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Vol. XVIII. No. 22 
Friday. March 30. 1984 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the vi.;wpoint of the paper or school 




Spring Sports Preview 
April Calendar 



. page 3 
. page 4 



Final Oral Presentations 

for 
Senior Research Papers 

The final oral presentations will be 
presented on April 24 and 25. 1984, in 
Room 102 Ag. BIdg. at 4:00 P.M. Presen- 
tations should be limited to 10 minutes 
with time for questions immediately after 
each presentation. Dress is sharp casual 
(sports jacket, dress, etc.). Each student 
should prepare a short abstract (1-3 
pages) and submit 15 copies (approved 
by the advisor) to me by April 19, 1984. 
A slide and overhead projector will be 
available. If you have any additional 
questions or requests, call me at extension 
322. The final written papers (the origi- 
nal and 2 copies) are due in my office on 
or before May 10, 1984. 

Papers to be presented on April 24, 
1984: . . 

Survival Rates of Salmonella t^phimur- 
ium in Commercially Available Dried 
Spices Under Various Environmental 
Conditions 

By Susan K. landola 
Advisor: Dr. Miller 

"The Effects of Dried Fermentation Solu- 
bles and Dried Fish Solubles on the Per- 
formance and Feed Preference of Young 
Growing Swine 

By Steven S. Trostle • , 
Advisor: Dr. Hill 

The Effects of Fed Septage on Serologi- 
cal, Kidney, and Hepatic Parameters in 
Laboratory Rats 

By Joseph Rossi 
Advisor: Dr. Brubaker 

Determination of Individual and Integral 
Sexual Attractants of Saratherodon 
mossambicia 

, . By James R. Layton - 
Advisor: Dr. Mulstay 

Field Application of Zinc Sulfate Precipi- 
tation as a Measure of Immunoglobin 
Transfer in the Foal 

By Carolyn Falkowski 
- -Advisor: Dr. Hofsaess 

Drinking Demonstration 

by Bill Rein 

The purpose was to educate the DVC 
community about the legal aspects of 
drinking and driving in an effort to en- 
courage responsible behavior. ST. FA. 
— our Student Task Force on Alcohol — 
sponsored a live demonstration of drink- 
ing and its effects, Tuesday, in the Stu- 
dent Center Snack Bar. The results were 
literally "sobering." 

Members of the Pennsylvania State 
Police Alcohol Task Force presented this 
event in which participants — three stu- 
dents and three DVC staff members — 
were to consume a specified amount of 
alcohol for one hour (from approximately 
11:15-12:15). Each person (all were 
over 21) signed waivers and was assigned 
a monitor who noted the drinker's be- 
havior throughout the demonstration. 

To begin, each "drinker" was given an 
initial blood pressure check by Mrs. Wad- 
dington, the nurse who was on hand at 
all times, and each signed a blackboard 
for comparison with handwriting, while 
intoxicated, later on. Around 11:45, 
some visible effects started to show. 
There was a lot of laughing and by 12:^ 
everyone in the Snack Bar could not 
help but notice some boisterous behav- 
ior, which was quickly noted by the 
monitors. However, there were also 
many not-so-visible effects which were 



PREREGISTRATION 
SCHEDULE - FALL 1984 

NOTICE TO: All Freshmen, Sopho- 
mores, Juniors, and Non-Graduating 
Seniors. 

SUBJECT: Preregistration Schedule for 
Selecting 1984 Fall Semester Courses. 

DATES OF PREREGISTRATION: 

1, Preregistration in Department Chair- 
" man's Office or other assigned ad- 
visor's office on the following dates: 
April 4, 5, 6,9, 10. 11, 1984. 

2, Preregister on Thursday, April 12, 
1984 in Student Center — All Purpose 
Room from 9:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 
This date has been scheduled so stu- 
dents unable to preregister during the 
dates of preregistration may do so on 
this day. '. ?. 

3, ALL PREREGISTRATION MUST 
BE COMPLETED BY 4:00 P.M., 
THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1984. 

READ THE FOLLOWING 
INFORMATION: 

1 . Preregistration forms will be located in 
each on campus mail box. Off cam- 
pus students will pick up preregistra- 
tion form, on table, in post office. 

2. Listing of 1984-85 fall/spring courses 
are located in lobby of Feldman Agri- 

' culture Building and Mandell Science 
Building. 

3. .Students planning to attend part- 
time during 1984 fall semester (up to 
and including 11 semester credits) 
must obtain required form in Regis- 
trar's Offk;e before preregistering for 
courses. " 

4. If you have changed, or plan to 
change your home or off campus ad- 

: : dress, please obtain "Change of Ad- 
dress" form in the Registrar's Office. 

5. An advanced pa^/ment should be paid 
to Accounting Office (second floor — 

• : Lasker Hall) before preregister for 
courses. Students who pay their ad- 

' vanced payment will be issued green 
clearance forms through the college 
post office. This green form must be 
presented at the time of preregistra- 
tion. Yellow clearance form will be 
issued to students reserving room on 
tampus. Faculty advisors will collect 
clearance forms and return forms to 
Registrar's Office. If students do not 
pay advanced payment, they are per- 
mitted to preregister and it will be so 
noted on preregistration forms. These 
students' schedules will be prepared 
after all other students are scheduled. 

6. If you do not plan to return for the 
1984 fall semester, please obtain re- 
quired check out forms from Director 
of Counseling — located on first floor 
of Allman Building during final exam 
week. 

revealed by some testing done by Mrs. 
Waddington and the State Troopers. 
One drinker's blood pressure jumped a 
full 16 points. A breathalyzer test revealed 
another drinker, at the end of the "ab- 
sorption hour" (one hour without alcohol 
for full blood absorption of alcohol) . had 
a blood alcohol level of approximately 
.15 percent. That's .05 higher than the 
amount which makes it illegal to drive — 
that is, "legally drunk." One of the most 
noticeably affected drinkers flunked two 
coordination -balance tests. It makes you 
wonder how he would react in a driving 
emergency. 

cont'd on pg. 3, col. 1 



WELCOME APO 

On Saturday, March 31, the Delaware 
Valley College Chapter of APO Sigma 
Nu would like to extend a welcome to its 
brothers for the 1984 Sectional 91 and 
92 Conference. 

A part of the campus since 1%7, 
Alpha Phi Omega's work on the campus 
can be well noted. Our founding princi- 
ple of leadership, friendship, and service 
have been adequately met over the yearsa 
The Radio station, then WAPO, now 
WDVC was started by the brothers; they 
provided all the equipment and made its 
operation easy to turn over to the school 
once it was a success. Another service is 
'the semester book drives; the brothers 
assist in helping everyone to the coffee 
and donut tables. The biggest service to 
the campus is the operation of the used 
bookstore which is in the process of be- 
ing moved to a more convenient location 
and will be collecting books shortly. . 

APO's off campus project is a trip exh 
semester to Ockinickon Scout Reserva- 
tion where the brothers spend the week- 
end cleaning, repairing, painting, and 
even building. The brothers also bring 
laughter in the world by singing Christmas 
carols at some of the local nursing 
homes. This year's big project is the sec- 
tional conference mentioned earlier over 
this weekend. Close to 100 fraternity 
brothers will arrive to the Del Val campus 
for a day of meetings, workshops, and 
activities. 

Anyone interested in joining APO 
should see Edward Wengryn in Samuel 
214. 



Placement Office Interviews 

: Tuesday - April 3, 1984 
Mrs. Paul's Kitchens 
GROUP *1 1:45-2:35 
GROUP *2 2:45 - 3:35 

; Poley Landscaping 
. * 30 minute individual interviews 
;from8:30- 10:30 A.M. 

Wednesday - April 4, 1984 
Chem Lawn 

30 minutes individual interviews 
9:00 A.M. -4:00 P.M. 

Thursday - April 5, 1984 
Penn Tree & Lawn Care 
30 minute individual interviews 
9:00 A.M. -4:00 P.M. 

Friday - April 6. 1984 
Rolling Greens 

45 minute individual interviews 
11:00 A.M. -4:00 P.M. 

Dekalb — Pfizer Genetics 
Summer Employment 
JUNIORS ONLY 
15 minute individual interviews 
1:15 P.M. -4:15 P.M. 



Spring Bloodmobile 

Tuesday - April 3, 1984 
10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 
Student Center — All Purpose Room 
Goal -200-1- pints 
Sign up sheets are located in the Infir- 
mary, Ag. Building, Post Office, Dining 
Hall, Student Center, and Gym. 

A free pepsi will be given to all donors 
plus there will be a drawing for prizes 
after donating. 

Please sign up early; we need a total 
for ARC by March 28 so they can staff 
accordingly to prevent long waiting. 



Coming Monday, April 2 

Room Registration 

for '84 - '85 

Room registration is scheduled for 
MONDAY, April 2. All registrants will 
report to the All-Purpose Room (Student 
Center) which will be divided for the men 
and women. 

The schedule is as follows: 
Class of 1985 4:15 p.m. to 5: 15 p.m. 
Class of 1986 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. 
Class of 1987 7:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. 

To be eligible to register for a room 
next year, your advance payment of 
$150 must be paid to the Accounting Of- 
fice. (The due date was Friday, March 
23, 1984 — check with the Accounting 
Office now if you are unsure of your pay- 
ment status.) -W \['''A:'t---y'!^' ''''-'■' ■ 

The lottery system will be used this year 
to determine the order of room selection. 
You are required to have a roommate(s) 
prior to selecting your room. No one will 
be able to register for a three or four per- 
son room without the full amount of peo- 
ple necessary to fill the room. If you do 
not have a roommate, your name will be 
put into a general pool and you will be 
assigned a roommate and room after the 
total housing registration is completed. ' 

If you are still looking for a roommate, 
contact the Residence Life Office, as a 
list of eligible roommates is being compiled. 



^ Jf. jf ^ if. ^ ^ 







This Week on 
Campus 






^ by Ushe E.BIatt 



^ FRIDAY. MARCH 30 - j^ 

Golf (A) vs. Swathmore, 11 a.m. 

^ )f 

SATURDAY. MARCH 31 - 

^ Women's Softball (H) vs. Scranton, ^ 

. Ip.m. ^ 

* Baseball (A) vs. FIXJ, 3 p.m. f 

^ Tr«;k — Delaware State Relays J 

^ GOOD LUCK TEAMS T 

jL APO Conference — Student Center j^ 

Senior Dinner Dance at the William 
% Penn Inn W 

^ SUNI^Y. APRIL 1 - 

ji Lacrosse has a home game again 

Bloomsbu^ University at 1:30 on the 

jL soccer field. Come on over and give ■jl 

these gu^ your support. Good Luck 

)f Men!! j/^ 

Equestrian Team at Rutgers 

MONDAY, APRIL 2 - |H 

Room Registration in Student Center ^ 
^ Class of 85 4:15 to 5:15 

Class of "86 5:30 to 6:30 
^ Class of "87 7:00 to 8:30 




i 



* 

♦ 
♦ 



4 TUESDAY. APRa 3 - 

Coffeehouse: "Chip Franklin" in the 
4- APR frtmi 8:30 to 10:» p.m. 4 

. BloodmoMe 10:M to 3:30 in the AP R ^ 

Women's SoftbaB vs. Upsala fH^ 

j^ Golf (A) vs. Moravian and Soanton jL 



^ 

f 

^ 



WEDNESDAY. APRU. 4 - 

Prei^i^ation Conferences Begin 
Women's SoftbeiB (A) vs. Widcner 



^ THURSDAY. APRB. S - 

^f Christian ^ejrfwns Concert 
7:30 to 10:00 p m. 

^ ^ane« Qub Cmeet Day 
9:30 to 11:00 am 

• •••••• 




Dear Editor 

I would like to comment on the letter 
by Fred Siegfried {Rampages, March 15, 
1984). Mr. Siegfried says he did not write 
"to talk about issues," but inevitably he 
has done just that, and thus has said 
things which need clarification. For ex- 
ample, he suggests that if people receive 
spiritual instruction from any source out- 
side scripture then they are "watering 
down their faith." But many Christians 
believe that the teaching of the church 
are also a valid source of truths which in- 
tensify their faith, not dilute it. On the 
same lines, Mr. Siegfried claims that 
church "doctrine does get in the way of 
learning about God's plan of salvation." 
This, again, is an offense to those of us 
who accept and love church doctrine as 
part of His plan. 

Another troubling statement is the 
writer's claim that "the Bible never men- 
tions a church that will save you, only 
Jesus Christ who is God's gift." But how 
does one attain salvation except through 
membership in the church, which was 
founded for precisely that end? It is point- 
less to try to separate church from 
founder, or Bible from church. 

it is also pointless to put the word reli- 
gious inside mocking quotation marks 
(as if to suggest unreality or negativity), 
as Mr. Siegfried did. Why attack people's 
religious background and their traditions? 
This only rends the seamless garment. 

Finally, he says, "sharing the gospel is 
what this letter is all about." Would that it 
were so; however, "sharing the gosf)el" 
te not always the same thing as the gospel. 
If it were, then how explain sincere dif- 
ferences of interpretation? It was the 
church, under divine inspiration, which 
gave us the Bible when, at the Council of 
Carthoge in 395 A.D., it decided which 
books would make up the Old and New 
Testaments, and which would not. 

Sincerely Yours, 
Edward O'Brien. Jr. 



Special 
Summer Course 

The course entitled "Agronomic Crop 
Production" will be offered for the second 
year during the first Summer Session — 
May 21 to June 29, 1984. The course 
will provide "in season " experience in all 
farming op>erations, from seedbed prep- 
aration to harvesting. While the course 
includes lecture presentation, the em- 
phasis is on practical experience, espe- 
cially field experience. 

The course is a three semester credit 
course. For certain majors, with the ap- 
proval of the respective Department 
Chairman, the student mai; be able to 
substitute it for one semester credit 
-Emplo\;ment Program (V4 of the total 
requirement) . 

The schedule for the summer will be: 
12:30 - 4:30 P.M. 
5:30 - 8:30 P.M. 
each Tuesday and Thursday; 

An additional 3-hour "Help" session 
will be scheduled during each week on a 
need basis. 

The maximum number of students will 
be limited to no more than 12. Should 
enough students regi^er, a second group 
will be scheduled on Mondai;s and 
Wednesday's at the same times. 

We strongly advise anyone interested 
in farming, especially those lacking in farm- 
ing experience, to take advantage of this 
course and register for it. 



For additional information con- 
tact Mr. Claycomb, the instructor 
in charge of the course. Dr. Prun- 
deanu. the Chairman of the Agron- 
omy Department, or the Office 
of Continuing Education (215) 
345-1500. 



Shakespeare Comedy 
at VlUanova 

Villanova Theatre will present William 
Shakespeare's comedy A Midsummer 
Night's Dream April 3-7 and 10-14. All 
performances take place at 8 P.M. in 
Vasey Theatre on the Villanova Univer- 
sity campus. William Hunter Shephard 
will direct. Call 645-7474 for information. 

A Midsummer Night's Dream is a ma- 
gical comdey of love and transformation. 
A motley crew of mortals travels into a 
enchanted forest — some to elope, some 
to rehearse a play. Supernatural pranks 
lead to sudden changes in affection, and 
soon all are lost in hilarious confusion. 
The alluring Titania finds herself enamored 
of an ass named Bottom, Helena finds 
herself pursued by everyone, and the 
devilish Puck looks on in amusement. 

Director Shephard, a faculty member 
in Villanova's Department of Theatre, 
was a founding member of Richards 
Schechner's renowned Performance 
Group, with whom he appeared as Pen- 
theus in the history- making New York 
production of Dioni;sus in 69. Drawing 
on his extensive background in innovative 
theatre, Shephard will transform the 
Vasey space into an environment for ac- 
tors and audience, utilizing platforming 
and trapezes to create an exhilarating 
athletic interpretation of Shakespeare's 
play. An integral part of the production 
will be an original electronic score by 
Philadelphia composer David Schoen- 
bach, whose amazing "bio-feedback 
music" technique turns the performer's 
body into a musical instrument. 

Performances will be given Tuesdays 
through Saturdays. Tickets are $5.00 
Tuesdays through Thursdays and $6.00 
on Fridays and Saturdays, with group 
rates and student and senior citizen dis- 
counts available. Free parking is located 
directly across from the theatre on Lan- 
caster Avenue. The campus is within 
walking distance of the Villanova stations 
of the Paoli Local and Nonistown High- 
Speed Line. 

CHEMISTRY 

The Chemistry Department invites stu- 
dents interested in Chemistry or related 
fields to hear Dr. James V. Derby, I.R.I. 
visiting scienctist. Sj^eak on the topic "A 
Chemist Role in Industrial Research and 
Development," on Tuesday, April 3. 
9:30 to 11:15 a.m. in room 201 in the 
Student Center. Our program is desig- 
nated to stimulate your interest as well as 
to feed the inner man: therefore, refresh- 
ments will be served. 

Dr. Cferby's talk will discuss job require- 
ments for industry and the type of work 
required and is designed to help students 
in job hunting after graduation. 

Don't miss this opportunity to further 
your education and ask questions of a 
practicing professional chemist. 

MOVIE REVIEW: 
^Against All Odds" 

by Jamie Beck 

This movie, depicting a romantic tri- 
angle about two men and a woman, is 
similar to the 1947 movie, "Out of the 
Past." 

As the story develops, we find that an 
aging football player (Jeff Bridges) is 
hired by a Los Angeles club owner 
(James Woods) to find his ex-girlfriend 
(Rachel Ward), who, by the way, is the 
daughter of the owner of Bridges' football 
team. Her mother and her stepfather are 
involved in a real estate scheme that 
leads to murder. 

If this seems confusing, it is. But, 
"Again^ All Odds" is an enjoyable movie 
with brilliant Mexican scenery as the 
backdrop. 

Bridges finds the girl; will he give her 
back to the club owner or to her mother? 
O, better yet. will be keqD her for himself? 
To find out the answer to this question 
and more, see "Again^ All Odds" 



Hypnotism & ES.P. 
on Campus 

by Jamie Beck 

Hypnotist John Kollsch performed at 
the Student Center's All- Purpose Room 
on Tuesday March 13, 1984. 

One is not born with the powers of 
E.S.P. and hypnotism, one acquires 
them. Mr. Kolisch has been conversing 
with doctors about the powers since he 
was young. He said that these powers 
were viewed medically until the mid '60's 
and they were not considered as enter- 
tainment before that time. Hypnotism 
was and still is used in criminal cases, 
sports, and for conquering individual 
fears. 

Artistic people are often the easiest to 
hypnotize since they use the right side of 
their brain. People usually use more of 
either the right side or the left side of their 
brain. Those who use more of the left 
side have a more logical type of thinking, 
while people who use the right side are 
moi0^ imaginative. 

Mr. Kolisch used to perform in night 
clubs, but now he usually performs at 
conventions and colleges. He performs 
at 120 colleges each year. 

The audience seemed to enjoy itself 
immensely, and I think that everyone 
had a good time. 




Dear Editor 

This letter is in regard to an article about 
the St. Patrick's Day dance on March 10. 

First of all, the band's name was Jahil. 
not Luxury. They were an excellent 
band whose sound was popular New 
Wave and quite danceable. They played 
three excellent sets, even though they 
were quite disappointed by the turnout 
and misbilled. Let us give credit where 
credit is due! 

Secondly, there were in no way sixty 
people at the dance — not at one time 
anyway. Once again, there was a disap- 
pointing turnout at a DVC dance. I sup- 
pose the draw of the registered party 
could account for the lack of people, but 
the students should give the dances a 
chance. Once in a while the bands are 
not too bad, and sometimes are even first 
rate (as in Jahil's case) . Not only that, the 
dances are free. 

Also, the advertised costume contest 
was somewhat of a farce. It seemed to 
some of us that the costumes were not 
judged on merit or time put into them, 
but on who had the most friends at the 
dance. A costume contest is one thing, 
but a popularity contest is something 
totally different. 

I just thought I would write to help get 
the facts straight. 

Signed. 

A Friend of the Band 



Dining Out 

by Paul Caruso 

If you're looking for a quiet, attractive 
place to wine and dine, the Inn on Blue- 
berry Hill should be at the top of your list. 
However, it is by no means your average 
restaurant. As college students you would 
probably be able to frequent this place 
maybe once or twice a year, as the prices 
are reasonable, but they may be well out 
of our price range. 

My guest and 1 dined here last month. 
The exjjcrience started with a cocktail, 
chambord, a raspberry liqueur, over frap- 
pe ice. The next thing to arrive at our 
table were the appetizers, I had mush- 
rooms escargo — mushrooms and snails 
broiled in butter and garlic and my guest 
had clams on the half shell. In place of 
our salads we had Swiss onion soup, a 
CTeamy soup with onion and Swiss cheese. 
Our entrees arrived and we began to 
feast. I enjoyed Veal Oscar which is 
tender veal smothered with crabmeat, 
asparagus, and bcmaisc sauce. My guest's 
entree was a roast duckling, a whole 
roasted duck, seasoned to taste with 
beans almondine. and potatoes. As we 
finished our meal? our coffee and dessert 
were ordered. We finished the evening 
with cheesecake and double chocolate 
mousse pie. 

It was a feast to remember The total 
price of the bill came to $57.00 including 
our service tip. This may appear to be 
expensive, but the service and quality of 
the food makes the price well worth it. 

Guests are welcome daily for luncheon 
and dinner at the historic site located 
atop a gentle ridge a few miles south of 
the county seat at Doylestown at the inter- 
section of Easton and Almshouse roads. 
Here hospitality is a three-hundred-year- 
old tradition. 



TYPING 

• At Student Rates • 
By Michele Libor 

Libor Word Processing 

• Reports and Theses 

• Resumes 

• Job-search letter 
and envelopes 

• Bond Paper 

• Pickup and Delivery 

• Word Processing 

Call 766-7340 



SENIORS 

Our Scholarship Fund has passed the 
$20,000 mark for five years, but only Va 
of you have turned your cards in! Just 
think what we could do if we had every- 
one's card! Have YOU turned YOURS 
in yet? It's not too late: Box 416. 



DVC BOOK SALE 

WHEN: FRIDAY, APRIL 6th, 

SATURDAY, APRIL 7th 
TIME: 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. each day 
WHERE: JOSEPH KRAUSKOPF 

MEMORIAL LIBRARY 
PRICES: HARDBACK BOOKS - 25C 
PAPERBACK BOOKS - IOC 
BOOKS OF OUTSTANDING VALUE: 
Individually priced 

• • COME EARLY • • COME EARLY • • 



Pitching, Defense Strengths 
of Aggie Softball Team 

Prior to leaving for a preseason tourna- 
ment in South Carolina, softball coach 
Ron Johnson thought he had the best 
one-two pitching punch in the Middle At- 
lantic Conference. 

Now Johnson has revised that esti- 
mate. He thinks the Aggies have the best 
one-two-three pitching punch in the 
MAC. That kind of pitching depth will be 
important since the league schedule has 
teen expanded. 

^Senior Michel Fonry and junior Carol 
Serik were the pitching mainstays John- 
son was expecting to rely on this season. 
Forry was 3-1 last year while Serik was 
4-2 with a sterling 2.64 earned run 
average. 

But senior Chris Van Arsdalen who 
hadn't pitched since she was a freshman, 
came with a strong effort down south to 
earn a spot in the rotation. 

"Most teams in our league have one 
strong pitcher," said Johnson. "I thought 
we were fortunate to have two excellent 
pitchers. But with the way Chris threw 1 
really think we have three solid pitchers." 

Although the A^ies won only one of 
the six games they played in South 
Carolina, Johnson was pleased with the 
pitching and defense. Hitting, though, 
remains a problem. 

"We hit the ball pretty hard," said the 
coach. "We just couldn't get anything to 
drop. Our defense was good and our pitch- 
ing was strong. We just didn't score 
enough runs." 

The Aggies infield is set with sophomore 
Mary Sandrock and freshman Donna 
Ackerman sharing first base, junior Deb 
Brown handling second base, sophomore 
Michele Heffner at short, and freshman 
Vicki Keener taking care of third base. 
Freshmen Penny Mimmo and Bonnie 
David as well as junior Chris MacNeil are 
infield reserves. 

Junior Barb Klouser will be the starting 
catcher with sophomore Meg Skillman 
waiting in the wings 

In the outfield Johnson has Van Ars- 
dalen in left and junior Sheryl Henry in 
center. Serik and Forry will share right 
field when the other is on the mound. 
Junior Robin Shoup who tied Heffner for 
the highest team batting average, will 
also see considerable playing time, either 
in the outfield or as designated hitter. 

"It looks like another tough year in the 
MAC," said Johnson. "Upsala looks 
very good and so does Scranton. But 1 
think our pitching is strong enough that 
we can be called a contender in the North- 
east Division this year." 

SPORTS BRIEF: 

The Delaware Valley College lacrosse 
team will have its first home game of the 
season on Sunday. The Aggies will face 
Bloomsburg State on the soccer field at 
1 :30. Come out and cheer on the Aggies! 

CLUB NEWS 

Chem Club 

The winners of the Chem Club's 
50/35-15 raffle are: 

1st Place Dave Spotts 
2nd Place Mascot!! 



cont'd from pg. 1. col. 2 

If anyone had any questions there was 
more than enough information on the 
responsible use of akohol and on new 
drunken driver legislation from the many 
pamphlets available and especially from 
the State ix>licemen themselves. This 
was a time for the "drinkers" to con- 
template their own behavior, as their 
blcKxi alcohol contents began to deaease 
(at only .015 percent per hour). All who 
attended were reminded that, even if we 
don't drink and drive, one out of every 
50 drivers on the road with us could 
possibly be drunk — at any time, any 
day. 




Back row, left to right: Matt Giniano, Dan Ghwatski, Jeppe Christiansen. Doug Bereczki, Chris 

Bucktey. Joe Horby. Chip Zerr. George Dimitrew. Dave Glynos 

Third row, left to right: Jeff Fowler. Tyler Smith, Dave Keich. Jim Bauzon, Andre Turner, Jim Flukey. 

Al Benner. 

Second row. left to right: Head Coach Jim Eichhom. John Thomson. Tim Ireland, Dave Spotts, Ken 

McDcdd. Kevin Marshdl, Steve Caffey. Brandon Newell, Edson Banett. Ass^tant Coach Jeff Rc^nson. 

Assi^ant Coach Jim Trairwr. 

Front row, left to right: Steve Tro^le. Bruce Knipe, Ed Kuri. John Stella. 



MEN'S 

TRACK & FIELD 

PREVIEW 

The Aggies finished second to Susque- 
hanna in the Middle Atlantic Conference 
Championships last year. Rookie head 
coach Jim Eichhom is hoping a season's 
worth of experience can make up that 
difference. 

The Aggies were hit heurd by graduation, 
particularly in the sprints, where the con- 
tributions of stalwarts Jeff Robinson and 
Phil Luccarelli will be missed. But with 
those who remain, as well as a solid 
group of recruits, the Aggies still have the 
nucleus of a very fine team. 

"I'm very happy with the way this team 
has developed," said Eichhom. "We had 
a good winter season and everyone is 
working hard. With a few adjustments 
here and there 1 think we'll be right in the 
running for the MAC Championship 
again." 

Al Benner, Andre Turner, Edson Bar- 
ret, and Tyler Smith have asserted them- 
selves as replacements for Robinson and 
Luccarelli. Benner, a junior out for track 
for the first time, will run the 200 and the 
400-meter events as well as the 1,600- 
meter relay. Smith, a transfer from 
Franklin & Marshall, will run the 
400- meters along with the intermediate 
hurdles and the 1,600-meter relay. Bar- 
rett, who was fourth in the MAC in the 
l(X)-meter dash last year, will also com- 
pete in the 200 and the 400. Turner will 
run the 100. the 200, and long jump. 

Other potential sprinters include Geoige 
Dimitrew, freshmen Matt Gilliano and 
Steve Caffey along with sophomore Dave 
Glynos. 

The distance runners arc solid with 
senior Ed Kuri, sophomore Jeppe Chris- 
tiansen and sophomore Ken McDaid, who 
was third in the 3,000-meter Steeplechase 
in the MAC last year, shouldering much 
of the burden. Senior Doug Berecdti and 
freshman John Thomson should also 
help out. 

Among the hurdlers, juniors Chip Zerr 
and Dan Glowatski are the mainstays 
with Tim Ireland coming on strong. 

In field events, Steve Trostle and John 
Stella should continue as leaders in the 
shot put and discus. Jim Bauzon and Jeff 
Flower will also help. Bauzon, Glowat- 
ski, and Jim Flukey will handle the 
javelin. 

Junior Brandon Newell is the unques- 
tioned leader of the long and triple jumps 
while freshman Dave Keich will be a con- 
tender in the high jump along with Bruce 
Knipe and Chris Buckley. 

"I'm excited about this team," said 
Etehhom. "We've ^t the potential to be 
very good. But everyone has to continue 
working hard to reach that potential." 



BASEBALL 
PREVIEW 

The Aggies baseball team will be look- 
ing to bounce back from a disappointing 

1983 season when the Aggies open the 

1984 campaign with their annual trip to 
the Sanfard, Fforida Baseball Tournament. 

Head coach Frank Wolfgang, beginning 
his sixth season, returns 13 letterman 
from last year's 4-7-1 team. This year's 
squad, according to Wolfgang, has talent 
but is basically untested on the collegiate 
level. 

"We're very young," said Wolfgang in 
assessing his team's chances in the tough 
Middle Atlantic Conference. "It hoks like 
we have some people who can play the 
game but whether they can do the job on 
the field remains to be seen." 

The Aggies are experienced at the in- 
field comer with seniors John Spevak at 
first and Tom O'Neill at third. Both, how- 
ever, must recover from sub-par hitting 
Season's last year. O'Neill finished with a 
. 189 average while Spevak hit just .175. 

Sophomore Joe Cox is back to hold 
down shortstop while sophomore John 
Messina will start at second. Cox was a 
starter and hit .205 last year while fielding 
brilliantly. Messina saw very little playing 
time. 

The Aggies are solid in center field 
with senior Cosmo Losco who hit a solid 
.318 last year. Senior Joe Seigenfuse, 
the team's leading hitter at .410 last year, 
will move from second base to either 
right field or left field. 

Behind the plate, incumbant Clay Funk 
will be challenged by newcomers Andy 
Melillo, Jeff Gerdes, Mike Heisey, Scott 
Elinsky, and Lome Bacher. Gerdes or 
Heisey could wind up in the outfield. 

Among the infield reserves are Rodney 
Swineford, who is a first baseman, as 
well as freshmen Tom Lewandowski and 
Scott Sucoloski, who can play the other 
infiekl spots. 

Junior Bob McEvoy heads the list of 
returning pitchers. Senior Ed Chroscind<i, 
junkff Gary Kemberling, and sophomores 
Dan Porter and Emil Novak are the other 
retumees. Novak, last year's Most 
Valuable Player with .333 average and 
15 runs batted in, will play the outfield 
and serve as designated hitter when he's 
not on the mound. 

Newcomers to the pitching staff in- 
clude Mark Rother, Doug Sharpe, Dave 
Nargoski, Joe Stevenson, and Chris 
Boyle. 

"1 really don't have any idea how we'll 
do this year," said Wolfgang. "Basically, 
I would way we're unproven as a team. 
Hopefully, the Florida Toumament will 
give us the experience we need to start 
the season." 



Equestrian Team News 

by Lisa C. Merklein 

The equestrian team traveled to Plea- 
sant Hollow Farm in Coopersburg, Pa., 
on Sunday, March 25 for their second 
intercollegiate show of the spring season. 
The show, sponsored by Lehigh Univer- 
sity's equestrian club, was well attended 
and DVC's equestriennes rode supcrtrfy, 
placing in 25 of 30 classes! The results 
were as follows: 

Michelle Smith Inter. Flat 6th 

Leslie Ward Inter. Fences 1st 

Inter. Flat 1st 
Darlene Cemokorsky Nov. Fences 4th 

Inter. Flat 4th 
Pam Hojnowski Beg. Walk-Trot 1st 
Kirk Young Nov. Fences 6th 

Nov. Flat 3rd 
Lisa Martini 

Beg. Walk-Trot-Canter 3rd 
Kris Demordy Nov. Flat 1st 

Beth Meny Nov. Fences 2nd 

Nov. Flat 5th 
Megan Allen Inter. Fences 3rd 

Open Rat 6th 
Cherie Day Inter. Flat 1st 

Nov. Fences 1st 
Lisa Merklein Adv. Walk-Trot 1st 

Michelle Matula Adv. Walk Trot 6th 
Linda Chiappini Beg. Walk-Trot 3rd 
Robin Crawford Open Fences 6th 

Open Flat 3rd 
Kathy Gill Nov Fences 4th 

Inter. Flat 6th 
Jennifer McElroy 

Adv. Walk-Trot-Canter 6th 
Doreen Rodenburg Open Flat 5th 

Open Fences 4th 
BudHulshizer Beg. Walk-Trot 5th 
Claudia Krcbs Inter. Rat 6th 

Inter. Fences 4th 
Becky Spinnler 

Beg. Walk-Trot-Canter 6th 
Chris Pustetta 

Adv. Walk-Trot-Canter 3rd 
Brenda Givler 

Beg. Walk-Trot-Canter 6lh 
Patty Denmead 

Adv. Walk-Trot-Canter 5th 
Congratulations to Cherie Day, High 
Point Rider of the day, and Ledie Ward, 
Reserve High Point Rider and to Michelle 
Smith for her brave effort with the egg 
and spoon . . . 

The team will travel to Overpeck 
Riding Center this Sunday to compete 
at Rutger's invitational. Good Luck to all 
of our women and men! 



-A- Coupon Special ir 
Snack Bar 

Tuesday Evening 
April 3rd 

Ice Cream - V2 price 
One Cone per coupon 

(Present coupon at purchase.) 

i -i 

STAFF 

Editors Gerald T. Robbins 

Lisa C. Merklein 

Photography Editor Ralph Wahl 

Sports Editor Mel Balliet 

Advertising Gene Blessing 

Artist Brian Prickett 

Student Government 

Representative Jamie Beck 

Reporters Gene Blessing, 

Jean Meyer, Jamie Beck, 

Bill Rein, Gary Mitkowski, 

Leslie Blatt, Edward Wengryn, 

Robert O'Connor, Paul Caruso 

Photographers Shari Kindig, Mel Balliet 
Barb Taft, Linda Goodloe 

Advisors Robert McClelland 

Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"S^ newa in the making, write P.O. 
60x988." 



wm 



Closeups 



APRIL 2. 1984 - 

Room Registration : Class of '85 

- 4: 15-5: 15 p.m ; Class of "86 

- 5:30-6:30 p.m. ; Class of '87 

- 7:00-8:30 p.m 
APRIL 3. 1984 - 

Chip Franklin - Don't miss 
Chip with his unique style of 
music and crazy sense of 
humor 



APRIL 13. 1984 - 

Coffeehouse with Aaron A 
Joel MarcuB, outside Student 
Center. 
APRIL 15. 1984 - 

DVC concert with NRBQ. New 
Rhythm and Blues Quartet. 
Dance rock 'n roll band that will 
keep you on your feet. Students 
$2. others $5, 



Sunday 



Monday 



_^ 



Senior Sundae Movie 

Equestrian Team 

Rutgers (A) 

Lacrosse 

Bloomsburg (H) 



8 



Founder*s Day 
Convocation 

3:30 p.m. 
All students invited 



15 



SUPERSTARS 

DVC Presents in Concert 

NRBQ 
"Get Rhythm" 



2 



Room 
Registration 

(See Closeups) 



9 



Computer Portraits 
11-12 -Dining Hall 

WSB (A) vs. Allentown 

G (A) vs. Upsala/ 

Lycoming 



16 



22 



EASTER SUNDAY 



29 



A-DAY 



Mike Schwedick 

Reptile World 
7:30 p.m. (APR) 



23 



NO CLASSES 

G (H) vs. Lebanon 
Valley / Widener 



30 



B (A) Allentown 



Delaware Valley College 

APRIL 1984 



i€ 



BRING ON SPRING 



» 




WSB 


:: 


Women's Softball 


G 


= 


Golf 


B 


— 


Baseball 


APR 


— 


All-Purpose Room 
(Student Center) 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Thursday 



Friday 



Saturday 



3 



Coffeehouse 
"C/ilp Franklin" 

8:30 - 10;30 (ARP) 
Bloodmobile 

10:30 - 3:30 (ARP) 
'vWSB vs. Upsala 
G (A) vs. Moravian/ 
Scranton 



4 



10 



Daytime Movie 

Slide Presentation 
Flower Time - 7:30 SC 

WSB (H) vs. Kings 



17 



EGG TOSS 

Dining Hall 

PASSOVER BEGINS 

Men's Track (A) vs. 

Haverford / Ursinus 

B (H) vs. Kings 



24 



• MOVIE • 
''Peter Pan" 

8 p.m. (SC) 

B (A) vs. Drew 

WSB (A) vs Albright 

Women's Track & Field 

(A) vs. Albright 

Men's Track & Field 

(A) Delaware & West Chester 



Preregistration 
Conferences Begin 

WSB vs. Widener (A) 



11 



Preregistration 

Conferences End 

Listening & Learning 

about Music 

7 - 9 p.m. — Music Rm 
G (H) vs. Ursinus 



18 



Student Government 
Officer Elections 

Rose Tatoo 
11 - 3 (SC) 

Band Festival 8 - 4 



5 



Christian Stephens 

Concert 

7:30- 10:00 p.m. 

Business Club 
Career Day 

9:30 11:00 



a.m 



12 



• MOVIE • 

"An Officer 

& A Gentleman" 

$1.00- 8 p.m. 

Final Preregistration 
ALL DAY (APR) 

WSB (H) vs. FDU 



6 



• MOVIE • 
"Ritcky Horror Show" 

12 midnight (APR) 

Band & Chorale 
Concert /> 



13 



19 



FRIDAY CLASSES 



WSB (A) vs. Moravian 



25 



Student Government 
Class Officer Elections 

Elephant and Camel Rides 

Senior Class Meeting 

Attendance Mandatory 
For Graduating Seniors 



Almost Last Time 

Around 

Dennis McLaughlin 

Social House 

Secretary 



26 



ROLLERSKATING 

2- 7 p.m. 
On Campus 

B (A) vs. Wasjaington 




7 



B vs. Scranton ' 
Men's and Women's 
Track and Field 
Widener /Swath more (H) 



14 



• Coffeehouse • 

Outside SC - 11 - 12:30 

D.J. DANCE 

Bahamas — 1 month 



20 



GOOD FRIDAY 
NO CLASSES 



27 



SUPERSTARS 

B (H) vs. Wilkes 
WSB (A) vs. Drew 



21 



SHAKE 

RATTLE 

AND ROLL 



28 



NO CLASSES 
SET UP A-DAY 

B (A) vs. Moravian 



Ma\; the shadow 
of the great and taller 
ever gently turn 
and bless the smaller. 



A-DAY 




©(SflaiwsQffsWsiDIlcssf ©9)l]fl®g® 



Vol. XVIII. No. 23 
Friday. April 6. 1984 



iNOI l( I I hi' opiMioits t'yprcsscd in .my itulividurtl .irtii Ic do not net fss.irilv reflect the viewpoint of the papiT or s< hool 




Seniors: 44 days left! 
Graduation '84 



Final Oral Presentatfions 

for 
Senior Research Papers 

The final oral presentations will be 
presented on April 24 and 25, 1984. in 
Room 102 Ag. BIdg. at4:(X)P.M. Presen- 
tations should be limited to iO minutes 
with time for questions immediately after 
each presentation. Dress is sharp casual 
(sports jacket, dress, etc.). Each student 
should prepare a short abstract (1-3 
pages) and submit 15 copies (approved 
by the advisor) to me by April 19. 1984. 
A slide and overhead projector will be 
available If you have any additional 
questions or inquests, call me at extension 
322. The final written papers (the origi- 
nal and 2 copies) are due in my office on 
or before May 10. 1984. 

Papers to be presented on April 25, . 
1984: 

The effects of poultry stress packs on the 
performance and incidence of leg abnor- 
malities in broilers 
By Craig Dobson & Kenneth Gruver 
;• Advisor: Mr. Markeveys 

The effects of foliar applied lime stabilized 
septage on the growth and nutritional 
content of forage crops 

By Ronald Alexander 
Advisors: Dr. Cordrey & Dr Palkovics 

The effectiveness of all-purpose Enviro^^ 
Spray material on the correction of dif- 
ferent nutrient in tomatoes. .. 
By Lisa McCarthy 
; Advisor: Dr. Cordrey .. ' 

The effects of a shock block product on 
growth and appearance of newly trans- 
planted plants subjected to low light and 
moisture conditions 

; By Ronald Balsamo 

Advisor: Dr. Cordrey 

Placement Office Interviews 

Monday - April 9. 1984 

UPS 

Group meeting 9:(X) - 9 45 

Individual interviews 10 00 12 30 . 

Tuesday - April 10. 1984 

Terminix - 

Individual interviews 9 00 - 4 (X) 

Giorgio Foods 

Individual interviews ^ 

9:(K) 4:00 " , ' 

Flower Time inc. * 

Slide Presentation 

APR Student Center 

7:30 P.M. . • 

Wednesday - Apnl 11. 1984 

Flower Time inc. 

Individual interviews 9:00 - 4:00 

Shaklee Corporation 

One hour group meeting 

9:55 11:00 

Thursday - April 12. 1984 
Chemlawn Corporation 
Individual interviews 9:00-4:00 

SIGN UP IN THE PLACEMENT OFFICE 

Flower Judging 

By Ed Wengryn 

This past Thursday and Friday Dela- 
ware Valley College sent its first Flower 
Judging team to the Eastern Regions 
Competition at Penn State. The team 
members Sue Nord. Bruce Hellerick, 
Robert Wecht, and alternate Ann Marie 
Neri well represented the school in a close 
contest, coming in 17th place with Sue 



Drinking Revisited 

by Kathy Brust 

An unusual event took place during the noon hour in the Snack Bar area on Tues- 
day, March 27. The set up began quietly, as bags of snacks, a cheese tray, a video 
tape television, and yes ~ a bar — were arranged near the far wall of the Snack Bar. 
Soon the drinkers — participants in the ST. FA. and State Police sponsored alcohol 
effects demonstration — began to arrive. Three men and three women, all over 21. 
some students, some staff, and a newspaper reporter, signed permission waivers and 
prepared to imbibe the alcoholic beverage of their choice. 

What was the meaning of this? The Students' Task Force on Alcohol and the Penn- 
sylvania State Police combined forces to present an opportunity for the six partici- 
pants and all observers to learn about the effects of drinking and driving. 

Each drinker was weighed, and based on this figure, was asked by the police to 
drink a minimum amount of liquor during the one-hour drinking phase. The amount 
specified was. according to weight charts, the amount needed to reach the legal level 
of intoxication (this translates into a blood alcohol content level of .10 percent, as 
measured by a breathalyzer) After the drinking hour, participants were given time to 
digest and absorb the alcohol into their bloodstreams. Monitors for all participants 
were carefully observing and recording the changes in their sut)ject5' appearance and 
behavior as a result of the drinking. 

Breathalyzer tests were given to each participant. The scores ranged from .08 per- 
cent (the beer drinker) to 15 percent (the wine drinker). ( ' 'Remember. ()1 percent 
is considered legally drunk) . Yet behaviors did not necessarily coincide with the legal 
drunkeness level. The wine drinker, for example, really did not "feel" drunk, and in 
fact behaved rather sedately. A mixed drink drinker, whose blood alcohol content 
level measured 12 percent, became more rowdy and vei^bal. thus displaying what 
we typically think of as drinking behaviors. As a general observation, the three non- 
student drinkers were more subdued in their actions, becoming increasingly mellow 
as the effects of the alcohol became evident. 

Participants also recited the alphabet (only two out of the six had no errors) . signed 
their names on a chalkboard, and attempted to stand and lift one foot 6" off the floor. 
In these events, the participants' performances varied greatly. Again, though, there 
appeared to be little correlation between one's legal status and how drunk one actually 
felt. 

After the measurements were all taken, the police showed a videotape on the sub- 
ject of drinking and the law. again using subjects whose actions were captured on film. 
Literature was distributed and questions answered during the last part of the 
demonstration. 

The police left pamphlets explaining the newer and stricter Pennsylvania drinking 
and driving laws which became effective in January of 1983 If you would like to pick 
up copies of these publications, come to the Residence Life Office on the second 
floor of the Student Center. We have enough for everyone. 



Nord being the high scorer for these 
team members. It was their only chance 
to go. as one can represent a school only 
once. Coach Stephenie Moss looks for- 
ward to next year with a new team and 
Minneapolis. 



Dear Editor 

The Brothers of Alpha Phi Omega 
would like to thank the following people 
for their help in our sectional conference: 
Mr. Tasker. Mrs. Nelson. Mr. Pence, Mr. 
Decker, Miss Steuben. Kathy Macnamee. 
Mr. Moyer. and Steven Klein. We could 
not have put on the best sectional con- 
ference the fraternity has seen in years 
without your help; we deeply appreciated 
it in organizing our conference. 

Sincerely. 

Edward D Wengryn 
President Sigma Nu Chapter 
of Alpha Phi Omega 



MARCUS BROTHERS 

To Appear at 
Delaware Valley College 

Aaron and Joel Marcus will bring their 
musical creativity to the Delaware Valley 
College campus Friday, April 13 for a 
lunchtime concert. 

Known for their extraordinary variety 
and quality, the Marcus brothers feature 
a mix of fresh original rock, jazz, folk, 
classical, country, and pop songs. Be- 
tween sets, their humorous and interest- 
ing stories help relax the audience. 




Over the years, Aaron and Joel Mar- 
cus have written and recorded national 
radio and television commercials, per- 
formed more than 200 times on college 
campuses, were hired by the Art Park in 
New York for the 1978. 1979. and 1980 
seasons, were selected by the Mid Atlan- 
tic States Art Consortium for the 1981-82 
season and shared the bill with country 
singer John Prine. 

They will perform in the Dr. Joshua 
Feldstein Campus Court, located outside 
of the Student Center, between 11:00 
a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Admission is free 
and open to the public. 



i^ SUPERSTARS • 
• IS HERE • 

This year's Superstars is being held on 
April 14th and 15th, The cost is only 
$12.(X) per team and each member will 
recievc an official Superstars t-shirt. 

Sign ups will be during dinner only 
from Monday, April 2nd until April 11th. 
Get your teams organized and sign up as 
soon as possible. There is a 20 team limit. 

• • IMPORTANT • • 

Money must be paid in fjull 

when you sign up!!! 

You can sign up at the 
Residence Life Office also!!! 

Cash prizes for the top five teams!!! 



•It 



This Weeic on 
Campus 

by LesHt E.Biatt 



niiiMY«AnaL6- 

Band and Clwral GMKWt 
Support our music d ^pi y t iw et^ 

Movte - "Rockn Homr Picm* Shtm' 
All you addicts, conw ot> mm to the 
APR at midnkfht and tit kx>^ 

SATURDAY. APRIL 7 - 

Baseball at iiome vs Soantmi!! 

It's a doubl«head*r beginning at 1 p.m. 

Men's and Women's Track & Field has a 

home nrtatch against Widen«/Svt«A^ 

more All the action at tti« stadiure 

begins at 1 p.m. 

DO IT UP AGGIES!!! 

SUNDAY. APIOL 8 - 

Lactone — (H) vs. Temple 

The game starts at 1:30 on the soccer 

field GOOD LUCK! 

FOUNDER'S DAY CONVOCATION 
All students are Invited to itftend thte 
yearly event which beghis ei 3:30 p.m. 

MONDAY. APRIL 9 - 

Computer Portraits from 11-12 in the 
dining hall. 

Women's Softball (A) vs. Allentown. 
4 p.m. 

GoK (A) vs. Upsala and Lycoming, 

1 p.m. 

One n^nth till finals begin!! 

TUESDAY. APRO. 10 - 

Slide l^esentzrtion by Flower Tunc. Inc. 
It's sponsored by the Floral Society «kI 
begins at 7:^ p.m. 

Women's softball (H) \«. Kings 
This doubleheader begins at 2 p.m. 
GOOD LUCK WOMEN! 

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11 - 

Prere^^ation Conferences End 

Listening and Learning about Music 

7-9 p.m. In tfie music room 

Golf (H) vs. Urslnus and ITXJ. 1 p.m. 

THURSDAY. APRIL 12 - 

HNAL PREiffiGISTRATION 

All day in the AH Purpose Room 

Women's sofA^ has artoA\ef douUe- 
header at home. It's against HXJ at 3 
p m. Good Luck! 

Mo«l« - "An OffkxT and a Gm^Aemm'' 
It starts at 8 p.m in the ^ Puipose 
Room — Admission is $1.00. 

itititiiiritiiititifititit'k 



-¥ 
•It 



MEN'S 
TRACK & FIELD 

Under the direction of first year head 
coach, Jim Eichhorn, the Aggies opened 
their 1984 outdoor season on Saturday 
at the Delaware State Relays. 

One of the many bright spots for the 
Aggies was the performance of Brandon 
Newell. Newell finished first in the triple 
jpmp with a leap of 48-10V4. setting a 
new school record and earning him an 
NCAA Championship berth. 

in the javelin, the Aggies earned a 
one-two finish. Jim Flukey's throw of 
188-2 was followed by Jim Bauzon's toss 
of 176-11 for the Aggies. A heave of 
44-3V4 earned John Stella a second 
place finish in the shot put while Jeff 
Fowler's throw of 36-7 was good enough 
for a fifth place finish. Dave Reich's jump 
of 6-4 gave him a third place finish in the 
high jump while another third place finish 
was turned in by Jeppe Christiansen in 
the SOOO-meters. Christiansen crossed 
the line in 15:14.9. 

Steve Trostle's throw of 140-6 earned 
him a fourth place in discus while Joe 
Harby's 132-4 toss was good enough for 
sixth . Ken McDaid turned in a fifth place 
finish as he covered the 1500- meters in 
4:11.8. 

The Aggies mile relay team was very 
impressive in spite of a seventh place 
finish. The team of Edson Barrett. George 
Dimitrew. Chip Zerr. and Al Benner 
covered the distance in a very respectable 
3:21.4. 

The Aggies will host Swarthmore and 
Widener tomorrow in their only home 
meet of the 1984 season. 



WOMEN'S TRACK 

The Lady Aggies will open their season 
against Swarthmore and Widener tomor- 
row, then will face Ursinus next Friday in 
their only home meets of the season. 



GEORGETOWN 
WINS NCAA 

Fifty-three teams started on "The 
Road to Seattle" but it all came down to 
one game on Monday night. The George- 
town Hoyas. the Big East Champions, 
against SEC Champion Houston Cougars. 

The Hoyas went to the West Regional 
where they had to defeat SMU, Nevada- 
L-as Vegas, and the upstart Dayton Flyers 
before a final four victory over Kentucky. 
The Cougars enroute to the final four de- 
feated Louisiana Tech, Memphis State, 
and Wake Forest. Then in the semifinals 
the Cougars downed the Cinderella story 
Virginia Caveliers. 

The game was built as Patrick Ewing 
against Akeem Olajuwon but it was not 
to be . Houston built an early eight point 
lead but iseven minutes into the game 
Georgetown tied the game and never 
again looked back. The Hoyas removed 
Patrick Ewing with 7:35 remaining in the 
half. Ewing with foul trouble left with the 
Hoyas leading by six, 28-22. But, the 
Georgetown depth payed off as they in- 
creased their lead to go up 40-30 at the 
half. 

In the second half the Cougars were 
surprisingly hot from the foul line and did 
cut the Hoya lead to five at two points in 
the half but with just under four minutes 
remaining the Hoyas pulled away. The 
Hoyas who literally threw away a title 
two years ago were not in any danger of 
losing down the stretch this time as they 
defeated the Cougars 84-75. 

For Houston and Guy Lewis it was the 
fifth trip to the finals without a title, while 
for Georgetown it was their first ever na- 
tional title and the first time since the 
LaSalle Explorers of 1954 that a Big East 
team had won the National crown. 



BASEBALL 

The Aggies back from a good Florida 
campaign opened the 1984 season last 
Monday against Ursinus. The Aggies 
despite some good performances dropjDed 
both ends of the doubleheader. 

In the first game the Aggies got a good 
performance from Ed Chroscinski on the 
mound but the only Aggie run in the 5- 1 
defeat came on Tom O'Neill's RBI single 
which scored Lome Bachert 

The Aggies gave up two runs in each 
the first, third, and fourth innings of the 
second game enroute to a 6-3 defeat. 
The Aggies did get two runs in the fifth 
inning on Andy Melillo's two RBI hit which 
scored Cosmo Losco and Joe Seigen- 
fuse. The other Aggie run came in the 
sixth as Tom O'Neill scored on a Losco 
single. 

The Aggies will host Scranton tomorrow 
in a twinbill. starting at 1:(X). 

SOFTBALL 

The weather has not treated the soft- 
• ball team favorably so far this season, but 
the Lady Aggies should be in action a 
number of times this week. 

The ladies will travel to Allentown on 
r Monday before opening their home sea- 
son on Tuesday with a doubleheader 
against Kings. The Aggies will close the 
week with another doubleheader as they 
host FDU on Thursday. 

Reptile World Coming 
to Delaware Valley College 

Michael Shwedick's Reptile World will 
be coming to Delaware Valley College 
for a performance Monday, April 16 at 
7:30 p.m. in the Student Center. 

Among the live reptiles featured in the 
•presentation will be members of the 
crocodilian family (a rare American 
crocodile and an American alligator), 
constrictors (boa and pythons) . pit vipers 
(rattlesnakes and copperheads), lizards 
(South American green iguana and the 
worid's only venemous lizards, the gila 
monster and Mexican beaded lizard) . A 
South American yellow-footed tortoise 
and an Asian cobra are also featured in 
the show. 

Aside from discussions on the specific 
animals being handled. Reptile World 
will also highlight aspects and problems 
of reptilian existence in our worid today. 
Topics such as general characteristics, 
habitat, the roles of reptiles in the balance 
of nature, their present status in the 
worid today, husbandry, conservation, 
and reptiles' relative value to man are all 
featured. 

The man behind Reptile World is Mi- 
chael Shwedick, a native of Munich. Ger- 
many. Starting at age 12 with his first boa 
constrictor. Shwedick has built Reptile 
Worid into one of the largest private rep- 
tile collections in the country. 

The admission fee for non- Delaware 
Valley College persons is $1.00. 



LACROSSE 

The Delaware Valley College Lacrosee 
team suffered a 5-4 setback in its season 
opener on Sunday. The Aggies got off to 
a slow start but came back only to fall just 
short. The Aggies will host Temple this 
Sunday at 2:00 on the soccer field. 

MEATS TEAM FIRST 
AT BUTCHER BOY 

The Delaware Valley College Meats 
Judging Team concluded the 1983-84 
season on Saturday at the Butcher Boy 
Invitational Meats Contest held at 
Gouldey and Sons Meat Packing. 

The team, under the instruction of DVC 
graduate Dave Miller, coasted to a first 
place finish as the five team members also 
claimed the top five positions individually. 
The five in order of finish were. Dave 
Harian (676), Mel Balliet (668). Lance 
Forster (656). Luis Guzman (628). and 
Gerry Reichard (602). 

The contest which consisted of yield 
and quality grading, meat identification, 
and judging of seven classes, was domi- 
nated by Delaware Valley. 

The identification segment included 50 
retail cuts of meat. Lance Forster (252 
points) won this portion of the competi- 
tion. Forster was followed by Mel Balliet 
(230) and Dave Harlan (224). The quality 
grading was won by Harian (79 points) 
as Balliet (72) and Forster (68) finished 
second and third. Balliet was the winner 
of the yield grading competition with 46 
points and he was followed by Harlan 
(42) and Gerry Reichard (39) . The seven 
classes included beef ribs and hams. The 
overall class winner was Dave Harlan 
with .331 points. Mel Balliet and Luis Guz- 
man both finished with 320 points while 
Gerry Reichard tallied 318 points. 

The team would like to thank instructer 
Dave Miller, advisor Dr. Craig Hill. Dale 
Monnin from MOPAC. and Gouldey 
fzmpiiiy all of which donated much time in 
helping the team this season. 

The meats team is hoping to become 
an intercollegiate team next year and 
wants to increase the team's size. 
Anyone interested in knowing more 
about the team should see Dr. Hill. 



CLUB NEWS 
Biology Club 

The Biology Club has invited Mrs. 
Carol Abrams from Rolling Hills Hospital 
to speak on careers in medical technology. 
She will explain the various routes to cer 
tification in this allied health field which 
provides widespread employment oppor- 
tunities. Anyone who has completed a 
year of biology and a year of chemistry 
should investigate the possibilities in 
medical technology. The meeting will be 
at 4:00 p.m. in Mandell 216 on Wednes- 
day. April 11th. 



Biology Club 

The Biology Club will have an '83 
DVC graduate to speak about medical 
school. Wendy Wood, an '83 biology 
graduate, will discuss medical school, in 
eluding f)ediatric medicine. This will take 
place in Mandell 215, Monday, April 16, 
1984 at 4:(X) p.m. All students are 
welcome. 



DVC BOOK SALE 

WHEN: FRIDAY, APRIL 6th, 

SATURDAY, APRIL 7th 
TIME: 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. each day 
WHERE: JOSEPH KRAUSKOPF 

MEMORIAL LIBRARY 
PRICES: HARDBACK BOOKS - 25C 
PAPERBACK BOOKS - IOC 
BOOKS OF OUTSTANDING VALUE: 
Individually priced 

• • COME EARLY • • COME EARLY • • 



Equestrian Team News 

by Lisa C. Martini 

On Sunday, April 1st. the DVC 
Equestrian team traveled to Overpeck 
Riding Center in Leonia. NJ. There they 
participated in a horseshow sponsored 
by Rutgers University. 

The team took sixteen riders to the 
competition. The results are as follows: 



Name 


Place 


Class 


Bi'lh MiMw 


2ncl 


Nov Rat 


Lis<i M<irtiiii 


2ikI 


Walk Trot ^aiiti'r 


Michi^li' Smith 


(Mh 


Int rial 


Claudia Krt'bs 


1st 


Opi'ii 1 c'liri's 


l.i'slio Waul 


Isl 


Int Fences 


Micheii' Smith 


.-{nl 


Int Fences 


Mt'yan Allfii 


2n<l 


Int Fences 


Chi'rii' Dav 


4th 


Int Fences 


Bt'th Mi'nv 


(ith 


Nov Fences 


Claiulia Kri'bs 


1st 


Int Flat 


Cht'rif Dav 


2ikI 


Int Flat 


Saiulv inyraham 


(>th 


Walk Trot Canter 


Robin Khlvrts 


2n<l 


Nov i-iat 


lA*slii' Ward 


iird 


Ope'i Flat 


CiiKlv Sharp 


1st 


Wail^/ Trot /Canter 


Ji'iinv Mchlrou 


r>th 


Walk /Trot /Canter 


Mi'lanii' O'Ni'ill 


2iid 


A.iv Walk/Trot 


Chris Piisfi'tta 


(Mh 


Walk /Trot /Canter 



Claudia Krebs was high point rider of 
the dav with her first plact' ^ti open fences 
and a first place in the Intermediate flat 
class. 

DVC was high point cojlt^ge of thf 
daw. We beat Rutgers, our arch rivals, bv 
a score of M points to 29 poiiits. 

Congratulations to all!! It was a job well 
(lone gang! 



RAMS. PROJECT 
SUCCESSFUL 

(Recruiting Aggies 
Mid-Semester Search) 

Congratulations to all the students 
who participated in the first Delaware 
Valley College mid-semester recruitment. 
We were very encouraged by your sup- 
port of this activity on such short notice. 
Your cooperation and enthusiasm in 
launching this extremely successful pro- 
ject reveals the true "Aggie Spirit "" Based 
on your response, we will use R.A.M S. 
as an integral part of our recruiting effort. 

We in the Admissions office hope that 
from your strong support of our first activ 
ity that we will be able to count on your 
future support. Our future efforts, we 
hope, will be even more broad-based in 
student support. Look for additional 
notices to appear in Ram Pages Thank 
you again! 

The Admissions Staff 

STAFF 

Editors Gerald T Robbins 

Lisa C. Merklein 

Photography Editor Ralph Wahl 

Sports Editor Mel Balliet 

Advertising Gene Blessing 

Artist Brian Prickett 

Student Government 

Representative Jamie Beck 

Reporters Gene Blessing. 

Jean Meyer, Jamie Beck, 

Bill Rein, Gary Mitkowski. 

Leslie Blatt, Edward Wengryn. 

Robert O'Connor, Paul Caruso 

Photographers Shari Kindig, Mel Balliet 
Barb Taft. Linda Goodloe 

Advisors Joe Ferry 

Dr. Ziemer. Mr O'Brien 

"See news in the making, write P.O. 
Box 988." 





]®(gIlsiwaaiRs Vaiflll(ssf (§®flfl®g® 



Vol. XVIII. No. 24 
Friday. April 13. 1984 



N( n ICr I he opinions expressed in .inv individual .irtu Ic do not net «'ss<irilv ri'flci t \\m' viewpf)inl nl the pr\pi'r or s( hool 



NRBQ Concert 

Sunday, April 15 




Founder's Day 



by Lisa C. Merklein 

Voices filtered through the All- Purpose Room doors and blended with the mur- 
murings of those guests still lingering in the Joshua Feldstein campus court. I paused 
to adjust my blazer and introduce my mother to a few friends, then we entered and 
were directed to our seats by smiling, well-dressed student ushers. 

There was a constant bustle of activity, and as I sat among the other awardees. idly 
leafing through my program — I couldn't help but wonder, would this Founder's Day 
be different from those of previous years? A new room in a sparkling building, newly 
appointed deans and a greatly improved DVC Band under the direction of Jay 
Durner — a much welcomed addition to our staff — would these enhance an other- 
wise tedious ceremony? The answer — yes! 

Oh. there were the usual staff processional (all of our profs trying to look stern and 
serious in their black gowns), the invocation by Rabbi Jeffrey Salkin, history by Dean 
Adelson. and the playing of the national anthem — but I was pleasantly surprised as 
the ceremony proceeded. 

Speakers kept things relatively short, the chorale and band performed well, and 
the presentation of awards ran quickly and smoothly. There were many awards pre- 
sented for outstanding service to the college: The Distinguished Faculty Member 
award went to George F. West, from the business administration department and the 
Student Government Service award to Dr Charles Weber, from the chemistry 
department. The Publications award went to Diane Elwood for her work as editor of 
Cornucopia and to Gerald Robbins for his work as editor of Ram Pages. DTA Out- 
standing awards for junior and senior achievement were presented to George Stahl 
and Steve Trostle respectively. The Founders Day award was given to Carl Vivcjldi. 
our student body president, for his four years of dedicated service in all aspects of col- 
lege life. Kdren Hammer was presented with an Outstanding Service award for her 
many contributions to the social life of DVC as Social House Chairperson. The 
Walter Riggins Memorial award, which goes to the outstanding male and female 
senior athlete, was awarded to Mark S'ands and Missy Young. 

There were many other awards presented for academic and athletic achievement, 
including Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities and 
the President's award — to the 1983-84 wrestling team for their impressive winning 
record . 

The Sydney J. Markovitz Equine Facility was also dedicated — a long awaited ad- 
dition to our campus and curriculum. The ceremony went well and my last Founder's 
Day will remain a memorable experience. 




Dr. Feldstein and Mrs. S\^dr\e\j Markovitz at the dedication of the Equine 
Faciliti; held before Founders ' Dai; onS unda\; . Photo Barb Taft 

— Traffic Court — 



Due to a minor disaster, all the appeal 
forms for traffic tickets have been lost 
therefore, everyone who has made out 
an appeal form will have to make out 
another one. This goes for anyone and 
everyone who has gotten a ticket that 
they think is unjust. 

There is only one more traffic court left. 
May 8. 12:00 to 1:00 p.m. and 4:00 to 
5:(K) p.m.. so get your appeals in. 

Appeal forms are available at the Se- 
curity Office and must be in a week prior 
to the court. 

Any questions can be directed to Mr. 
Pense. Mrs. Stauring. or Judge John 
Gra^ul You may chose to do it now or 
pay for it later 





Dr. West delioering his acceptance speech. 

Photo, Mel Balliet 




Carl Vivaldi after receiving the 
Founders' Das! Award. 

Photo Barb Taft 




Fascinating Facts 

by Gary Mitkowski 

* In Japan there is a deadly martial art, 
called tessenjutsu based solely on the use 
of a fan. 

* Louis XIV owned 413 beds. (Think 
about that one.) 

•k The fear of beds is called clinophobia. 

ir One-fourth of the world's population 
lives on less than $200.00 a year. Ninety 
million people survive on less than $75.00 
a year. 

* The jaws of African fire ants are used 
as sutures for wounds in parts of South 
Africa. After an operation is performed, 
an ant is allowed to bite into the two flaps 
of skin along the line of the incision. The 
ant's body is then twisted off. leaving the 
head with its mandible locked into the 
skin like a stitch. 



Take a close /oo/t What is different 
in this photo'^ 



^ 
■fc 

4 
-ft 
♦ 

-11 

If 

4 

HI 



This Week an 
Campus 



SATIAIDAY. APRIL 14 - 

Basebatt (H) vs. Wilkes. 1 p n 
Wonven's Softball (A) vs Drk?w. 1pm. 

* Sl.)PraSTARS * 

SUNDAY, APRIL 19 - 

♦ SUreRSTARS * 

D\'C pra^crtl', in Conf e" NRBO 

a> 'i .10 p Hi 

Jkke\ - ^v' DVC. f'"> 'ia;, DVC 
()•■ •.^^!s:• ill !'i.^ l-mmx of Stuivnts oi!:- . 

MONDAY. APRIL 16 - 

N|;(--o, -Ti til.: /xfip ^; 7:30 p.m. 
TWESDAY APRB, 17 ~ 

!-<!<.■ TOSS Dtni'iN Ha:' 

Men < Ttm^ iAi at l'ts;'"":ij- k oKeg*» ■,'- 

UfEDNES^Y. AmiL 18 - 

mI (}*! ■'.■'. Mi'liieri!:" I'. 



THURSDAY. APRIL 19 - 

FRIDAY CLASSES 
Women^s S.'iftban (A! vs M 
4 p rti 

FRIDAY. AFRO. » - 

GOOD ffilDAY - NO CLASSES!! 

SUNDAY. ItfRIL 22 ~ 

LASTtiR SUNDAY 

MWIDAY. APRIL 23 - 

NO CLASSES!' 

Grif iH) v$ Letenon VaHev and 



TUESDAY. APRIL 24 - 

pTW'K'i" A) •-•« n'in*. 1 p.m. 



'•V 



Tiack & JhwU |A) wS. ^tght. 



M.r! , ^ Track St. R(*J lA) ai Dflawarp vs- 
D^/k1>A'are and ^mt QwstCT 

* MWIE ♦ 

■Peter Pan" at 8 p rT> in the APR 

VWaW^MY. tflllL» - 

Stuvivtit CovvT'iri^cn! Cla:,-, 




rmXISIMY. APML u - 

Euh^'r-iiMnii : >n campus tio'^i 



;) m. 



iMwbei 



Afcrtght 



1 p n 



HHOAY.iVRIL27 - 

rO CLASSES - SET tff' A^AV 

Bascbal (A) vs. Moravwi. i p m 



■¥ 
■¥ 
■¥ 

-¥ 
■¥ 

■¥ 
■¥ 



* **•**•••***•••••*•••****♦♦*♦♦ *♦♦ 



Dear Editors 

Thank you all so much for your ad- 
vertising support of the library used book 
sale. It was an unqualified success. We 
had a lobby full of students anxiously 
waiting for the 10:00 a.m. opening, and 
happily observed that our satisfied cus- 
tomers had spread the word around cam- 
pus urging their friends to stop by and 
look at our offerings. We have tried to 
keep sale prices low so that books are af- 
fordable to students; also, because we 
want the books sold to people who will 
read and enjoy them. Thanks again to 
you and all the students who attended 
the sale. 

Sincerely, 
J. Bitzer, 
Librarian 



Dear Editors 

This letter concerns a problem that has 
existed since I have been here at DVC 
and unless something is done, will prob- 
ably continue to exist. It has to do with 
taking pictures at college functions and 
award presentations. It seems that when- 
ever there is a function of this type there 
are many photographers there to take 
pictures but the presenter is always in 
such a position that when the recipient 
received an award, his/her back is to the 
audience making it impossible for the 
photographer to get a decent picture. 
This problem occurred at the recent 
founders Day Ceremony. There were 
photographers there from Ram Pages. 
Yearbook, school photographers, and 
photographers from the local newspaper 
along with many proud parents hoping 
to get a good picture of their son or 
daughter but were unable to get good 
pictures because of the fact that they all 
had their backs to the camera. The peo- 
ple responsible for holding these events 
should take into consideration that there 
are people out there trying to capture 
these events on film and make sure that 
these people (presenter and recipient) 
are facing forward or at least sideways. 
We school photographers are trying our 
best to capture these events and make 
them lasting memories but we need the 
cooperation of the people involved to 
make this possible. Hopefully this letter 
will make the problem known and some- 
thing can be done about it in the near 
future, like before graduation. After all. 
we're doing this for the students and the 
^hool. 

Sincerely, 

Trying to get a good picture 

PS. If you have any possible solutions to 
this problem, please feel free to respond. 
Address responses to Dear Editors, Raw 
Pages. Box 988. 



Goal Still Not Met 
in Spring Bloodmohile 

Many thanks to all of you who made 
an effort to help us reach our goal of 200. 
172 persons signed up to give; of this 
number 13 were rejected, giving us a total 
of 159 donors accepted. 

it was a pleasure to hold the bloodmo- 
hile in our Student Center — All Purpoav; 
Room with all needs met. Special thanks 
to Ms. Steuben and her staff, all the work 
that went along with setting up and also 
for making the arrangements for provid- 
ing the free Pepsi and the prizes from the 
student store for drawing. 

Prizes were won by: John Herring, Ron 
Dingle, William Hoffman Lisa Pfeiffer, 
and Al Colombo. 

Those awarded pins for legal donors 
were: Brian Hautau, Robert Laubach. 
Robert Faust, David Crater, Robert Bp- 
dine, Donald Slater, Gary Post. Nick 
Place. Nancy Herstine. Susan Krabisch, 
Brad Hershey. Edward Schroetter. Cindy 
Hingst. and Chris Reilly. A two gallons 
award went to Rodney Gilbert. 

A big thanks to all of you for this gift 
which only you can give and in many in- 
stances may mean the difference between 
life or death. The tentative date for the 
next bloodmobile is Wednesday. Novem- 
ber 28. 1984. 

Should any of you who may have 
missed this bloodmobile and would like 
to give locally before the end of school, 
there is a bloodmobile Tuesday. May 8 at 
Salem UCC in Doylestown. PA. See Mrs. 
Cornell for details. 

Thanks to all who gave and helped. 

A.P.O. 
Mrs. Cornell 

CAMPUS COMMENT 

by Gary Mitkowski 

When I visited DVC during my incom- 
ing Freshmen year. 1 arrived the week 
before A-Day. I just couldn't believe how 
beautiful the campus really looked. 1 was 
definitely amazed. As a result. DVC be- 
came my choice for undergraduate study. 
However, over the last two years, I have 
watched DVC tum into a dump. Presently 
1 think campus looks pitiful. One would 
have to be blind not to see papers and 
cans blowing across campus or piling up 
in some sunken spot. This is definitely 
the students' fault. I hate to see campus 
this way. I'm sure others agree. It would 
be such an outstanding place if it were to 
stay clean. Campus clean-ups are good, 
but not sufficient all year round. I'm sure 
the school could hire some old man to 
walk around and pick up after slobs, but 
all it takes from the students is a little re- 
spect and a touch of care. 




Mondale Beats Hart 
NOT AT DVC! 

By Ed Wengryn 

During the Pennsylvania primary on 
Tuesday Ram Pages set out to find out 
how the students of Del Val would vote. 
The results were surprising to say the 
least. 

Across the state on the Democratic 
ticket Walter Mondale took 45% of the - 
vote. Senator Gary Hart 33%. and Jesse 
Jackson 20% . The win for Mondale was , 

if ■ 

expected in Pennsylvania and Hart con- 
ceded by 3:00 p.m. On the Republican 
ticket. President Reagan ran unopposed 
and recieved all of his party delegates. 

In Bucks,County. the story was a littk^ 
different, as Senator Gary Hart won 
most of the votes. One of the few cou i- 
ties in the state to be taken by Hart. At 
DVC Walter Mondale would not havef 
had a chance. Of the students that voted 
Democratic. 70% voted for Senator Hart 
only 20% for Mondale. and 10% for 
Rev. Jackson. 



But for Del Val that was not the only 
election of the day on an overall scale of 
who you would vote for for president. 
President Reagan was the big winner 
with 44% of the DVC vote to Hart's 36%. 
Mondale's 10%. and Jackson's 7% with 
2% voting other or undecided. The most 
difficult and surprising thing that this 
reporter had to put up with was the lack 
of knowledge of the candidates; people 
would not vote in the poll because they 
did not know who the candidates were. 
For those people I feel sorry. Walter 
Mondale was Vice-President to Jimmy 
Carter in 1976. Senator Gary Hart is the 
man who upset Mondale's campaign 
winning prime states in the New England 
area. The Reverend Jesse Jackson is 
noted for his achievement in bringing an 
American hostage home from Syria. 
What is even more pitiful is the fact that 
most pole takers were undecided as to 
whether President Reagan had performed 
a sufficient job. This country is ours. Let's 
not blow it. read a paper, watch the 
news, get involved in the world around 
you. DVC is nothing like the real world. 
WAKE UP! 




DINING OUT 

Attention seafood lovers! How long 
has it been since you were able to "pig 
out" on all the seafood you could eat for 
less than $20.00? My guest^and I were 
able to enjoy this pleasure recently at 
The Boston Sea Party on Route 611 in 
Willow Grove. Pa. 

Stepping through the door of the Bos- 
ton Sea Party, you enter a pleasurable 
rustic New England setting. You are then 
seated and your waitress, dressed in ap- 



SPRING CONCERT '84 




propriate garb, explains the menu options; 
The Sea Party sports the usual entree 
menu of a seafood restaurant including 
prime rih. New Yotk strip steak, steak 
and lobster tail, stuffed sole. etc.. with 
all entrees priced between $8.95 and 
$15.95. The highlight of our ''Celebra- 
tion of Seafood" was the Boston Sea 
Party Banquet which is all you can eat 
from the Chowder Bar which offered 
Boston clam chowder and soup du jour, 
the Salad Pier which contained every- 
thing imaginable to create your own 
salad masterpiece, the Cold Seafood 
Pier where you can hejp yourself to all 
the oysters on the half shell, damson the 
half shell, shrimp, caviar, marinated her- 
rin^^. and smoked salmon you want, and 
finally the Hot Seafood Pier which my 
guest and I found the best of all This pier 
consists of spiced shrimp, baked scrod. 
steamed snow crab legs, seafood creole. 
mussels in herb butter, scallops poulette. 
steamed clams, seafood quiche, barbe- 
cued ribs, corn on the cob. and rice pilaf. 
You can indulge in these piers and the 
Chowder Bar for only $16.95 per per- 
son . If you prefer you can purchase just 
the Banquet or you can purchase the 
Banquet and the entree in which case 
the price of the Banquet drops to $12.95 
plus the price of the entree. 

My guest and I highly recommend this 
dining experience but a word of caution: 
the Banquet is so delicious that by the 
time your entree arrives you are so full 
that you can't eat it all We dined on en- 
trees of prime rib and stuffed sole that 
were very delicious and the size of the 
portions are well worth the price. 

If you're looking for a night on the 
town by all means consider The Boston 
Sea Party. $16.95 for all you can eat 
seafood is within reach of almost every 
college student. Enjoy! 






i 




NRBQ 



On Sunday, April 15. there will be a 
Rhythm and Blues Rock Concert per- 
formed by NRBQ. What is NRBQ? Not a 
name, it's a license plate — for a band 
that's got that under the hood sound, 
from rock and roll's cradle days. But 
that's now. Who can tell in a couple of 
months or years what could be under 
the hood? Only NRBQ, the plate, is per- 
manent. Who is NRBQ? Five guys who 
cat a lot of peanut butter, drink a lot of 
RC colas, and play a lot of joyous music. 
They're known for their eclecticism — in 
one set they'll run a music gamut from 
the Coaster to Sunny Rollins. But they're 
best known for their brand of Rock and 
Roll. Such recordings as "Riding in My 
Car." "Shake, Rattle, and Roll," and 
"Get Rhythm " to name a few. Tickets 
are on sale in the Dean's Office: 

Students - $2.00 
V vjGeneral Admission — $5.0() 
-The place is the James Work Gym- 
nasium. Concert time will be 9:30 p.m. 
You may also purchase tickets at the 
door. 



Concert to be held at 
DVC - Sunday, April 15 




Chip Franklin at last Tuescla\^'s 
coffeehouse in the Student Center. 



Old Testament Tale Rejoices 
on City Line Stage 

[. Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor 
Dreomcoat opens April 18 at the City 
Line Dinner Theatre, 

This favorite Old Testament tale of 
Joseph and the coat of many colors 
comes alive in a kaleidoscope oT song 
and dance written by Andrew Lloyd 
Webber and Tim Rice, the creators of 
Evita. Jesus Christ Superstar, and Cats. 

With a musical score which varies 
from country and western thro;.qh pure 
Elvis with soft shoe and vaudeville 
cleverly included, this fun filled and 
vibrant musical is certain to be a hit with 
the entire family. 

Shows: Tuesday-Saturday 8 p.m. cur- 
tain, 6 p.m. dinner: Sunday 7 p.m. cur- 
tain. 5:.3() dinner Matinees: Wednesday 
& Saturday 1 p.m. curtain. 11:30 a.m. 
dinner. Sunday 2 p.m. curtain. 12:30 
p.m dinner. Rates include full buffet 

Discounts for groups and organiza 
tions. For additional information call 
879-4(XX). City Line Dinner Theatre. 
42(K) City Line Avenue. Philadelphia. 
PA. 

LECTURE: 
Agriculture in Southeast Asia 

Dr. Walter Coward. Class of 1959. at 
present. Professor of Rural Sociology at 
Cornell University, will give a lecture on 
Agriculture in Southeast Asia 

The presentation will take place on 
Tuesday. April 24, 1984 at 9:50a.m. in 
Room 113. Feldman Agriculture Building. 

Faculty and students are cordially in- 
vited to attend . 




Chip Franklin 

by Jean Meyer 

Chip Franklin returned to the stage at 
Del Val last Tuesday night to perform 
another fantastic show. Chip is a com- 
bination of a singer and comedian and 
combines his talents to perform an ex- 
cellent show. 

Chip opened his show with an imita- 
tion of Michael Jackson and then began 
to talk to his small audience. A talented 
singer. Chip performed his own medley 
of songs for the audience. His other 
talents showed when he did impressions. 
The best impression of the night was 
Elvis in the grave. 

Overall, the show was a great success 
and I hope to see Chip Franklin next 
year. 




Reptile World Coming 
to Delaware Valley College 

Michael Shwedick's Reptile World will 
be coming to Delaware Valley College 
for a performance Monday. April 16 at 
7:30 p.m. in the Student Center. 

Among the live reptiles featured in the 
presentation will be members of the 
crocodilian family (a rare American 
crocodile and an American alligator), 
constrictors (boa and pythons) , pit vipers 
(rattlesnakes and copperheads), lizards 
(South American green iguana and the 
world's only venemous lizards, the gila 
monster and Mexican beaded lizard). A 
South American yellow-footed tortoise 
and an Asian cobra are also featured in 
the show. 

Aside from discussions on the specific 
animals being handled. Reptile World 
will also highlight aspects and problems 
of reptilian existence in our world today. 
Topics such as general characteristics, 
habitat, the roles of reptiles in the balance 
of nature, their present status in the 
world today, husbandry, conservation, 
and reptiles" relative value to man are all 
featured . 



Ram Pages Announces: 

i The next issue of Ram Pages will be 
the special A-Day edition on April 28th. 
Included in this issue will be A-Day, Su- 
perstars, Senior Spotlight, Year in Review, 
and Sports in Review as well as the regu- 
lar features. Anyone wishing to contribute 
to this issue is reminded that the deadline 
for material is Monday, April 16th. 

Rocky Horror: 
A tribute to Brad and Janet 

by Bill Rein 

Midnight strikes as one of those hours 
when only the crazies dare venture out of 
house and dorm, and there seems to be 
'harp increases in their numbers when 
it's Friday night. Last Friday was without 
exception, except that some more res- 
pectable faces, like those of our own Ag- 
gies, dragged themselves to the All- 
Purpose Room of the Student Center to 
join in a local performance of The /?oclcy 
Horror Picture Show. 

Rock}; Horror has been a perennial 
favorite, a freak of nature, and the bane 
of movie reviewers, for its almost ten- 
year existence.- Some of us never had 
the chance to catch it until it came to 
DVC. but it seemed that a lot of the 
show's followers were armed with 
weapon and wor hat have become its 
trademark. 

Water bottles, wet newspaper, lighters, 
and an almost fully memorized script 
were on hand for any of us who were not 
sure what was going on — and I'm sure it 
will take about five more showings for 
any newcomer to find that out. The 
show's heroine, Janet, is the beloved. 
The show's "hero" (as the credits have 
him titled). Brad, is the butt of any joke 
the audience has well-rehearsed to throw 
at him. We're talking about a bunch of 
college students speaking irreverently (to 
say the least) at a movie screen! Some- 
how, following some backwards-type 
mid- Western, mid-seventies wedding of 
their friends, Janet and Brad find their 
way. after professing their own love, to 
an ominous-looking "castle" in their 
travels on a dark, stormy night. Little did 
they know but they had stumbled upon 
Dr. Frank N. Furter's Annual Transylva- 
nian Convention. You can get the idea 
of what might just happen in the ensuing 
hour and a half. 

Nonetheless, the fifties hon^or movie 
spoof (and rock musical, which was born 
in the heyday of Alice Cooper and what 
some call "Glitter Rock") continues in ut- 
ter confusion through a plot which, 1 
think, maybe the writers didn't even 
understand! Some of the weirdest char- 
acters ever invented popped up in Rock^; 
Horror, and left an impression — a 
lasting impression — on any of those 
who stayed awake and stared in shock! 



REVIEW: 

Christian Stevetis Concert 

On Thursday, Aprif 5, the Christian 
Fellowship sponsored a concert by the 
group Christian Stevens. The group was 
led by Mike, Bob, and his wife, Joan, in 
which they entertained the audience with 
contemporary Christian Rock music. 
Some of their songs included, "The 
World," "Only Jesus Can," and "Lobster 
Man." in spite of the foul weather, there 
was a large turnout. Unfortunately, a 
large part of the DVC student body missed 
out on a good time. 

Dr. Zlemer 
to Speak at Service 

Dr.* Richard Ziemer will be one of 
seven speakers at a Good Friday service 
of worship to be held at First United 
Church of Christ, 4th and Park Avenue. 
Quakertown . Time of the service is noon 
to 3:00 p.m. on April 20, 1984. Dr. 
Ziemer speaks at 2:30 p.m. 

Unique Awards Program 

for Summer Research 

in the Humanities 

The National Endowment for the Hu- 
manities has announced a unique grants 
program for individuate under 21 to spend 
a summer carrying out their own non- 
credit humanities research projects. The 
Younger Scholars Program will award 
up to 100 grants nationally for outstand- 
ing research and writing projects in such 
fields as history, philosophy, and the 
study of literature. These projects will be 
carried out during the summer of 1985i» 
The application deadline is September 
15, 1984. 

Award recipients will be expected td 
work full time for nine weeks during the 
summer, researching and writing a hu- 
manities paper under the close supervi- 
sion of a humanities scholar. Please note 
that this is not a financial aid program, 
that no academic credit should be sought 
for the projects, and that competition for 
these grants is rigorous. •' 

For guidelines, write to: ", . 
Younger Scholars Guidelines CN,' 

: Rm426 
■ ,7^ The National Endowmeint '"■ \ 
for the Humanities 
Washington, D.C. 20506 




Mr. Cowhig lectures on prunir^g 
rose bushes at last Saturda^f's 2nd 
Home Gardening Expo held at the 
college . Photo/ Mel Balliet 



Coupon 
Special! 

Burger, Fries 
& Medium Soda 

$1.50 



I 



I 



I Present this coupon with purchase, i 

[ J 



MEN'S TRACK 

In their first home meet of the season . 
the Aggies dominated Widener and 
Swarthmore. grabbing first place finishes 
in 15 of 17 events. 

The Aggies. Al Benner was spectacu- 
lar as he won the 200-meters (22.44). 
the 4(X)- meters (50.77). and anchored 
both the 4(X)-meter and 1600-meter relay 
teams to first place finishes. Brandon 
Newell, another of the many bright spots 
for the Aggies captured first place finishes 
in the long and triple jumps and ran the 
second leg of the 400-metcr relay. 

The 400- meter relay team of Bruce 
Knipe. Newell. Edson Barrett, and Ben- 
ner covered the distance in 43.22 while 
the 1600-meter team of Barrett, George 
Dimitrew. Chip Zen-, and Benner aossed 
the line iii3:25.06. 

Edson Barrett was the winner of the 
IfK)- meter dash, while Dave Glynos cap- 
tured second place in the 40O- meters. 
Ken McDaid led the way in the 1500- 
meters. while Ed Kuri finished second in 
the event. The Aggies also finished one- 
two in the 5000-meters. as Jeppe Chris- 
tiansen finished ahead of Dave Spotts. 
♦ Tim Ireland was the winner of the 110- 
meter high hurdles while Chip Zerr and 
Tyler Smith finished one-two in the 4(X)- 
metcr intermediate hurdles. Dave Keich 
and Chris Buckley finished first and sec- 




Al Benner crosses the finish line 
ahead of teammate George Dimitrew 
in the 400- meter. Photo MelBalliet 

ond in the high jump, both with jumps of 
6-6. Also Mark Shoemaker captured a 
second place finish in the pole vault for 
the Aggies. 

TTie weight events were also dominated 
by the Aggies. Leading the way was 
John Stella with a first in the shot put and 
a second place finish in the discus. Steve 
Trostle and Jim Flukey captured first 
place finishes in the discus and javelin, 
respectively, while Jim Bauzon finished 
second in both the shot put and the javelin. 

The Aggies will travel to Mt. St. Mary's 
College in Emmitsburg. Maryland for the 
Mason Dixon Relays tomorrow and will 
travel to Ursinus College on Tuesday to 
face Havcrford and Ursinus. 




£m(7 Novak in action against Scranton on Saturda\;. 

Photo Mel Balhet 



BASEBALL 

The Aggies opened their 1984 home 
season last weekend with a game against 
Swarthmore and a doubleheader again^ 
Scranton. 

- .On Friday the Aggies pounded Swarth- 
rnore. 14-6. behind the hot bat of Emil 
Novak. Novak went five-for-five at the 
plate, including three home runs and a 
double, scoring five runs and driving in 
six, The Aggies also got home runs from 
shortstop Joe Cox. catcher Clay Funk, 
and DH. Dave Nargoski. Righthander 
Bob McEvoy gave up only three hits in 
seven innings for the win. while Joe 
Stevenson finished up with two innings 
of strong relief. 

In the first game of Saturday's twinbill, 
the Aggies came up with a big five run 
rally in the bottom of the seventh to nip 
the Royals, 8-7. Dan Porter pitched 2^/3 
innings of scoreless relief to pick up the 
win. The Aggies got key hits in the seventh 
from left fielder. Joe Seigenfuse and first 
baseman. John Spevak. 

In the second game against Scranton, 
Emil Novak and T6m O'Neill stroked 
two-run doubles to highlight a five-run 
first inning for the Aggies, but the Royals 
came back to take a 7-5 victory. Mark 
Rother started on the mound for the Ag- 
gies and was charged with all seven runs. 
Dave Nargoski replaced Rother and hurled 
three innings of scoreless relief. 

Coach Frank Wolfgang is very happy 
with where the Aggies are this early in 
the season. "It was really nice to see us 
come back like we did against Scranton 
in the first game." said Wolfgang. "And 
we really hit the ball well against Swarth- 
more . Our pitching has been fairly strong 
and our defense has been sound." 

The Aggies will host Wilkes College 
tomorrow at 1:00 p.m. and will host 
Kings College on Tuesday 



LACROSSE: 

DVC Knocks Down Temple 

Paul Mosey erupted with five goals to 
lead the way as DVC soundly defeated 
Temple 14-3. 

A fine spring day brought the crowd 
out to watch as Ted Mellor. Ed Draper, 
and Chris Kelly each added two goals 
and Doug Johnstone. Marty McMahon. 
and Drew Larson each connected with 
one. Temple has yet to beat DVC in the 
three times they've faced off against each 
other. 

Gaining early control of the ball. DVC 
wasted no time in securing a 5-2 half- 
time advantage The second half saw a 
virtual bandage of shots on the Temple 
goalie, while a fine performance by the 
DVC defense limited the Temple attack 
and goalie Ralph Novi stopped 18 shots. 

DVC is now 1-1 for the season with 
their next game tomorrow at Ursinus 
College (1:00 p.m.). The next DVC 
home game is Thursday, April 26th 
against East Stroudsburg (3:30 p.m.). 



SOFTBALL 

The Lady Aggies opened their 1984 
season last week and now possess a 3-1 
overall record (M in the MAC). 

The Aggies opened the year with a 
doubleheader against MAC opponent. 
Upsala. In the first game, Upsala got four 
runs in the first inning and went on to 
defeat the Aggies 5-1. With the score 
tied at three, in the seventh inning of the 
second game, Vicki Keener doubled and 
then moved to third on an en-or. Michele 
Heffner then scored Keener on a suicide 
bunt to give the Aggies a 4-3 victory. 
Carol Serik went the distance for the 
Aggies. 

The Aggies" next game was a 5- 1 vic- 
tory over Penn State Ogontz. Serik again 
went the distance for the Aggies. On 
Monday, the Aggies traveled to Allen - 
town where they used 13 hits to defeat 
the Centars 6-5. The Aggies, trailing 5-4 
going into the sixth, got a double from 
Vicki Keener and a single from Chris 
Van Arsdalen to tie the score before a 
single by Robin Shoup would put the 
Aggies on top. Michele Fon^ gave up 
nine hits and three earned runs in going 
the distance. The Aggies got two hits 
from each Carol Serik. Barb Klouser. 
Robin Shoup. Vicki Keener, and Chris 
Van Arsdalen in the victory. 

The Lady Aggies will travel to Drew 
tomorrow but will return home to face 
Muhlenberg on Wednesday. They will 
again take to the road on Thursday 
when they will face Moravian. 



GOLF 

The golf team evened their record. 
1 - 1 . with a 443-465 victory over Upsala 
on Monday. 

The Aggies were led by John Donatelli 
who shot an 82. Greg Hoffstetter was 
next for the Aggies with an 84 while Dan 
Lynch (90). Tim Sitarik (93). and Jim 
Sturm (94) rounded out the Aggie lineup 

The Aggies will have a home match 
on Wednesday against Muhlenberg and 
Albright. 



Hospital Run 
Registration Forms 

Registration forms for the annual 
Grand View Hospital Lawn Fete Run are 
available. 

The event will be held June 16. starting 
at 10 a.m., rain or shine, according to 
race chairman Judy Rising. She and the 
Pennridge Chamber of Commerce have 
the entry forms. 

The registration fees for the 5.4 mile 
run are $4.50. prior to June 9. and $6.(X) 
the day of the event. The first 200 runners 
to complete the course will receive a 
commemorative T-shirt, compliments of 
the race sponsor. Union National Bank 
of Souderton. 

The age groups for both men and 
women are 18 and under; 19-29: 30-39; 
40-49; and 50 and older. The run starts 
and finishes on the hospital grounds. A 




Equestrian Team News 

by Cindy Sharpe 

Sunday. April 8th, the equestrian 
team showed at Timber Edge Farm, 
sponsored by Princeton. It was a 
beautiful day to show, and the results 
proved it: 



Name 


Place 


Class 


Leslie Ward 


5th 


Open Flat 


Robin Crawford 


2nd 


Open Fences 


Robin Crawford 


4th 


Open Flat 


Darleen Cemohorskv 


4th 


Int Flat 


Cherie Day 


Isl 


Int Fences 


Claudia Krcbs 


5th 


Open Fences 


Kris Dfmoroly 


6th 


Nov Fences 


Kathy Gill 


6th 


Nov Fences 


John Mefora 


5th 


Adv W/T 


Melanie O'Neill 


1st 


Adv W/T 


Cynthia Hardesfy 


4th 


Nov Flat 


Pam Hojnowski 


4th 


Adv W/T 


Robin Ebberts 


2nd 


Int Flat 


fk)b Jones 


4th 


Bey W/T 


Sandy Ingraham 


4th 


Adv W/T/C 


Jenny McElroy 


4th 


Adv W/T/C 



The treat of the day was when our 
"pony woman," senior Kathy Gill, rode 
in the captains class. This time it was 
musical plates, Kathy did not win, but 
she will leave us with a memorable ex- 
p>erience. DVC was reserve high point 
team for the day. 

This Sunday the 15th the people who 
have earned 22 points will be traveling to 
regionals in Philadelphia. To the people '^ 
who are going to regionals — Good luck 
and go for it! 

ACTIVIST 

Colk^ge students to work for social - 
change! Turn classroom philosophy into ; 
acti«>i. and get paid for it. Political cam- ; 
paiyn skills training and career oppor- I 
tunitt's. Call Pennsylvania Public Interest 
Coalition at: (215)4.34-4409 



TYPING 

• At Student Rates • 

By Michele Libor 
Libor Word Processing 

• Reports and Theses 

• Resumes 

• Job-search letter 
and envelopes 

• Bond Paper^ 
•Pickup and Delivery 

• Word Processing 
Call 766-7.340 



Paul Mosey ^ores one of his five goals against Temple on Sunday. 

Photo/Mel BalHet 



'map of the course will be provided for 
registrants. 

All proceeds from the race benefit the 
non-profit health care facility through the* 
1984 Lawn Fete committee and the 
Grand View Hospital Auxiliary. 
• Contact run chairman Rising by tele- 
phone at 257-8326. Her mail address is 
599 Diamond Street. Sellersville. PA 
18960. The chamber office is located at 
524 Market Street. Perkasie, PA 18944. 
The telephone number there is 257-5390. 

The hospital public affairs office also 
has registration forms and race informa- 
tion. The address there is Grand View 
Hospital, 700 Lawn Avenue. Sellers- 
ville. PA. The telephone number is 
2.57.3611, extension 4699. 

STAFF 

Editors Gerald T. Robbins 

Lisa C. Mer 

Photography Editor Ralph Wahl 

Sports Editor Mel Balliet 

Advertising Gene Blessing 

Artist Brian Prickett 

Student Government 

Representative Jamie Beck 

Reporters Gene Blessing, 

Jean Meyer, Jamie Beck. 

Bill Rein, Gary Mitkowski, 

Leslie Blatt, Edward Wengryn, 

Robert O'Connor. Paul Caruso 

Photographers Shari Kindig, Mel Balliet 
Barb Taft, Linda Goodloe 

Advisors Joe Ferry 

Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, write P.O. 
Box 988." 






IM13WS12® Vsiiin(g^ (g®fln(gg(§ 



Vol. XVIII. No. 25 
Saturday. April 28. 1984 



NOTICE Thf opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 




Highlights 

A-Day pg 1 

Editorial Comment pg 2 

Senior Spotlight pg 2-3 

Year In Review pg 4-5 

Sports In Review pg 6 

This Week's News pg 7 

This Week's Sports pg 8 

Beat Wishes to All SeniorsI 



A-DAY '84 



by G. Todd 

The visual changes begin early in the 
week, although the plans were developed 
well in advance and much work was 
done in preparation. While not studying 
for exams or working on term papers, 
the students, with the help of others, 
transform the college campus into a fair- 
grounds. Holding-pens are constructed 
to display sheep, pigs, and calves; a big- 
top tent is erected as a show ring for 
livestock judging; food booths appear of- 
fering a range of tastes from pizza and 
cotton candy to milkshakes and ice 
cream. The gymnasium is changed into 
a flower show and classrooms become 
exhibfts and displays prepared by various 
clubs. 

The pace hastens as the week grows 
old and by the weekend the results are 
seen: a two-day open house held rain or 
shine at the area which serves as DVC 
campus for the remainder of the year. 



A- Day (standing for Agriculture Day) 
is now in its 36th year and has changed 
and grown tremendously since the first 
A-Day was held at the National Farm 
School in 1949. Since its creation. 
A-Day has remained a project under- 
taken by student volunteers. The con- 
cept of A-Day was entirely developed by 
the students and is still a student- 
sponsored event operated under one 
unified budget. Depending mostly on the 
weather, this two-day exposition, held 
on April 28th and 29th from 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. both days, will attract between 30 
and 50 thousand visitors to the campus 
and offers something for everyone. 

Exhibits relating to the various course 
offerings of the college are prepared. 
Livestock are displayed and judged. A 
horse show and small animal laboratory 
exhibit provide more interest for the 
animal lovers. 

In addition to the flower show, the Or- 
namental Horiculture Department pre- 



sents a greenhouse display and offers for 
sale, plants, bulbs, and other items for 
the home garden. 

One of the most entertaining exhibits is 
the honey bee exhibit where care and 
products are demonstrated . An art show 
and photography show are also part of 
the offerings. 

Food stands are available to satisfy 
your hunger and a chicken barbecue is 
presented by the Food Industry mem- 
bers. Hay and pony rides are another 
option for the young. And for those feel- 
ing competitive, log sawing, pie eating, 
canoe jousting, and milking competition 
contests will be held . Band and Chorale 
concerts as well as a Drama Club pro- 
duction will further entertain visitors. 

It is hoped that the efforts of this year's 
students will make this A-Day a most en- 
joyable weekend. It is a fun time for the 
entire family and provides a special en- 
vironment for an outdoor weekend. 





Dr. John Mertz Named 
Academic Dean at DVC 

Dr John Mertz has been appointed 
Dean of Academic Affairs at DVC. Presi- 
dent Joshua Feldstein announced April 
12. 

Dr. Mertz had been serving as Acting 
Dean for Academic Affairs since August 
15. 1983. The position became open 
when Dr. Clinton Blackmon elected to 
step down to devote more time to 
teaching. 

Dr. Mertz was one of 44 candidates 
from across the nation to be considered 
for the position by the College's search 
committee. 

'Tm delighted that I was chosen by the 
committee." said Dean Mertz, 43. "1 cer- 
tainly view this as a challenge. Having 
recently passed through the Middle States 
evaluation we got a good chance to see 
how we perceive ourselves and how 
other perceive us. Hopefully, we can 
spring forward using that information." 

Dr. Mertz. who served as an Associate 
Dean for two years and an Assistant 
Dean for one year, was instrumental in 
developing the College's two newest ma- 
jors. Agribusiness was added to the cur- 
ricula in the fall of 1983 while Computer 
Information Systems Management will 
go on line in the fall of 1984, bringing to 
1 1 the total number of majors offered by 
the College. 

As Dean of Academic Affairs. Dr. 
Mertz will be responsible for teaching 
assignments, developing academic pro- 
grams, employment of new faculty 
members, and faculty evaluation, among 
other duties. 



Photo MelBalliet 

"Now that things are settled I'd like to 
undertake more long-term efforts." said 
Dean Mertz. "I'm particularly anxious to 
see our new majors (Agribusiness and 
CISM) get off the ground." 

Dean Mertz also indicated he is look- 
ing forward to developing a Masters pro- 
gram in Agriculture some time in the 
near future. 

John Mertz was graduated from DVC 
in 1%2 with a Bachelor of Science 
degree in Biology He went on to earn 
his Masters degree in Zoology from the 
University of Illinois in 1964 and his 
Ph.D. in Zoology from the same institu- 
tion in 1967. 

1984 Horticulture 
Society Scholarship 

The second annual Horticulture 
Society Scholarship was awarded to Jim 
Abma Thursday night at the Society's 
Spring Banquet. Recipients of this award 
must be a society member, sophomore 
or junior, have a good academic average 
and participate in college and society ac- 
tivities. A committee of three society ad- 
visors and four fellow members reviewed 
the applicants and choose the winner. 
Congratulations Jim on a job well done! 

Other awards presented at this time 
were: 

Outstanding Senior 
H. Bruce Hellerick 

Outstanding Junior 
Kathleen Herbst 

Outstanding Sophomore 
Kurt W, Alstede 

Officers and committee representatives 
were recognized with certificates. 
Congratulations to all! 



Photo MelBalliet 

DVC Faculty and Staff 
Members Honored 

George F. West. Associate Professor 
of Business Administration, was named 
the 1984 recipient of the Distinguished 
Faculty Member Award at DVC. 

West was one of several faculty and 
staff members honored by the College 
during Founders' Day ceremonies held 
in the Student Center April 8. 

"It's nice to be recognized for doing 
something you like to do." said West, a 
resident of Doylestown. "I'm extremely 
pleased to receive this award." 

West joined the DVC faculty in 1%9 
as an Assistant Professor. He has served 
as head of the Business Division, the 
Business Administration Department, 
and as Acting Head of the Agribusiness 
Department. West has also been part of 
a wide variety of college committees. 

West was graduated from Villanova 
University in 1962 with a Bachelor of 
Science degree in Economics. He went 
on to get his MBA in Industrial Relations 
from Temple University in 1969. 

Before coming to DVC. West taught 
at Cardinal Dougherty and West Catho- 
lic High Schools in Philadelphia. He was 
a founder and charter member of the 
American Federation of Teachers Local 
1776 there. 

Since settling in Doylestown. West has 
become active in the Central Bucks 
Chamber of Commerce, serving on the 
Board of Directors and the Executive 
Committee. 

West was one of six faculty members 

nominated by their department for the 

Distinguished Faculty Member Award. 

The others were Ronald E. Johnson 

(Biology), Dr. Charles W. Weber 
cont'd on pg. 7. col. 4 




Photo/ Mel Balliet 

DVC Wins 
Ambassador Award 

The Central Bucks Chamber of Com- 
merce presented this year's awards for 
business and community service on Sat- 
urday, April 14 and among the recipients 
was Delaware Valley College. The col- 
lege was represented by Dr. Arthur Wolf 
and Dr. and Mrs. Joshua Feldstein. 

The award received by the college was 
the Ambassador of Bucks County Award 
and was accepted by Dr. Feldstein on 
behalf of the school. Upon acceptance of 
the award. Dr. Feldstein said. "We owe 
our presence to those who have labored 
in the past — extraordinary people who 
joined hands to move onward, always 
onward, always progress." 









This Week on 
Campus 






by Leslie E Blatt 

SATURDAY. APRIL 28 & 
SUNDAY. APRIL 29 - 

A-Day, 9 a.m -5 p m. both days 

MONDAY, APRIL 30 - 

Baseball (A) vs. Allentown. 3 p.m 









3 



TUESDAY. NAY 1 - 

What's better than one ctrffeehouae? ♦ 

TWO COFFEEHOUSES - Jay Smar « 

from 11 a.m.-l p.m. in the Feldstein .^ 

Campus Court and Linda EUack at 9 ^ 
p.m. in the Student Center. 



WEDNESDAY. MAY 2 - 

DVC goes to the Vet to see the PI 
un aqain^t Montreal 



m 



THURSDAY. NAY 3 - 

Corrw out to see the movw 48 HouriW 
8 p.m in the ^denl Center Ad mis- 
ston K only $1.00. 

ALSO . DTA Speaker Dr Curtis - ♦ 
wMch for furttier inform^ion 



dl 

4 



HUDAY. NAY 4 - 

Let's all begin our 1^ week«xl befoie 
flnak at DVC's Vkieo D^u^ from 9 
p.m 1 am 




■*■••♦•*♦•*••♦• 



4 



Retrospectively 

An Editorial by G. Todd 



I guess we've all got it to some degree 
— or at lease we're getting it. But it's a 
strange sensation because you don't 
know you've got it until after you've had 
it. What is it? The DVC exj^erience. 

I believe it all started with a letter of ac- 
ceptance from DVC's Admission's Of- 
fice. Sure, we'd all read about the college 
and the "DVC experience" in pamphlets 
and brochures from the college but what 
\-Avas it? It took four years to find out, and 
then once you knew what it was, it was 
over. 

Let me recap some highlights. 

Freshman orientation — now that was 
an experience within itself. There you 
were, scared to death, but not letting 
everyone else see that side of you, with 
these total strangers (who felt just like 
you did but didn't let onto the fact) on a 
bus going from site to site as an upper- 
classman tour guide rambled on as to 
%yhat farm you were visiting and what the 
land was used for and what classes you'd 
have there, etc. You struggled through 
the remainder of the orientation proce- 
dure and it was just that, a procedure — 
the first of many. My personal impres- 
sion, one that has remained with me 
through the past four years here, was 
that unless you entered a room with a 
pen or pencil you might as well not be 
there. As freshmen, it was an experi- 
ence: as upperclassmen, it was some- 
thing to look back on each fall and 
remember, turn the other way and grin 



— (a necessary torture?) 

Next comes Parent's Day. This is an 
annual event that is held so that every- 
one cleans their rooms and makes their 
habitations presentable. 

October is a busy month for it also 
brings Homecoming. Here we find who 
the dedicated workers are. They are the 
students who work on the floats until 
completion and then catch an hour's 
sleep and they're off to the parade. The 
day is filled by the parade and sports 
games and as we grow from freshmen to 
seniors we find ourselves knowing more 
and more alumni and look forward to 
this weekend. We then realize how 
quickly we become one of the alumni. 

Thanksgiving break always seems to 
arrive just when you thought the dining 
hall food was beginning to improV^L;You 
feast at home, return, and realizelhat 
such an observation is a fallacy. 

Finals appear — the harbinger of the 
semester's end. Even with the Thanks- 
giving break, finals and the accompany- 
ing tension and short-tempcredness pre- 
pare all for a very long vacation from 
DVC. You go home and are placed into 
the whirlwind of last minute shoppers — 
Christmas comes and you can take a 
deep breath at last and relax. 

Then January arrives, boredom sets in 
and you even look forward to registra- 
tion. The semester begins and you are 
back in the swing of things in a short 
time. 



February is a great time for the unex- 
pected, Valentine's Day arrives and who 
knows what might happen if you're hit by 
Cupid's arrow. Many glittering white 
rocks always appear. Glittery and white 
snow. That seems to have a way of ap- 
pearing very often at this time too. How 
many times did you take bets that school 
would be cancelled, slept in for a 
change, and then discover that everyone 
else pulled on their boots and slipped to 
class? 

March is always a hectic month, being 
filled with more activities, mid-terms, 
spring break, and the first dinner dances 
of the year. Field trips are often found 
occurring also. The month breezes by 
and before you know it you are thrown 
into April Fool's Day. 

Then the banquets start and are a 
welcomed relief from the dining hall 
food . Those who really get involved find 
that they never have to eat at Levin's 
Hall anymore for there are banquets for 
EVERYTHING, clubs. R.A.'s. commit- 
tees, etc. 

And soon the warm weather sets in 
and you find DVC taking it off and sur»? 
ning. The banks of Archer as well as the 
lawn area outside the dorms are soon 
adorned with sunbathers and the air is 
filled with the scent of suntan oil and the 
sound of music from portable radios or 
speakers in dorm room windows. 

The month is a busy one being blessed 
with Founders' Day on one weekend. 



Superstars on another, usually Easter on 
another, and summed up by A-D,ay on 
yet another — (are we out of weekends 
yet?) 

Then May arrives and you only have 
time to turn around to face finals and 
then graduation . You look back on your 
first year, your first two years, then three 
years, and then on your college days as a 
whole and wonder where the time went. 

Remember when you "discovered" 
Lake Archer, then Lake Galena? How 
many times did you complain about your 
roommate but then have no one to do 
something with when you were there for 
a weekend alone? And the parties — the 
impromptu ones and the ones that were 
weeks in the planning. And what to do 
on a Sunday afternoon — Montgomery- 
ville Mall, New Hope. Peddler's Village,^ 
the Mart, the Barn, the bowling alley — 
we all managed to fill the time and enjoy 
ourselves. And NBl, a great place to 
celebrate a 21st or celebrate after 
seminar. And after your 21st birthday, 
how many of the area bars did you 
discover? 

Of course, there were the endless 
hours that we spent in the library, study- 
ing and working on research papers and 
seminar. Will we remember? Barbra 
Streisand has the answer when she sings 
". . . it's the laughter we will remember, 
whenever we remember the way we 
were." DVC will be missed by its alumni. 



SENIOR SPOTLIGHT 




Ronald Alexander — Ron is 

a Horticulture major from Phil- 
adelphia. PA. He is listed in 
Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and 
Colleges as well as being a 
member of DTA. the Horticul- 
ture Society, the College Food 
Committee, Co-chairman for 
one year, a Student Government Rep. and Vice 
President of Student Government. He was Presi- 
dent of Inter Club Council for one year and 
developed the ICC. Scholarship which will start 
next year Ron was chairperson of the Senior Class 
Tnp Committee for two years and was also involved 
on the Board of Trustees Student Life Committee. 
He was a member on the committee to choose the 
Distinguished Faculty Award for two years and was 
a member of the Class of 1984 Scholarship Fund 
Committee during his senior year Ron was active 
in football. Softball, and volleyball for much of his 
college career. 

Ron plans a career in marketing and sales of agri- 
cultural products, a career in which he can apply all 
of his experience as orchardsman, landscape assis- 
tant, and with his PA Department of Agriculture 
Pesticide License and Permit. 



Thomas M. Benusa — An 

Agronomy major from Verona. 
PA.. Tom has been active in 
Student Government, as a So- 
cial House Rep . and as the 
N AC A Convention Rep 
for DVC He has also par- 
ticipated in our Chorale 
In sports. Tom has been in 
intramural football, volleyball, floor hockey, basket- 
ball, and Softball 
Tom has been selected for listing in IVho s Who 



James M. Burns, Jr. - Jim 

is a graduating senior majoring 
in Biology. Originally a Market- 
ing major at St. Joseph's Uni- 
versity, Jim transferred to DVC 
in the fall of 1981 As a com- 
r^juter. Jim SF>cnds most of his 
free time off campus holding 
down a job in order to meet the 
college's financial demands Nevertheless, he has 
attained a high academic standing, currently with a 
cumulative grade point average of 4.0. Jim has also 
received the Academic Achievement Award from 
ttie college in 1%2, 83, and 84. In addition, Jim 
was named to The National Dean's LM in 1982 
and 83. 

Jim's future plans include entering graduate 
school, ^udying in the fiekd of Immunology, in 
preparation for a career in research and teaching. 







Ed ChroacinakI — In his four 
years here. Ed has been in- 
volved with two clubs. He was 
active in the Chess Club his first 
two years and has been very 
actively involved with the 
Biology Club all four years dur- 
ing which he was A- Day Rep. , 
Vice-President, and President 
of the club Athletically, he was active in four in- 
tramurals for four years — football, floor hockey, 
volleyball, and basketball Ed 'has also played varsi- 
ty baseball for four years and will receive his fourth 
letter at the end of this season Academically, he 
has been on The Dean's List for seven semesters 
and has been selected for publication in The Na- 
tional Dean's List three times Ed has also been 
selected for publication in Who's Who. During the 
summer months he worked full time during the day 
and then coached a little league baseball team 
when he was not playing a game. 



Beth Claypoole - Beth, 
who is from Cranford. N.J., is 
an Animal Husbandry major 
who is a member of Who's 
Who She was a Student 
Government Social House 
Rep. 1980-81, ICC Vice- 
President 1983-84, and an 
R.A from 1981-84 with which 
she was a member of both the Resident Selection 
Committee and RAEC these past two semesters 
Beth has been an active member of Block and Bri- 
dle, Intercollegiate Livestock Judging Team, 
ST. FA, and 4-H where she held the offices of 
Secretary and President She has also been Renew 
Moderator at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel. 

Beth's future plans include the Master's program 
at University of Maryland in Rumincnt Nutrition 
with thesis employment at Bettsville Agricultural 
Research Center 



MaHlda H. Docalovich - 

Tillie is our recognizable Class 
Senate Rep and Varaty Cheer- 
leading Captain who has been 
listed in Who's Who A Food 
Industry major, she not only 
has been treasurer of the F.I. 
Club, Gleaner Rep , and R.A., 
but Tillie has been affiliated 
with International Food Technokigy and has wwked 
extensively in horticulture, especially with her work 
in the Benjamin Franklin Partnership Research 
Project in Hydroponics Analysis 

Tillie hopes to apply her background in chemistry, 
miCTobiokjgy, and practical food processing tech- 
nique in a position of quality control or product 
development. 





Robert Erlemeier — Rob is a 

Food Industry major from Spring 
Grove. PA He is a member of 
DTA and is currently President 
of the Food Industry Club and 
is also the A -Day Rep for the 
club. He was a member of the 
Adventure Club his freshman 
and sophomore years, serving 
as ICC. Rep. freshman year He received the 
Class of '77 Recognition Award last year. During 
his freshman year he ran track and served as Assis- 
tant Swim Coach at C B West Rob also partici- 
pated in SuF>erstars his sophomore and junior 
years, serving as an official his senior year He hat 
also played intramural hockey and Softball for three 
years and basketball for four years His interests in- 
clude biking, running, swimming, and racquetball. 




Carolyn Falkowski is an 

Animal Husbandry major who 
has been involved in the Block 
and Bridle Club for four years. 
She was an active member of 
FFA, and was President for 
two years. Carolyn also was a 
member of DTA, where she 
was Treasurer for two years. 
Other activities include: Lab Animal Club, Equine 
Club, College Drill Team, and also the Floral Socie 
ty. Carolyn was listed in Who's Who and has been 
on The Dean's List. 

Carolyn's future plans include travel to New 
Zealand to observe agricultural production in 
another culture She also hopes to get involved in 
agricultural education. 




Robert Faust has been very 
active in sports during his four 
years here at DVC Robert was 
a member of the ctoss country 
team and the track team He 
has also been involved in intra- 
mural volleyball, basketball, 
and Softball Bob was Secretary 
of his class in his junior year 
He has been a member of the Biobgy Club for the 
last three years The highlight of Bob's senior year 
was being named to Who's Who 




Janet L. Graham - Janet is 
an Agronomy major from 
Chen^ Hill. N.J. She has 
made The Dean's List every 
semester and received the an 
nual Liberal Arts Award Schol- 
arship for 1983 for being the 
first semester senior with the 
highest cum in Liberal Arts 
courses. She was a member of the Adventure Club 
and participated in Soil Judging and Christian 
Fellowship 

Janet is engaged to senior Horticulture major 
Lawrence Sioma She enjoys fishing, canoeing, 
and photography. In June, 1984, she will start 
working towards her Master's degree in Plant 
3recding at the University of Delaware 




Karen Jean Hammer — A 

Philadelphia native, Karen ^ 
an Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Landscape major who received 
the Who's Who Outstanding 
Service Award She has been 
in the Student Government for 
four years as a Social House 
Rep and Chairp>€rson. an A- 
Day Rower Show Chairperson, and has partici- 
pated in the Philadelphia Flower Show Karen has 
been a member of the Landscape- Nursery Club 
and the Adventure Club She has traveled the US 
extensively in her appreciation of hiking, camping, 
and backpacking 

After graduating, Karen will continue workir>g in 
her own business related to landscape design, 
maintenance, and planting. 



Michael A. Harbold - Mike 
is an Agronomy major and a 
Business Administration minor 
who is in his second year as a 
member of the American Soci- 
ety of Agronomy. A scholar/ 
athlete. Mike is a member of 
Who's Who. a 2>/2 year R.A 
(and Student Government R A 

Rep.), and a varsity football player for four years (as 

defensive back) He won fir^ prize for his 1982 

A Day exhibit on small grains. 

In his future, Mike will begin cmpbyment with 

Crop Production. Inc . in Newark, N J where he 

will apply his experience in ayonomy 




Dear Editors, 

As seniors, we feel it is necessary to 
address the topic of A-Day and the now 
ever increasing problems which are asso- 
ciated with it. The College catalog says 
that A-Day is an annual student-planned 
and organized science and agriculture 
exposition, requiring many months of 
preparation on behalf of the students. 
However, over the past four years, we 
have noticed that the student participa- 
tion which always was lacking has deteri- 
orated to an even greater extent. 

We believe that the problem is the 
result of many factors, the first being a 
general feeling of apathy on behalf of 
many students toward A-Day in general. 
A second reason appears to be a greater 
priority to party, which is very obvious by 
the large attendance at parties, but the 
lack of participation before, during, and 
after A-Day. A final reason seems to be a 
general lack of support for clubs which in 
turn results in a poorer organized, staffed, 
and successful event. 

It should be understood that the pur- 
pose of this letter is not to attack partying 
or other activities not directly related to 
the big weekend. What we do want to 
point out is the misdirection of priorities 
and carefree attitudes of many students 
toward our College's main community 
attraction. Our feelings about this lack of 
concern among many of our fellow stu- 
dents are of despair, frustration, and to 
some extent, anger, particulary because 
we know for a fact that for the last couple 
of years A-Day has been running on a 
significant shortage of student help. 
What compounds our frustration farther 
is our observation of students' plans and 
actions for this weekend. Students' plans 

Dear Editor, 

We would like to use this space for a 
good reason, that being to recognize two 
people of the campus family who prob- 
ably are not known by many, mainly 
because they do not carry heavy titles 
nor are usually seen in the lime light. 

Editors, we feel the desire to express 
our sincere appreciation to Larry and Pat 
Lyford who. as the Berkowitz girls know, 
are Community Coordinators, and as 
Christian Fellowship members know, are 
club advisors. 

We, as seniors in the fellowship, have 
known Larry and Pat for varying time 
spans, and have come to know the love, 
dedication, sharing, and caring that they 
have expressed to anyone in need. Be- 
cause we are on our last time around, we 
just wish to thank them through this letter 
for the patience and never ending help 
and encouragement that they have given 
to us. as well as many other students 
throughout the entire campus. In addi- 
tion, we praise the Lord for people like 
them, and ask that He continually use 
them in a similar, love-filled, and caring 
manner that has been demonstrated. 

God Bless, 
Chuck, Jim. John, 
Gary, Sue, Dave, 
Steve, Rob, and Fred 

An Officer 
and a Gentleman 

by Jamie Beck 

Set in Seattle, Washington, this story 
revolves around Zack Mayo (Richard 
Gere), a nobody who wants to make 
something of himself. He goes to an 
Officers' Candidate School so he can fly 
jets (as he puts it) . His close friend is por- 
trayed by David Keith. Together, they go 
through a rigid training program with the 
tough drill instructor, played expertly by 
Louis Gossett, Jr. Along the way, he 
meets and falls in love with Paula (Debra 
Winger) , who is one of the local girls. 

An Officer and a Gentleman is a 
realistic movie that I'm sure everyone 
would enjoy, it is full of many varied 
emotions and proves that you can win 
over any obstacles when you truly 
believe in yourself. 



for the weekend range from "Nothing," 
to "Going Home," to "Sleeping off the 
previous night." Actions of some of 
those who do hang around are not much 
better, as can be seen by the record 
number of sun bathers at the dorm 
"beaches," while at the same time 
several hundred people stand in line for 
food due to help shortages at the food 
tents, and thousands of dollars are lost 
because no one is willing to help with 
parking. 

We are in the dark, (as we suspect are 
the A-Day committee members who 
plan this weekend, many administration 
members who have watched A-Day par- 
ticipation go down hill over the years, 
and probably even many visitors) as to 
why very few people want to get involved 
with an event like this. Sure, at times it 
gets hot, dirty, frustrating, and irritating, ' 
but we find that planning A-Day, setting 
up club exhibits, and working during the 
weekend is a blast and a memorable 
experience. 

Up until this year, A-Day has been 
totally student run. Questions persist as 
to whether this weekend will be the last 
of its kind. It is up to us, the STUDENTS, 
to make A-Day work. What are you do- 
ing to help? 

Sincerely, 
Steve Wiley 
John B. Herring 

Dear Editors 

In answer to your recent editorial 
regarding the difficulty of taking pictures 
at college functions, 1 can offer the 
following solution: If you would see me 
ahead of a special event, I am sure we • 
could arrange to set up a photographer 
wherever he or she would like. 

Sincerely, 
Robert J. Tasker 
; Dean of Students 

N.R.B. Who? 

by Leslie E. Blatt 

N.R.B.Q. stands for the New Rhythm 
and Blues Quartet plus their sidekicks the 
Whole Wheat Horns. This unique ' 
group, who hails from Saugertus, New 
York, plays in clubs along the east coast 
in places such as the Chestnut Cabaret in 
Philadelphia. N.R.B.Q. made their DVC V 
appearance on Sunday, April 15 despite 
much apathy from DVC students. Their 
performance, which took place in the 
James Work gymnasium, was basically a 
dance concert. The attendance by DVC 
students was pathetic as only 102 tickets 
were sold. The majority of the people . 
who were there appeared to have a great 
time despite the small number in atten- 
dance. Thanks go to Social House who 
sponsored this event. 

MARCUS BROTHERS 

by Bill Rein 

It had been forecasted to be the abrupt 
end of a beautiful week of true spring- 
time weather, but Friday the 13th eluded 
its traditionally unlucky reputation when 
Aaron and Joel Marcus came to the Dr. 
Feldstein Campus Court. ^ 

Cloudy skies parted for most of the 
lunchtime hour-and-a-half as the Marcus 
Brothers relaxed and entertained the 
small crowd reclining on the grass sur- 
rounding the Student Center courtyard. 
If the weather seemed lifeless, no prob- 
lem, with electric guitars in hand, Aaron 
and Joel could be heard singing, in their 
trademark pure tones of easy listening 
music, around this end of DVC in one of 
our first outdoor coffeehouses here. It 
was somewhat like FM radio in concert. 
Their songs included soft rock, some 
jazz. folk, and pop music in their own 
style. A version of "Light My Fire" may 
have rivaled Jose Feliciano's own clear 
version that made this tune so popular. 

Overall, the Marcus Brothers were a 
nice, noiseless breakaway from the usual 
lunchtime fare. 



Business Faculty Member 
Establishes Scholarship 

Recently, Delaware Valley College 
awarded the Dorothy J. McCool Memo- 
rial Scholarship. It is the first business- 
faculty sponsored scholarship for Busi- 
ness Administration students. The schol- 
arship is in the amount of five hundred 
dollars and is awarded to the junior 
Business Administration student with the 
highest academic grade point average at 
the end of the junior year fall semester. 

The scholarship was established by 
Mr. Edward J. McCool, a distinguished 
member of the Business Administration 
faculty. The scholarship is in memory ol 
and named for Mr. McCool's late, bebved 
wife. The scholarship represents the Mc- 
Cools' idealism and commitment to intel- 
lectual and moral excellence. This ideal- 
ism advances the virtues of loyalty and 
dedication to purpose and mission. 

The scholarship recipient for the 
1984-85 school year was Mr. Daniel 
Glowatski, Business Administration, 
Class of 1985. Mr. Glowatski is the per- 
sonification of this scholarship and its 
idealism. 

The College and the Business Admini- 
stration Department appreciate and 
thank Mr. McCool for his concern, 
thoughtfulness, and support which will 
benefit present and future Delaware 
Valley College students. 

DVC Professor Guest Lecturer 
at National Seminar 

Dr. I. Howard Kahan, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Poultry Pathology at Delaware 
Valley College was a guest lecturer at the 
1984 Mid-Atlantic States Avian Medicine 
Seminar held in Atlantic City. 

Dr Kahan teamed with Dr. Linda Sil- 
verman, a Delaware Valley College 
graduate and currently a second year 
Resident in Avian Medicine and Patho* 
logy at the University of Pennsylvania's 
New Bolton Center, for two discussions 
and an avian post-mortem lab. 

Included among the subjects covered 

by Dr. Kahan were the various causes 

'and treatments of diseases in backyard 

turkey flock and game birds such as 

pheasants, partridges, and quail. 

In the laboratory portion of the semi- 
nar, Dr. Kahan demonstrated proper 
techniques for performing autopsies on 
various specimens. 

Approximately 70 professionals at- 
tended the three-day seminar, which 
was sponsored by the Pennsylvania Asso- 
ciation of Avian Veterinarians. 

"I was pleased to be part of such a 
prestigious group." said Dr. Kahan. who 
is a frequent guest speaker at such 
gatherings. "Anytime I have an oppor- 
tunity to discuss some of the things we're 
doing here at Delaware Valley College I 
try to take advantage of it." 

The yearly seminar was the fifth of 
its kind. The stated purpose of the semi- 
nar is to discuss current knowledge con- 
cerning science and health for avian 
veterinarians. 




cont'd from pg. 1 

(Chemistry), Larry D. Morris (Dairy 
Husbandry), JoAnn N. Roberts (Liberal 
Arts), and David E. Benner (Ornamental 
Horticulture) . 

Dr. Weber did receive the Student 
Government Service Award. Dr. Weber 
is an Associate Professor of Chemistry. 
He is a graduate of the Philadelphia Col- 
lege of Pharmacy and Science as well as 
the University of Pennsylvania. 

Five individuals were honored by the 
College with a Ten -Year Service Award 
for Trustees. Those recognized were 
Harold Cramer, David E. Fisher, Nor- 
man Oler, Arthur Poley, and Joseph 
Strauss, Jr. 

Twenty- Year Distinguished Service 
Awards for Faculty Members were re- 
ceived by Donald M. Meyer, Professor of 
Liberal Arts and Robert S. Orr, Professor 
of Chemistry. 

Twenty- Year Distinguished Service 
Awards for Staff Members were received 
by H. William Craver, Director of Place- 
ment and Walter Gross. 

Workshop for Job Hunters 

Job hunters will learn techniques for 
breaking into the job market in the JOB 
SEARCH CAMPAIGN, a week-long 
workshop which begins May 14, 1984, 
at the Center for Career Services, 1624 
Locust Street In the workshop, partici- 
pants work intensively on practicing in- 
terviews, writing resumes, and learning 
how to be creative in finding opportuni- 
ties. The seminar, which meets three 
hours a day for a week, costs $40. (X). 
For more information, call 893-5900. 

The Center for Career Services is a 
division of the Jewish Employment and 
Vocational Service. J.E.V.S. is a con- 
stituent of the Federation of Jewish 
Agencies and the United Way» . . 

CLUB NEWS 

Lab Animal Club 

The winner of the Lab Animal Club 
50/50 raffle was Pat Tokon, who won 
$80. 

Lab Animal Club meetings are held 
the 2nd and 4th Thursdays of the month 
at 6:30 p.m. in the Student Center Cof- 
feehouse Room. . : 

Equine Club 

The Equine Club would like to an- 
nounce that Joe Seigenfuse was the win- 
ner of their drawing. The prize was a $20 
"bunch of munchies." " . ■; 

Dear Editors 

I would like to commend DVC! The 
college's chapel provided the perfect set- 
ting for the exchange of wedding vows as 
Sherrie Price and Francis Bianco were 
married on April 21. The college grounds 
were neat and complemented the beauti- 
ful ceremony. Most importantly, I feel 
that DVC should be thanked for sharing 
the campus with its students' social life 
and not just their educational time at the 
college. Since both Sherrie and Fran are 
DVC graduates, the college campus 
added the perfect touch for their 
wedding. 

Sincerely, 

Donna Lee Lombardi 

Class of '84 




Com God, Before and After 

Have ifou seen the difference in these two photos? Take a close look at the left 
hand. Photo/Ralph Wahl 



MEN'S TRACK 

by Mel Balliet 

First year head coach Jim Eichorn, 
who earlier in the season said he was 
excited about this team, has found little 
reason to do anything but get more ex- 
cited as the season progresses. 

On April 11th, the Aggies devastated 
Moravian 113-25, taking 16 of the 17 
events. These first place finishes includ- 
ed Edson Banrett (100). Al Benner 
(200), Dave Glynos (400), Ken McDaid 
(800), Jeppe Christiansen (1500), Ed 
Kuri (5000), Dan Glowatski (100-high 
hurdles). Chip Zerr (400-intermediate 
hurdles) , Brandon Newell (long jump 
and triple jump), Chris Buckley and 
Dave Keich (high jump, 6 '-7", school 
record), Jim Bauzon. (javelin), John 
Stella (shotput), and Steve Trostle 
Idiscus). The 400-meter relay team of 



Keich, Newell, Barrett, and Benner as 
well as the 1600-meter team of Barrett, 
Glynos, Zerr, and Benner, also got first 
place. 

The Aggies then traveled to Emmits- 
burg, Maryland, for the Mason -Dixon 
Relays. A second place finish was 
gained by Chip Zerr in the 400-inter- 
medlate hurdles, with teammate Tyler 
Smith finishing sixth. Jeppe Christian- 
sen finished third in the 10,000-metcr 
while Steve Trostle was fourth in the 
discus. Seventh place finishes went to 
Jim Flukey in the javelin, Brandon 
Newell in the triple jump, and Ed Kuri in 
the 300-meter steeple chase. Ken 
McDaid followed Kuri in eighth place, 
while Jim Bauzon was eighth in the 
javelin. 

Against Ursinus and Haverford on 
April 17th. the Aggies were again domi- 
nant, scoring 95 points to Urinsus' 57 




Photo Mel Balliet 



BASEBALL 

by Mel Balliet . •, 

; The Aggies played three doubleheaders 
In the past two weeks and posted a 4-2 
mark bringing their overall record to 6-3. 

On April 11th. the Aggies swept a 
twinbill from the Upsala Vikings. In the 
first game the Aggies used three runs in 
the fifth and added two in the sixth to 
come from behind for a 6-3 victory. Ed 
Chroscinski went the distance on the 
mound. The Aggies fell two runs behind 
in the second game but used a nine-run 
fifth inning to pull off a 10-3 win. Aggie 
'hurler Bob McEvoy threw a two-hitter 
and went the distance. 

In game one against Wilkes the Aggies 
again used a strong fifth inning, scoring 
seven times tO' take an 8-5 victory. Joe 
Cox with two hits, including a homerun. 

GOLF 

by Mel Balliet 

"A good indication is that our scores 
have come down," said first year coach 
Al Wilson, who. despite his team's 2-5 
record, is very pleased with their progress. 

After a weather riddled early season, 
the Aggies did have a busy two weeks, 
playing three times against five opixs-" 
nents. The Aggies dropped a tri-meet 
against Ursinus (402) and FDU (418). 
shooting 447 before downing Swarth- 
more 460-491. The Aggies then lost a 
very close meet to Muhlenberg and 
Albright. The Aggies finished with a 
score of 433, while the Mules scored a 
425. and the Lions shot a 430. 

John Donatelli and Greg Hoffstetter 
have lead the Aggies consistently this 
season, but Dan Lynch and Tim Sitarik 
have greatly improved. 

"We felt a realistic goal for this season 
was to finish in the top half of the team's 
in the MAC," said Wilson, but as the 
team heads to MAC's this weekend, 
without two of its top five players (who 
are unable to make the trip due to A-Day 
commitments), the team will still be look- 
ing to give it their best shot. The golf 
team contains only three seniors, they 
are: Tcxid Hesse. Dave Murphy, and 
Scott Timmins. 



had four RBl's to lead the Aggies. Emil 
Novak got the start on the mound and 
went five strong innings before being 
relieved by Dan Porter. The Aggies built 
an early lead in game two. but an eight- 
run fifth by the Colonels lifted them to a 
14-8 decision. The Aggies did get two 
RBI's from both Tom O'Neill and Dan 
Porter in the loss. 

: -Then, on April 17th. the Aggies split* 
twinbill with Kings. In game one, the on- 
ly offense the Aggies could generate was 
a solo homerun by Joe Seigenfuse. The 
Monarch's three-hit the Aggies and took 
a 5-1 decision. A five-run third was all 
the Aggies needed in game two as they 
went on to a 9-3 victory. Bob McEvoy 
again went all the way for the Aggies. 
Dave Nargoski with three RBI's and Joe 
Seigenfuse with two lead the way. 

The Aggies are in action today as they 
play a doubleheader at Moravian. They 
will finish the season on Monday at 
Allentown. The Aggies will be hit hard by 
graduation as they lose: Ed Chroscinski. 
Cosmo Losco. Clay Funk, John Spevak. 
Tom O'Neill, and Joe Seigenfuse. 




and Haverford's 29. Chris Buckley set a 
new school record as he cleared 6 '-8" 
in the high jump for one of the eleven 
first place finishes for the Aggies. Other 
top finishers for the Aggies included 
Tyler Smith (110-high hurdles), Dave 
Glynos (400), Edson Banrett (100), 
Chip Zerr (400-intermediate hurdles), 
Dave Keich (long jump), Brandon 
Newell (triple jump) , John Stella (shot- 
put) , and Steve Trostle (discus) . Again 
the 400-meter relay team (Newell, 
Keich, Barrett, and Zerr) and the 
1600-meter relay team (Barrett, 
Glynos, George Dimitrew, and Smith) 
gained first place finishes. 

The Aggies are competing at the 
Penn Relays this weekend before going 
onto the MAC Championships next 
weekend. The Aggies will lose Bruce 
Knipe, George Dimitrew, Doug Berec- 
zki. Ed Kuri, and Steve Trostle to 
graduation. 



LACROSSE 

by Mel Balliet 

The DVC Lacrosse Club will be play- 
ing the Masters Lacrosse Club on the 
DVC soccer field on May 6th. 



SOFTBALL 

by Mel Balliet ^^; 

. The Aggies pushed their overall record 
to 7-3 as they finished the two-week 
period with a 4-2 mark. 

The Aggies banged out 13 hits and got 
three runs from Michele Heffner as they 
handed Kings a 13-1 defeat in the open- 
ing game of a doubleheader. Carol Serik 
provided the Aggies with strong pitching. 
In the second game. Kings got five runs 
in the first inning and went on to win. 
The Aggies did use a four-run seventh to 
close the gap but the rally fell short. 8-6. 
Robin Shoup and Donna Ackerman each 
scored twice for the Aggies and four 
players had two hits each. 

The Lady Aggies then swept a twinbill 
from FDU. Taking the first game 6-1 on 
the strength of a three-run first inning 
and the pitching of Michele Forry. 
Michele Heffner and Forry each scored 
twice for the Aggies in the contest. A 5-0 
victory completed the sweep, as again 
the Aggies used a three-run first to bury 
the Devils. Carol Serik got her fourth win 
of the year as she went the distance for 
the Aggies. 

On Saturday the Aggies traveled to 
Drew where they got three runs in the 
first and a four-run explosion in the 
seventh to take a 9-1 victory. The Aggies 
were led by Carol Serik who got three 
hits and scored twice, while notching her 
fifth straight win. The Aggies also got 
three hits from Vicki Keener and a two- 
run performance from Michele Forry. 

The Aggies closed the week with a 
tough 3-2 loss to Muhlenberg. The Mules 
opened a two-run lead in the fourth but 
the Aggies with a seventh inning rally 
tied the game, sending it into extra in- 
nings, only to have Muhlenberg get the 
game winner in the ninth. 

The Aggies will close out their season 
Wednesday against Wilkes. The Lady 
Aggies will lose four players to gradua- 
tion, they are: Michele Forry, Janice 
McNeil. Chris Van Arsdalen. and Sandy 
Yerkes. 



Photo /Mel Balliet 



TYPING 

• At Student Rates • 
By Michele Libor 

Libor Word Processing 

• Rejxjrts and Theses 

• Resumes 

• Job- search letter 
and envelopes 

• Bond Paper 

• Pickup and Delivery 

• Word Processing 

Call 766-7340 



WOMEN'S TRACK 

by Mel Balliet 

The women's track team lifted their 
dual-meet record to 3-1 last week with 
victories over Moravian and Ursinus. 
The Aggies, in their final home meet of 
the season, scored 75 points while Ur- 
sinus finished with 67 and Moravian with 
21. 

The Aggies got first place finishes from 
Kim Bradshaw in the l(X)-meter hurdles, 
long jump, and triple jump. Sue Kulp in 
the 1500 and 3000- meter events, and 
Chris Frazer who finished first in both the 
200 and 400-meter dash. Kim Hack also 
received a first for the Aggies in the 
800-meter. »> 

The team of Linda Bailey. Kim Brad-t" 
shaw. Betty Postma. and Gail Cook 
were the winners of the 4(X)- meter relay, 
while the team of Chris Frazer. Wendy 
Fields. Brenda Werner, and Bailey 
finished first in the 16(X)-meter relay. 

The Lady Aggies will be at Messiah 
College next weekend for the MAC 
Championships. 

First year coach Jeanne Cranney's 
team is very young and will lose only Sue 
Kulp and Betty Postma to graduation. 




Hhoto/Mel Balliet . 

Equestrian Team News 

by Megan Allen 

On April 15th. thirteen members of 
the Equestrian Team traveled to Monte- 
sory Stables, Philadelphia, to compete in 
the Intercollegiate Regional Horse Show. 
Four of the members qualified for the 
National Championship Show. Darlene 
Cernohorsky placed 2nd in Novice Equi- 
tation over fences, Cherie Day placed 1st 
in Novice Equitation on the flat. Leslie 
Ward placed 1st in Intermediate Equita- 
tion over fences, and Megal Allen placed 
1st in Intermediate Equitation on the flat. 
These four riders will compete May 5th 
and 6th at the National Show which will 
be held at the Farm Show Complex. 
Harrisburg. Congratulations to all riders 
who qualified and competed at Regionals 
and those going on to Nationals. If you 
are looking for something to do May 5th 
and /or 6th come on out to Harrisburg to 
cheer our riders on. Show starts at 9 
a.m. and it's FREE! 

STAFF 

Editors Gerald T. Robbins 

Lisa C. Merklein 

Photography Editor Ralph Wahl 

Sports Editor Mel Balliet 

Advertising Gene Blessing 

Artist Brian Prickctt 

Student Government 

Representative Jamie Beck 

Reporters Gene Blessing. 

Jean Meyer. Jamie Beck. 

Bill Rein. Gary Mitkowski. 

Leslie Blatt. Edward Wengryn. 

Robert O'Connor. Paul Caruso 

Photographers ShariKindig. Mel Balliet 
Barb Taft. Linda Goodloe 

Advisors Joe Ferry 

Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, write P.O. 
Box 988." 



THE YEAR IN SPORTS 



MEL BALLIET 

Sports Editor 




Photo/ Mel Balliet 



WRESTLING 

The Aggies completed their second 
straight dual-meet season without a loss, 
but for the second straight season were 
unable to win the h4AC championships 
and 125V2 points, edged the Aggies by a 
mere Va of a point for the title. The Ag- 
gies did have two MAC champions and a 
runner-up. 

Dan Canale, who finished the dual- 
meet season with a perfect 12-0 record, 
won the MAC title at 126 while Tony 
Tarsi, with a 9-1 tnark during the season, 
was an MAC champ at 134. The runner- 
up for the Aggies was Bruce Stajnrajh at 
158. Also representing the Aggies at Na- 
tionals were Troy Marshall (11-1) at 142 
and Mark Sands (12-0) at 150. 

At Nationals Tarsi, Stajnrajh, Sands, 
and Marshall all suffered first round 
k>sses but Canale was able to finish 
eighth in the nation earning him All- 
American status. 

The MVP for the Aggies this season 
was Mark Sands. 

The Aggies will be hit very hard by 
graduation losing Tony Borrello, Troy 
Marshall, Mark Sands, Bruce Stajnrajh. 
and Tony Tarsi. Coach Bob Marshall 
feels the Aggies could improve on their 
string of 38 straight dual-meet victories, 
but said that recruiting will be very 
important. 




Photo/Mel Bdhet 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 

It was definitely a rebuilding year for 
the Lady Aggies who were plagued with 
a lack of experience, size, and numbers 
this season. 

The Lady Hoopsters were winless In 
their 19 outings but did gain valuable 
experience. 

Kim Frey lead the team in scoring with 
269 points and rebounding with 171. 
The team's only senior and MVP, Missy 
Young, scored 155 points and pulled 
down 136 rebounds for second high on 
the team in both categories. Michele 
Heffner, In nine games, scored 120 
points. 

With only Young lost to graduation, 
the Aggies should return more experi- 
enced and with the addition of some 
height and depths could turn the pro- 
gram around next year. 



FOOTBALL 

The Aggies had high hoF>es of a fourth 
straight MAC crown as the season got 
underway but losses to Susquehanna, 
Moravian, and Widener, as well as a 
heartbreaking defeat by Lycoming, 
dethroned the Aggies, Their 6-4 record 
marked the fifth straight winning season 
at DVC. 

The Aggies ground game was led by 
team MVP, Cosmo Losco, who scored 
12 touchdowns and 72 points to set 
single-season and career records in both 
areas. Tom O'Neill guided the A^le of- 
fense and completed 87 passes for 1 ,365 
yards and 1 1 touchdowns. O'Neill broke 
single-season and career passing yard- 
age records as well as the single-season 
record for completions. Tom was also 
recognized by the Maxwell Club for his 
play against Lycoming. ♦ 

Defensively the Aggies were led by 
Rob Charette with 55 first hits and 69 
assists, Dave Murphy, who registered 54 
first hits and 54 assists, and Jim Hannon, 
with 51 first hits and 63 assists. 




Photo/Mel Balliet 

MEN'S BASKETBALL 

The Aggies opened their season by 
winning the First Annual Big Brothers 
Tip-Off Tournament. After opening the 
season with a 6-3 record, the Aggies 
dropped 13 of their last 14 games and 
finished the season with a 7-17 overall 
mark. 

The Aggies were led again this season 
by guard Jay Nichols who finished his 
career with 1743 points, just 41 points 
shy of the all-time career mark. Nichols 
finished this season with 557 points to 
pace the Aggies. Darin Poindexter lead 
the team in rebounds with 238 and was 
third in scoring with 247 points. Mike 
McCants was the second highest scorer 
for the Aggies with 258 points. 

Jay Nichols was voted the team's 
MVP for the second straight year. 

The Cagers will lose Walt Weir, Mike 
Kacergis, and Jay Nichols to graduation, 
but with a good recruiting year to support 
the returning talent, look for improve- 
ment next season. 





Photo/Mel Balliet 

The Aggies will lose 14 seniors, they 
are: Jim Bertuola, Clay Funk, Joe Gra- 
jew$ki, Mike Harbold, John James, 
Rodger Kennedy, Pat Lake, Cosmo 
Losco, Dave Murphy, Tom O'Neill, Dan 
Rupp, Joe Seigenfuse, Jeff Sneeringer, 
and George Wajda. 

"At times this season was frustrating," 
said Coach Al Wilson. "I don't believe in 
a big carry over from one season to the 
next. But. I think the guys who are back 
next year will understand better what it 
takes to be a winner every time they go 
out on the field." 



MEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 

Men's cross country wound up an im- 
pressive 9-3 season with an eighth place 
finish at the MAC Championships. 

Ed Kuri, despite a 15th place finish at 
MAC's, pounced back to finish seventh 
at Reglonals and earn a trip to Nationals. 
At Nationals, Kuri finished a very res- 
pectable 91st place. 

Other Aggie finishers at MAC's included 
Jeppe Christiansen (8th), Ken McDaid 
(31st), Dave Spotts (77th), and Don 
Billett (106th). At Regionals, the Hamers 
finished 11th as a team, while Kuri was 
again followed by Christiansen (37th), 
McDaid (55th), Spotts (110th), and 
Billett (129th). 

The only senior on this season's team 
was Ed Kuri who was also named the 
team's MVP. 

"We had a good season," said Coach 
Robert Berthold, who added, "1 am op- 
timistic about next year. We have a 
number of quality runners returning." 




PhcHo/MelBalHet 



Photo/ Mel Balliet 



SOCCER 

The soccer team ended their season 
with a 6-9 record and will be hit very 
hard by graduation. 

The Aggies will lose Tony Borrelo, 
John Dull, Scott Kline, Suren Pakhtigian, 
Tony Tarsi, and Ken Zanzalari, all of 
whom started for the Aggies this past 
season. "We \oie five excellent soccer 
players," said Coach Bob Marshall. 

The outstanding offensive player this 
season was Cary Gilbert who lead the 
team with 10 goals while the outstanding 
defensive player and MVP awards went 
to Tony Borrelo. 

"We had some good young players 
really develop," said Coach Marshall, 
"but we have a lot of inexperience com- 
ing back." 



FIELD HOCKEY 

The Lady Stickers finished the 1983 
season with a 4-7-1 record but with a few 
breaks could have had a very good 
season. 

Carol Serik led the Aggies in scoring 
with five goals. She was followed by 
MVP Nancy Brake with four and Kelly 
Kerner with three. Kemer led the team 
with 25 shots on goal while Serik had 24 
and Brake finished with 20. Janice 
McNeil, minding the nets for nine games, 
had 22 saves. 

"Our defense played exceptionally 
well all season," said Coach Peggy 
Vellner. "Our problem was in scoring 
goals." 

The Aggies will lose Kelly Kerner. 
Donna George, and Janice McNeil to 
graduation. 




Photoy Mel Balliet 

VOLLEYBALL 

Under the direction of first year coach 
Deb Chivalette, the volleyball team con- 
tinued to improve this season and finished 
the year with an impressive 9-5 record. 

The Lady Spikers will lose Missy 
Young. Michele Forry, Louann Spieker. 
and Wanda Perugini to graduation, but 
will return a large number of this season's 
team. 

Missy Young was named to the MAC 
All-Conference Team and was awarded 
the team's MVP Award for her fine 
season. 




Photo / Mel Bollivt 

WOMEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 

Under the direction of first year coach, 
Jeanne Cranney, the Lady Harriers 
compiled a 6-3 record during the dual- 
meet season. 

The Aggies ran very well all year and 
showed a very balanced attack as no one 
runner dominated the season. Lost to 
graduation will be Sue Kulp and MVP 
Brenda Givler. but returning will be a 
host of runners including Kate Marini. 
Kim Hack, Wendy Fields, Chris Frazer, 
Tana Hawes. Donna Hoover, Kim Brad- 
shaw, and Ester Guenther. With this 
wealth of returnees, this team could be 
very impressive next season. 




Photo/ Mel Balliet 



SENIOR SPOTLIGHT 






H. Bruce Hellerick - H" is 

a Horticulture major and has 
been elected to Who's Who for 
1983-84 His activities at DVC 
included DTA. Student Gov 
crnment (three years), Presi- 
dent (one year), Horticulture 
Society (four years). Vice 
President (one year), and Ap 
pie Judgirtg Team, where he was high individual 
He has also been actively involved with 4 H, as a 
National Congress Delegate and community Presi- 
dent, and as President of the local Entomology 
Club 

"H" will pursue a career in small fruit and 
vegetable production. 

John B. Herring - John's 
activities include two unforget 
table years with the Christian 
Felbwship, two busy years as 
class Treasurer, one hectic one 
as President, two years as an 
R A , as well as Horticulture 
Society, RAEC, Food Com 
mittee, and Who's Who 
John's future plans include working for the Lord 
- what? where? . . 

■^■■H Sally Jo Hofferth > Sally is 
^^^H^^^H an experienced Horticulturist 
^^^^^^^B listed in the Who's Who and 
^^^^^^^H The Dean's List Her major has 
^^^i^^^H permeated her active life at 
r ^^H DVC. for instance, she has 

^1 been Horticulture Sotiety Sec 
■I retary. President, Photogra- 
pher, (Annua/ Harvest Editor. 
Apple Judge, and has been on the Scholarship 
Committee of this group Sally has been awarded 
by the Trevose Horticulture Society, the Horticul 
ture Society Scholarship recipient, and a Horticul- 
ture Society Outstanding Junior She is also licensed 
in Restricted Use Pesticides 

Sially hopes to apply her extensive experience tn 
a future horticultural career. 



Michael F. Hofmann — An 

Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Landscaping major. Michael 
also minored in Business Ad 
ministration He was a founder 
of the Newman Club in the fall 
of "81 and was their President 
the following year Michael has 
been a DJ on WDVC for the 
past two years, a member of DTA, Class of "84 
Social House Rep during his junior and senior 
years, and has been included in Who's Who for 
1983-84 Michael has also been active in the high 
school religious education program at Our Lady of 
Mt Carmel Catholic Church in Doylestown since 
his sophomore year 

Kelly Kemer — An Orna- 
mental Horticulture Lancfscape 
major has been actively involved 
as Vice President of her class 
for two years and has been in- 
volved with the development 
of the Class of "84 Scholarship 
Fund Kelly has been a mem- 
ber of the varsity women's field 
hockey team for four years and Captain her senior 
year She has also been involved in intramural soft 
ball, volleyball, and fkx)r hockey Many club ac- 
tivities have been one of the highlights of Kelly's 
years here at DVC. She has been involved in the 
Adventure Club. Tropical Fish Club. Landscape- 
Nursery Club, Lab Animal Club, and A-Day 

Bruce W. Knipe — Bruce is a 
Business Administration major 
from Perkasie, PA. He was 
select«'d for Who's Who. has 
been on The Dean s List every 
semester, and is a PA Institute 
for CPAs Scholarship nomi 
nee In the Inter-Club Council, 
Bruce was Vice-President, and 
in the Business Club Career Conference, fie was 
Chairman. A four time letter winner, two time 
NCAA qualifier, and six-time conference medalist. 
Bruce has been very active in varsity indoor and 
outdoor track and field and has become Captain for 
1984 

Bruce is looking for a position that will permit him 
to demonstrate his ability in business relations — 
sales, marketing, or personnel — which will provide 
him experience to attain his future objective of 
general management, including his desire to obtain 
an MBA 



Susan Kulp — A Pottstown, 
PA. Dairy Husbandry ma)or. 
Sue has been very active m her 
four years at DVC This has 
qualified her for the Who's 
Who. She has been a A-Day 
queen nominee from the Dairy 
Hu^jandry Society, an A-Day 
Dairy Show champion show- 








man, and a student dairy fierdsman Sue also was 
on the 1983 Dairy Judging Team 

Nonetheless, Sue has also been able to join in 
cross country, where she was Co-Captain, girls 
track also as Co-Captain, and intramural co-ed 
volleyball and floor hockey She has been a 
photographer for Cornucopia. President of the 
Apiary Society, and has been on the Executive 
Committee of Christian Fellowship 

Sue is also a committee member of the 1984 
Scholarship Fund. 



Deborah A. MacCullum — 

A Corpus Christi, Texan, Deb 
came up to DVC to attain a 
B.S. in Agronomy Her expert 
ence in this field has become 
extensive and she worked on 
an EPA-funded project involv 
ing testing and monitoring of 
soils treated with sludge , was a 
farmhand here, and worked as a Soils and Crop 
Lab Technician at Texas A&M University. During 
her studies, while pulling an exceptional GPA, Deb 
has been in DTA, the Agronomy Club, Apiary 
ScKiety , Soil Judging Team, and has been a runner 
on cross country For two years she was track 
Manager, 

Deb is kx)king toward a position in Agronomy 
that offers advancement and challenge where she 
can use her past agronomic experience 



Lisa Candy Merklein — An 

Animal Husbandry major from 
Philadelphia, PA. Lisa has 
been on The Dean's List and 
has been elected to Who's 
Who for the 1983-84 year. 
She has served as artist, enter- 
tainment reviewer, and colum- 
nist for RarT\ Pages, as well as 
Co-Editor for 1983-84, and has been a contributor 
to The Gleaner every year Lisa participated in in- 
tramural floor hockey (three years). Softball (three 
years), and volleyball (two years), and was also a 
member of winning Superstars' teams She has 
been a member of the Adventure Club, Block and 
Bridle, and the DVC Equestrian Team, and is also 
proud to be a founding member of the DVC Drama 
Club ("The DVC Players"). She served as Seac- 
tary, Vice-President, and has been involved with 
every performance from Assistant Director to sup- 
porting actress to female lead — and was responsi- 
ble for all artwork, from program covers to posters 
Upon graduation. Lisa looks forward to obtaining 
her Master's in reproductive physiology from 
Virginia Tech. where she has been awarded a full 
graduate assistantship; eventually she hopes to 
cither obtain her Ph D. and teach, or obtain her 
Veterinary degree — specializing in large animal 
surgery 



Suren Pakhtiglan - Suren 
is a Food Industry major from 
Upper Darby. PA He has been 
a varsity soccer member for 
four years, serving as Captain 
for two years He has also 
played intramural hockey for 
three years, basketball for four 
years, and softball for three 
years. He has also served as an intramural girls 
hockey coach for three years He has been a mem 
ber of the Food Industry Club for three years, being 
Vice President for a year and has also been active 
in A Day He has also been active in the Ski Club. 
Band, and has been a DJ with WDVC for two 
years Outside of school. Suren has been active in 
his church youth group, played church basketball 
for eight years, and made Eagle Scout 

After graduation. Suren is looking for a job in 
production management, research and develop- 
ment, or quality control in a food or food-related 
company 



Wanda Perugini - Wanda is 
an Ornamental Horticulture 
major specializing in Floricul 
ture who is from Brewster, 
NY She has been named to 
The National Dean's List and 
Who's Who She has been a 
member of the varsity volley- 
ball team for four years and 
was named MVP in 1981 She was also named to 
the District II Academic All American Volleyball 
Team in 1983. She was also a women's basketball 
Manager for one year 

Wanda has been a member of DTA for two 
years. Apiary Society for four years. College 
Philadelphia Flower Show Exhibit for two years 
where she served as Publications Committee Chair 
man in 1984. arrd served as the ICC. Treasurer 
for three years She also has participated in The 
Gleaner for four years, serving as Co- Editor for 
three years, and was a member of the Ornamental 
Horticulture Society for four years serving as the 
ICC Rep for three years and Treasurer for one 
year 






Gerald T. Robblns - Jerry 
is an Ornamental Horticulture 
major listed on Who's Who. 
An active student in extra- 
curricular activities, he has 
been Co- Editor of Ram Pages 
for two years,' Literary Editor of 
the Cornucopia, Treasurer of 
the Ornamental Horticulture 
Society, and Secretary of the Floral ScKiety Jerry 
worked in A-Day and has been on the publications, 
plant material, and construction committees of the 
Philadelphia Flower Show He is from Honesdale, 
PA 

Jerry is looking fonward to a diverse ornamental 
horticulture career in management of either a 
flower shop, garden center, or of greenhouse 
operations, including floral design, interior plant- 
scaping, or retailing and wholesaling of cut flowers. 



H||H|HH Daniel E. Rupp — A Chem 
^^^H|^^H istry major. Dan listed in 
^^Bip^^l Who's Who. was on The 
^^Kfli^^l Dean's List for all four years. 
^^^^■^^I and was awarded the DVC 
^Hk^^H Football Scholastic Achieve- 
^E ■ ment Award for this academic 
\ ^ • I record and for his four years on 
varsity football Dan was also a 
four-year Chemistry Club member, and played in- 
tramural Softball and basketball. 

As his future occupation, Dan is looking for a 
position in quality control, research, or product 
development in the chemical industry 




Imhmhhi Michael L. Rutherford - 

^^^^^^^H Mike is a Chemistry major who 
^^■jjtajl^l has been included in The No 
^^P^^^^H tional Dean's List publication 
^l^^^^iH twice and is a member of Who i 
V^W^B Who. 

^^L ^^^H Though he has been an off- 

l^^ft l^^H campus student here for four 
years, Mike has been very ac- 
tive in the DVC Band (and is currently Band Presi- 
dent) He is also a member of the Chemistry Club 
and has served as President and Secretary 

Mike is planning to extend his educational career 
4n attending graduate school for analytical chem- 
istry and chemical instrumentation and hopes to 
apply his interest in the growing computer field 



Daniel Schwalm — Dan is 

an Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Landscape major, R.A of 
Tabor, and has been selected 
for Who's Who He has been 
DTA President. Gleaner Co- 
Editor, and Publications Com- 
mitteeman He has also been 
in Christian Fellowship 
Dan has also been active in the clubs associated 
with his major studies — the Ornamental Horticul- 
ture Society, Landscape-Nursery Club, Investment 
Club — as well as other areas of his interest, like the 
Martial Arts Club and Ski Club. 

Other than this. Dan has also participated in var- 
sity football In intramurals he has played floor 
hockey, softball. and football 

Outside of school. Dan supplements his income 
as a Supervisor with United Parcel Service. 



Jeffrey P. Sharp — Jeff is a 
Biology major from Girardville. 
PA He has worked for the 
Residence Life Office as an 
R A for three years He was a 
member of the Bkxk and Bridle 
Club for two years Jeff also 
was active in the Biology Club 
for four years, in which he was 
Treasurer for two. He was active in sports, par- 
ticipating in varsity fcx)tball for one year, varsity 
track for three years and also intramural floor 
hockey for one year. 
Jeff was also listed in Who's Who. 



Frederick Siegfried - A 

Business Administration major 
from "York, PA , Fred has been 
an R A for two years (where 
he was on the Executive Com- 
mittee) . and has been Student 
Manager of the Cafeteria Fred 
was also one of the DJ's on 
WDVC 
In other activities, Fred has been part of Christian 

Fellowship and was in the Photography Club for 

one year In sports. Fred has played football and 

has been on the wrestling team 
Fred has now been chosen for listing in Who's 

Who. 






H Steven S. TrtMtle — A resi- 
dent of Red Lion, PA. and an 
Animal Husbarxlrv majc«', Steve 
has been on The National 
Dean's List for three years, as 
well as the college Dean's List 
for four years and is listed on 
Who's Who. He also has been 
a member of the Delta Tau 
Alpha National Agricultural Society for two years 
and is affiliated with the American Society of 
Animal Scientists. 

Steve has been active in such activities as varsity 
track, which he Captained for two years. Block and 
Bridle (President), Dairy Society, Livestock Judg- 
ing, and the Lab Animal Club. He also did a Senior 
Special Project on Swine Feeding Preference and 
Performance 

Steve is looking for a career in reproductive 
research involving management, breeding, and 
feeding practices. 



Nary Ellen Tyson — Mary 
Ellen is an Ornamental Horti- 
culture major specializing in 
Floriculture and has been named 
to Who's Who. She has been a 
member of the Ornamental 
Horticulture Society, where 
she was Vice-President, Band, 
with which she was an ICC. 
Rep , Chorale, where she served as President, and 
on the staff of The Gleaner She has also been on 
the Philadelphia Rower Show Committee and also 
served as Inter-Club Council Seaetary. 



Carl Vivaldi - Carl is an Or 
namental Horticulture / Land - 
scaping major, minoring in 
Agronomy During his four 
years at DVC. he has been in- 
volved in many aspects of col- 
lege life Carl has served as 
Social House Rep . Treasurer 
of Student Government for two 
years, and is presently its President. He has been an 
R.A. for two years, sat on the R A Executive Com- 
mittee, and has been involved in Bkxrk and Bridle, 
Horticulture Club, Landscape-Nursery Club, and 
FFA Cari has been the ram mascot for three years 
and is the founder of the "Band Aids" He hcis also 
been active in A-Day for three years, serving as 
Committee Chairman for two years, and has been 
on the yearbook staff for two years. 



John C. Whitbick - A 

Biology major. John has been 
on The Dean's List every 
semester and will graduate with 
a 3 87 average. His activities in- 
cluded varsity soccer, intramural 
softball, and Apiary Society. 
John enjoys cabinet making, 
bicycling, strawberry farming, 
and weight lifting He will be attending the University 
of Pennsylvania in the fall in their PhD program in 
microbiology. 



Sandra Y«ke8 — A Business 
Administration major who 
hopes someday to become a 
certified public accountant. San- 
dra has been on The Dean's List 
every semester. She was the 
recipient of the PA Institute of 
Certified Public Accountants 
Award, and the Wall St. Joijir 
rvjl Award. Sandy is also a member of Who's Who. 
She played varsity volleyball, softball. and basketball 
here at DVC. earning Player of the Month Award in 
basketball in 1980 Sandy currently holds the aD-time 
leading scoring record in women's basketball She 
was also a member of the 1982 womens softball 
N E MA C. Championship Team. 







Missy Young — Missy is a 
Dairy major from Maplewcxxl, 
N.J She has been named to 
Who's Who and The National 
Dean's List She has been an 
R.A. in Berkowitz for one year 
and a member of DTA for two 
years, being the Vice-President 
her senior year. She is also a 
member of the Danry Society Missy has been active 
in athletics at DVC for her four years here She has 
been a member oi the varaty basketball team fcHr 
three years, being Co-Captain her senior year She 
was also a member of the varsity volteyball team for 
four years, serving as Co-Captain for two years. She 
has been named MVP for volle^ll two years, best 
offensive player one year, and was named to the aO- 
confererKe team one year She has also played in- 
tramural fkxw hockey and softbaO iot two years. 



IN REVIEW 




The new horse barn was completed over the summer and dedicated at 
Founders' Da^ earlier in April. Photo/G Todd 



October 



by Jean Meyer 

If you look back at October with plea- 
sant memories, you are not alone. Oc- 
tober for everyone was a very busy 
month that gathered many memories. 
October began with a lecture on Edible 
Landscape by Rosalind Creasy, who was 
sponsored by The Floral Society and OH 
department. Before we knew it. we were 
cleaning our rooms for Parent's Day. 
Our parents were treated to a nice recep- 
tion in the All-Purpose Room while they 
had a chance to talk to our favorite 



teachers. Then they were treated to a 
"real" football game, the Aggies against 
Upsala, and of course we won! The real 
and final memories of the month came at 
Homecoming. For those who can't re- 
member, the theme was "Homecoming 
'83, The Place to Be." The day began 
early with the parade and ended with a 
dance. The big event of the day was the 
dedication of the new Student Center 
with the court being named after Dr. 
Feldstein. The queen for Homecoming 
'83 was Gale Backhus. first runner up — 
Chris Pulsette. and second runner up — 
June Guzikowski. . 




Second runner-up June Guzikowski. Homecoming Queen Gale Backhus. and 
first runner-up Chris Pulsetta enjoi;ing the Homecoming Parade. 

Photo/Mel Balliet 



December 

by Bill Rein 

Even for a relatively brief month, 
December can be noted as three weeks 
of almost daily social activity, ranging 
from the DVC Players presentation of 
The Runner Stumbles to a Christmas 
Dance, Dinner, and Coffeehouse! 

The focus was on DVC as Drs. Neil 
Vincent and John Plummer made their 
TV debut on Channel 17. in an inter- 
view for a community affairs program, 
our educational courses offered and the 
role of agriculture in the Delaware Valley 
were discussed in four days of 15-minutc 
segments. 

The holiday season was, of course, a 
recurring theme. And December was a 
month of firsts — The First Annual 
Christmas Concert in the new Student 



Center was the first FREE concert of its 
kind and the first with FREE refreshments 
afterward! (How's that for holiday spirit?) 
There was a "Christmas Coffeehouse" 
with John Flynn who also helped fire up 
the spirit and warmth of the season with 
songs under the Christmas tree in the 
Cafeteria. Mr. Bill even came to the Stu- 
dent Center for a day and was soon fol- 
lowed by Bambi for all of our animal 
lovers and sentimental students. 

In sports, men's basketball opened 
their season defeating Wilkes and FDU- 
Madison. DVC's women's basketball 
banded together a somewhat small team 
with some big spirit in the opening of 
their season. Our wrestlers were espe- 
cially proven with their initial 4-0 record 
which they earned into that much- 
looked-forweird-to semester break. 



September 

by Leslie E. Blatt 

Dr. Feldstein welcomed all students 
back to DVC during the last week of 
August. There were many changes 
made in both administration and staff as 
well as in the physical appearance of the 
campus. Dr. John C. Mertz was appoint- 
ed Acting Dean of Academic Affairs 
while Lionel Adelson was appointed Act- 
ing Dean of Student Services. Many 
more additions and changes to the DVC 
"family" were also announced. 

The greenhouse complex got a face- 
lift with the addition of a new OH wing 
which contains offices and classrooms. A 
new horse barn near Farm *3 was com- 
pleted over the summer as were new 
garden areas around campus. The big 
addition to the DVC campus was the ad- 



dition of the Student Center. Complete 
with a snack bar, student store, game 
room, offices, lounges, club roorns, and 
the All -Purpose Room, this building was> 
definitely an improvement made for the- 
use and enjoyment of students. This 
school year also brought with it the addi- 
tion of a new major — Agribusiness. 
Headed by department chairman George 
F. West, this major combines a balanced 
agriculture and business program. 

There were many special activities go- 
ing on around campus during the month 
of September. Maureen Walsh and Ed 
Sweeney each were here for coffee- 
houses. Gil Eagles was once again at 
DVC to (?ntertain everyone with the ex- 
pertise on hypnotism and ESP. The 
Floral Society presented Rosalind 
Creasy, author of The Complete Book 
of Edible Landscaping, to DVC and its 
surrounding communities. 




Dr. Wolf. Dr. Feldstein. and Mr. Middl^ton are all smiles at the dedication of 
the new Student Center. ' .. Photo /Mel Balliet 



November 

by Jamie Beck . 

Highlights of the events for November 
in and around DVC included: election 
day on the eighth, which ended the con- 
struction of the Point Pleasant Pumping 
Station. A Flashback Dance where we 
heard music both past and present. A 
Faculty Leg Contest where we found the . 



faculty member with the best looking 
legs. The girls chose their guys at the 
Sadie Hawkins Dance. Meadowlark 
Lemon and the Bucketeers paid us a 
visit. And on November 23. we all went 
home for a taste of Mom's home cooking 
for Turkey Day, otherwise known as 
Thanksgiving, the holiday where we give 
thanks for the food, friends, and other 
things we have, ., . ;,^ 




The DVC Band performs splendidli^ under their new director Ja\; Durner 
during the first Christmas Concert in the Student Center. Photo Mel Halhet 



January 



by Linda Goodloe 

January is the month known for cold 
temiDeratures, snow storms, and bundl- 
ing up. As for Ram Pages, the staff 
issued one paper. Highlights included: a 
review of the DVC Players in the 
melodrama The Runner Stumbles, and a 
review of Yentl, Barbra Streisand's long- 



awaited movie. Employment was a large 
area reported in the paper. According to 
William Craver, Director of Placement, 
"over 70 percent of our graduates are 
working within their major field of 
study." As always, the paper included a 
calendar of the upcoming months' 
events. Finally, do you remember the 
photograph of Ed Wengryn curled up 
next to a fireplace, still waiting for Santa? 



1983 - 1984 




February 



Snowfall adds a serene beaut]; to Lake Archer, as frosted trees flank the newl{^ 
constructed, snow capped gazebo. Photo / Mel Balhet 



March 

by ED. Wengryn 

March came in like a lion, only this 
time with roars of laughter, as the DVC 
Players presented their cabaret nights of 
comedy. All three nights were played to 
record-breaking crowds. 

The first Saturday of the month meant 
a night out on the town for the DVC 
Junior Dinner Dance. This is also the 
time Dr. Martin had his first "heart 
attack" because the graphics material for 
the Philadelphia Flower Show were not 
ready, thus the committee started run- 
ning printing, writing, and labeling shifts 
till midnight. 

But they weren't the only ones work- 
ing late into the night, the week before 
the largest indoor show in the world 
keeps a lot of people awake. Thursday, 
the 8th. brought a great snowfall and 
heart attack *2; how was he to finish 
with no classes on Friday. By midnight 
Friday all was done, with Saturday's 



judging awarding DVC with the Buckley 
Medal for an exhibit of great merit and 
educational value. The great American 
mail-order ????? was a success not to 
mention the dance, that night. 

Wednesday, the 14th. brought Flash- 
dance to DVC with a nice turn out. 
(What do you expect on the Wednesday 
before spring break!) The 17th-25th saw 
many DVC students off and on break — 
Florida here we come! (Others went to 
Texas and California while some poor 
souls were left here at good old DVC.) 

The last week in March was a busy 
one; there was a Keith Street Jazz Con- 
cert on Tuesday, the movie Dark Cr\^stal 
on Thursday, and close to 100 Alpha 
Phi Omega Brothers to campus for a sec- 
tional conference on the weekend not to 
mention the highlight of the month (and 
year), the Senior Dinner Dance. All of 
this was to set the pace for the month of 
April. , , : _, 



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Once again DVC was successful at the Philadelphia Flower Show, winning the 
Bucklei; Medal of the Garden Club of America for their well-laid, colorful 
exhibit. Photo ShariKmdtg 



May Preview 

by G. Todd 

To wrap up this year's activities. May 
brings two coffeehouses on the 1st; Jay 
Smar in the afternoon and Linda Black 
in the evening. The 2nd sees DVC at the 
Vet to witness the Phillies vs. Montreal 
game. 48 Hours will be shown on the 
3rd with a Video Dance on the 4th. The 



weekend brings the Equestrian Team 
Nationals, a trip to Great Adventure, and 
a weekend Antique Show in the Student 
Center, The next week brings an end to 
classes and a beginning of finals. The 
end of the week sees the Pioneer Band 
perform and the seniors are off to the 
Bahamas Then the 20th brings the event 
that the seniors have waited four years to 
see — the Class of '84 Commencement. 



by Paul Caruso 

The month of February, as short as it 
is, was still filled with plenty of activities. 
The month was brought in with the Give- 
and-Take Jugglers who entertained a 
good -sized crowd. 

Later on in the month, the Student 
Government brought in Tim Settini, a 
comedy mime who kept the entire au- 
dience laughing for hours. February also 
saw DVC's Annual Variety Show. Col- 



lege students did a great job making fools 
of themselves but some people performed 
especially well including the guys from 
Tabor and Carolyn Brodhag who won 
first place. The college also held its 
Second Annual Career Day. 

The biggest event of February was the 
show performed by David Brenner. The 
gymnasium was filled with people who 
came from everywhere to see this fan- 
tastic comedian. 

The end of February brought on leap 
year day. 




Larry S. Bullock and Lisa C Merklein during a tense confrontation in the DVC 
Players production of the melodrama The Runner Stumbles. Photo Mel Balltet 



April 



by BarbTaft 

April was full of activities for the stu- 
dent. If you were bored during this 
month it was entirely your fault. April 
began with room registration and pre- 
registration for all freshman, sophomores, 
and juniors. There was the Second An- 
nual Bloodmobile which for the first time 
in a long time didn't reach its goal There 
were three coffeehouses and four movies 
including Rocky Horror and An Officer 
and a Gentleman. This month also saw 
the Annual Founders' Day Convocation 
and the dedication of the new horse 



facility. And if that wasn't enough to 
keep you busy, there was Superstars 
weekend — despite the cold, wet 
weather, everyone had a good time, 
And the usual spring Campus Skate was 
held during April. 

The highlight of this month was the 
Annual Spring Concert which this year 
featured NRBQ put on by Student 
Government. Some of the unusual 
events held this month were Mike 
Schwedick's Reptile World and the Egg 
Toss. Finally this month ended with the 
36th Annual student-run A-Day. April 
was a very busy month; hope you all en- 
joyed the wide variety of activities this 
month. 




Carl Vivaldi is presented with the Founders' Day Award for his dedicated service 
to the college. I^oto/Mel BalHet 





Dsflswaof^^siIlIlcsSf ©®flll®g® 



Vol. XVIII. No. 26 
Friday, May 4. 1984 



NOTICE; Thf opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 




Best Of Luck 

To All 

Graduating Seniors! 



Goodbye Lines 



Carofyn Talking oul m the halls. "Sl\; Fox. " rooming together, 
having problems, talking a lot. MEN. New Zealar\d, and a ^eat 
friend Good luck and keep in touch —.Short 

P.D.C. - I want you to know that when I leave this place I 
will not aay goodbye to you. Goodbye'* are too final. This 
i« not an end to the tpeclal relatlonahip we have, it'a a con- 
tinuation, a chance to grow within ourselve* and with each 
other. I love you. 

"Henr\)" - How do I gel through to vou so that I krwyw that vou 
understand what I m soying' Don! ever worry that when I leave 
here we'll lose touch with each other That can never happen - 
i/ou mean loo much to me I will hue \/ou alwavs 

YoYo. Malcolm. Petunia - You guyt are the best! What 
fun we had. One of theae day* we'll all have more than a 
puppy. Treaaure the memorle*. — Frankie 

S G . G T . K K . N K . K D . M T . C D - Its been a great 
i;ear. hope next veor will he even better Have a great summer 
K D do square pegs fit in round holes'' G T do I have to answer 
the phone' - L S 

Shart — I can't express the meaning of our relatlonalilp. 
You are more than a friend. We've been over some rocky 
roads but we made It. Thanks for being there and under- 
standing. Remember: Life is a CelebratlonI — Carolyn 

Mac ky - /( was great to gel to know vou. I really enjoyed the lime 1 
had with you (his semester and I can l wait for a super junior vear 
We 11 make it that way Hope to $ee vou tyuer the surttiner (Michael 

Jackson) ~ Alan 

Diane and Chris - It has been nice knowing the both of 
you these two years. I wish it were more. Good luck in the 
future. — Jamie 

limmer -~ It was a great year See vou this iummer and when ypo 
bear "Think of Laura. " think of me - Love. Ron 

Fred — Vn- not going to be able to say goodbye, when the 
time comes. I'm not going to be able to say I love you, in as 
many ways I do. I'm not going to be able to say anything, 
except I'm going to miss you. I love you Fred and wish you 
the best of luck at Syracuse! Just remember I'm always 
here for you. Love ya Baby I - Jane 

Uncle Freddie - Vouoe been much more than a prof You are 
our friend You have given us our wmgs. now it's up to us (o use 
them - Your non paying customers 

Later to the Work T" boys. Biology. Rebels. Bllt. Dommle. 
and everyone else. Sammy, you are great, and remember 
HOCKEY is definitely 'lltl - Don "Lionel" Rogge 

Glenn - We ve gone through a lot toyelher and hoy did we have 
some fun Maybe someday you con buy me the best French On/on - 
Soup in the world - Marion 

Steve, Rob. Fred. John. Jim. Chuck. Dave, Gary, Sue - 
Thanks for all the good times. Good luck with everything 
wherever you'll be. - God Bless, Leslie 

Lance Shaffer ~ You'll always be the person that I can't be - 
keep in touch - When you see the mounlom and ocean, remem 
ber me Hope you find what you re looking for in life - Love. A 
Friend for Life 

Dennis - Good luck In Mass. Try not to get a horn in your 
side and learn to cook - I want a hot meal when I come 
up. — Love, Mel 

Cindy. Sharon, and Glenn - You re off and on your ou'n nou' 
But remember you are alumni too. the APO piua hoofh ran 
always us* your help - The President 

Jerry - It's been two great years of corruption and good 
limes. Thanks for leaving me your footsteps to follow in - 
I'll do my best! Good luck and keep in touch. - Love ya, 
Leslie 

Animal Science Depanment - Get your harids on some expert 
ence' Frankie. YoYo. and Malcolm 

APO - Brothers we pulled through another year for some 
of us it's all over. Let's look forward to next year and D.C. 

- Your l^resident 

Dear Cobba. Renee. and Vernon - Vou gals have been (he crari 
es( (especially Cobba) and the kindest friends I have ever known I 
will (hink of our limes together fondly - Jamie 

Ulman 1st - The year has been great. You guys don't know 
how much well miss you. A-week lust topped It ofll - 
Love, Mel 

Me/ - Its been greal talking with you' We cenainly have spent a 
lltl of itme yapping each others ears off C;<x)d luck in all Hope you 
find surress - Lone Leslie 

N. Jcannie Meyer - Thanks for all of your help with the 
Flower Show. It was deeply appreciated and all went well. 

- Ed 

Dear Ken - For a while we saw quite a bir of each other but limes 
do gel busy, don t Ihey-" I m glad we ve had the time to shore 
together and become the friends that we are I know the summer is 
busy, but do loke the lirrte to 'stop and smell the roses ." - 
Love. Sondy 

"My best friend, do you remember? Theae are precious 
moments that will stay forever. It will be difficult without 
you here in September . . . but the memories will see me 
through, i love you. I will remember . . ." 

Leslie — hlave a great summer Rest up well, as we have a lot 
ahead of us next year Keep in touch over the summer - Love. 
Your CO editor 

L.C.M. - Although we've been at each others throats now 
and then you're still very special to me aitd always will be. 
After all you were the first to know. Keep In toucli. - Love 
ya, P of PAP Inc 



Esther, Dawn, Sue, VIckl. ft Mary - We made it through 
another great year. Hopefully next year will be a lot more 
fun. Keep In touch, like last summeril Stay happy. - Love, 
Kathy (Mackle) 

Fred - Yo Dude, (hhhhh!) Youll be freeiing in Syracuse next 
year while the freak and I raise havoc on Work Isl. All of God's 

blessing for the future — Cheeks 

West Campus — You are all great guys who have been 
wonderful frienda to ua. For the seniors - good luck In the 
future, for the rest — sec ya next year. Have a wonderful 
summerl - Mlli«ir, "* 

Sioffa. John. Less. Kittv. Wanda. Mii^hek. Mluy. Otfuin. Sue. 
Mackle. Me/. Greg, Sandbox. Vicky, etc - Good luck next year 
and always. I hof>e all of your dreams come true — Love & friend 
ship. Raisin 

Ducklesa - Quack. Quack, Quack. Quack. Quack. 
Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack, 
Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack, Quack. — Once 
Duckful ' , ', / , 

All the special people — TTianks for making H so wonderful — 
Dana 

Jimmy — I Just wanted to say thank you for being there and 
helping me out. Connie is one lucky girll I love you and 
will miss you so much. Just don't forget us while you are 
gonel - Love, Terr! 

Carolyn ~ You are a truly wonderful woman: your voice belongs 
on the stage, do it Working with you was the best — uie got "the 
players" off to a great start, keep it up' I'll see you at "the feast, so 
be prepared for a big bear hug' — Loi'e always. Lisa 

Carl - What can I say? I'll miss you terribly. Don't become 
a stranger. I'm still waiting for F.C.F.. S.C.F. T.C.F., etc. - 
Love ya. Mo) 

John. Rufus. and Wil — Now that you re going quarters It won't be 
the same Good luck oul there — Ghost 

Nick, Tom, A Joe — You guys are great. Have a really good 
summer and behave yourselves. No Denny's at 3:00 In the 
morning, o.k.? I'll sec ya next semester "Robatham Treat?" 

— Love, Theresa 

JES - / don't know where our roads uitH lead, but twish you the 
best of things' — Love. JBH 

' Chromlak - We made it In one piece - and still retained 
our sanity - do you believe it? Here's to horses. The 
Kinks, and our "community efforts!" I wish you and Tom- 
my the best of love always. - Love. Merk 

Ho - What con I say except (honks for two greal years We lie had 

wild limes and sad limes but mostly great limes. Thanks for being 

■there' — Love ya. Nir^a •i :^ : 

MJT - Let's not say goodbye, just "se ya later J^ Fm going 
to miss you a lot. so you'll have to help me through It, 
Thanks for being so special! - KTD 

C D Moo. Moo - It wosnt me' So have fun in the pasture this 
summer - Y A F 

WHCC - Even though you guys are a bunch of )erks, we all 
still love ya. Come back and visit and maybe we will pre- 
tend that we know you. Good luckl! - Love, BIppy 

Vogurt and Granola - IVere going (o miss you at breakfast 
You ve been grea( friends to both of us Good luck in the future 
and keep m touch We 'II have to go out to breakfast sometime - 
Kim ond Linda 

Sue — We had our ups and downs but our friendship 
means everything to me. Thanks for sticking by me. Next 
year will be the best. - Love ya, Kate 

Farewell (o (he flagpole party gang I had a blast, keep up the Iradi 
lion, lusi don't bring Peppermint Schnapps 

Sue, Liaa, ft Kate — Have a good one. Don't forget to come 
visit me this summer. We will have a massive party being 
stupid. - Mo) 

Carol - Hey. bestesi buddy Have a good vacation Remember 
your friends, o k ^ Lets road trip it (his summer Moybe (o 
Canada - Love. Ralph 

Lumpy - Thanka for the memories. You're a great friend 
and I'll miss ya. Remember "Strawberry Fields Forever." - 
Love, your successor, Mo) 

Michael - I could never say goodbye to you - you re in my heart 
Thanks for the long walks, deep talks, and warm hugs "Some 
times (he touch of a friend is enough you re a hold oul. well, 

I m a hold oul (oo ' and I love you my friend — Lisa 

Jimmy. Bruce, Pat. Nick. Dennis. Frank. Bob, Joe R. - To 
our "big brothers" who helped three freshmen "adjust." 
They've been three great years well never forget. Thanks^ 
for everything, we'll miss you and we love all you guys. 
Wishing you all happiness and success In everything. - 
Love. Terri. Nancy, ft Mary 

Cindy - If you plan to h$e uieighl you are gonna need a ht of 
help You're gonna have to stop competing with the football 
players You re already past most of them - SAFW (Society 
Against Fat Wonner\) 

Carl (Gootch) - It's been awhile In coming, but it's finally 
here. Good luck In Ohio and in everything you do. I'll really 
miss you. Keep In touch. - Love, Raisin 

Botihy. Lynny Johnny Shodesy. and all other soph Bio majors 

- Hope you all have a fun summer and slay out of trouble Good 
lurk iDith finals and stay in touch' - Kathy Mix 

To the four ortglnal members of the P.B.G. - We leave 
here with pickled livers and forever hating the sight of 
PBPC, but well always fondly remember the epiaodes with 
the whip and the bandanas. To those remaining it's up to 
you to carry on the traditions. 



Jane - To the d eepest person I know. Maybe sometime 
the frog will be eating tab and tunafiah and carrying a 
koala. Keep in touch. - Sharl 

Greg - /'// never forget those nights when Garfield died 1 always 
thought it was strange how he'd miraculously recover, though, the 
next morning Will always remember the nights your bed squeeked 
with "who was it last nighf'" Have a good summer - Simple 

P.D.C. - "There's someone who must hear the words I've 
spoken. Tonight if you were here my silence would be 
broken. I need you to touch me - to know the love that's 
In my heart — the aame heart that tells me to see myself, 
to free myself, to be myself at last!" 

The banana man — / will always cherish the special moments tue 
had All my love ond wishes for future success — Baby 

Ulman 2nd — Thanka a lot for always being there and 
watching out for me. Good luck and take care! — Love, 
Brian's little sister 

The K/uli - This is your second time in ai9<^ole was it that much 
fun the first time? Good luck in Dakota, you just may need it Think 
of all of us now and then - Ed 

Elagnus Pungens — We've shared so much, you and I. 
We're sisters of the heart. Though we follow different 
paths, you will always be part of my life - I'll never be too 
far away. What more can I say? Nobody does It better! I 
love you kiddo. — Asilaceae 

Raisen - Here ya go Good luck and thanks for allthe picturtt, 'i^.- 

Moj -. .-:': :,;.'; 

Sister Cobba Marie - You have been such a good friend to 
me, I will miss you so much. Remember all the good times, 
we had, I know you will. Lots of luck and lots of Iov«.<r> 
Beans 

Bards. Cos. Tony. Tom. Bob. and Ron — Good luck when you 
get out of DVC land Don't forget to come back to visit Miss ya 
already' — Lone. Sue 

Deb, Jen, Karen, Vicky, Donna, and Karen - Thanks for 
the friendship and the fun. Hope you're ready for the Ba- 
hamas. Keep in touch!! - Love, Kel 

Bobert. Ingo. Ben. Scott. Let. Ken. and others — Stay cool and 
have a greal summer' Thanks for all the great times over the post 
year' See ya next year! - Love. Cindy D 

S.G. - Hey "bird-breath," How are you? See you during the 
summer. Don't let Sharon bother you. Just have fun. - 
L.S. 

Lisa — Thanks /or a semester thai /uiiWneuer/orget Keep Smilir%gl 

— / love you. Tim 

Pam - Hang In there! Or should I be telling myself the 
same? Have a nice summer! — Lisa 

The Ulman first crowd - Thanks for the sunrises, the laughs, and 
the fun Best of luck to all' - Kelly and Steve 

Jerry - Hope that we will be having lunch in NYC aitd 
looking at familiar faces in GQ. Keep In touch. - Sharl 

Carl (Gootch) - Hope I make you proud' Good luck in all you do 

— stay wild and craty! - Congratulations. Sue 

Joe (N.B.) - I hate the thought of you leaving, but i wish 
you the best of luck in everything. I'm going to miss you! 
3-8-1! - Love ya, Lisa 

LA Y T O N - Say bellow to Barbara and keep in touch Re 
member to /oin the NJ Farm Bureau, you freaki God bless and take 
care of yourself — Cheeks 

Steve-O - Never forget "TImmlns did It," Deb Hoffman, 
our sophomore pound I, and aunrises. Thanks for being 
there. - Rape 

All my friends I love so much — You guys (and gals) are more like 
family than friends I'll never forget the greal times we ve had Lets 
keep m touch - Ron A 

Paul - The dinner dance was greal — loved your shoes and 
everything else that is big and red. - Mug-runcher 

My other roommate. Murph - I love ya lots and I enjoyed having 
you as a roommate It made (his year memorable - and dlffererH' 
You re welcome anytime and III miss you rwl being around. — 
Love. Kale 

Uura - FYVM! BYTYI GMOOH! Don't ever forget all the 
fun we had. I hope we'll always be friends. OK? - Sandy 

Mrs W - You truly made Del Val a home - Thank you for 
everything' - Love you. Lisa 

Traill - I hope to see lots of you In the coming years since 
we'll be living so close. Give my best to Pat and Jerry. 
Keep In touch. - Love, Gloria 

My roommate Cindy — Our room was a disaster this year let's 
have It fixed up when we gel back Have a fun summer and 
remember all the good limes we hadi — Karen 

Tony - Fm glad I got to know you. Have fun in the Bahamas 
and good luck to you and Sandy. — Tracy 

DVC — Lm getting further with my body than I ever did here with 
my brains - G Todd 

Berk 2nd aeniors - You all are great! Good luck In every- 
thing! We will miss you next year! - A Berk 2nd )unior 

Deor Muff — It goes u,i(hout saying, but (his is the best year I've 
ever had — heres (o more" - Love you. Sue 

Mike — I would like you to read this goodbye line - If you 
vill. Have a great summer. - Nancy 

Linda J — LOOK I wrote a goodbye line, but I couldn ( afford one 
/or my friends Also, can I bwroui your f^one riexf year' 221 

Bin — Well, we've gotten through three, now for the final 
chapter. Here's looking forward to a great year. - Love ya 

— Bic 

Scott - n miss you next year h won I be the same without you 
here with me You re a very special person remember that -Pam 



Andrew — Mere words could never explain how I feel for 
you. This year has been the best ever and it's all because of 
you. Without you my life would be empty. — I'll always 
love you! Terri 

Robin. Irene. Moj. Ten. Lisa. Sandy, Sue. and Kate - Have a 
great summer girls and get ready Del Val here comet the class of 
1985 - Your Treasurer 

Kelly - Even though it's goodbye for now - it's )ust the 
beginning. - All my love, Steve 

"Our memories of yesterday will last a lifetime We'll take the best, 
forget the rest, and someday we 'II find these are the best of time* " 

Lance - Hamburger? No way - at least prime rib. Thanks 
I needed that! - Helen 

Pom D. - Over a ka of mUes ^,/ou've been a great friend and Til 
miss you Good luck in euerx thing you do - Keep in touch - 
Loi^e. Nancy (Your lravellr'4 i >mpanion) 

Bob, Tom, Ron. Eric, Sharpy. Mark, and Bold — Thanks for 
being friends. I'll miss you alt. - Lots of love. Sue 

Doc Weber - Thanks for ji <iurhelp I owe you one Maybelll 
pay you back by graduahrtg an lime - Mojo 

"Far beyond these castle walls where I thought I heard 
Tireslaa say; Life is never what it seems and every man 
must meet hie desdny." 

After my picture feces ond do'kness has turned lo gray. uicKchi'ng 
(hrough uiindou,i — you're uondering if I'm OK Secrets stolen 
from deep inside the drum beats oul of time - 

Robin. Anne, Tess, Mo), and Lisa - I'lp looking forward to 
next year. This year was great and next year will be fan- 
tastic. Yee-hah! - Love. Kate 

Tim Once I thought my innocence was gone, now I know 'hat 
happiness goes on, that's where you found me. when you put your 
omij around me - and I intend to hojd you for the longest time . . • 
. — Hove you. Lisa 

Robin and Anne — Be good this summer and remember 
"Do not hang head when head is well hung." Have a good 
one a keep one. E.D.S.2 ing. - Moj 

Suzy Q — This past year has been something to hold on to forever 
Doni forget the weekly readings and the short stories What a blast 
•* ftt's do it again Keep in touch' — Love ya. Nina 

My Wolfson family - We've grown so close In so little 
time. I hope next semester we can resume our friendships. 
— All my love, Dana 

Vou bake apples too' - Bobs , ' . . 

Bardo, Cos, Mug, and Emie — Good luck guys In the 
future. N.B.I, won't be the same without you. Mug "we're 
not getting along." Come back and visit a lot. — Love, 
Theresa 

Guien. Ken. Scott. Lee. etc — You all better have a good summer 
and plan some more "adventure" for next year You're a great 
bunch See ya' — Karen 

Willie - You've been a good friend and we've "pulled" 
each other through some "hard" times. Tell the one who 
you are closest to that I love him very much! - Jerry's kid 

WHCC - Good luck guys' Remember to hove some good limes 
for us IVe re all gonna miss you - Lisa. Sue. Grace and Lindo 

Ms. Sprague - My we've been through a lot, haven't we? It 
seems like Just yesterday that we had our first "taste" of 
Del Val . . . Exploring, running in the rain, GHR's, the 
"spoiled rat" ... I always knew we'd make it through, 
didn't you? - Love you, Ms. Merklein 

Diane (mom) - Thanks for being my best friend here Vou ue 
been there when I needed advice and wanted to talk Have a great 
lime in Europe and good luck' Come visit you poof — Tracy (your 
u'onderful daughter) 

Dave - Beaver - Fm glad we're friends. See you this sum- 
mer. Make aure you call. — K.K. 

Kelly. Jen Deb. Vicki, and Karen - Thanks for making us feel 
welcome You guys have been a good part of our three years 
Have a wild lime in (he Bahamas' - Love. Nancy Mary. Tern 
and Mel 

Chris and Tyson - Next year won't be the same without 
you guys. Who will I play hockey with Tyson? And Chris - 
Where's the pumpkin? - Love, Mel 

Dave O " Vou always put a smi/e on my face and seem to know 
the right thing lo say I only wish it could have haffpened sooner so 
I wasn t saying goodbye so soon after the Stan of such a beautiful 
friendship Please keep m touch' — Love yo. Tern 

Deb and Gale — Thanks for being there and putting up 
with me. Good luck to both of you and have i very happy 
life — you both deserve it! — Love, Raisin 

Ginny. Karen. Karen. Tracy, and Amy - Thanks lo you guys this 
year has been lots of fun Good luck next year and keep in touch 
- Love, Mom 

My little - You are everything Tve alwaya wanted 

and need — I'm looking forward to many happy years 
together. I love you baby!!! - Your big 



Graduating? 
Summer Job Hunting? 

You Need A New Resume! 

For quick, local, and top 
quality service, call Michele Libor 

at 766-7340. We'll make your 
resume look as good as it should! 



Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

As the 1983-84 school year draws 
to an end, so does the year for Ram 
Pages. I hope that we, the editors, 
have accomplished our goal of bring- 
ing current news of the area and the 
DVC community to the DVC family. I 
would also like to announce next year's 
editors. Co-editors will be Leslie Blatt 
and Paul Caruso. Photography editor 
will be Linda Goodloe and Gene Bless- 
ing will hold the position of sports 
editor. Many active seniors are leaving 
but we are leaving our footsteps, 
follow in them, then better yourselves 
and excel. 

Gerald T. Robbins 



Dear Editors 

The Horticulture Society would like to 
take this moment to thank the Agronomy 
Club, Block and Bridle, Future Farmers 
of America, and the Floral Society for 
producing a new and original display for 
A-Day. (As the A-Day committee and 
administration had requested.) We would 
hope in future years that the other clubs 
would follow this lead by creating a new 
and original display. In addition, we 
have spoken with several members of 
the A-Day committee and let our griev- 
ance be known. We thank the A-Day 
committee for taking measures to correct 
this problem. The A-Day committee in- 
structed the A-Day photographer to take 
pictures of all club displays. Next year 
(A-Day 1985} the judges will be shown 
this year's photographs of the clubs' ex- 
hibits. If the exhibits are the same the 
clubs will be disqualified from competi- 
tion. We feel these measures as well as 
others are needed to combat this prob- 
lem. We feel through these changes that 
the spirit of A-Day and competition will 
be restored. 

Sincerely, 
James A. Abma 
President 

H. Bruce Hellerick 
. Vice-President 

Horticulture Society 

Dear Editors 

Spring break has come and gone . . . 
Founder's Day has come and gone . . ., 
A-Day has come and gone . . . 
The potholes have come, but when do 
they go? This summer when the majority 
of students are gone or right before 
graduation? Yes! The small potholes 
beside Samuel Hall were fixed, but not 
the two huge holes in the student parking 
lot. This problem has been in the Student 
Government minutes several times, but 
to no avail. How long will it take for them 
to be fixed? HELP!! 

Sincerely, 
Pothole Dodger 

Attention Students! 

In reference to the memo sent by Mr. 
Zenko, Residence Life Office, regarding 
removal of unwanted furnishing in rooms, 
there is an alternative solution. 

The college has planned to have large 
dumpsters placed in appropriate areas 
around campus for the removal of all un- 
wanted furniture and trash . In the event 
that the dumpsters do not arrive in time, 
unwanted furnishings are to be placed in 
the area where regular trash is picked up 
from each dorm. Students are advised to 
keep all furniture in one piece as much as 
possible. 

If a student needs more trash bags to 
discard unwanted material, they may get 
them from their R.A. It is the student's 
responsibility to place extra trash bags 
outside their dorms where regular trash is 
picked up. 

Students are advised to adhere to these 
regulations or appropriate fines will be 
levied. It will be appreciated if students 
follow these regulations to help in the 
clean-up from A-Day and preparation 
for graduation. 



Dear Editors 

As an active student of Del Val for three 
years I have observed many frustrating 
problems with the advancement of the 
college. With the rapid progression of to- 
day's society, a small institution like Del 
Val must change even faster. Along with 
any advancements must stem proper ob- 
jectives and goals which are flexible 
enough to change with the times but must 
also be specific. 

Presently enrolled as a Dairy major I 
have chosen Business Organization and 
Management as an elective, a course 1 
highly recommend for everyone. As I 
proceed through this course I am realizing 
the importance of organization to run an 
effective business or college. As I apply 
my knowledge of Management by Objec- 
tive (MBO) I wonder where the objectives 
and goals of this college are headed. 
With the sometimes extreme decisions 
made by administration I wonder if they 
realize their targets. 

The definition of MBO provides for the 
performance of managers to be judged 
on the basis of their success in achieving 
objectives established with superiors. 
These performances may easily be trans- 
formed into the success of professors with 
the incorporation of new ideas^„ ■ 

For MBO to develop, efforts must be 
focused upon the goals to be achieved, 
rather than the activities performed to 
achieve those goals. When all your efforts 
are focused on how things appear, your 
goals to achieve become destroyed. Too 
often this college frowns upon a goal 
because it fears the activity to achieve the 
goal. If this college wants to progress, it 
must loosen its straps on college personnel 
and students and let them seek out their 
goals. 

Along with the MBO system the Theory 

Y system also seems to go hand-in-hand 
with an institution like Del Val. Theory Y 
system is a people-centered approach. 
And I couldn't think of a more appropriate 
place for people than a college. Theory 

Y is a system of defined responsibilities 
with a degree of imagination and creati- 
vity. It also rewards accomplishments by 
objectives. Theory Y promotes group 
creativity and communication. Theory Y 
and MBO seem to be the most intelligent, 
efficient systems to operate a business or 
college. 

Now that 1 have expressed my obser- 
vations, I strongly urge the college ad- 
ministration to evaluate the objectives 
and goals of this college, and to take a 
firm stance on their goals and objectives 
with minimal fluctuation in the future. 
And as students, let's all hope that those 
goals are for a more progressive future 
for the college. 

Signed, 
Neil Kratzer 

Maxwell Club to Sponsor 
Sports Medicine Seminar 

The Robert W. Maxwell Memorial 
Football Club, Inc. will sponsor a Sports 
Medicine Seminar at Delaware Valley 
College on Sunday, June 3. 

The seminar is intended for athletic 
trainers, coaches, physical education in- 
structors, high school and college stu- 
dent trainers as well as other allied health 
personnel. The Seminar will provide parti- 
cipants with information that will enable 
them to recognize and manage the prob- 
lems associated with sports injuries. 

Jack Foley, A.T.,C., the Head Athletic 
Trainer at Delaware Valley College, will 
serve as Program Director. 

"We are pleased to be able to sponsor 
this program," said Francis J. (Reds) Bag- 
nell, President of the Maxwell Club. 
"Sports Medicine is an extremely impor- 
tant topic today It's something that every- 
one, from the youth league level on up, 
ought to be aware of." 

The Seminar will be held in the Student 
Center from 8:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. 
There will be a $10 materials and work- 
shop cost for all registrants. 

Some of the topics to be covered in 
the Seminar are: "Evaluation of the In- 
jured Athlete," "The Role of Diagnostic 



Dear Editors 

We hear that DVC is not like the "real 
world" and after seeing the student apathy 
this past weekend I would hope that this 
is true. A-Day is a student-organized, stu- 
dent-run weekend and requires the stu- 
dent body as a whole to participate in 
making this event work. 

A-Day is not just one big party as many 
students seem to believe. A number of 
people have worked very hard all year to 
make this weekend the success that it is, 
but why should this small group sacrifice 
their time and effort for the good of those 
who do nothing. 

I have been very negative to this point. 
I should be congratulating the p)eoplc who 
organized the event, worked in the booths, 
helped to set up a display, exhibited or in 
some way helped to make A-Day better 
for all. 

It would be a shame to see this annual 
event dropped or changed in any way but 
without the student support it can only 
continue to go downhill. This college 
sells students on the ideal of "hands on 
experience" and this hands on approach 
is what makes this event so great. 

In closing I would like to say, DVC is 
like the "real world" in that to get some- 
thing from it you must also give a little of 
yourself. The students are what makes this 
school unique and I sure hope those 
who did not stay for A-Day or did not in 
some capacity help in its success, realize 
that they could have made this A-Day 
just a little better. 

Sincerely. 
Mel Balliet 

MOVIE REVIEW: 
"Moscow on the Hudson*' 

by Jamie Beck 

Robin Williams stars as Vladimir Ivan- 
off, a Russian saxophone player who 
works in a circus. When the circus comes 
to New York, Ivanoff decides to defect. 
He makes this decision in, of all places, 
Bloomingdales department store. He has 
an Italian girlfriend and a Cuban lawyer. 
He says in the movie, everyone 1 have 
met is not from the U.S. This is a very 
interesting movie about life in the U.S. 
and Russia. See how Vladimir Ivanoff 
copes with a new life in Moscow on the 
Hudson. 

Arthoscopy in the Management of Athletic 
Knee Injuries." "Prevention and Care of 
Heat Illness: Implementation of a High 
School Emergency Plan." "Athletic Equip- 
ment and Its Protection," and "Weight 
Training for the Young Athlete." Also, in 
three different workshops, leg, ankle, 
and knee taping techniques as well as 
flexibility work will be demonstrated. 

Foley has pulled together an outstand- 
ing group of professionals to speak at the 
Seminar. In addition to Foley, Sandy 
Hayward, A.T.C, Assistant Athletic 
Trainer at Delaware Valley College, John 
Davis, A.T.,C.. Assistant Athletic Trainer 
at Amherst College, J. Michael Whitaker. 
M.D., team physician at Delaware Valley 
College and Orthopedic Surgeon at Doy- 
lestown Hospital, Janet Columbro, 
A.T.,C.. Assistant Athletic Trainer at the 
University of Pennsylvania, Joan 
Salmon, A.T.,C., Assistant Athletic 
Trainer at Temple University, Randy 
Baker. A.T.C, Head Athletic Trainer at 
Lycoming College, Trish DelFemine. 
A.T.C. Assistant Althletic Trainer at 
Widener University. Paul Peloquin, 
A.T.,C., Athletic Trainer for the 1983 
Pan Am Games, and Tom Knorr, 
A.T.C, Athletic Trainer for the United 
States Soccer Federation Camps will be 
among those on hand for the ^minar. 

"1 think we have an excellent group," 
said Foley, who was an Assistant Athletic 
Trainer at Penn before going to Delaware 
Valley College. "All of these people have 
plenty of experience and arc anxious to 
share their knowledge with others I'm 
excited about this project and I know the 
people I'm working with are excited 
also." 

Certificates of attendance will be 
awarded to all participants The Seminar 
is NATA approved for .5 CEUs. 



PIONEER BAND 

•. The Pioneer Band of AHentown, one 
of the country's oldest concert bands will 
be performing in the Student Center on 
Saturday night May 12 at 7:30 p.m. 

The band, under the direction of Mr. 
Jay A. Durner, the DVC band director, 
wil be performing a variety of band 
music. Featured in the program will be 
the Barber of Senille Overture by 
Rassini, Prelude to the Afternoon of A 
Fawn by DeBussy, several selections 
from Broadway shows, a tribute to Frank 
Sinatra, gospel selection, and of course 
the ever popular marches. 

The Pioneer Band always plays some- 
thing for everyone. The public is invited 
to this concert at the college. Tickets, $2 
for adults and $1 for senior citizens and 
students, are available at the door. 

Assistant Dean for 
Agriculture Named 

Dr. John R. Plummer has been named 
Assistant Dean for Agriculture. Delaware 
Vailey College President Dr. Joshua 
Fcldstein announced. 
# Dr. Plummer has been serving as Act- 
ing Dean for Agriculture since August 
15, 1983. 

"We are pleased to name Dr. Plum- 
mer to this very important post on cam- 
pus." said Dr. Feldstein. "Dr. Plummer 
has made numerous contributions to the 
college over the years. I'm sure under his 
leadership the agriculture-related depart- 
ments of the college will continue to pro- 
sper." 

Dr. Plummer has been at Delaware 
Valley College for the past 14 years. He 
joined the college as an Assistant Pro- 
fessor and has served at Chairman of the 
Dairy Department as well as Chairman of 
the Animal Science Division. 

"I'm very pleased by the appointment." 
said Dr. Plummer, who lives in Chalfont. 
"I'm looking forward to the challenge." 

Dr. Plummer was graduated from 
Austin Peay University with a Bachelor 
of Science degree in Agronomy. He 
went on to the University of Tennessee, 
where he earned both his Masters degree 
and his Ph.D. in Dairy Nutrition. , 



Y DVC Gets Pathfinder 
Cow Award 

Delaware Valley College was recently 
presented with the American Angus Asso- 
ciation Pathfinder Cow Award for DVC 
Pride 1858. This cow has produced four 
calves with an average weaning ratio of 
108. 

The Pathfinder Award is given to cows 
who meet rigid requirements for early 
calving and regularity of calving. This 
also qualifies the animals for the 1983 
Pathfinder Report which will appear in 
the May issue of the Angus Journal. 

"I believe awards of this type indicate 
the improvement inperformance and qual- 
ity of our cattle herd." said Dr. Hofsaess. 



DAIRY NEWS 

On April 18, 1984, the Delaware Val- 
ley College Ayrshire Herd was classified 
by the National Ayrshire Breeder's Asso- 
ciation classifier, Gary Witt. 

The classification program involved 
evaluating each cow's overall type and 
comparing her to the ideal Ayrshire cow. 
In addition, there are 13 major linear 
traits that are evaluated which are used 
in a mating program to help correct the 
individual cow's functional trait -weakness. 

The results of the final scores for the 
Del Val Ayrshire herd are as follows: 

4 excellents (90% -f ), 6 very good 
(80 to 89%), and 3 good plus (70 to 
79% of ideal) for a herd average of 
84 92. The breed average is about 80% 
of ideal. 

Special thanks to Jim Quartuccio, 
Herd Supervisor, and to all the students 
who assisted in the classiftoation program. 




Club Exhibit Awards 

The club exhibit awards went as 
follows: , 

Major / Dynamic 

1st Block & Bridle 
2nd Biology 

Major /Static 

2nd Horticulture & Floral Society 
3rd Agronomy 

Non-Major / Dynamic 

1st Apiary Society 
3rd Chorale 

Non-Major / Static 

1st Apiary Society 

2nd Lab Animal Club 

3rd Model Railroad Club 

H.M. Equine Club 

Overall Winner 

Apiary Society — Dynamic Display 

I would like to congratulate all the win 
ners and thank you for entering your dis- 
plays. 

Shari Kindig 
. Chairman of Exhibits 



A future DVC Aggie! 
Photo/Mel Balliet 




Block and Bridle and their first place 
exhibit. . , , Photo /Mel Balliet 

PHOTOGRAPHY & ART 
CONTEST RESULTS 

Abstract Color — Janice Accatatta 

. Abstract B&W — Linda Goodloe 

Animals Color — Margie Pecora 

Campus Life — Barb Taft 

Landscape Color - Jean nine Gravel 

People Color — Mark Abissi 

Plants Color — Philip A. Sargent 

Drawings — Pen & Ink 
* ' Wanda Perugini 

Paintings — Watercolor 

Chris Reed 

Ceramic — Grand Champion 

Nancy Kaba 

Ceramic — Reserve Champion 
Philip Sargent 

LOST & FOUND 

tan sweatjacket 

mittens, gloves, and scarfs 

5 subject notebook and clip board 

black zipper bag 

English book 

calculater in suede case 

man's watch 

4 pairs of perscription glasses 

medal (found at the 

Junior dinner dance) 

a novel 

silver bracelet 

pinky ring 

horse pin 

keys — loose and on chains 

man's hat 

blue wind breaker 

shorts and t-shirt 




■ Photo /Mel Balliet 

A-DAY FLOWER 
SHOW RESULTS 

Fresh Flower Arrangements 
Highest Points: Susan L. Hall 

• Silk Flower Arrangements 
Highest Points: Mary Ellen Tyson 

Horticulture Division 
Highest Points: Donna M. Brooks 

Most Points Accumulated 

in 1984 A- Day Flower Show 

Mary Ellen Tyson 

TRACK 

by Mel Balliet 

The men's track team traveled to Frank- 
lin field this past weekend for the P«nn 
Relays. This is not only a major event of 
the season but is the final preparation for 
the MAC Championships, held at Messiah 
College today and tomorrow. 
! At the Penn Relays the Aggies only 
win came in the Pop Haddleton Memorial 
4 X 400 relay. It marks the second 
straight year the Aggies brought home 
this award, as they covered the distance 
in 3:19.9. Susquehanna, the Aggies big- 
gest competition in this race and again 
this weekend at MACs. was never really 
in the race after dropping the baton on 
the second leg handoff. 

The Aggies' team consisted of Edson 
Barrett (50.7). Tyler Smith (49.7), Chip 
Zen- (49.7). and Al Benner (49.6). 

The Aggies are at Messiah College this 
weekend for the MAC Championships 
and will be trying for the MAC crown 
which has been owned by Susquehanna 
for the past three seasons. 

SPORTS COMMENT: 

As I complete my fourth year as 
Sports Editor of Ram Pages, I would just 
like to take a moment to thank the coaches 
and Sports Information Director Joe 
Ferry. 1 have watched the athletic pro- 
gram at DVC grow over this time and 
with the devotion shown by all these 
people I am sure it will continue to pros- 
per in the future. 

Mel Balliet 
Sports Editor 




Lisa Ciocci — ADa[> Queen from the 
Block and Bridle Club. Photo/Mel BalHet 

Livestock 
Show Results 

SWINE SHOW: 

Champion Fitter — Kerry Doolittle 
Reserve Champion — Steve Trostle 
Champion Showman — Steve Trostle 
Reserve Champion — Jim Brady 

SHEEP SHOW: 

Champion Fitter — Kerry Doolittle 
Reserve Champion — Donna Lombardi 
Champion Showman — Dan Lynch 
Reserve Champion -— Kerry Doolittle 

CATTLE SHOW: 

Champion Fitter — Karen Frostick 
Reserve Champion — Joe Rossi 
Champion Showman — 

Steve McMahon 
Reserve Champion — Karen Frostick 

Grand Champion Livestock Showman: 
Steve Trostle 

Reserve Grand Champion Showman: 
Steve McMahon 




Kerri; Doolittle wins champion sheep 
fitter. Photo/ Mel BQlliet 

SOFTBALL 

The Aggies record dipped to 7-5 over- 
all and 4-4 in the MAC as they lost both 
ends of a twinbill to Scranton last week. 

In the first game the Aggies got a two 
RBI double from Michele Forry and an 
RBI single from Carol Serik as they 
scored three runs in the first inning, only 
to lose the contest 6-3. The Aggies could 
not get any runs in the second game, los- 
ing that one, 1-0. 

"We just couldn't score." said Coach 
Ron Johnson, "They came down here 
ranked in the top 20 in the nation and I 
don't think they were that much better 
than us. They played error free ball but 
we just couldn't get our hits." 

The Aggies finished their season on 
Wednesday when they traveled to Wilkes. 



GOLF 

by Mel Balliet 

Greg Hoffstetter shot a 72 in qualifying, 
last Saturday and went on to finish third 
in the MAC golf championships. 

Hoffstetter. who was one of the Aggie 
leaders all season shot an 81 on the se- 
cond day of competition to finish third, 
behind players from Franklin and Marshall 
and Ursinus. This finish was the first 
medal for an Aggie in a number of years 
and considering there was 105 partici- 
pants was a very big accomplishment. 

The Aggies as a team made the cut to 
play in the second day of competition 
and finished 14th in the MAC. 

"Greg played very well." said Coach 
Al Wilson. "And. the team did very well 
as a whole." 



Dairy 
. Show Results 

FRESHMAN: 

Champion Showman — Julie Squier 
Reserve Champion — Leslie Ward 
Champion Fitter — Pamela Mines 
Reserve Champion — Brian Fleisher 

SOPHOMORE: 

Champion Showman — Bill Reeder 
Reserve Champion — Diane Liiro 
Champion Fitter — Denise Altemose 
Reserve Champion — Todd Seeton 

JUNIOR: 

, Champion Showman — Kevin ' 
Stahlnecker , _ . 

Reserve Champion — kcvtn Miller 
Champion Fitter — Kevin Miller 
Reserve Champion — Kevin 
Stahlnecker ' v 

SENIOR: 

Champion Showman — John Ricciardi 
Reserve Champion — Bev Brandt 
Champion Fitter — Kathy Gill 
Reserve Champion — John Ricciardi 

Ayrshire Champion: Betsy Wollaston 

Brown Swiss Champion: John Ricciardi 

Holstein Champion: Kevin Miller 

Grand Champion Fitter: Kevin Miller 

Reserve Grand Champion Fitter: 
Kathy Gill 

Grand Champion Showman: 
J, Kevin Miller 

Reserve Grand Champion Showman: 
Kevin Stahlnecker 




Jennifer Corrigan displai^s her Brown 
Swiss during the dair^; show. 

Photo/Met Balliet 

BASEBALL 

by Mel Balliet 

The Aggies have won the MAC North- 
eastern Division which earns them the 
right to play the Northwestern Division 
champions, the Wilkes Colonels, tomor- 
row, in the first round of the MAC play- 
offs. 

With a 9-8 overall record and a 7-3 
mark in the MAC. the Aggies after a split 
with Farleigh-Dickinson on Sunday, had 
to wait for the outcome of the Scranton- 
Upsala game to see if they would be tie 
or the outright winners of the division. 
With a win the Royals would have forced 
a playoff game on Wednesday, but a loss 
by Scranton gave the Aggies the title. 

On Saturday the Aggies did drop both 
ends of a doubleheader to non-league 
opponent. Moravian; losing the first 
game 2- 1 in 10 innings and the second 
1-0. 

After dropping the first game to FDD 
(7-5) the Aggies bounced back to win 
game two 13-0 and force the situation 
with Scranton. Bob McEvoy lifted his pit- 
ching record to 5-0 by tossing a four hit- 
ter; he has only allowed 17 hits in 35 inn- 
ings this season and has an earned run 
average of 1.80. Emil Novak provided 
most of the offensive power. Novak, 
who leads the team in batting average 
(.404). slugging average (.744). and 
runs batted in (19), drove in four runs in 
the second game, three of them coming 
when he picked up two hits during the 
Aggies' 10-run sixth inning. 

"1 was really happy with the way wc 
came back in the second game." said 
Coach Frank Wolfgang. "Especially after 
we lost the first game. There was an awful 
lot of pressure on us in the second game. 



It la so Important to chootc your own llfcatyle and not l«( 
other* cliooac It for you. 

G Todd - What can be said about the tosl /our \iean but "wild 
Wherever \iou end up when you gel oul of here I hope you'll keep 
in touch - Barb 

Why do people pin labcli on themaclvca then run to find 
the group of people the label repreaenta? Why? 

Simple - Never heard of a florist having a putter's elboui ahd a 
leasurelsi morning shower, running down the hall Let's throw 
some more flies next year Nice marriage over the phone, uih<c# 
was dropped m a week - Plaid 

P.D. Crockett - Any man who will look Into hia heart and 
honeatly write what he aeca there will find plenty «| 
readera. 

Simple — To a great roommate who has a wild "puuv" cat 
with sharp, sharp claws See va next year and bring the jungle back 
from home with you - 14 worr%en a semester 

"Little One" - "Babe I'm leaving. I must be on my way. The 
time la drawing near. My train la going, I ace It In your eyea, 
the love, the need, your teara. But I'll be lonely without 
you. And ni need your love to aee me through. So pleaae 
believe me, my heart la In your handa. Fll be miaalng you." 

Jfmmy — Vou're the best, good luck next year You don't know 
how much I'll miss you — Love. Mel 

Paul - Fve been through a lot of "firata" with you and I now 
know I'm ready to face the "real world' on my own, atand- 
Ing on my own two feet. Thank you for being patient and 
underatandlng. Without you Fd probably atill be where I 
waa when I firat met you. December 20th will alwaya be a 
very apecial day to me. You will ahvaya be very apecial to me. 

"Out here I stand with my heart in my hand My hopes on a wing 
and a prayer I must have been born with o hole m my head cause 
I've rKver said these things before " 

F.D. - Had a great yearl Remember "The Old Weat" and 
all the I.D. partie*. Let'a aee Garfield die for both of ua 
nest year. — Brother I.D. 

"Simple" - "Babe. I'm leaving. Ill say it once again and somehow 
(ry (o smile I know the feeling were trying to forget if only for 
awhile 'Cause I'll be lonely without you and I'll need your love to 
see me through Please believe me my heart H tn your hands. 
'Cause I'll be missing you Babe. I love you 

Ginny - Hereforda loat It when ya leftl You are really cloae 
to me and let u* keep It that way. Keep in cloae contact 
over the aummer. Remember, I love youl - Jonathan, 111 
. . . Greg 

To "Sir" — "How do you thank someone who has taken you from 
crayons to perfume'' It isn't easy but III try The time has come for 
closing books and long last looks must end And a I leave I know 
that I am leaving my best friend A friend that taught me right from 
wrong Weak from strong That's a lot to learn What can I giue 
you in return?" — With tow 

Wanda - Hi! We loit aome contact thia year and I mia* 
youl Let'* get cloae again. I promiae I will write ... I juat 
wrote thi*. - Love ya. Buck 

"/ look to the sea Reflections in the waves spark my memory 
Some happy, some sad I think of friends and the dreams we had 

Simple - Hope It waa a nolay night. You will get at leaat 
20 equeaka next year. Different aqueak*. Garfield will die a 
lot. Hope ya aleep aound. - 14 women a aemeater (soon to 
be 20) 

CUD) - h's been a great semester rooming with you Have a 
good summer Try not to gel yourself into anymore "tight" situo 
lions See ya over the summer or next year - P (Simple) 

Mark - I think your muaic la greati Good luck in the 
future. Keep in touch - Michigan Isn't that far. - Shari 

Ulman 1st — Sunrises. Thursday night party, beating Foley ogoin'" 
12 kegs for A Day. stealing signs, the deck and the wall Tharyks 
guys. - DaueO 

Tree (J.R.), Gonga, Cherie, Mesay Panta. E.T., Oracle, 
Dana. Liaa, and Sue - You guys are greati Next year will 
be fantaatic. but until then - SALUTEI (OuchI) See ya next 
yearl - Love, Bippy 

West Hills Country Club - Guys, don't knoui what I would have 
done without yas Good luck to everyone of you in the future 
Thanks for two years of a lot of fun Til miss you guys a lot So 
come and visit a lot - Love ya — Theresa 

Frank the freak - You Freakltl Put a toothpick In your 
mouth, drive a Chevy, and move up to the mountalna, and 
you might be as cool as mel Till next year. - Cheeka 

Leslie — To a real good fnend we've made it through another 
year. Two down and two to go Let's hope for a better next year 
- Love. Ed 

Hugh G. — Thanka for everything. Hope you stay at Del Val 
for a long time (whether you want to or not). I don't think 
you'd make a very good avon rep. — Anyway, your "1 ^an4- 
aide, bass drummer, and prealdent 

Trail - Thanks for being such a great roommate and friend Good 
luck at Montclair State We'll miss you. Miller Hall wont be the 
same (P S j Tell Jerry to keep his big bird quiet' - Love. LmiU 
and Kim 

Adam — No u^ed to say goodbye - I'm sure well meet 
again and again. No need for explanation - we know each 
other so well. Accepting you was as natural as loving you; 
here's to being what you arel - Love you. Eve, A.D. 

K D - These past few months have meant a great deal to me. I 
hope we will have a lot more - M J T 

Siaay — Hope we'll both atill be able to see the beacon 
hoir. our separate ways. Always remember, Paul Maason, 
Ice cream pies, ringing rocka, and everything elae. - Love, 
Tizzie, P.S. Keep on wheezin' 

Bold - Never forget sunnses the chapel, sign stealing "Let's gi^^ 
those lights " and boffing 'Your the best roommate - Daue O 

Doug (my lab partner) - Draw '^0 was a blaati I hear Dr. 
Elaon la getting a new flame retardant lab Jacket for next 
year. At least I think ... I think ... I think ... he la. Have a 
good aummer. — Karen 

The Walking Hormore (Creep) - All that body, no personality' A 
true waste of space Maybe too much muscle between the ears 
Come back when you grow up' — Someone with more class 

Seniora from heaven (Work 2nd) — Thanka for all the fun 
memories. Stay In touch. I'll mlaa you all. Beet of luck to 
all of you. - Love, Kate 

My roommcae Sue — It was a great year, a real experience I'm 
gonna miss this place and you Please, keep in touch Lets gel 
together this summer - Love Gloria 

Carl — Thla school will never be the same without youl 
Good luckl - Tracy 

Joe and Chris - You owe me $10 Thanks for being rtatP 
fnends Ha' Ha' — Guess mho' 

Nick - Our records Indicate that you still have a semester 
to go, but we've decided that you don't need a )ob, you've 
got a great one noe - breaking hearts. - The Placement 
Office 

Missy. Louie, Wanda. Michelle. Jane, and Kalhy — The floor wHI 
never be the same uilhout you all Thanks for making my first two 
years here as fun end happy as they were Good luck in your 
futures — Kiahy Mac 

Gwen. Penny, Terry, and all other Berk lat gala - Thanka 
for being ^eat friend*. I'm going to mlas all the fun we 
hadi More fun to come, thought Have a great summer. — 
Love. Cindy D. 

Mary Jo. &te. Te». Lisa, and Kate — Have a great summer 0rh. 
dont work (o hard and please don't play to hard See you in 
September - Love Robby 



Tana - We work so well together. I only wish II had lasted longer 
Thanks for being there I'll mits you, my friend - Love. you. 
Lisa 

K.D. — I hope we get to aee a lot of each other over the 
aummer. I can never aee enough of you. Even now. You had 
better atay by the phone cauae I think it will be ringing a 
lot. - M.J.T. 

Groce. Linda, Sue. Oana. and Fee2 - There's plenty of good 
limes to come Thanks for giuing such good advice' Have a good 
summer — Lisa 

Ed - I know that whatever you do, you'll auccced In It, but 
the beat of luck anyway. I'm glad you were here to make 
thia my best year, I don't know what I would have don* 
without youl - I love you awcctheart, Robin 

All my pseudo friends on Work 1st - 7>ianks for a n\emorahle 
birthday party' See you all next yew (Ah Dude, I wasn't the only 
one. Ihhhhhi) - Cheeks 

Student Government Senior* - Thank* for all the great 
mcmoriea. It will never be the aame without you. - Kate 

STOFFA — You are a wild woman and a great friend. Let's get 
stupid sometime Have a good one — Moj 

Richie C. — Not many teachera like you, you're one of the 
be*t. Have a good aummer and aee ya next year. - Your 
Fall "93 Hortculture Tech. Claaa 

Sparky - Thanks for always being there I hope lh<H ive'll always 
be friends Keep in touch always — Loom, Sandy . 

Chrlatian Fellowehip Family - It's been two great 6n««, 
and I'll never forget you folk*. See you again aometime. — 
in Chriat. J.B.H. 

Lukert. Dtarenko. MKBK. and Mel - The knarliest wenches I 
know — what will you do uiithout me'' You made Barness bearable 
and I'll miss you' My best to you always — Loue, Merk 

Karen — fll mlaa you over the aummer. I'll manage ae long 
a* I can aee you every now and then. Moatly now. I love you 
more than I can aay. - Mike 

Tess — Go home, get out of here, lue're closed. Three down and 
one to go. YEEHA. - Mo/ 

Georgie — We have a aemeater - Ya-hoo. I be*ta aee ya 
thi* *ummerl Have a real good onel I love you and maybe 
ril ace you July 12. - Love. AftF ZAK 

Redd - Take care of yourself this summer Be good and keep in 
touch — Lisa and Sue 

The girle In Miller hall - it'* been a real pleaaure knowing 
all of you. I'm gonna mlaa you all. Don't worry I'll be back 
to viait. — Love, Gloria 

Doue O. Paul. Russ. and Steve O - You guys are great . too bad it 
took us to long to find out Come back and party with us. /think we 
owe you a keg or two We'll miss you.' — Loiie. Terri. Mary, 

Nancy, and Mel 

Jenny - 35 out of 35 - perfect acore. - ESTRUS MAN 

RL - Thanks for the many great times I'll never forget em The 
very best of luck to you and may all your wishes come true ~ R E 

Tabor Crew - I love you all and ill mia* you. Come back 
and viait, a lot. - Love, Kate 

Scott K - I just wanted to thank you for ail the good limes we ve 
had and those "perk up" talks Thanks for being there See you 
next year' - Love ya, Cindy D 

Pooper — We've had many good times and many bad, but 
I'll never forget you. You always knew how to make me 
laugh. Keep singing your little teapot song and it'll work 
every time. - Love, Bup 

Shan - To a great dance partner, a great listener, and a super ter 
rific friend I love you for everything you are I will never forget that 
special night / know we'l' keep in touch Good luck and lake good 
care of yourself — Love. Paul 

P. David C. - "it'a funny how you aound aa if you're right 
next door, when you're really half a world away. I Just can't 
seem to find the words I'm looking for: to say the things I 
want to aay." 

IVHCC — Vou guys hove been great You made my year Thank 
. you. — Little General 

Dear Dave - Why should I say goodbye when I really mean 
Hello?! I love you lotal! — Huga-n-Kia*es, Sue 

Grace. E T Jr . Bippy. Burnin. Stay. Gunga. Cherie - Glad I got 
to knom you guys You're a lot of fun Have a suf>er summer Let s 
keep in touch Slay oul of trouble' -- Love. Linda 

Sword face - You dogi Do you really want a glass of water 
with a lemon In it? What's the name of that building In 
DC? - Hellloua 

Suren. Spank. Rob Spank, and "Glenn" - Thanks for all your 
help, understanding, and friendship. I couldnt haue done it 
without you SPANK ENGINEERING" ^ Love. Til Spank 

Robin and Anne — Have a great summer! I'm already look- 
ing forward to E.D.S.2 ing It with you next year. - Love. 
Tuey 

T J - Hope your life stays lint less You are so immature' By the 
way. have you seen a doctor'' - The Cripple 

Polly — Plain and simple, thanks for a fantastic year. ** 
With love, Ron 

Linda - Areni you going to say goodbye lo your friends' I did' 

Jilly — Frienda forever, right? i hope so. Good luck and 
hope you get that log cabin. Keep In touch! - Love, Rug 

Mrs IVoddinglon — Jusi a final note lo say thanks for making .3 of 
my 4 yeors extra great God Bless and here s a hug — John 

Sues — You were a good alave. Next time, you can be the 
one In pain - okay? Next time your In ND you'd bettor 
viait! - Helen 

Everyone I've missed — God Bless You All - Cheeks 

Eck — Arc you ready for the aummer? - Sue 

Manmi face - I'm looking forward lo a year as great as this one 
P S Maybe ine'll even see each other next year 

Ed - it'a the big time. l*ros or Penn? Whatever it be - 
good luck and congrata!! — Sue 

Chan and Becker - You guys are great' These past years have 
been loo much Can'l wail to start the third' Keep in touch - 
Love ya Weina 

There are momenta you remember all your life. There are 
momenta you wait for and dream of all your life. This is one 
of those moments. 

Helen — I hole you bral - Love. Sue 

Scorch-Gov - Can we be candM, excuae me. Tm 

Interrupt- 

ing — Good Interruption — see you next fall in ntlealon vle- 

Jo for your wedding. Have fun at the chapel. - The Pro* 

from Dover 

To my closest fnends - Sloffa. John. Tess. Kiliy. Raisen. Moto. 
Denise. and the Elson Girls — I'm not gone forever ~ I'll be hack 
lo haunt you Stay in touch — Love. The Oootch 

B.F T B..FK R A ,andK.C. - Goodbye and Good luck 
Have a good lime. - M.L.M. 

Polly — CM you ever find Ted' Keep looking I hale you' - 
Hellious 

My buddy John. - Take care of youraelf and keep me 
poated. i love youi - Deb 

Pauly my Ulmon buddy - Keep up the good nighl work ill see 
you next semesler in D town - Mary f 

Hey Tutor - Maxwell Jump! - Baffled by Biology 

Mo| and Tess - I'll iee you this summer' Bui have a good or\e 
onyuiay, and all that other googie googie stuff' - Love. Tuey 



Stove — Three houra lan't really that long and thla lan't 
really a goodbye line. Thank* for everything! (ILY) - Love, 
Kel 

Kel - The only remaining Millenle - Never forget 57 keys and 
watching Masada during finals - With love always, the few from 
Elson of "80 

Jimmy, Bruce, Pat, Nick, Dennia, Frank, Bob, Joe R., 
Paul, Dave-O, Ruaa, Stcve-O - Guya, here'a a toaat to: a 
keg every weekend, aunriac morninga, Ulman roof, and 
unbelievable A-week, "Welcome parenta," commanda mU- 
*lon*, and friend* who can itever be replaced!!! - Youra In 
intoxication. Mary, Nancy, Teni, and Mel 

Bob - Thanks for your friendship, sorry it coulftnl have Started 
laHler You're out. enjoy it! - Love. Mel 

Carl - I'm really happy I got to know you thi* year. Thanka 
for all the laughter, my first flagpole, and all the danceal 
Good luck at Miami. — Kathy Mac ., 

Slo//a - What a year - iis been real Have a good summer and 
dont gel bitten by any sharks' — Take care. Nina 

Gwon — I fought the law but I couldn't read the reeponac. 
Also, your mother wanta you to keep away from Billy Idol'a 
dresaing room. — Nancy 

Rape O - Slay away from little girls the pre schooler whose life 
you ruined al A Day should be enough See you at Pauls wedding 
- SMD lives' - Steiie O and Rich 

Cindy — Fair well to the moat voluptlou* on campua who I 
crave night aitd day. 

Miller HoJI — There's no olher may to soy this — j/ou guys are 
great' Will miss you all very much Don t forget to visit — Love ya. 
Nina 

Gray M. - We want all of your body. - Love, Linda A 
Meaan 

Tilla - Thanks for smiles and laughs and slicking by I love yaf Let 
me know when you're ready to "see the world ' - Deba 

Bill - Thank* for the teetoaterone huge! Don't do anything 
I wouldn't do. Who corrupted who? You wlah! - Helen 

Marty - Its been h_ Well I guess it uiasn'l Ihni bod Gcjod 

luck next year and enjoy it while you can. it will be gone before you 
know It - Mel 

Kermit - I gueaa I kissed the right frog! - I love you, Laura 

Dirt - IVhat a slum — even though youre my buddy' Tix) bod 
about the puppy' - Dirt 

Sam - Sorry about the scare. Any gray hairs? Must be the 
Mow-dryer. Next time, have more Ice cubes ready! - Helen 

trir. Gary, Barney - Youve been some of my best and closest 
friends ever Good luck in your new life and good hick with Pam 
III see you sooner than you'd like Ron A 

Dinda, Bippy, Baffa, Gonga, Rachel, Little Lisa, and Dana 
- Have a great aummer. Next year la going to l>e a big party! 
Salute Paaaa - ZAK. 

Ralph Weidameiger — Would you please tell me who you really 
are before you leave - Betsy 

Tom - Remember studying in the swine barn, the reaearch 
(Hal Ha!) and all the good times. October is only six months 
away!! Good luck. See ya. - M.C.B. 

Sam - No more slow dances' My hips were ;iisl geftinij the hang 
of It' 

Brenda, Flo, Becky, Alexl, Lisa, Sue - Thanka for being a 
friend. - Love. Pam 

Lying in my bed I hear the clock tick, and think of you Caught up 
in circle, confusion is nothing new Flashback — uiorm nights 
almost left behind Suitcases of memories lime after - 

Sack — Follow your dreama. - Love you. Donna 

Boot - The very best in life lo you. you re very special Thanks for 
everything big guy' — Much /one. Annie 

Joe — You're a great guy and a hell of a lot of fun. I hope 
the future is good to you. you deeerve it. Keep in touch! - 
Love, Mel 

Shouin (I spelled H right) — Hope you have a great summer Take 

care of yourself I'll miss you - Love l.inda 

'Bre - Only one more year to go! The laat three have been 
great and this one's going to be even better. Have a great 
summer, I'm sure we'll see each other. - Love ya, 'Bin 

Joey - This jsn I really goodbye. I hope to see you this summer 
Always remember the good limes we've had in the past we slill 
have to go hiking yet - Haue a great lime in the Bahamas Bring 
me back a tan ~ Love always. Kimmy 

John & Ron - I don't know what I'll do next year without 
you. Think of me suffering through those meetings. Thanks 
for all the fun. -Kathy 

Nancyleigh AKA Liay - Have a good summer // you don't stay 
al least come up and visit Mo; 

Deb, Gale, Jen. Karen, & Kelly - I wish for you a auc- 
cesaful road, with few bumps and cloudless skies — In 
other words good luck In the future , . . keep In touch. - 
Love, Donna 

GAR - /'// miss you over the summer I hope you'll come and visit 
me I really enjoy your company - Pam 

There's no chill and yet I shiver. There's no flame and yet I 
burn. I'm not sure what I'm afraid of and yet I'm trembling. 
There'a no storm yet I hear thunder. And I'm breathless, 
why I wonder? Weak one moment, them the next I'm fine. 

BUG EYES - I m sorry. I will change for the belter - Loue. 
GEORGE 

Dear Aggie - There Is this guy I'll give you his Initials N.R. 
He haa thla problem of treating people like trash and ho 
doean't know it. How can i help him? — A friend of a friend 

Tabor Crew — IVho am I going to have a bust on next year' Good 
luck lo all of you m the real uior/k"' You'll need it - Lone ya tots. 
Sue 

Kathy — I long to aee the sunlight In your hair and tell you 
time and time again how much I care. Good luck next year. 

Karen Doyle — I m going lo miss all the great times uie hod in our 
exciting freshmen year' Take care and have fun over the summer 
Se ya next year roomie' - Love. Cindy D 

Gonga, Bippy. 2(AK, E.T,, Messy Panta, Dana, FeFe. and 
Cherie - I love yas! Have a great summer. Cher I think 
we'll get along thla summer don't worry. I'll se yas all next 
aemeater. SALUTE! Behave youraelvee! - Love. Theresa 



Agoln and Again - You are what you are Be all you can be Now 
and forever 

Chris (Curly) - It has really been a great aemeater atarting 
with Superstars Sunday. Hope we laat! Let'a keep In cloae 
contact thla aummer. See ya aoon. - Jonathan, ill 

"Henry " - Graduation is tuio uieeks ouioy I'm still having problem* 
letting you know how I feel I'm finding it very hard lo talk la you 
about this 

"Someday soon we'll stop to ponder what on earth'a this 
apell we're under. We made the grade and atill we wonder 
who the hell we arel!! 

R O W - Well you made it "Thank God'" I will never forget the 
great times we had You will always remain a special part of my 
life Good luck with your career and "life. " 

Chrta and J.J. — it has been a great aemesterl J.J. remem- 
ber the i.D. partlea and us brothers. ID. did a good coach- 
Job .. . Ha! Ha! Chris, remember you will always smell of 
D.J. and cream. - Chrta and Greg 

"Or should I start with December 20lh' That normally dull night in 
December' Well we both know that that nighl will live on forever . . 
After that, a jnendship was created 

A word to all underclassmen who have made my aqualn- 
tence - "Let the frienda around you know, the love you 
have before you go, ahow M now.' HI mlaa you alH - Carl V. 

Meluin - The past two years have been greol being roomies with 
you Thanks for putting up with me Best wishes to Tim and you. 
im looking forward lo October 27 Kathy 

Brian - Thank* for all the great timee. No matter where 
you go I will always love you. Good luck with whatever you 
do. - Love always and forever, Esther 

Neumon Club - Thanks for everything' TH see you at the next 
meeting if someone tells me when it is' - Your Vice fresidenl (I 
think') 

Kater - Well, kid, we made It! Think yAu can stand me 
another year? Good luck at Histo and I'll be seeing you 
over the summer! — Rooms 

Paul - A dear friend who uii.'.' oluiays be close Thank you /or 
everything Good luck next year Keep in touch - Shan 

Carolyn - it'a been great knowing you these paat two 
years. Good luck In your pursuits. Keep In touch this sum- 
mer unless you go to New Z. II you go write to me. - Love 
ya. Paul 

"Where do / stort' WiU parlies where I hardly knew your name'' 
The meetings we we/e crnstantly attending' Homecoming uieek 
end al home born artil i CO A M '' 

Barb - You need not say a word. Your thoughts are heard 
loud and clear I wtH mlaa you! - Love. Paul 

Bruce - Good luc* in ewefylhlng. I'll miss you a lot — Love. Mel 

Kathaleena. Grace, Beth, Bonnie, and Barb - You guys 
are the greatest! Thanks lor making this last year special. 
Never forget all those late night talks and parties. Thank 
you all for being my frienda. I love yaa. - Til 

Hey Crash - Although ,r began uiilh a "sudden impact' it turned 
oul to be a pretty good year I'd do il again, but I guess you re not 
into the 5 year plan I hope you find euerythtng you re looking /or, 
and more - Perpetually Late 

"One that will laat for an eternity. The long talks we 
ahared, the long walka we to.ok. and even the occasional 
"brawla" we had were all part ol our destiny to be bonded 
together as the best of friends . 

Chris and Tyson — Hope you have a wild lime in the Bahamas 
and don I pick up too many native women You guys are irreplace 
able, we love you both lyes, this meons you Uxt Tysi>n!) - Love. 
Mel. Mary. Tern, and Nancy . , ,■ 

Sandy - Thanks for two of the best years of my life. My 
love will be with you next year even when I'm not. - All my 
love, Tony ■ 

Huey - You stiff hoi>e o momon's body you dope' Woit li/l you 
loin C U F Co *l you HOOKIL Won't he Ihe same not getting 
beaten up next year — Cheeks 

Hey Aller — Be careful your unclaimed freight doean't end 
up in any flooded streams or valleys this summer. - Your 
two new roommates 

All the Seniors - Giiod luck and congratulations hove fun m 
the Bahamas We'll be thinking of you during finals 



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STAFF 

Editors Gerald T. Bobbins 

Lisa C. Merklein 

Photography Editor Ralph Wahl 

Sports Editor Mel Balliet 

Advertising Gene Blessing 

Artist Brian Prickett 

Student Government 

Representative Jamie Beck 

Reporters Gene Blessing, 

Jean Meyer, Jamie Beck, 

Bill Rein, Gary Mitkowski, 

Leslie Blatt, Edward Wengryn. 

Robert O'Connor. Paul Caruso 

Photographers Shari Kindig. Mel Balliet 
Barb Taft, Linda Goodloe 

Advisors Joe Ferry 

Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making^ write P.O. 
Box 988." 



THE 

RAM PAGES 

VOL. 19 

1984-1985 




DcsIkRj^mg Vaflllcssf ©©Ollcsg® 




Vol. XVIV. No. 1 
Friday, August 31, 1984 



NOTICE; The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 





President Feldstein's Welcoming Address 



PRESIDENTS WELCOME 



August 15. 1984 



My heartfelt and best wishes to our returning Sopho- 
mores. Jufiiors and Seniors dnd to all Freshmen and 
Transfer Students for an educational, happy, and suc- 
cessful college year The many improvements which 
were made this past year in our physical plant should 
certainly help to enhance the quality of life on our cam- 
pus I refer particular^ to the Student Center, the 
Audio- Visual Center in Eisner Hall, the improved Infir- 
mary in Elson Hall and the facilities for the courses in 
Studio Art on the second floor on Segal Hall. 

I wish to reiterate once again that every student is a 
very important member of the entire college community. 
Consequently, every student is expected to act in a res- 
ponsible manner both on and off campus All students 
should be anxious and willing to help to promote the 
welfare of the College and preserve the beauty and 
tranquility of our campus. 

The Administration. Faculty and Staff are always 
ready to help you in every reasonable way possible. 

I wish you good luck and success! 



1 



} 



I 



This Week on * 



Campus 




SATURDAY, SEPTEMBHl 1 

MOVIE: M'A*S*H wifl be shown in the AU- 
Purpose Room at the Student Center. TTiose 
of you who stick around this weekend and 
need something to do, come on over. The 
movie starts at 8 p.m. and it's FREE! 

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5 

8 p.m. — James Mapes will bring his show 
"PSI — A Journey Into the Imagination" to the 
Student Center. More than just an ESP and 
Hypnotism show, Mapes leads you on a space 
voyage ... a journey into outer space through 
the imagination using a large number of hyp- 
notized subjects from the audience. So, if you 
would like to sec little green men or go through 
a time warp, come over to the All Purpose 
Room at 8 p.m. General admission is $1. but 
^udents of DVC get in FREE! 



^ Be on the lookout for a wild dance party that jf 

is scheduled for Saturday;. September 8 at 9 p.m. 
"¥ More details to come next issue! * 



WELCOME 



BACK! 



Admissions Volunteer 
Seminar 

A one day seminar on the College's Admissions Pro- 
gram has been scheduled for Saturday, September 8, 
1984. The seminar, to be held on campus, has been 
planned in an effort to familiarize those wishing to assist 
in the College's Admissions effort as to the latest ad- 
vances in the College's academic and extracurricular 
programs. 

The scheduled program includes a review of the ad- 
missions process as well as general introductory ses- 
sions on each academic division. 

Interested students are encouraged to participate in 
the seminar as students are often the most effective 
representatives of the College. Current students can 
also be most helpful in updating alumni and other vol- 
unteers as to the latest changes on campus. 

Those students who are interested in participating in 
the seminar can sign up or receive more information by 
contacting either the Admissions or Alumni offices by 
Wednesday, September 5. 



STUDENT CENTER HOURS 

August 27*31 
Snack Bar 

7:30 a. m. -2:30 p. m Monday - Friday 

7:30- 10 p. m Monday - Thursday 

Student Store & Textbooks 

9a.m.-4p.m Monday - Friday 

6-8 p.m Monday - Thursday 

September 4-7 & September 10 
Snack Bar 

Regular schedule. 

Student Store & Textbooks 

10 a.m. -3 p.m Monday - Friday 

6-9 p.m Monday - Thursday 

September 11-14 

Regular schedule. 

Evening student books available in store. 

Proposed Student Center Hours 
Student Center 

7:30 a.m.- 11 p.m Monday- Friday 

1-11 p.m Saturday & Sunday 

Snack Bar 

7:30 a.m. -2:30 p.m Monday - Friday 

5:30- 10 p.m. . . Monday - Friday (effective 9-4) 

Closed Saturday 

7:30-10p.m Sunday 

Student Store (effective 9-10) 

10:30 am -2:30 pm Monday - Friday 

6-8 p.m Monday - Thursday 

Textbooks 

10:30 a m -2 p.m Monday - Thursday 

Game Room 

11 am. -10 p.m Monday - Friday 

Closed Saturday 

7:30- 10 p.m Sunday 

No attendant 5 7 p.m. Monda^f Fridai; 



New Infirmary 

A new location has been established for the Health 
Services Center in the rear of Elson Hall. These new 
quarters have been developed to further improve our 
ability to serve the medical nveds of our student bod^. 
Parking has been provided behind Elson Hall (along- 
side of Eisner Hall) to accommodate those occasions 
when transporation is necessary. 

Entrance to the new infirmary is located at the rear of 
Elson Hall. Infirmary hours will be posted on the various 
campus bulletin boards. 

The Health Services Center also provides confiden- 
tial, personal counseling. These services are offered to 
students on a drop-in basis. Wednesdays from 2-5 
p.m. and Thursdays from 5-8 p.m. Students ar« en- 
couraged to use this service in order to deal with any 
questions concerning adjustment to the college experi- 
ence, (stress, anxiety, depression, etc.) 



Introducing CISM 

— taken from Green & Gold Horizons 

In response to an ever-growing need for graduates 
trained in the field of computer information, the college 
now offers a major in Computer Information Systems 
Management (CISM). 

" The CISM program is a natural out-growth of de- 
velopments in our Business Administration program." 
said Dr. John Mertz, dean of academics. Instead of 
focusing on the computer as a machine as is done in 
computer science programs, our major will focus on 
current business applications of the computer." 

A student who majors in CISM will automatically 
minor in Business Administration. A student who ma- 
jors in Business Administration can elect to minor in 
CISM. As with every other major, students will be re- 
quired to complete twenty-four weeks of practical work 
experience within the major. 

The program's stated aim is to develop uniquely 
qualified graduates to fill the career needs in the public 
and private sectors of corporate America. Dean Mertz 
indicated that the college hopes to have between 1(X) 
and 120 students enrolled in the major. 

Dr. Theodore Christie, asscx:iate professor of mathe- 
matics, was named acting chairman of the CISM De- 
partment. In that capacity, Dr. Christie will lead the 
search for a permanent department chairman and addi- 
tional faculty members as well as counsel students in- 
terested in the new major. 

Most of the equipment needed for the CISM major is 
already on hand. A Prime system with sixteen terminals 
for student use was just installed this past September. In 
addition to the Prime system, the college has a variety 
of Eagle and Apple personal computers. 

"Students in the CISM major will gain experience on 
each different type of equipment we have," said Dr. 
Christie. 

Sometime in the near future, probably next summer, 
Allman Hall will be renovated from the ground up and 
made into a computer center. 

Welcome and good luck to all the new students who 
are enrolled in the CISM program. 




Z':i^'' ■ -^if^O 



Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

We would like to welcome all freshmen and all re- 
turning students, faculty and staff. The editors and staff 
of Ram Pages are already busy at work producing our 
weekly college newspaper and are also looking for in- 
terested people to assist us. Come on out to our first 
meeting on Monday, September 3 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Raw Pages office on the second floor of the Student 
Center and dazzle us with your talent. We'll be needing 
artists, photographers, reporters and anyone else who 
is willing to work for some college credits. 

We encourage letters to the editor, and any articles or 
editorials from students, faculty and staff of DVC. 

All articles, etc. for the week's paper must be turnetf 
in to the Ram Pages post office box by 4 p.m. Monday 
of the week the copy is to be printed. Our post office 
box is 988. : :• 

Don't forget the first meeting of Ram Pages — Mon- 
day. September 3 at 7:30 p.m. See you there. 

Co-editors 
Leslie E. Blatt 
Paul D. Caruso 



Play Fair 



by Jean Meyer 

How do you make freshmen feel comfortable in a 
new surrounding? On the first day, the only people 
they know is their roommate! Well. DVC has a great 
way to show their warmth to the class of '88 and "Play 
Fair" is the answer. ' ' ■■ '• . ■^■ 

On Monday, the 27th. "Play Fair." hosted by Jeff 
and sponsored by Student Government, helped make 
the freshmen class feel like an "aggie." Jeff ac- 
complished this impossible task by asking the students 
to participate in doing crazy things. For example. Jeff 
had everyone finding others with the same birthdate. 
Once in a group, the students sat in a circle on each 
others knees. I know "crazy!" But the night continued 
with forming groups of two's and learning how to start 
an argument with their partners. The roof almost ex- 
ploded with all the yelling! Then we were told to form 
groups of three's. One person went first and told the 
other two in the group to do a crazy thing. For exam- 
ple, hugging all the gorgeous guys or walking up to a 
girl and telling her that she is pretty. At the end of the 
night, we picked partners and instead of dancing nor- 
mally, we danced back to back and then exchanged 
partners at the sound of a whistle. 

Throughout the entire night, the laughter never 
stopped. At the end of the evening, instead of shy. 
confused faces, the students felt great and very friend- 
ly towards each other. For the class of '88, the first 
night of their stay at DVC started with a boom! 



CROSS COUNTRY 1984 

The Delaware Valley College Men's and Women's 
Cross Country Teams extend an open invitation to any- 
one who might be interested in. running cross country 
this fall. Although prior running experience is some- 
times helpful, a significant number of our varsity run- 
ners began their running careers here at DVC. 

Both the Men's and Women's Teams had winning 
seasons in 1983. but both teams lost some key people 
from their 1983 squads, and therefore there is a great 
need for new team members to help compliment those 
returning from last year's squads. 

Team captains for this year's squads will be Tom 
Reynolds and Kim Hack The track coach Mr. Jim 
Eicorn will be coaching the Women's Team and Dr. 
Bob Berthold will be returning for his sixteenth year as 
head Men's coach. 

If you think that you might be the least bit interested 
in running cross country here at Delaware Valley Col- 
lege, you are urged to report to the Lobby of the James 
Work Gymnasium between 4:00 and 4:15 P.M. pre- 
pared to practice Please look for and introduce yourself 
to either of the coaches or captains. 



Aggie Football Camp Notes 

by Duke Blessing 

On Friday. August 17. the Aggies opened up the 
1984 football season with 154 prospective players in 
camp. Thanks to the recruiting efforts of coaches Wil- 
son. Massino and Davis, the Aggies have the quantity 
to develop a strong team, very deep at each position. 
Former Central Bucks East head coach Chuck Rocconi 
is leading the way for the Aggies offense which has 
several key starters returning. 

It's much too early for any predictions for the upcom- 
ing year but. if the quantity can be transformed into 
quality, an MAC championship seems very possible 
and probable. 



CLASSIFIED 



• Help needed. Grain farm, experience helpful, hours 
flexible. 3 miles below Doylestown. Call 343-1224 
or 343-0156. 




American Collegiate Poets Anthology 
International Publications 

is sponsoring a 

National College Poetry Contest 

- Fall Concours 1984 -■ 

Open to all college and university students desiring to 
have their poetry anthologized. CASH PRIZES will go 
to the top five poems; . - 

$100 $50 $25 $15 $10 

1st Place 2nd Place 3rd Place 4th Place 5th Place 

AWARDS of free printing for ALL accepted manu- 
scripts in our popular, handsomely bound and copy- 
righted anthology. AMERICAN COLLEGIATE POETS. 

DEADLINE: OCTOBER 31 

CONTEST RULES AND RESTRICTIONS: 

1. Any student is eligible to submit his or her verse. 

2. All entries must be original and unpublished. • 

3. All entries must be typed, double-spaced on one 
side of the page only. Each poem must be on a 
separate sheet and must bear, in the upper left-hand 
corner, the NAME and ADDRESS of the student as 
well as the COLLEGE attended. Put name and ad- 

. dress on envelope also! 

4. There are no restrictions on form or theme. Length 
of poems up to fourteen lines. Each poem must 
have a separate title. (Avoid "Untitled"!) Small black 
and white illustrations welcome. 

5. The judges" decision will be final. No info by phone! 

6. Entrants should keep a copy of all entries as they 
cannot be returned. Prize winners and all authors 
awarded free publication will be notified immediate- 
ly after deadline. IP. will retain first publication 
rights for accepted poems. Foreign language poems 
welcome. 

7. There is an initial one dollar registration fee for the 
first entry and a fee of fifty cents for each additional 
poem. It is requested to submit no more than ten 
poems per entrant. 

8. All entries must be postmarked not later than the 
above deadline and fees be paid. cash, check or 
money order, to; 

INTERNATIONAL PUBLICATIONS 

P.O. Box 44{)44-L 

Los Angeles. CA 90044 



SRI Scholarships 
Available 

The Scholarship Research Institute of Washington. 
DC. an organizational specializing in aiding students 
and their parents in their efforts to locate funds for col- 
lege, is itself offering three (3) $1000 scholarships. This 
represents their second annual offering and applicants 
must meet the criteria outlined below: 

• undergraduate 

• fulltime student 

• G.P.A. of 2.0 or above 

For application and information, students should write 
to: 

Scholarship Research Institute 
P O Box 50157 
Washington, DC. 20004 

The deadline for applications is December 10, 1984. 
Awardees will be notified by January 15, 1985. 

Recipients will be selected based upon their academic 
performance, leadership abilities, college and com- 
munity activities. 

These awards are for the spring semester of the 1984- 
85 school year and may be used for any expenses re- 
lated directly or indirectly to the pursuance of any 
academic major at the undergraduate level. 




collegiate camouflage 



Can v/ou find the hidd 

BOXING 

CANOEING 

CYCLING 

DECATHLON 

DIVING 

FENCING 

GYMNASTICS 

HANDBALL 

HOCKEY 

JUDO 

LONG JUMP 

LUGE 



en Olympic events? 

MARATHON " 
. PENTATHLON 
POLE VAULT 
• . ROWING 
SHOOTING 
SHOT PUT •;. 
SKATING 
SKIING : - 
SOCCER 
SWIMMING 
. TRIPLE JUMP 
WEIGHTLIFTING 



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STAFF 

Editors Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D Caruso 

Photography Editor Linda Goodloe 

Sports Editor Gene Blessing 

Advertising Gene Blessing 

Artist 

Student Government Representative 

Reporters 

Photographers 



Advisors Joe Ferry. Terri Somerville 

Dr. Ziemer. Mr O'Brien 

"See news in the making, write P.O. Box 988." 





in)®IlSRfy3}IRg'^3Dllfl(§^ (g®IlIl(Sig(S 



Vol. XVIV. No. 2 

Friday. September 7. 1984 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do riot necessarily reflect the viewpoint of tfie paper or school. 




Aggie Football 

Season Opener at 

Randolph-Macon 

September 8 



What's Gone on Before? 
(The Summer in Review) 

by E.D.W, 

Well, it's hard to believe it, but Labor 
Day is over and school is in full swing. 
Before we get lost in the new school 
year, let's take a look at what has hap- 
pened during the summer. 
.., If you think back to February, you will 
remember that this year is a leap year, a 
four-year event which means one extra 
day of presidential campaigning. The 
first party to wow us with their conven- 
tion was the Democrats. The first black 
presidential hopeful in history. Jesse 
Jackson, moved America to a new 
awareness of itself. This new awareness 
was emphasized with the nomination of 
Geraldine Ferraro as the first woman 
candidate for Vice President. Her run- 
ning mate is none other than former Vice 
President Walter Mondale. 

As presidential elections are four-year 
events, so are the Olympic Games. The 
XXIII Olympic Games of Los Angeles 
brought lots of first's and in more ways 
than one. For the first time in history, 
U.S. men and women received medals 
in gymnastics, the men's team a gold and 
the women's a silver. These athletes won 
American's hearts. Who will ever forget 
Mary Lou Retton's perfect lO's on the 
vault. But the Olympic first's were not 
the only medals. For the first time the 
Olympic Games held a women's mara- 
thon and though Joan Benoit won the 
race, all of our hearts went out to Gabriela 
Andersen Schiess, the Swiss marathon 
runner who staggered and swayed on 
the verge of collapse as she entered the 
LA. Coliseum. All of us wanted to reach 
out and help her along but to her, all she 
could focus on was that no one touch 
her and to cross the finish line. She did 
finish, collapsing just past the line and 
placing 23rd. Yes indeed, it was a sum- 
mer for the ladies — almost. .jr 'i 

In August. Miss America, for the first 
time ever, had to resign her post due to 
explicit photographs of her being 
published in Penthouse Magazine. 
. Being overshadowed with political flap 
about finances the Republicans renomi- 
nated Ronald Reagan and George Bush 
to run for President while the Democrats 
swam for their lives in the pool of Ferraro 
finances. 

To prove the underdog can win. the 
FBI sting backfired as John DeLorean 
was found not guilty on cocaine charges. 

We now have to decide — will this fall 
be as action packed as the summer of 
'84? 

THE ENGLISH ARE COMING 
THE ENGLISH ARE COMING 

Well, it's official ~ DVC will be work- 
ing together with the Men-ist Wood Agri- 
cultural College from England on a 1985 
Philadelphia Flower Show exhibit. 

This should be an experience of a life- 
time, as two of the finest Ornamental 
Horticulture colleges in the world plan 
and produce a show-stopper Rower 
Show exhibit. This will be one of the 
most ambitious exhibits ever undertaken 
by DVC. 

We need good people to make it hap- 
pen. If you have an interest in working 
on the exhibit in any way. look for 
notices about the next meeting or contact 
Dr Martin whose office is located in the 
Greenhouse complex. Join us! Come 
out and make this year's Flower Show a 
show-stopping success. 




The Hillman Sitting Garden 

by E.D.W. 

' Some of you may have been wonder- 
ing what is going on next to the Library. 
The construction work is the foundation 
for a new garden. This past year, a 
donation was made by Mrs. Hillman and 
her family to create a new garden on 
campus. Mrs. Hillman is the daughter of 

CHAIRMAN OF COLLEGE'S 
CISM PROGRAM NAMED 

Gene Lewis has been appointed Act- 
ing Chairman of the newly-created Com- 
puter Information Systems Management 
Department at DVC, president Joshua 
Feldstein announced. 

"We are proud to have someone like 
Mr. Lewis join the College," said Dr. 
Feldstein. "We look forward to having 
him make our new program grow over 
the next few years " 
■ Lewis, a 37-year-old New Britain resi- 
dent, is anxious to undertake the chal- 
lenge of making the CISM major, which 
will be offered for the first time this fall, 
as successful as the College's 10 other 
majors. 

" "As far as I'm concerned the CISM 
program at DVC is being offered at the 
right time," said Lewis. "The demand is 
out there for people trained in the com- 
puter field and the demand will be there 
for at least the next 20 years. The CISM 
program is a significant enhancement of 
the College's already fine programs." 

Lewis has spent the last 12 years in 
computer systems-related jobs. Most 
recently, he was employed as Systems 
Marketing Manager for Drexelbrook 
Engineering Company in Horsham. Pre- 
viously, Lewis spent four years as a 
Senior Instructor in process management 
systems for Honeywell, Inc. 

Lewis was graduated from Grove City 
College with a degree in Mathematics in 
1%8 and earned his Masters in Systems 
Management from the University of 
Southern California. He went on to 
serve five years in the United States 
Air Force, three as a Minuteman ICBM 
crew commander and two as a training 
instructor. 

Lewis' duties at the College will be to 
manage and administer the academic 
portion of the CISM program and to 
recruit new students for the program. 

"I will be helping to find people to 
teach, primarily in the evening program 
at first but later, as the program grows, 
for the day school," said Lewis. "I'll also 
be responsible for letting high school 
students know about our program, as 
well as teaching some of the courses." 

Lewis and his wife Dianne have one 
child, Denise, who is one-year-old. 



C 
O 

o 

-c 
ex. 



the school's founder, Dr. Krauskoph, 
therefore it is fitting that the garden 
be constructed next to the Krauskoph 
Library. But Mrs. Hillman is not the only 
person connected with the garden. The 
design for it was provided by alumnus 
Steve Quigly '73 and the construction by 
Mr. Herbert Millstone, class of '53. The 
garden will consist of brick areas in in- 
tricate patterns. The plants for the 
garden were selected by Mr. Ray and will 
include dogwoods and azalea plantings 
along with perennial plantings for year- 
round color. The plants will be planted 
by the school grounds department under 
Tim Vericallo with completion scheduled 
lor October. .^■■■^;:^^^..,--; ^.;-- :.:,,/-, ,-^_: 

Middletown Grange Fair 
1984 Holstein Show 

The Bucks County Holstein Show was 
held August 17, 1984 at the Middletown 
Grange Fair, Wrightstown, Pa. 
" The College took six cows and six 
heifers. The results are as follows: DVC 
Elevation Promise - ET, 2nd jr. heifer 
calf; DVC Chairman Lemonade. 5th int. 
heifer calf; DVC Milkmaster Christy. 5th 
sr. heifer calf: DVC Prince Paula, 6th jr. 
yearling heifer: DVC Valiant Pearle, 8th 
jr. yearling heifer; DVC Chairman 
Delight, 3rd sr. yearling heifer; 4th Best 
Three Junior Females; DVC Marvex 
Adrienne, 1st dry cow. 3-4 yr. old: DVC 
Molly Chief Lemon, 8th 3 yr. old cow; 
DVC Jemini Astra. 2nd 4 yr. old cow & 
2nd best udder; DVC Fond Lindy. 4th 
aged cow; DVC Elevation Asterette, 6th 
aged cow: Wish wood Rocket Pride. 1st 
100,000 lb. class: 2nd Best Three Senior 
Females: 1st Product of Dam (DVC 
Fond Tom Annette): 5th Dam & 
Daughter - Pride and Promise; 8th Dam 
& Daughter - Lemon and Lemonade. 

The Bucks County Fair provides 
another excellent example of Hands on 
Experience " for our students. They were 
involved in a significant amount of pre- 
paration and care of the cattle and did all 
the showing of the cattle in the contest. 
In addition , they were great ambassadors 
for DVC at the Fair. 

The following students are to be con- 
gratulated for a job well-done: John 
Felondis, Pam Hoynowski. Tess 
Mowery, Don Orner and Bill Rubaski. 
We want to especially thank Greg 
Bozdech, Patty Den mead and Lance 
Forster, for helping with the show and 
caring for the Dairy in their Herdsmen 
roles. 

In addition, we thank Jim Quartuccio 
for his support as Herd Supervisor and 
assisting in various aspects in helping 
make the overall show a success. 

We thank the administration for their 
supp>ort. 




^.yzta-" /-iKkitf 



About Editorial Policy 

Ham Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow in regards to 
editorials received by students, faculty 
and staff to be printed in the newspaper. 
To clear up any misunderstanding of said 
rules, our editorial policy is published 
below. This is for your use, save it for 
when you have an editorial to submit. 
Use it as a guide to writing acceptable 
editorials 

i Thank You. 

Co Editors in Chief 
Leslie E. Blatt & 
Paul D. Caruso 

ftam Pages Editorial Policy 

-1. Ram Pages reserves the right to 
make any editorial changes in* all 
material submitted for publication . 

2. Only signed material will be con- 
sidered for publication. Signatures 
will be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
' the student editor(s) or faculty ad- 
V visor to be potentially libelous will be 

investigated and documented before 
consideration for publication. 

4. The writers of the material in ques- 
tion must certify sincerity of purpose 
and correctness of facts to the best of 

V their knowledge. ; ^ ^:v; 

5. The person (s) namec^ or implied in 
the controversial material shall be in- 

■ formed of any article before publica- 
tion and shall be given the opportunity 
to respond. 



"^ This Week on * 
* Campus * 

^ SATURDAY. SH^^EMBER 8 * 

^ The football team goes away to ^ 
battle Randolph-Macon at 2 p.m. 

j^ Cross Country will be running in j^ 

the Lebanon Valley Invitationai 
j^ away. Women at 10:(X) and men j^ 

at 11:00. 
)f VIDEO DANCE PARTY. APR 9 K- 

p.m. Sponsored by your Student 
♦ Government. See article on front ^ 

page. 

MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 10 

^ Last day to add or drop course. 
. Arrange your schedule now be- ^ 
cause after today you're stuck with 

^ TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1 1 ^ 

Volleyball game against Ursinus in 
]f the Gymnasium at 6:30 p.m. Let's )f 
get out there and 0ve our team 
some support! j|> 



I 



^-WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12 3f 

MOVIE: "YentI" starring Barbra 
^ ^reteand will be shown in the Stu- ^ 
dent Center APR. Admi^on: $1. 



ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



AN OLYMPIC VIEWPOINT 

by Duke Blessing 

I had several long-winded articles pre- 
pared for Raw Pages concerning my 
thoughts on the 1984 summer Olympics 
recently completed in Los Angeles. 1 
contemplated writing in praise of the 
likes of Joan Benoit, the winner of the 
first-ever Olympic marathon for women; 
the men's gymnastic team, the multi- 
talented and humble Carl Lewis, the 
untouchable Edwin Moses and Greg 
Louganis, the unchallenged U.S. men's 
basketball team (sorry guys of the 1960 
Olympic team, this group is the greatest 
ever), the clutch performance of Mary 
Lou Retton and the tear- jerking, heart 
wrenching victory by Greco-Roman 
wrestler Jeff Blatnick who only two short 
years ago was fighting for his life. >- 

With all the positives mentioned 
above, it would seem like these Olympics 
were ultra-successful even without the 
Soviet-Bloc nations. But there are a few 
black spots which I can't seem to get out 
of my mind and it makes me wonder 
what the Olympics' true meaning is and 
what they are becoming. 

The judging and scoring for the boxing 
matches involving U.S. fighters was an 
absolute disgrace! I hope nobody is 
seriously comparing this team to the 
1976 boxing team, because frankly, 
there is no comparison whatsoever! 

Another mess occurred during the 
Kathy Sullivan interview of Mary Decker. 
Miss Sullivan really put the screws to 
Mary Decker and broke her down to 
tears. She tried to make up for all of it 
with an apology at the end but it was too 
late, the damage had been done. 

Finally, I have to comment on the two 
biggest jokes of any Olympics — and 
they had to start during the Hollywood 
Olympics — rhythmic gymnastics and 
synchronized swimming. What is the 
purpose of these events? I wonder if 
Tracie Ruiz has washed all the gelatin our 
of her hair yet? Has she found the key to 
unlock her jaw and frozen smile? Have 
the girls from rhythmic gymnastics un- 
tangled themselves from their ribbons 
yet? Who ever did win the hoola-hoop 
portion of the event? With the allowance 
of these two new spectacles in the Olym- 
-pics. it really does leave quite a bit to the 
imagination as far as what else should be 
included in the future. 

If you have any suggestions (humor- 
ous or not) for the 1988 summer Olym- 
pics or any comments concerning the 
views in this article, write to me in care of 
Ram Pages. Box *988 and voice your 
opinion! 




Future Farmers of America 

The DVC Chapter of the Future 
Farmers is alive, well and residing on the 
DVC campus! The organization has 
begun the year with high expectations, 
many goals and a full program of ac 
ttvities. all of which they intend on 
reaching and fulfilling. The interest at 
Club Night was excellent with 44 people 
signing onto our mailing list. The club is 
looking forward to its best year ever with 
many new members. Below is listed a 
hriei summary of our calendar of events 
for September and October. Watch the 
bulletin boards for the announcements of 
our first meeting. 

September: Picnic/Barbeque/Hayride 
Bowling Night 
Raffle 
October: Homecoming 

Hayride 

Exchange with Penn State 



THE FAT LADY 
HAS SUNG! 

by Duke Blessing 

Although it is not officially over until 
mathematical elimination, the 1984 Phil- 
adelphia Phillies have to be hearing the 
voice of the fat lady who has parked her 
big bottom in the south side of Chicago, 
at homey Wrigley Field. 

This collection of no-field, non-oppor- 
tunistic characters will watch their ex- 
teammates waltz the National League 
East division title and will sit back and 
wonder what might have been. 

Along with the numerous blunders on 
the field the team is missing the spirit and 
motivation that has typified Phillies base- 
ball for the past decade. Listless ball- 
players not ever half-heartedly attempt- 
ing to search themselves for some soul. 
The Veterans Stadium "boo-birds" have 
plenty of reason to bellow in full force. 

Fellows, hear my plea, although the 
weight of the fat lady has apparently 
drained your desire to continue to give it 
your all. do a favor for yourselves and 
especially your loyal fans — play out the 
string with hustle, determination and 
class because spring training is only a 
little over five months away and 1985 
brings another chance to shut the fat lady 
up! 

SPORTS EDITOR'S CONTEST 

• Ram Pages is sponsoring a "pick-the- 
winners" contest in conjunction with the 
1984 NFL season. All entries must be 
received at Box *988 or *5 15 by 4 p.m. 
on Thursday. September 13. 
'\ On a piece of paper or index card 
include 50C in a sealed envelope and 
choose the following: ., ,^ . 

NFC East Champion 



NFC Central Champion 
NFC West Champion _ 
AFC East Champion" 



AFC Central Champion 
AFC West Champion _ 

NFC Champion ' - 
AFC Champion 



Super Bowl Winner 



Total points for Super Bowl game 



There will be a $25 cash prize for first 
place and a $10 cash prize for second 
place. Hurry up and get your entries in 
— only one per person! 

WILD DANCE PARTY! 

On Saturday. September 8, the Stu- 
dent Government will sponsor the WILD 
DANCE PARTY 

The WILD DANCE PARTY is a four- 
hour music video dance. The dance con- 
cert consists of the best music videos 
available in America. Produced by Elec- 
tric Video Company. Inc . WILD DANCE 
PARTY uses state of the art SONY video 
equipment and the famous BOSE con- 
cert system with two super bass bins. A 
first-class music video presentation is the 
result. 

A partial list of artists who appear: 
David Bowie, Phil Collins. Duran Duran. 
Elton John. Kaja Goo Goo. The Kinks. 
Devo. J. Geils Band. Split Enz, Thomas 
Dolby, Maze, The Motels. Bill Wyman. 
Rod Stewart. Flock of Seagulls. Todd 
Rundgren, Peter Townsend Warren 
Zevon. Naked Eyes. Graham Parker, 
Ashford & Simpson and Kim Carnes. 

The WILD DANCE PARTY will be 
held in the Student Centers All-Purpose 
Room at 9 p m 



Aggte$ Open Season at 
Randolph-Macon 

by Joe Ferry 

Delaware Valley College will kick off 
its 1984 football season by taking on 
Randolph -Macon College, located in 
Ashland. Virginia, Saturday. September 
8. Game time is 2 p.m. 

The Aggies went 6-4 in 1983 after 
winning or sharing the Middle Atlantic 
Conference Northern Division title the 
previous three years. The Aggies were 
4-4 in the MAC last year. 

DVC head coach Al Wilson, begin- 
ning his ninth season, is hoping his team 
can recapture the winning magic of the 
championship years, 

"I'm excited about this season," said 
Wilson , whose team took on Gettysburg 
College in a scrimmage last week. "We 
lost a number of good players from last 
year and they will be hard to replace. But 
we have a solid nucleus returning and we 
had a pretty good recruiting year. I think 
we'll have a team which gets better as it 
plays more together." 

Senior Gary Kemberling will start at 
quarterback against Randolph- Macon. 
Kemberling replaces record-setting QB 
Tom O'Neill, who graduated. 

Senior Nick Russo moves into the 
halfback slot vacated by Cosmo Losco. 
who also graduated. Despite a subpar 
season in 1983, Russo begins this year 
just 850 yards short of Eric Reynolds' all- 
time rushing record. 

Senior John Avallone will take Russo's 
spot at fullback. Avallone suffered 
through two injury-plagued seasons 
before finally getting through last year 
without any major hurts. He had a fine 
camp and appears ready to enjoy a solid 
season . 

The final member of the backfield will 
be sophomore Paul Dennis. Dennis is 
coming off a major knee injury but has 
appeared solid in workouts. 

The offensive line is a strong area, with 
four of five starters returning, in George 
Stahl, Eric Prostko, Joe Rada, John 
Mazzola and newcomer Joe Harby. the 
Aggies have an ideal blend of size, 
strength, quickness and experience. 

Split end Dan Glowatski starts the sea- 
son just 1 1 catches and 66 yards short of 
the College's all-time records in both 
categories. A senior. Glowatski has good 
speed and excellent hands. 

One problem for the Aggies, however, 
has been finding someone to comple- 
ment Glowatski's pass-catching abilities. 
Kevin Boyle, who was showing signs of 
developing into that kind of receiver, 
decided not to return to DVC for his 
junior year. 

"It's a major area of concern for us," 
said Wilson. "After Glowatski, we just 
haven't been able to find someone who 
can help us." 




A Different Kind of Learning 
Experience at DVC 

Every Friday night at 7 p.m. you can 
expect quite a bit of activity in the Stu- 
dent Center Music Room. That's where 
the DVC Christian Fellowship meets to 
delve into the Holy Scriptures through 
song, sharing and discussion. Every Fri- 
day night the Fellowship hosts a speaker 
(usually a local pastor) who talks about 
some aspect of the Christian way of life. 
The Fellowship is also planning other ac- 
tivities, such as a Fall Retreat (September 
28-30), weekend activities, picnics and 
community service projects for this 
semester. CF invites anyone who is in- 
terested to stop by and join us. And may 
God bless! 



The same holds true at tight end, 
where junior Brian Breneman is the 
returnee. Wilson has tried several can- 
didates at tight end to spell Breneman 
but has not yet been successful . 

Defensively, the questions are even 
more numerous. All-American tackle 
Dave Murphy graduated, leaving a gap- 
ing hole in the defensive line. Junior Rob 
Charette, last year's leading tackier, is 
the anchor. Sophomore Chuck Heiber 
has asserted himself at one of the end 
spots while junior John Riley inherits the 
other. 

The linebacking crew seems solid with 
returnees Joe Chrismer, Jim Hannon 
and Bruce Sweda. The secondary, how- 
ever, is still unsettled, with junior Joe 
Cox, Steve Clark, senior Bob D'Arpa 
and senior Joe Radaszewski the leading 
candidates for starting jobs. 

In Randolph-Macon, the Aggies will 
be facing a team which started slowly last 
year but wound up winning five of its last 
six games. The Yellow Jackets finished 
with an overall record of 5-5 and an Old 
Dominion Athletic Conference record of 
4-2. 

The Aggies won last year's meeting 
between the two teams by a 33-0 score. 

Randolph- Macon has 13 starters back 
from last year, including offensive tackle 
Doug Seay. defensive back Jay Pitts, 
running back Greg Amick and running 
back Alan Wright (682 yards rushing. 22 
receptions, four touchdowns) . 

Defensive tackle Tom Shaw, who had 
10 sacks among his 90 team-leading 90 
tackles last year, is another key returnee 
for the Yellow Jackets. 

"This is a big game for us," said Wil- 
son. "It's important that we start this 
season off on a good foot. Randolph- 
Macon is a very good team. We'll have 
to be ready to give it our best shot." 

After returning from Ashland, the Ag- 
gies will begin preparations for their 
home-opener against Albright College 
Saturday, September 15 at James Work 
Memorial Stadium. 




Biology Club 

ATTENTION!! On behalf of the Biol- 
ogy Club and all upperclassmen. we 
would like to welcome all incoming fresh- 
men, We plan to have a really exciting 
year! Our big event this year is a Whale 
Watch at Cape Cod. The trip sounds 
great and we would like to welcome 
anyone and everyone interested to join 
us. For more information see Tim Sitarik, 
Work 114 or Kate Smith, Cooke 109. 
We hope to see you at our meeting on 
September 10 in Mandell 216 at 4:15 
p.m. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Ed Wengryn. Bob Wecht 

Artist Suzanne Heileman 

Photographer Tim Ireland 

Advisors . , Joe Ferry. Terri Somerville 
Dr Ziemer. Mr O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





Vol. XVIV. No. 3 

Friday. September 14. 1984 



NOTICE; The opinions i'xprcssfd m ariv imlivitlual arliclc do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or scfiool. 



DVC at the Vet! 

Phillies vs. Mets 

Sept. 18 - Be There! 




Mrs. Jean Work 

Decades of Dedication 

E.D.W. 

After 34 years of service to Delaware 
Valley College, Mrs. Jean Work, wife of 
past president. James Work, has decided 
to retire as assistant to the president. 

Mrs. Work's career began in 1950 when 
she served as a secretary. She later 
became an administrative assistant to the 
then president Work. She served in that 
post, till her husband's death in 1977. At 
that time she became vice president of 
administrative affairs. During those years 
Mrs. Work was responsible for many 
things, including the department of per- 
sonnel, the post office, motor vehicles, 
house keeping, and overseer of Dean of 
students office. Later on she served as 
business manager and a liason to the stu- 
dent body and student government. 
(When talking with anyone who knew 
her, the students were her major concern.) 
In testimony to her dedication to the stu- 
dent body the class of '75 honored her 
with the Jean Work memorial garden out- 
side the Work gymnasium. 

Mrs. Work was much respected by her 
co-workers, as she was always there, 
whether it was a campus concern or a 
personal problem. Mrs. Work is viewed 
by many as a big sister, favorite aunt, or 
dear friend. To many, Mrs. Work was 
the family person in the administration, 
she made school home. 

In most recent years Mrs. Work served 
as vice president and assistant to the 
president. (1980-1983) when she de- 
cided to retire, she remained as the assis- 
tant to the president until this year. 

On Sunday, September 9th Mrs. Work 
was honored at a dinner, where many 
members of the Board of Trustees, (since 
1977 Mrs. Work has been secretary and 
still holds that post), faculty, administra- 
tion, students, and alumni turned out to 
say thanks and good luck. 

Mrs. Work still plans to come to foot- 
ball games (a true aggie at heart) and 
other school events such as homecoming 
and A-Day. One can only assume that 
Florida or the Bahamas also fit into her 
plans. 




'n. ^ # 

Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

Ram Pages would like to thank every- 
one who attended Monday's meeting. It 
was a successful meeting. As our staff 
grows, we are capable of covering more 
areas of interest. Our next meeting is 
Monday, September 17 at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Ram Pages Office, 2nd floor. Stu- 
dent Center. Anyone interested please 
attend. Thank you! 

Co-editors 
Leslie E. Blatt 
Paul D. Caruso 



What's Happening around 
the O.H. Building? 

By Jamie Beck 

Our new O.H. building was erected 
last summer and finished late in the fall. 
As the workmen were regrading the 
grounds this summer they encountered a 
number of complications. First, they ran 
into a septic field, next the big oak tree by 
the main building died, and finally, they 
discovered flooding behind the building 
due in part to drainage backup by the rail- 
road tracks. Currently, they are trying to 
solve these problems using a variety of 
methods. At one time they tried to break 
the septic field but then decided to put a 
concrete platform over top to protect it. 
The workers are having more difficulty 
with taking down the oak tree than ex- 
pected, but the tree should be down by 
the printing of this article. They will also 
be taking down a dead tree by Eisner 
Hall, which is the new audio- visual 
building. 

The area around the OH. building 
will be landscaped this coming spring 
and some of it may even be done this fall. 
Mr. Blau and students in his design class 
are developing plans for the landscaping. 
Plans are to build a Dwarf Conifer Garden 
that will be by the library and stretch to 
Eisner Hall, which then connects to the 
Hillman Sitting Garden. 

An OH. major alumnus of D.V.C., 
Martin Brooks, is assisting the department 
with the Dwarf Conifer Garden project. 
Frederick Gray is the coordinator of ar- 
boreba and the Dwarf Conifer. The time 
it will take for completion will be a couple 
of years. Plans are to initially get some of 
the Dwarf Conifer plants growing close 
together, then to thin them out and 



spread the plants 




A WILD DANCE PARTY 

By Jean Meyer 

The first dance of the 1984 fall season 
began with a bang on Saturday night. 
But it was not just an old plain style 
dance, where everyone stands in groups 
of twos and threes and watches a half 
dozen on the dance floor. No, it was sure 
different! Why, because it was a video 
dance. Everyone either watched the vid- 
eo, danced or did both! It was really wild! 

Or was it wild because it was the first 
dance held in the new Student Center. 
What ever the reason. I am sure that 
everyone there had a great time! 

The video dance was produced by the 
Electric Video Company, Inc. on Sep- 
tember 8th. To produce their music and 
video, they use state of the art "Sony" 
video equipment and "Bose" concert 
system . The system combined resulted in 
a very good time. 

The Electric Video played exciting vid- 
eos such as Michael Jackson's "Thriller" 
and "Beat It", David Bowie, and Rod 
Stewart. They played a variety of songs 
to please everyone. 

Special thanks go to Student Govern- 
ment for sponsoring the Wild Dance par- 
ty and to the Electric Video for putting on 
the first dance of the semester. 




Students Refine Del Val James J. MapeS 



How many of you are bored and tired 
of the same old dull weekends? Tired of 
sitting in your rooms and watching TV.? 
Why don't you do something for yourself 
and your school? We are getting people 
together on weekends to work on different 
areas of the campus, to improve and 
beautify it. to make it look like it should. 
The school does not have the man power 
to do it all themselves so we would like to 
help them. It's going to be a lot of fun to 
get out with your friends and work to- 
gether on cleaning up and fixing areas 
such as Lake Archer and the Arboretum, 
the woodland area behind the Ag. build- 
ing, the Dwarf Conifer garden, the green- 
house area, and many other areas. If any- 
one has any suggestions on things to do 
or any ideas about the outside of the 
campus please drop a note in my box — 
Alan. Box 950. or stop by Goldman 106 
for further details. Let's see if we can get 
people together, who care and want to 
keep busy, and get this campus on a role 
of beauty. Tools and any equipment 
needed will be supplied. 

Saturday, September 8th we went to 
Lake Archer and started on the Arbore- 
tum. We worked on cleaning the area 
around the lake and the Arboretum itself. 
Also some prunning and planting were 
done. Overall we had a good time im- 
proving our second home and hope to 
see more people show up next time. We 
had about eight people for the morning 
and about five in the afternoon. Saturday. 
September 15th might be our next day 
out at the lake. Look for details and a 
sign-up in the cafe. 

I would also like to thank everyone 
who showed up Saturday and would like 
to especially thank Mr. Ray for his time 
and devotion he put out with us. Thank 
you. 

Sincerely. 
Alan Hamann 



"" This Week on 
^ Campus 

* FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 

^ Coffee House — Glen Elliot 

Coffee House Rcxjm 



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBOt 15 

Football (H) vs. AftHight, 

1:30 p.m. 
Soccer (H) vs. Scranton. 
1:00 pm. 
^ VoUeyball (H) vs. Messiah. 

6:30 p.m. 
< fc C ross Country (A) vs. Widener, 
1^^ Nk>ravian. Susquehanna, 
^^^ - 12 noon, W - 12:30 p.m. 

• •••••#•• 




by Bob Wecht 

On Wednesday night September 5, 
over 40 Doylestown residents and many 
more DVC students watched one of the 
funniest and informative shows on hyp- 
notism this college has seen in years. 
James J. Mapes, a fourteen-year veteran 
of hypnosis therapy, not only made us 
laugh until we ached, but set our minds 
at ease concerning the untrue fears of 
hypnotism and it*, so called ill effects. He 
first gave a brief history of this technique 
and explained the six stages of hypno- 
tism. At first 27 people came to the 
stage. After a few relaxation suggestions 
and a basic suggestibility test (concen- 
trating on one thing) only 18 people 
were left on stage. These remaining 
voyagers were put aboard the space ship 
PSI (representing the 23rd letter of the 
Greek alphabet and a symbol identifying 
or symbolizing those parts of our minds 
that can't be proven to exist by science) . 
At one point, they believed a little green 
man was under their seat and one stu- 
dent. Chuck Hess, was so scared of his 
miniature gumby that he fell off the stage 
right on his rear end! The participants 
were made to do a variety of things such 
as doing the twist, moving in slow mo- 
tion and reacting to different types of 
movies as six-year-olds. The finale con- 
sisted of only three people. Each was 
brought back in time first to 12 and then 
to six-years-old. At each different time 
period they put their signatures on the 
black board with a kindergarten drawing 
to boot. Everyone had a great time and I 
hope that Mr. Mapes continues to bring 
laughter and enlightenment to DVC stu- 
dents for years to come. 

Error in Print 

Ram Pages would like to apologize for 
the misspelling of Dr. Krauskopfs name 
in last week's article on the Hillman Sit- 
ting Garden. Sorry! 



MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 17 

Field Hockey (A) vs. Albright, 
4:00 p.m. 

TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18 

DVC at the Vet! Phillies vs. Mets, 
tms leaves 5:30 p.m. 

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 

Soacr (H) vs. Muhlenberg. 
3:30 p.m. 

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 

Volleyball (H) vs. Cedar Crest, 
6:30 p.m. 

• •••••• 



ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



Aggies Surprised by 

Randolph-Macon, 

Prepare for MAC Opener 

If there was a silver lining in the dark 
cloud that was Delaware Valley College's 
season -opening 34-23 loss to Randolph- 
Macon College Saturday afternoon, it is 
that the Aggies probably won't commit 
eight turnovers in a game the rest of the 
season. 

And considering the fact that the Ag- 
gies racked up 379 yards in total offense 
despite the four lost fumbles and the four 
interceptions, brighter days may still be in 
the offing. Aggies head coach Al Wilson 
is hoping they will begin Saturday when 
the Aggies take on Albright College in a 
1:30 p.m. game at James Work Memo- 
rial Stadium. 

"We just didn't execute." said Wilson 
after the Randolph -Macon game. "We 
just made too many mistakes. You can't 
give up the ball eight times and still 
expect to win." 

Despite the loss there wett a couple of 
highlights for the Aggies. Senior running 
back Nick Russo had one of the best 
games of his collegiate career, carrying 
the ball 28 times for 111 yards and two 
touchdowns. Russo also caught three 
passes for 40 yards. Russo was a real 
workhorse during the Aggies' 18-play 
scoring drive in the first half, toting the 
ball 1 1 times for 33 yards. 

Another player enjoying a fine game 
was senior split end Dan Glowatski. who 
caught seven passes for 151 yards and a 
touchdown. When he caught a five-yard 
TD pass from Gary Kemberling in the 
second quarter, Glowatski became the 
Aggies' all-time receiving yardage leader, 
passing Harry Capozzoli. Glowatski now 
has 1.929 yards receiving in his career. 
He needs five more catches to surpass 
Capozzoli in that category also. 

Defensively, the Aggies were led by 
sophomore middle linebacker Jim Han- 
non. senior tackle Joe Risi and tackle 
Bob Charette. Risi was named Doyles- 
town Moose Club Player of the Week for 
his performance. 

"Wc played well at times," said 
Wilson. "But we need more consistency 
and concentration. We'll have to have 
our act together this week against 
Albright." " .. v. 



The Lions will be playing their season - 
opener this week against Delaware Val- 
ley College. Albright was 5-4 last year. 
The Aggies won last year's contest by a 
26-7 score and have now won five 
straight games against the Lions. 
Albright's last win in the series came in 
1977 by a 35-8 score. Albright leads the 
season series between the teams by a 
10-9 margin. 

The Lions have 16 starters back from 
last year's team. They are led on offense 
by running back Chris Arnout. who car- 
ried the ball 189 times for 661 yards and 
a touchdown last year. 

MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

On Tuesday, September 4th. the DVC 
cross country team made its 1984 debut 
in a scrimmage meet against Bucks 
County Community College. The team 
showed strong individual strength as well 
as good pack running in an impressive 
20-37 win. Junior Ken McDaid 6i DVC 
won the race in a time of 29:29 on our 
5.4 mile course. He was followed by soph- 
omore Dave Spotts in second (30:22). 
DVC then took fourth and fifth places in 
the persons of junior transfer. Al Krouse 
and senior captain, Tom Reynolds. Clos- 
ing our the scoring for the Aggies was 
Don Billet (8th). Rick Johnson (10th). 
and John Thomson (llth).;*^ >^ -;!; ^c ; 

On Saturday, the Harriers competed 
in the Lebanon Valley Invitational. The 
meet attracted 190 runners from Division 
II and 111 schools. When all of the results 
were tallied. DVC emerged with an im- 
pressive 10th place finish (out of 21 
schools). Of the 21 teams present, 11 
were from the MAC Conference and 
DVC was the 4th place team in that divi- 
sion. Individually. Ken McDaid again led 
the way for the Aggie finishing in 35th 
place. Once again he was followed closely 
by teammates Dave Spotts (57th). Tom 
Reynolds (60th). and Al Krouse (63rd). 
The team travels to Wilkes College 
tomorrow to compete against Wilkes. 
Kings College, and Bloomsburg. 

WOMEN'S 
CROSSCOUNTRY 

• : The DVC women's cross country 
team will travel to Wilkes College tomor- 
row to run against Wilkes. Kings College, 
and Bloomsburg. 



SPORTS EDITOR'S CONTEST Dear Sports Editor, 



Ram Pages is sponsoring a "pick-the- 
winners" contest in conjunction with the 
1984 NFL season. All entries must be 
received at Box *988 or *5 15 by 4 p.m. 
on Thursday, September 20. 

On a piece of paper or index card 
include 50C in a sealed envelope and 
choose the following; 

NFC East Champion 



NFC Central Champion 
NFC West Champion _ 
AFC East Champion 



AFC Central Champion 
AFC West Champion _ 

NFC Champion 



AFC Champion 



Super Bowl Winner 



Total points for Super Bowl game 



There will be a $25 cash prize for first 
place and a $10 cash prize for second 
place. Hurry up and get your entries in 
— only one per person! 




WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

By Carolyn Brodhag 

The Lady Spikers opened their season 
on Saturday with a scrimmage against 
North East Christian. The girls won three 
games in a row, 15-9. 15-8. 15-13. The 
leading spiker was Chris LeFevre. with 
Michele Heffner being the leading setter 
and server. The next volleyball game is 
this Saturday against Messiah. There 
should be some exciting volleyball, so 
come out and be entertained. 




ib y6ik)rel))(na Inquirer 



DELAWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 



Name 



Phone 



Campus Address 
Home Address 



Class Year 



Fall Only Rates — 
Fall & Spring — 



Mon.-Fri. & Sun. 23.20 
Mon.-Fri. & Sun. 48.70 



Mon. Fri. 12.40 
Mon.-Fri 26 20 



Sun. Only 10.80 
Sun. Only 22.50 



Make checks payable to Kitty Keough. Berkowitz 107. Delaware Valley College (345-5058). 
Del'weTy starts September 9th arid follows school calendar. 



Th« imly comic strip to aver win a Pulitzer is 
coming bscic to the paper that iMron 6 in a rowl 




DOONtSBURY 

IS COMING BACK TO THE INOUIRER. 

When it comes to entertainment, movies, theater, dance, 
concerts, art . . . subscrttM to the source . . . 

ib yfnla^ei)>(iia Inqithw 

NiM¥ atap^oM cmmpuB num. 



Your article on the summer Olympics 
was very interesting but you seemed to 
have missed a few well appreciated sports. 
Women's volleyball was a very uplifting 
sport plus we came out with a silver 
medal. Women's basketball was also a 
highly emotional sport that ended up 
with a gold medal that you really should 
not have overlooked. Why not mention 
them, you mentioned men's basketball? 
Your nasty comments on synchronized 
swimming were ridiculous. Those girls 
spent nine years of their life trying to 
perfect their routine together and they 
deserved the gold medal they received. 
In my opinion Greco-Roman wrestling 
should be taken out of the Olympics, but 
we all have our opinion. 

Sincerely, 

Connie Hajioannou 



Dear Connie, 

I realize that I "missed" a few sports m 
my brief coverage of the Olympic high- 
lights but my intent was to touch on what 
I felt were the brightest parts of the two 
weeks and not to compose a doctoral 
thesis of the 1984 summer Olympics. 
.Any team that practices eight hours a 
day. six days a week for several years (as 
our women's volleyball team did) had 
better win a medal! As for the women's 
basketball team — they faced absolutely 
no competition.. 

My comments concerning synchronized 
swimming were based on the opinions of 
many sports analysts. Farmers spend four- 
teen to eighteen hours a day for an entire 
lifetime "perfecting their routine." but 
should farming becoming an olympic 
sport? Sports is guts, sweat, and deter- 
mination and 1 felt that synchronized 
swimming did not contain enough of any 
of these qualities. Thanks for the letter 
Connie! 



CLUB NEWS 

Newman Club 

Attention all students that want to share 
their religious beliefs. There will be the 
first meeting of the Newman Club on Sun- 
day. September 16th in the Coffee House 
Room at 7:00 p.m. All are welcome! 



Keep On Cutting 
Hair Salon 

Located riext to DVC 

Appointments are not always necessary. 
Stop in or call: .348 2225 

DISCOUNT OF $2.00 WITH ID. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Ed Wengryn, Bob Wecht. 

Jamie Beck. Stephen Persand. 

Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Carolyn Brodhag, Ken McDaid 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz, Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta, Robert Venezials 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terri Somerville 
Dr Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988.- 





Vol. XVIV. No. 4 

Friday. September 21. 1984 



ID®Ik^sysi5?s"N!fsil]l](g^ (g®flll®g(i . 

NO nCH . Tlu' opinions t'xprfssfd in any unlivulurtl iirfu If do not niTt'ssarily reflect \\w vK'wpDint of Ihf paper Dr srfiool 



GO FOR IT 

DVC 
ATHLETES! 



WELCOME PARENTS 

Changes on Campus 
This Year 



Bv Jamil' Bfck 

TluTo fiavt' bff 11 iiunit'rous changys 
oti campus to make everythitig nicer for 
t'veryom', 

Mr Norman Schorr, an alumnus who 
IS in tht' aluminum busint'ss. provided us 
with iH'w scrfc'fiis for all the dorms. These 
screens will conserve energy by adding 
insulation to the dorms 

I)r Arthur Wolf, vice president of Fi- 
nancial Affairs and Planning and other 
membi'rs of the administratioit are very 
pleased with the work done on the second 
floor of Segal Hall The wf)rkmen put in 
a new ceiling atid new lights, in addition 
tf) takitig down the partitions to make a 
new Arts Center They also installed a 
new bf:)iler in Segal's basement which pro 
vides energy to Elson Hall. Segal Hall, 
and the Ruciley-Neumann Gym This 
boiler is a lot more energy efficient than 
the last one. 

We have a new Infirmary. Its located 
m the n-ar of HIson Hall. The unit takes 
the place of several bedrooms. While 
building the facility, the builders retiled 
tik' bathroom. The old infirmarv' in Ulman 
Hall is Ix'ing used for the community 
coordinator and student bedrooms. 

fiisner Hall has beei^ made into an 
Audio Visual Center. The builders got 
the interior redone to provide a nice, en- 
ergy saving facility and also make it a 
nice place for studv and storage. The 



lower level of the library will become 
more of a storage area for journals and 
magazines, while remaining as a study 
area. 

Many changes in the administration's 
office areas The Business Administration 
offices inoved from Lasker Hall to 
Allman where the Registrar used to be 
The Registrar moved to Lasker Hall 
where the Accounting office had been 
housed and the Accounting office moved 
to the previous location of the Business 
Administration offices. 

Both Cooke and Barness Halls were 
painted and new hall lights were installed 
to make the dorms brighter. 

The main parking lot is being expanded 
to make more parking space for students' 
parking. The workers cleared the space 
and laid gravel, but the stones will have 
to settle this year; during the summer of 
1985 the area will be blacktopped. 

An intramural field will be established 
behind the railroad tracks, opposite the 
football field. Two acres have been allo- 
cated for the field The field will be re- 
placing some of the crops in the orchard. 

The next big project is to create a com- 
puter center in Allman Hall. This will pro- 
vide more space for the computers 

Dr Wolf says he is very pleased with 
what has been done and that most of the 
cost for the building will be paid from the 
savings from the fuel and energy costs. 





New storm windows on Ulman Hal! 
Photo bv Tim Ireland 



Another First 

for Mr. Adelson 

and for DVC 

Bu Tim Ireland 

After M) years of service to Del Val. 
Mr Adelson has been promoted from 
Acting Dean of Student Services to Dean 
of Student Services. This position was 
created only last year in an attempt to 
bring all the vanous student services 
together for coordination. So. he is the 
first to hold this position. 

Mr Adelson started at DVC back in 
1%4 as a research associate His reason 
for coming to DVC was to work under 
I)r Albert Schatz. co-discoverer of 
Streptocmycin. - ■ 

In 1958 he was asked to design the Bi- 
ology [department and became its first 
Department Chairperson. Later, when 
the school decided to combine the Biolo- 
gy, Chemistry, Math and Physics Depart- 
ments (Food Industry was added later). 
Department Chairman Adelson became 
[division Chairman of Science Adelson. 

Mr Adelson also holds the distinction 
of being the only faculty member at DVC 
to be appointed Associate Dean twice! 
He was appointed Associate Dean early 
in 1973 while he was still the Chairman 
of the Science Division. In September of 
1973 he suffered a heart attack and gave 
up his position He was re appointed 
Associate Dean about three years ago. 

More about his past: 

Mr Adelson has a Bachelors Degree 
in Biology along with a Master's Degree 
in Biology. He worked toward his Doc 




Plioto by Tim Iri'land 

torate at Rutgers University in zoology 
with an emphasis on Marine Biology, 
specifically working on the mortality of 
oysters in Delaware Bay He got to know 
Dr. Schatz while at Rutgers, who was 
Mr. Adelson's reasoP for coming to Del 
Val. 

His new position: 

As Dean of Student Services. Mr Adel- 
son will work to coordinate all student 
services including: admissions, place- 
ment, student counseling, dining hall 
manager, infirmary (health services), 
superintendent of motor vehicles, security 
and Dean of Students. Mr. Adelson 



hopes that, "the coordination of these 
services will enable us to do a better job 
at providing for the needs of the students." 
He feels that they are moving in the right 
direction but that there is still much more 
to be done. "The student should feel com- 
fortable and happy with dining, social 
activities and living accomodations." 

Areas where improvements are already 
evident are in the placement office, head- 
ed by Mr. Craver. which is doing very 
well and in reestablishing communications 
between student government and the 
dining hall. 

Mr. Adelson claims that. "Our proce- 
dure is designed to improve and accom- 
plish." and he adds, "we will do it!" Their 
ultimate goal is to open a continual line 
of communication where, through the 
student government, the students can 
voice their concerns and pleasures. 

Mr. Adelson was chosen because the 
school was looking for someone who 
. could look at the students from both an 
academic standpoint and from a "campus 
life" standpoint. He feels that he has 
been here long enough to know what 
needs to be done. He feels that he is fur- 
ther qualified because he has a 19-year- 
old son, which enables him to have 
some understanding of our generation. 

One might think that with all these 
responsibilities he would have time to do 
little else yet, Mr. Adelson continues to 
assist Mr. Johnson with Ecology in the 
fall and to teach Histology in the spring. 
He does so because he likes to teach and 
he feels that the classroom contact with 
students helps him to keep his finger on 
the pulse of things. 

Good Luck Dean Adelson! 






This Week on 
Campus 

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 21 

Come dance with "ORION" from 9:00p.m. 

to 1:00 a m 

Fidd Hockey (A) vs Muhlenberg. 4:00 p.m. 

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 

Parents' Day* Have your parents come out 
to see the Aggies play 
Football (H) vs. Susquehanna. 1:30 pm. 
Soccer (H) vs. Widener. 11:00 am 

Volleyball (A) FDU Madison Tournament, 
11:00 a.m. 

Mens Cros'- Country & Women's Cross 
Country (.A' vs. Widener. Moravian, and 
Susquelianna — Men's game at noon and 
Women* ^me.at 12:.% p.m. 

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 

Brir^ a i^iend to hold on to for the horror 
flick PbHergeist It's at the APR. at 8:00 p m 

Soccer (A) vs. Beaver College. 3:30 p. m 

TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 25 

At the Student Center Courtyard, go to a 
coffeehouse with Jay Smar 

Field Hockey (H) vs immaculata. 4:00 p m. 

WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 26 

Soccer (H) vs. Spring Garden. 3:00 p.m. 
Come out and cheer the guys on! 

THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 27 

Field Hockey (A) vs. Moravian. 4:00 p.m. 
Volleyball (A) vs Allentown. 6:00 pm. 



9:30 am 

to 
11:30am 



•¥ 9:00 am 



Parents' Day 
Highlights 



the 



11:00am 

11:30am 

to 

1:00 pm 

l:30p.m 



5:00 pm 

to 
6:00 p.m. 



Weicomlng Remarks in 

James Work Gymnasium 

Parents' Reception in the Stu- 
dent Center Ail Purpose Room 
(coffee and donuts) During this 
time period, members of our faculty 
and administration will be available 
to meet parents They are anxious 
not only to meet you. but to answer 
any que^ions you might have 
about our programs. It is recom- 
mended that fjarents ascertain the 
names of their son's/daughter's 
teachers prior to arrival 

Soccer DVC vs Widener 

Pre-Game Luncheon 

in the Student Center All-Purpose 
Room- 
Football DVC vs. Susquehanna 
(tickets may be purchased at the 
gate) 

Dinner Parents may purchase din 
ner in the David Levin Dining Hall 
on a cash basis ($4 % per person) . 
Ewriy Evening Activity sponsored 
by Student Government. 



¥¥¥*¥¥¥¥ 






Student Center Services 
PARENTS' DAY 

V SNACKBAR 

8:00 to 11:00 A.M. 
Breakfast Specials Available 

STORE 

9:30 A.M. to game time 
After game to 5:15 P.M. 

GAME ROOM 

Open — No attendant 




■ji*""' tttkii^ 



Dear Editors 

Summer's come and summer's gone 
but where are all our promised garbage 
cans? We went through about three 
years now without enough. Some of us 
went through it longer but let's hope we 
won't have to go through it any longer 
than this year. 1 think the school should 
purchase a can that can be permanently 
installed so none can be stolen. Let's see 
if we can get some cans so the garbage 
can be put where it belongs. 

Now let's also try to get everyone to- 
gether and put the waste where it belongs. 
I can't understand why someone would 
throw bottles, cans, paper and other 
wastes out of a window onto the grounds 
of a place where they spend nine months 
of their year. Why don't you slobs start 
realizing this is your home for the next 
few years and try to make it look like it 
should. Like Dr. Feldstein says, "This 
place will look like an island Paradise 
someday." 

So let's work together, please work to- 
gether and chip in, pick up any trash you 
see now and put it in the cans and until 
we get new ones use the ones we already 
have. Thanks. 

Sincerely, 

A concerned neighbor. 

Alan Hamann 




How Good Are You 
At Chess? 

The Delaware Valley College Chess 
Club and the Doylestown Chess Club 
are co-sponsoring a nationally advertised, 
USCF rated chess tournament. Sunday 
September 23rd. open to the public. 
USCF is the United States Chess Federa- 
tion. The tournament is the Del Val Fall 
Quads. Each quad is a group of four play- 
ers that, in three games, play each other 
a game of chess. Games are played in 
the Student Center Coffeehouse at 
10:00 A.M., 1:00 P.M. and 4:00 P.M. 
Registration is at 9:00 A.M. The entry 
fee is $5.00. There is a first prize of 
$10.00 and a second prize of $5.00 for 
each quad. Ralph Bleiler of the Doyles- 
town Chess Club is the tournament 
director. 

Tournament chess games are a chal- 
lenge to play. Each player uses a clock, 
connected to his opponent's clock, so 
that each player has 40 minutes to make 
20 moves, 80 minutes to make 40 moves, 
etc. A player who runs out of time before 
his opponent forfeits the game because 
of time. Games can end at any time 
because of a mate. Most players keep a 
record of their moves during the game, 
to study or gloat over after the tournament. 

Visitors are welcome, provided there 
are no distracting noises, comments or 
movements. Del Val Quads are becom- 
ing a semi-annual event at Delaware Val- 
ley College, The winter quad was held 
this past February with Dr. Allison as the 
tournament director. There were 16 
players in the February tournament. 
Ratings ranged from unrated to 1996. 
The highest rated player in each quad 
did not always win. Wins must be earned 
over the chessboard . The last tournament 
had only one Del Val student entered, 
probably because there was next to no 
local publicity. 



Dear Editors 

I went to the Student Store today, and 
do you know what? It was closed! This is 
starting to become a typical occurence 
for me (yes. maybe I should learn what 
the hours are) , but this particular store is 
called the STUDENT Store and it is in 
the STUDENT Center with a STUDENT 
Snack Bar and a STUDENT Game 
Room. 

Students are here (whether 75 over 
the summer or 1400 during the semester), 
24 hours a day and do you know what 
that means? That means the Student 
Center should be open 24 hours a day. 
(Some people really do have trouble 
sleeping.) 

The Snack Bar should definitely be 
open during dinner hours (it was not 
over the summer) since not everyone 
cares to eat at the cafeteria (one of the 
more major reasons I moved off cam- 
pus). And yes, people really do eat on 
Friday and Saturday nights. 

The Student Store should also be 
open almost constantly so that when you 
can afford to buy something in there you 
can. (Whatever happened to the 25% dis- 
count after football games and the end- 
of-the year sale like in the old store? 
They were great!) Since it is an "expand- 
ed" store it should also carry more sup- 
plies than Del Val promotional items. 

1 do realize it costs money to pay people 
to work more hours, but this is a private 
institution so I assume it is a profit- 
making organization. Anyway, the Stu- 
dent Center is there, supposedly for the 
students and if there is a major problem 
with affording it, it should have been 

ELEPHANT STEW 

(Stolen from the Dining Hall recipe file.) 

1 elephant — salt and pepper 
2 rabbits (optional) 

Cut one elephant into bite size pieces. 
This should take about two months. Add 
brown gravy to cover. Cook over kero- 
sene fire at 465° for four weeks. This will 
serve 3,800 people. If more are expected, 
two rabbits may be added, but do this 
only if necessary because most people 
do not like to find hare in their stew. 




CLUB NEWS 

Music News 

The 30 voice chorale is now practicing 
for various programs they will present 
throughout the year on and off campus. 
Anyone interested in singing a variety of 
music is welcome to come to the music 
room every Monday and Wednesday at 
4:15 for relaxation through music. . 
: Tickets for the senior student concerts 
of the Philadelphia Orchestra will soon 
be on sale. See Mrs. Roberts or Mr. Dur- 
ner about these special trips to the city. 



Chess Club 

■> The Chess Club will be having a candy 
and soda sale. You can pick up your 
munchies in Work 111 from 7:30 A.M. 
to 1:30 P.M. Support your Chess Club! 



ATTENTION ALL GOLFERS! 

There will be an important meeting 
concerning the fall tournament at 4:15 
p.m. on Monday, September 24th in the 
Work Hall lobby. All are wekome. Fresh- 
men, please attend. 



thought of before it was ever built. I also 
realize that there are the idiots on cam- 
pus who prefer to vandalize rather than 
make use of something that is supposed 
to be for them, but still, everyone else 
should not have to suffer because of a 
few (nothing wrong with a full time 
security guard). If people on campus 
don't want to work the off hours (Friday 
and Saturday nights), jjve the jobs to 
outside people. 

We know that there are a number of 
people who don't particularly care for the 
Student Center, especially when you 
have to force people, clubs, etc. to use it. 
All I'm trying to do is use it when I want, 
whenever I want. As long as there is ONE 
student who may need the services it of- 
fers it should be available for that one 
person. 

Sincerely, 

After all it is called 

the Student Center. 

Dear Upset over Student Center, 

Our suggestion to you is to go to either 
the directors of the Student Center or to 
the Student Government Committee 
that was set up for complaints about the 
Student Center. You must realize that it 
is impossible for the Student Center to be 
open 24 hours a day for security reasons 
and it's not financially possible for all the 
areas to be covered by employees for 24 
hours a day. Again, see the Student 
Government Committee if you are 
unhappy. They are the ones who can get 
something done. 

Editors-in -Chief 



ATTENTION 
PARENTS! 

A suggestion from the Ram Pages 
staff: After spending a "long, tir- 
ing day" with that "child" that you 
"couldn't wait to send off to college," 
why not treat her/him to an "expen- 
sive" dinner at one of the many 
"fine" restaurants in the center of 
Doylestown! 

SORRY! It was only a suggestion! 




Dear Aggie, 

Dear Aggie. ,^ ;, ;.:_■_ 

I am a fairly attractive girl with a boy- 
friend at home where I live. My problem 
is every time I'm in the cafeteria, or just 
walking, some guy tries to pick me up. I 
am faithful to my boyfriend but it is hard 
for me to keep telling guys no. What 
should I do? ! 

Faithfully his 

Dear Faith, * * 

I don't know what you consider faithful 
But I don't see anything wrong with go- 
ing with a few friends (guys) to a coffee-, 
house or a dance if it's just for fun . How- 
ever, if you want to remain faithful to 
him, don't let it go past that. 

Aggie 

Dear Readers, 

If anyone has a problem and feels that 
others may have the same, please write 
me (Dear Aggie), c/o Ram Pages, so 
you can all get your answer. 



LEARN NOT TO BURN: 
It's Your Choice 

Every day you are called upon to 
make decisions. Among your choices is 
whether you will live safely or recklessly 
with fire. Unfortunately, some people 
choose to be reckless and either die or 
are seriously burned or cause others to 
die in campus fires. You can avoid this if 
you choose to. You can keep your life, 
your possessions and your friends. 

Your room on campus can be con* 
sidered your apartment; it is your home. 
Your residence hall can be thought of in 
terms of an apartment complex. More 
than likely, you are keeping most of your 
personal possessions in your room. When 
you are aware of fire safety, your posses- 
sions and you will be protected. 

You will be fire safe when you avoid 
fire hazards. The three most common 
causes of fire are cigarettes, appliances 
and heating elements. It would be easier 
to avoid responsibility for safety than to 
avoid hazards. But responsibility comes 
with being on your own. If you avoid 
responsibility for safety, the consequences 
for you and your friends can be tragic. 

Even if you choose to live safely, some 
of your friends may not. A fire is not 
planned ahead of time. You can plan 
ahead, however, to act quickly and safely. 

1. Know how to get out if your exit is 
blocked. Make sure you know at least 
two ways out. 

2. If there is a fire in your room, get our 
and close the door. A closed door can 
hold back the fire. 

3. If the fire is somewhere else, feel your 
room door before opening it. If your 
door is hot. do not open it. Fill air 
spaces with towels, 

4. Carry a towel to protect yourself from 
smoke inhalation Wear a coat and 
hard-soled shoes. 

5. Keep windows and doors closed so 
the fire is not circulated. 

6. Crawl if the building is smoke filled. 
There 's fresh air near the f!f)or. 

7 Do not go back. None of your posses- 
sions are worth going back for. Many 
people have died returning to a 
building on fire. 

Will you ignore safety and endanger 
yourself and others? Or. will you avoid 
the hazards that kill and injure students 
on campus? The choice is really up to 
you. 



CLASSIFIED 

• Seeking people with uncontrollable 
eating binges for a treatment study. 
All inquiries will remain confidential. 
Call Jane Kessler at 348-8212 for fur- 
ther information. 

• MISSING: One orange/brown plaid 
chair from Berkowitz lounge. It was 
lost sometime Tuesday (September 
11. 1984) night. Anyone who knows 
where it might be found, please con- 
tact Noreen. Berk 107. Ext. 317. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief . Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor ........ Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising ...... . ^.■. ■. Duke Blessing 

Reporters ... . . : ■ . . Jean Meyer 

Ed Wengryn. Bob Wecht, 

Jamie Beck, Stephen Persand, 

Linda Bailey. Bill Rein. Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag. Don Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz. Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta, Robert Venezials 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terri Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



#««»v 




Horticulturist & Humanitarian 

Died at 71 



By LE.B. 

How many of you have hiked out past 
Lake Archer, the soccer field, and across 
the road to the greenhouses? My guess is 
that a good number of OH. students 
have! Those greenhouses, known as 
Burpee's greenhouses are located on 
Fordhook Farms, the estate of the late 
Lois Torrance Burpee. Mrs. Burpee very 
graciously leased the greenhouses to 
DVC for a very nominal fee. 

On Monday evening, September 3rd, 
Lois Torrance Burpee. 7L collapsed in 
Kennedy Airport in New York, after a 
flight back from England where she was 
visiting her sister. Mrs. Burpee, who still 
resided on Fordhook Farms, was the 
widow of David Burpee who for 55 years 
was the owner of the internationally 
known W. Atlee Burpee Co. He sold the 
company to General Foods in 1970. 

If you ever met Mrs. Burpee, you 
would know that she was a very friendly, 
simple, but concerned person and these 
aspects radiated throughout her life. 
When Mrs. Burpee met up with Pearl S 
Buck, they formed an international 
adoption agency for Amerasian children 
which they called the Welcome House in 
1949. The first headquarters of this well- 
known organization was at Fordhook 
Farms. 

Lois Burpee spent a lot of time in her 
gardens around Fordhook. She called 



herself "a plain garden cook," and often 
experimented with the vegetables which 
she harvested. Out of her gardening ex- 
periences became her anecdotal collec- 
tion of her recipes and gardening tips 
entitled "Lois Burpee's Gardener's Com- 
panion and Cookbook." This was pub- 
lished in 1983 by Harper and Row. 

Mrs. Burpee was also a founder and 
president of the Doylestown Preschool 
Association, a longtime member of the 
Village Improvement Association of 
Doylestown. serving on the hospital 
committee, a founder of the Bucks 
County Mental Health Society, and a 
member of the Doylestown Nature Club 
for more than 40 years and was active 
with the club in trying to establish an ar- 
boretum at the Fonthill museum property. 

Because Lois Burpee was such an ac- 
tive person in the Bucks County commu- 
nity, she received many awards for her 
charitable work, in 1979, she was hon- 
ored as Woman of the Year by the Pearl 
S. Buck Foundation. She was presented 
with the Bucks County Golden Circle 
Award in 1981 and the Humanitarian 
Award of the Central Bucks Chamber of 
Commerce in 1982. Obviously, this lead- 
ing citizen of Bucks County will be great- 
ly missed. 



■iMta 



FALL 1984 

Gardening Lectures 



The Ornamental Horticulture Depart- 
ment of Delaware Valley College and the 
Doylestown Nature Club arc again co- 
sponsoring a series of three lectures illus- 
trated with slides. These programs are 
open to the public, students, faculty and 
administration. They will be held in the 
new Student Center upstairs. Admission 
is free and you are cordially invited to at 
tend. The lectures will begin at 7:30 p.m. 
Refreshments will be served following 
the programs. 

Lecture I 

Wednesday. October 10. 1984 
7:30 p.m. 

"I^ative Azaleas" 
by Bruce Keyser 
My Keyser is a graduate of Delaware 
Valley College. As a student, he worked 
at the Morris Arboretum as propagator 
and did hybridizing work with native aza- 
leas. After graduation he taught Horticul- 
ture for two years at a Tech. School in 
Montgomery County The next three 
years he had his own landscape business 
in Waynesboro, then moved his business 
to Bucks County for seven years. The 
past three years he has been operating 
Wynterset Nursery and also teaching 
courses at the Barnes Foundation in 
Merion . 



Lecture II 

Wednesday. October 17, 1984 
7:30 p.m. 

"Landscaping for Wildlife" 
by Marvin Clymer 
Mr Clymer grew up in Bryn Athyn. 
He graduated from Penn State in 1974 
with a B S. in Recreation and Parks. For 
the next eight years he was the staff nat- 
uralist with the Pennypack Watershed 
Association In June 1983. he left there 
to pursue a free lance career as speaker, 
photographer and writer. He is now pre- 
senting many entertaining and informative 
programs about nature and the environ- 
ment to many different audiences. 

Lecture III 

Wednesday. October 24, 1984 
7:30 p.m. 

"Day/;7ies" 
by Dr K.H. Christiansen 
Dr. Christiansen is a surgeon by pro- 
fession and also a daylily lover. He has 
been president of the Delaware Valley 
Daylily Society for the past seven years. 
During this time, membership has grown 
from twenty-four families to over two 
hundred families. He also has a nursery 
where he grows and sells about eight 
hundred daylily cultivars. 



Villanova Theatre 

1 984-85 Season Announced 

Subscriptions are now available for 
Villanova Theatre's 1984-85 season for 
as little as $20- $28. Eight plays will be 
presented during the season, covering a 
wide range of subjects and styles, from 
the Roaring Twenties to the Renaissance, 
from hilarious farce to historical drama. 
Call 645-7474 for more information. 

The season will open with Sandy 
Wilson's delightful musical comedy, The 
Boy; Friend, Oct. 10-13, 24-27 and Oct, 
31-Nov. 3. Everyone's falling in love 
and/or dancing the Charleston in this 
tuneful spoof of 20's musicals, to be 
directed by David Warner. 

The unpredictable world of dreams is 
explored in August Strindberg's A Dream 
Play;, a rarely-performed classic by one 
of the masters of modern drama. James 
J. Christy will direct the production, 
which runs Nov. 14-17 and Nov. 28- 
Dec. 1. 

The Pulitzer Prize-winning comedy 
Crimes of the Heart by Beth Henley will 
be performed Feb. 13-16 and 20-23. 
This warm, humane play about the tribu- 
lations of three charmingly off-beat sisters 
won the Pulitzer Prize and the New York 
Drama Critics Award for 1981. Terry 
Guerin will direct. 

Next, Villanova presents the area pre- 
miere of a play by E.L. Doctorow, the 
author of the best-selling novel Ragtime. 
Drinks Before Dinner is an elegantly- 
written play in which a quietly civilized 
dinner party is suddenly disrupted by the 
threat of violence. Irene G. Baird will 
direct the production, which runs March 
13-16 and 20-23. . 

The final mainstage production of the 
season will be Galileo, by Bertolt Brecht, 
with performance dates set for April 
17-20 and 24-27. Brecht's Galileo is a 
vividly real and complex character, 
caught between the conflicting demands 
of science, government and personal 
ethics. Considered by many critics to be 
Brecht's greatest work and his most ac- 
cessible. Galileo will be directed by Lon 
Winston. 

fn addition to the main series, a Studio 
Series will feature small-scale produc- 
tions of scripts by Lorca, Stoppard and 
Durang. On Nov. 29, 30, Dec. 1 and 2, 
two hilarious one-acts will be presented: 
Tom Stoppard's surrealist detective com- 
edy After Magritte and Christopher 
Durang's zany satire of theatrical genres 
The Actor's Nightmare. Carolyn Noone 
will direct. The Love of Don Perlimpin 
and Belisa in the Garden, subtitled "An 
Erotic Lace-Paper Valentine," will be the 
second Studio production on Mar. 28- 
31. The great Spanish playwright Feder- 
ico Garcia Lorca wrote this bawdy, bit- 
tersweet farce. Joanna Rotte will direct. 

Subscribers who make their orders 
before Sept. 23 will receive the Studio 
Series free. Other benefits include guar- 
anteed seating, additional ticket dis- 
counts, and discounts at various restaur- 
ants and shops in the Delaware Valley 
area. 

All performances in both the main- 
stage and the Studio Series will begin at 
8 p.m.. with mainstage performances 
being held in Vasey Theatre on the 
Villanova University campus and studio 
productions being performed in Good 
Counsel Hall's Studio Theatre on the 
Rosemont College campus. Single ticket 
prices range from $5-$7 on weekdays 
and from $6- $8 on Fridays and Satur- 
days, with a dollar additional for musi- 
cals. Studio Series individual tickets are 
$3. 

Vasey Theatre is located at Ithan and 
Lancaster Aves. in Villanova, Pa. Free 
parking is available across the street from 
the theatre, which is within walking 
distance of the Villanova stations of the 
Paoli Locai and the Norristown High 
Speed Line. 



A Last Minute Thought 

By Joan Meyer 

Student Government sponsored a 
D.J. Dance on Saturday the 15th in 
honor of the first home football game. 
The dance was a very last minute thought 
that turned into a great idea! The local 
D.J., Ron Fiscano, played a wide range 
of songs and he also played any requests. 
The music was a little loud, but the stu- 
dents still had fun. Everyone there danced 
the night away and there was plenty of 
punch to drink when they rested before 
songs. 

The night before the dance was not 
very successful. Student Government 
sponsored a coffeehouse with Glen Elliot 
the host of the show. Glen Elliot had an 
excellent voice except each song sound- 
ed the same. He was not a very good 
entertainer because his songs had the 
tendency to put the audience to sleep. 
The small audience did enjoy the 
delicious donuts. 

I do want to thank Student Govern- 
ment for providing the student body with 
coffeehouses and dances. They always 
make the weekend interesting and fun! 



WISSAHICKON 
WHEELERS BIKE CLUB 

On Sundacy, September 23rd, the 
Wissahickon 'Wheelers, a bicycle club lo- 
cated in eastern Montgomery County, 
hosts its Annual Autumn Bike Ride" — 
a 35 mile bicv,cle tour over the scenic 
backroads of rural Montgomery County. 
This ride is designed for bike riders of all 
abilities — you can set your own pace! 
Members of the club will provide a well- 
marked route, lunch and a sag wagon 
for tired riders. A bike mechanic is avail- 
able for emergency bike repairs or to help 
fix flat tires. If you've never ridden an 
organized bike ride before, try the Wissa- 
hickon Wheeler's "Annual Autumn Bike 
Ride" — it's a lot of fun. 

The ride starts at 10:00 from the East 
Mill road entrance to the Fort Washington 
State Park in Flourtown — about two 
miles south of the Fort Washington exit 
of the Pennsylvania Turnpike. 

Cost of the ride, including lunch is 
$5.00. To register, or for additional infor- 
mation, please contact Hank O'Donnell 
at 247-7351 (d) or 643-0601 (e). 



No Matter ... 
What Happens . • . 

By L.E.B. 

Eastern Europe ... at the turn of the 
century in a town with gravel streets, out- 
side markets and the Jewish religion, in a 
time where women were forbidden to 
learn, there was YENTL. 

Barbara Streisand, the director, actress 
and dreamer of YENTL. carried the part 
of a woman who wanted to and succeed- 
ed in learning. She changed her identity 
to a man and studied under a rabbi. Her 
(or should 1 say his) best friend, Avigdar, 
was a man who was engaged to a "beau- 
tiful" woman who was forbidden to marry 
him. Yentl married Hadass. Avigdar's 
forbidden fiance, and this began a humor- 
ous yet beautiful relationship. 

In the end, Avigdar got Hadass, and 
Yentl. she got her freedom — her free- 
dom from Hadass aiui her freedom to 
study and to be Yentl "No matter what 
happens, it can't be the same anymore." 

The soundtrack is one of the best that 
Ms. Streisand has come up with yet. She 
picks you up in the beginning and doesn't 
let you down in the end. If you are a fan. 
this movie and soundtrack is for you. 

Thanks goes to social house who spon- 
sored this movie last week. Keep it up. 
My only complaint is about the audience. 
If you are going to be getting up in the 
middle of the movie, sit in the back. 
About five people in front of me kept go- 
ing out and coming back in. Next time, 
either sit still or sit in the back! 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



s^5ie=Tg 





SIXERS 
Trade Rautins to Indiana 

By Duke Blessing 

The Philadelphia 75ers traded forward 
Leo Raiitiiis. their first round pick in the 
U)83 draft, to the Indiana Pacers for 
future considerations. 

Rautins. a 6 '8" passing forward and 
honorahle mention All American at Syra- 
cuse had been bothered bv injuries during 
his rookie season in the NBA. 

The trade was made to free up money 
that the 7(Ters can uso to sign Leon Wood 
and Charles Barkley. their two top draft 
choices this year. 

Rautins. of Toronto, was the 17th 
selection overall in the 1983 NBA draft, 
the highest any Canadian has ever been 
selected He played on the Canadian na- 
tional team for four straight years. 

The trade cuts the 76ers' roster down 
to 12 veterans with the status of free agent 
Franklin Edwards still up in the air. 



Soccer Team 
Booted by Scranton 11-1 

By Duke Blessing 

The Delaware Valley College soccer 
team opened their 1984 season last Sat- 
urday afternoon against perennial nemesis 
Scranton University. The 11-1 final score 
is an indication that once again. Scranton 
is a Division III national powerhouse 

In the first half, the Aggies managed to 
send four shots just wide of the posts 
while Scranton connected on only three 
goals. 

The second half was a different story 
as Scranton blasted the Aggies defense 
for eight goals to finish up the 11-1 
whitewash. 

The only DVC goal was netted by Rick 
Berger off an Alex Simpson assist 

The Aggies face Widener tomorrow at 
11:00 a.m. Come out arid support the 
team' 



WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

By Carolyn Brodhag 

Last Tuesday, the Lady Aggies were 
defeated by Ursinus The women played 
an excellent first game winning 15-5. 
The second game was also won 15-12. 
Then, the strong Ursinus team won the 
next three games in a row. (•> 15. .5 15 
and 5 15 It was a tough loss, but the girls 
plaved a good game Leading server was 
Chris LeFevre. as well as leading spiker 
leading setter was Vicki Keener. 

On Saturdav. the Aggies plaved their 
second MAC match against Me.ssiah 
College The Ladies came out strong thi' 
first game, leading 14-7. Thev were 
stunneil bv Messiah's strong hitters and 
lost the game Id- 14 The next two games 
were also lost bv 15 2 ami L5 4 Leading 
server wa^N Sharon Chapman Leading 
setter was Vicki Keener and leatling 
spiker was Shi'rvl Henrv The girls 
played a tour,h match and vvould like to 
thank evervoni' who came out on Satur 
(lav nii|ht to chi'er us on It really helped 

The Aggii'^ travel ,^\K■<^K: this weekend 
to FDU for our first touinainent of tlu' 
vear Wi^h us luck' 




Bruce Seciici hi vard interception return 

Photo \i\j Fim iii'laiid 




Aggies Plod Through 
Albright 2114 

bv Duke Blessing 

For the second consecutive week. Ag- 
gk' fullback Nick Husso did his dohn Rig 
gins "three yards and a cloud of dust" 
iinitati<')n as he scored two touchdowns 
(raising his season total to four) in leading 
the Aggies to a 21-14 victory over out 
mannecf Albright College. 

Till' P)S4 home opener was not one 
of the most exciting games in recent vi'ars 
but a win is a win aiul tlu' game did in 
elude a few highlights 

Dan ( jlowatski broke the Aggie career 
pass ti'ceptions record with Ins first catch 
in the second half (don"t ask me whv the 
game was not stopped and (ilowatski 
given the ball) "(jIow" finished the game 
with nine receptions (to tie a single game 
record) for 142 vards 



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ACROSS 



1 Go for a stroll 
5 Gullible fools 
• Opening for a 
coin 

13 Sign of the future 

14 To the sheltered 
side 

15 Not a soul; 
2 wds. 

1$ Brief reminder 
17 Castle protection 
IB Part of a pound 
19 "Life is just •' 

4 wds. 
22 Actress Fabray, 

for short 
23 of ofTice 

(Inauguration 

recital) 
24 Cloth scrap 
2S Arbor 

Michigan 
2e Greek letter 
2t 500 sheets 
32 Skiing hill 

35 Sales tag phrase: 
2 wds. 

36 Wheel rod 

37 Reading light 

38 Astounded 

39 Leaning Tower 
site 



40 Villainous 

41 Bear hideaways 

42 "Don't it!": 

;. 2 wd8. . 

43 Appointment 

44 Blazed a trail 

45 Mayday call 

46 Oneself: Fr, ; 
46 Roman censor , 
50 Mai (rum 

drink) 
53 Reddish-yellow, 

as hair: 2 wds. 
56 Korean capital 

59 Fishing line spool 

60 "False" object of 
worship 

61 Tennis star Austin 

62 Auntie of 
Broadway 

63 Built 

64 Flank 

65 Carter and 
Vanderbilt 

66 Potato "peepers" 



DOWN 



1 "There was an 
okj " 

2 One-celled 
organism 

3 Oud of a car 

4 Be aware of 



5 Pago Pago 
resident 

6 High above 

7 Kind of 
complexion: 
3 wds. 

6 Clockmaker 

Thomas 
9 Poor loser's 

attitude: 2 wds. 

10 Actress Anderson 

11 A single'time 

12 Golf gadgets 

15 Nick Charles's wife 

20 Star State 

(Texas) 
21 Rub out 
25 "Nonsense!" 
27 Waiter's rewards 

29 Stage direction 

30 Additionally 

31 Average 

32 Flexible Ryer. e.g. 

33 Volcano flow 

34 Leave out 

35 Writer James 
38 Improvise one's 

liries 
42 Silly fool 
45 Fashions 
47 Like nocturnal 

hooters 
49 "You 

Sunshine": 2 wds. 




50 The present 

51 Battery terminal 

52 Lounges 
around 



53 Air France jets 

54 Actress Garr 

55 "Hit the 

Jack" 



56 Columnist 
Bomt>eck 

57 Fertilizer 
ir^redient 



Bob Hudoka had an exci'flent day punt 
ing the b<ill both with and against the 
wind. His first ciuarter punt which Wfis 
ilowned at the Albright 1 yard line set up 
tlu- Aggii's first touchdown Hudoka also 
saik'd <) few kicks deep iiito the end/oiu' 
and unreturnable. 

|-ellnw C B. Kast graduate Paul 1 K'unis 
contiiuie 1 his steadv play for the Aggie^ 
as 111' hulled in a 2()-yard toucluknvn 
pass fiTim Carv Kemberling (12 20 2()(j 
vards) 

Liiiieii icki'r F^ruce Swetia had a kev m 
terfj'p* on to thwart an Albright drive in 
the s.coml half 

Tlu' Aggies must plav better tominorow 
il 'heu expect to beat Sus(]iiehann.i (who 
. runclu 1 I.vcommg ,'^0 7 last week). 
The Parents" Dav contest gets undiM wav 
(\\ \'M)p.n] down at the stadium Let's 
support the team in this iniportaiil MAC 
showdoun' •. 



WOMEN'S 
CROSSCOUNTRY 

On September l.^)th the women s i ros'^ 
country team defeated Kim^s College at 
an awav duel meet whicli was held <it 
Wilkes Cr)llege. l-reshnuin Monica Kt 
wilier (^f DVC crossed the finish line iii 
first place with a time of P):!Vl (^loselv 
following Etwiller was DVC s Kim Hack 
with a second filcice time of 19:45. Kings' 
Theresa ( iinlev and Lisa McMonigle took 
third and fourth place respectivelv with 
times of 20:44 and 20:49 DVC swept 
places five, six and seven as Wendy 
fields. Tana Hawes and r>inna Hoover 
t rossi'd the finish liiu' with times of 2121. 
22:09, and 22: 10 Debbi livde of DVC 
crossed the line with a time of 2.5:1.5. 
Overall score for DVC 21 pc^ints and 
Kings Ab points. 

The girls next meet will be held ,\\ 
Moravian College on the 22jid of Septem- 
ber. Our team will go against Widener. 
Susquehanna and Moravian. Cuxxl Luck! 



MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

"' "On Saturday. September 15th. the 
DVC cross country team traveled to Wilkes 
Barre. PA to compete against Wilkes 
College. Kings College and Bloomsburg 
University (a division II school) The 
weather was cool and overcast, but the 
performances by the Aggie Harriers were 
hot. The Aggies crushed Wilkes 19 42 
and Kings 22 35 while narrowly escaping 
with a 28-29 victc^ry over Bloomsburg. 
Leading the way for DVC were Ken Mc- 
Daid and Tom Reynolds who finished 
two seconds apart in third and fourth < 
respectively. Next for the Harriers were 
Al Kruse and Dave Spotts who finished 
m seventh and eighth, only 40 seconds 
behind McDaid and Reynolds. Closing 
out the scoring for the Aggies were Don 
Billet. John Thomson and Dave Riese 
who displaced several Wilkes' and Kings' 
runners to help the Aggies' course. 
Tomorrow the Harriers put their 4-0 
record to the test against Moravian and 
Susquefianna, 



gnKo'- 





©©JkRRTSQSIS'^SlllE®^ (g®flD®g® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 5 

Friday. September 28. 1984 



NOTICE Tilt? opinions t?xpiess«d in any individual articif do not necessarily tei\ec\ the viewpoint of the paper or school. 




HIGHLIGHTS 

OCTOBER CALENDAR 







Mr DiinuT at hisht»^f' 



PARENTS' DAY 

A Successful Dai;! 

Wi'i'ki'iuls l\\ Di'l V'dl lire iisuallv vcrv 
(|iiu'f Ihh.uisi.' most of tlu' stLuk^iit hf^dv 
ijors lionu' Sdtiirdav. the 22n(i u'as a 
vcrv Inisv (lav for all' The dav startinl with 
iH'.uitifiil U'.irm vvt'atlu'r to t^nn't all tlu' 
]). units Most parents (.mu' v'ailv in the 
morning, so tln'V could spend <i v^iiojc 
d<n. uitl) tlu'ir son or daiK]htt'r 

B«?tvvt't'n 9;3() and 11:30. tht> Student 
Ct'iitt'r All F-'urpose F^oom was filled with 
parents talking to the fatuity and admin 
istration The parents were also being 
entiMtained by the bantl and the chorale 



P/iofn /h' Pan Smoker 



in the Student Center Court Yard and in 
the gym. Then at 1 1 :3(). lunch was served 
under a circus-like atmosphere. The 
food was average, but the snow cones 
and popcorn were excellent. 

The day did not stop at lunch because 
the parents were invited to the football 
game. The parents were greeted by the 
Fdoral Society's plant sale and the Hor- 
ticulture Club's apple cider before they 
even entered the gate. The show con- 
tinued when the Aggies took the field to 
defeat Susquehanna in a good contest. 
After the game, the parents were invited 
to eat in the cafe for dinner. 

The whole day was excellent and the 
weatFier was superb, it was a very good 
day to spend some time with our 
parents. Thanks. Mom and Dad! 




Dear Editors 

Filthy Dorms 
+ Angry Students = Trouble 

We all can figure out what this is and 
we all want something done about it Yes, 
filthy dorms (bathrooms and halls) are 
what we angry students are faced with 
and we're not going to take it any more. 

As students at Del Val living here for 
about eight months of our year we know 
that we are entitled to a cleaner living 
area. I live in Goldman and heard many 
guys complaining about the grotesque 
bathrooms and hallways we are faced 
with day in and day out: mold and soap 
scum in the showers, dirty sinks and stalls, 
and tile that has no shine because it is 
covered with soap, toothpaste, and 
overall scum. We know that it's the 
students who cause this but if the 
janitorial service, our "screwed up" ser- 
vice master, will leave our janitors in their 
dorms to do their job. maybe they could 
get something done. I've also heard 
numerous complaints from Berkowitz 
girls and the guys in Samuel. 



As a student at Del Val, \ can't make 
enough complaints along with other stu- 
(.lents. I nwself have been to Mr. Zenkos 
f)ffice numerous times complaining, and 
little or nothing has improved. 1 came 
back to (joldman because it was one of 
the cleanest dorms on campus. I could 
eat off the shower floor last year it was so 
clean, now one can't even walk on it. or 
fall whatever comes first 

My next step is to higher authorities 
unless something is done. DONE RIGHT. 
and DONE AS SOON AS POSSIBLE. 1 
don't feel that these are the healthiest of 
conditions to live with it much longer. 

Sincerely, 
F)isgusted Student. 
Alan Hamann 



Out From Under 
The Editors* Desk: 

It has come to our attention that as the 
semester continues, the mess in the cafe- 
teria grows People let foot lay on the 
table and even worse, their whole tray. 
It's time to straighten up your act. Every- 
one should be old enough and responsible 
enough to take up their trays and not 
leave food on the table. A lot of people 
have to eat in the cafeteria so it is time to 
respect others It would be nice to eat in 
a clean dining hall for once 

Co-editors-in-chief 
Leslie E Blatt 
Paul D Caruso 




Parents and profs in the APR on Parents' Day. Photo b[j: Dan Sr.oker 




Another Day at DVC spent twiddling our thumbs. 



Photo by: Dan Smoker 



Editorial 
Viewpoint 

Another problem that has come to my 
attention is a problem with collecting 
meal numbers at lunch and dinner. If the 
cafeteria management wants a standard 
set of rules as far as collecting everyone's 
numbers, they should take the number 
of every single person who enters the 
cafe without exception. Many times I've 
seen people allowed to pass through 
without their cards. Yet some of my 
friends were not allowed in without their 
cards. Maybe they weren't friertdly 
enough for the meal number taker or 
maybe it's because they are females and 
not males No matter what, a definite 
standard should be set with no excep- 
tiotis After all. it's only fair to everyone. 

Co-Editor-in-chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 



Delaware Valley College 
Award Recipient 

TTie American Polled Hereford Asso- 
ciation has named Delaware Valley Col- 
tege as a 1984 Benchmark Dam Award 
Recipient. This award is for the perform - 
WK^ 0f the Hereford cow Dunwalk Hi 
Society 971 which is owned by D.V.C. 
This year, a total of 680 cows are being 
recognized as Benchmark Dams. 

To qualify for the award: 

1. Cow must have produced at least 
three calves. 

2. Cow must have produced her first calf 
prior to 25 months of age 

3 Cow must have maintained a 365 day 
calving interval 

4. The 205 day weaning weights must be 
in the top 25 percent in the herd. 






CONGRATULATIONS 
To the Class of '88 Officers 

President — Todd Chestnut 

Vice President - Rob Martucci 

Secretary; — John Mertz 

Treasurer — Erroll Patterson 

Senate Representative 
John Seiko 

Social House RepreserHatives 
Vincent Ciulla and Debbi Noonan 

Con)n}ittee RepreserHatwe 
Ray Delaney 

Look for officer close-ups next week. 
I* •••••• • 

This Week on 
Campus 

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 21 

SPORTS GALORE! 

Football (A) vs Moravian at 1:30 pm 

Soccer (A) vs. Albright at 1:00 pm 

Field Hockey (H) vs Wilkes at 1:00 pm 

Volleyball (H) vs. Wilkes at 1:30 pm. 

Men'sCroM Country (A) vs Drexel. Swarth 
more. Philadelphia Textile and Pharmacy at 
2:00 p m 

MONDAY. OCTOBER 1 

Volleyball (A) vs Alvcrnia at 7 00 p.m. 






* TUESDAY. OCTOBER 2 >f 

FieW Hockey (A) vs Philadelphia Textile at 
« 4:00 pm ^. 

^ WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 3 ^ 

Caricature drawings in the Student Center 
^ bbby from 11:00 am to 2:00 p. m , 

THURSDAY. OCTOBER 4 

"^ Field Hockey (A) vs Gwynedd Mercy at ^ 
4:00 pm. 

1^ The movie Victor Victoria starring Julie An W 

drews and Rc^Dert Preston will be seen in the 
^ APR at 8:00 pm ^ 



PUMP WORK STOPPED 
Court Decision Awaited 

Work on the controversial Point Plea- 
sant pumping station is stopped and the 
site is closed and locked . Canal Restora- 
tion by the Department of Environmental 
Resources, with its own picketers due to 
labor problems, is expected to be com- 
pleted in the near future. 

The parties in the court suit have not 
received the typed transcripts of the court 
proceedings and will have 30 days from 
their receipt to file findings of fact, after 
which Judge Isaac S. Garb will decide on 
the case. Both sides have said they will 
appeal if necessary. 

Bucks County and the Neshaminy 
Water Resources Authority are arguing 
to uphold the will of tfie people and stop 
the project. PECO and two Montgomery 
County water authorities are seeking a 
ruling that they can complete the project 
without Bucks. 

In court. PECO officials made it clear 
that they have not yet applied for alter- 
native water sources, even though water 






Dear Aggie, 

Dear Aggie. f 

I'm at wits end. What can I do with a 
"friend" who comes by mv dorm every 
dav. eats all the homemade cookies mv 
mother sent me. drinks all mu chocolatt' 
milk, and then talks to me &\^d my room- 
matt' endlesslv. when we insist we're tru- 
ing to study quietly? To make matters 
worse, he hints around that he likes me. 
but never thinks to offer me a night at 
the movies, or even some of his own 
snacks. I'm getting confusing signals. 
Should I tell this guv off. or should I stick 
it out and hope he |-»ecomt's thoughful of 
nn- and sjrk of mv food? 

Signed. 

Hungry for ah answer 

Dear Hungry. 

If you wait too long you just may starve 
to death. I am not telling you to tell him 
off. but to be forward enough to do the 
asking. If you are interesteci in him let 
him know, if you aren't tell him to leave 
when you want to study, and that your 
food is off limits. Being a proper host 
means you deserve to have invites in 
return Good luck 

Aggie 

Dear Aggie. 

My roommate walks and talks in her 
sleep. Around 3:17 every morning she 
gets up and turns off the alarm clock. 




I'oint Pleasant Pump Site 



from the Delaware will not be available 
by the time the Limerick plant is sched- 
uled to go on-line. The plant would take 
46 million gallons per day and evaporate 
most in cooling. 
The fate of the pump is not yet decided. 

New Dairy Instructor 

Mr. Jerry Myers 

By Bill Rein 

We have a new addition to our faculty 
this year. He is Mr. Jerry Myers, who has 
joined the Dairy Husbandry Department. 
You can find him either teaching Dairy 
Cattle Judging and Evaluation courses, 
or managing operations down at the Dairy 
Farm. 

Ag majors surely remember from fresh- 
man Animal Science that DVC raises 
three dairy cattle breeds: Holstein. Brown 
Swiss, and Ayrshire. Mr. Myers has han- 
dled all three. He hails from Maryland, 
where he was born and raised on his 
parents' Holstein dairy farm. At the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, he earned a Bachelor 
of Science degree in Agriculture and Ex- 
tension Education. His credentials don't 
stop there. A full-fledged dairy man. he 
has currently completed his internship 

This causes me to be late for class every 
day. I am afraid to wake her when she 
does this, and when I confronted her she 
didn't believe me. What should 1 do? 

Signed. * . ;-' 

Dreamer? 

Dear Dreamer?, ^ ^ • / * 

If you know that she gets up every 
night around 3:17 it must mean she 
wakes you up. Just get out of bed and 
turn the alarm on behind her. Sleep 
walking is a result of some type of stress, 
being away at school, or just worrying 
about the first group of exams could be 
the reason. In time she should learn, to 
relax and the walking will stop. In the 
meantime you could also try hiding the 
clock. 



Aggie 



^ro^sword &a/nJl>a/uofi/ 




Photo cotnplinH'iits oj Mr Benin r 



but the will of the people is known. Del 
AWARE has worked untiringly to see 
that the people's wishes are known and 
respected and will continue that work. 
The people have voted that the pump 
should not be built. 



for an MA. in International Administra- 
tion. This included work with the Brown 
Swiss Dairy Cattle Association — in no 
other place but Columbia. South Ameri- 
ca. A fully international background 
would not be complete without some agri- 
cultural knowledge from Norway, where 
Mr. Myers had spent six months with tht: 
International 4-H Youth Exchange. Back 
in the U.S.A.. he covered all Northeast 
States to complete his internship, which f- 
included working with the Ayrshire Dafry'^' 
breed. Mr. Myers was well on his wav to 
a job with DVC! :; ■ ; ; 

What does he have to say about Dela- 
ware Valley College? Mr. Myers says h«? 
chose our school mostly because he | 
"heard of a program offering hands-on 
experience, instead of just traditional 
classroom lecture." More specifically. \w 
enjoys "the nice combination of teaching, 
traveling with the judging team, and 
working with the cattle." 






isy^jxiNi^i 



jn vija 






r? rans^Ui^xp irutH s^ 



SUyi.' JUL-! iitlkfLl 



9. 








ACROSS 


1 Epoch 


,33 Plural of 1 


4 Sire 


.34 Poison 


9 Tennis shot 


,36 Eat (p.: ) 


12 Pave 


37 Jelly 


VA Odor 


:i8 Coat 


14 Mock 


,39 Squeeze 


Ih Adore 


40 Twist 


17. Scan 


41 [Jesk 


19 Aged 


43 Drunk 


20 Cent 


44 Tune m (p f ) 


21 Chore 


46 Alfred 


23 Ban 


49 Mistake 


24 Moray (pi.) 


50 Scary 


27 Some 


.52 Yale 


28 Mister 


5.3 Course 


2*) Pointed missile 


.54 Oddity 


;«) Verb (form of be) 


55 Fish eggs 


;il Plan(pl) 




DOWN 


1 7th letter, (jreek 


26 Bbat 


Alphabet 


28 Sp.«l 


2 Frightened (Early 


29 High card 


Eny) 


.3 1 Relation between 


A Military Depot 


tones on scale 


4 Poet 


.32 Inhabitant (suf ) 


5 Before 


,35 Certifier 


6 Depart 


37 Ditch 


7 Ash 


.39 Senior 


K Lake 


4() Trick 


9 Attorney 


42 Squabble 


10 Cere mother (Gr ) 


43 Hunt 


1 1 . Drone 


44 Morning Moisture 


16 Type. S<^)r1 


45 Ireland Military 


18 Burden 


Org (abbr ) 


20 Indulge 


46 By way of 


21 Cede 


47 Rock Group 


22 Origin 


48 Decrease 


23 Lighter 


5 1 Concerning 


25 Cut back 





National Endowment 
for the Humanities 

Washington. DC. 30506 

Young Scholars Program 

Applications forms now on campus for 
summer research in the Humanities 

Guidelines and application forms for 
the Younger Scholars Program of the 
National Endowment for the Humanities 
are now available for photocopying in 
the Placement Office. The Program will 
award up to 100 grants nationally to stu- 
dents under 21 years of age to conduct 
their own research and writing projects in 
such fields as history, philosophy, and 
the study of literature. Applicants must 
be under 21 years of age throughout the 
entire calendar year in which the applica- 
tion is submitted. They may not have re- 
ceived a bachelor's degree, or expect to 
receive one. within two months of the 
completion of a Younger Scholars grant. 
The application deadline is October 15. 
1984 

Recipients of these awards will receive 
a stipend of $1,8(X) and be expected to 
work full time for nine weeks during the 
summer of 1985. researching and writing 
a humanities scholar. Please note that 
this is not a financial aid program and 
that no academic credit should be sought 
for these projects. 

If guidelines are not available at the 
Placement Office, please write for them 
to: ■ V . .- ;. - ,. .-.. / -_. 

Younger Scholars Guidelines 

Division of General Programs 

Room 420 

National Endowment for the Humanities 

IKK) Pennsylvania Avenue 

Washington. DC. 20506 



CAJ^PUt) CAA/DiQ 








Looking across the railroad tracks to the 

turf plots PUota hv l.mda ( Joocf/o. • 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 





Chris LeFevre goes tor it. 

Photo by Tim Ireland 

WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

By Carolyn Brodhag 

Last Monday, the Lady Aggies faced 
Cedar Crest for the third match of the 
season. The girls came out strong and 
. won the match in three games straight. 
The scores were 15-12, 15-2. and 15-5. 
The win made the girls' record 1-2. 

On Saturday, the team traveled to FDU 
for the first tournament of the season. 
Eight teams competed. Our first game 
was against Marywood College. In a tour- 
]. nament. the matches are played best two 
■ out of three games. Marywood gave the 
girls a great fight but the Aggies came out 
on top. The scores were 18-16 and 
17-15. Next. Del Val faced FDU, It was 
an easy game, and the girls won 15-12 
and 15-0. The final game in the prelimi- 
narys was against Muhlenberg, a team 
which the Aggies face in our regular sea- 
son. They were strong but the girls lost 
the match. 14-16 and 10-15. putting Del 
Val second in the finals. The first game 
was against Moravian . The girls were 
tired and lost the match 12-15 and 5-15 
placing third in the tournament. Coach 
Chivalette was very pleased with how 
the girls played. Everyone did a fine job, 
Chris LeFevre and Sheryl Henry lead in 
attacks. Freshman Sharon Chapman 
also played a nice game. Micheic Heffner 
and Vicki Keener leacFfin sets and Marion 
Alberici helped out everywhere. The girls 
should be happy where they ended up. 
Congratulations. 

The girls' next home game is on Satur- 
day at 1:30 against Wilkes. Come out 
and cheer! 

FROM 
THE SPORTS EDITOR: 

Intramural Leagues 

If you want your intramural team's 
highlights and scores published in Ram 
Pages, drop information off to Duke 
Blessing at Box *515. All information 
must be in my lx)x by 4:00 p.m. Monday 
to be included in that Friday's paper. 



Radaszewski and Russo 

Lead Aggies 

Over Crusaders 

By Duke Blessing 

The Delaware Valley College gridders 
took a giant step in their hopes of recap- 
turing the Middle Atlantic Conference 
championship by defeating a talented Sus- 
quehanna squad on Parents' Day by the 
score of 1.3-10. 

Dan Glowatski opened the scoring 
when he caught a 20-yard touchdown 
pass from Gary Kemberling (6-16-104 
yards) in the first quarter. 

The Crusaders came back with ten se- 
cond quarter points on a Kevin Gorm- 
Icy l-yard touchdown run and a Todd 
McCarthy 30-yard field goal. 

The third quarter was a defensive battle 
with lx)th teams looking strong, especially 
against the run. 

Finally, in the fourth quarter. Joe Ra- 
daszewski gave the Aggies the break they 
needed when he picked off a Jim Wisse 
pass and returned it 44 yards to give the 
Aggies a lead they never relinquished. 

Nick Russo had a superb game for the 
Aggies as he rushed .% times for 157 
yards. He also hauled in a Kemberling 
pass for 41 yards. 

The entire Delaware Valley team was 
t'Xtremelu fired up for the length of the 
game. When the Aggies defense was on 
the fiekl. the players on the sideline 
stood up and shouted "defense" clap 
■clap, "defense" clap - clap. This is the 
tvpe of enthusiasm the Aggies need to 
sustain tomorrow (at Moravian) and for 
the ivinaindei of the season 

Thi' intangible aspect of football is often 
underestimated but in this rase the Ag- 
gies know th«' meaning of 
"togetlierness" 




(laiv Kt'nihcrlnni on f/it' sitt'ak' 

Soccer Team 
Falls to 0-3 

Bv Duke Blessing 

Ihe Aggies were shut out by Muhlen- 
Ix'rg (\>llege last Wednesday 4-0 Scoring 
continues to be a problem for the team as 
tlu'v have been outscored 1^)1 in their 
first tu'o games. 

On Piirents' Day. tin' Aggies were de- 
feated hv Witlener 3 1 after going into 
halftime tied 11 The loss drops the 
team to 3 DVC travels to Albright to 
morrow for a 1:{K) contest in Reading. 




MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

By Ken McDaid 

DVC raised its overall record to 7-0 
(5-0 MAC) last Saturday by dominating 
a quadrangular meet involving Moravian. 
Widener. and Lebanon Valley College. 
The Harriers ran their best team race of 
the season as only 1:21 separated run- 
ners one through five from DVC. This 
strong team effort helped DVC cruise 
past Widener 16-46. Lebanon Valley 
20-42. and Moravian 23-36. Leading 
the way for Del Val were Ken McDaid 
and Tom Reynolds who finished 3rd and 
4th respectively with times of 27:01 and 
27:06. Reynolds had to outduel a runner 
from Moravian at the tape to save his 4th 
place finish. Next for DVC were Dave 
Spotts and Al Krouse who clocked in 6th 
and 7th places. The stars of the meet, 
however, were sophomores Don Billet 
and John Thomson who finished 9th 
and lOth overall and drastically closed 
the gap between themselves and the DVC 
front four. Overall. DVC had six of the 
top ten finishing places Next up for the 
Harriers are Drexel. Philadelphia Textile. 
Philadelphia Pharmacy, and Swarthmore 
tomorrow at Swarthmore. 



WOMEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 

By Linda Bailey 

The women's cross country team had 
an away dual meet which was held at 
Moravian College on Saturday. Septem- 
ber 22nd. Our girls ran against giHs from 
Lebanon Valley College and Moravian 
College. DVC scored 25 points defeating 
L.ebanoti Valley with a score of M points. 
Moravian College defeated DVC with a 
score of 21 points against 33 points. This 
puts our girls at a score of two wins and 
one loss for this season so far, Our next 
meet will be a home meet held Saturday. 
October 6th against Scranton Come 
and cheer us on! 




PIkHo i>i liiui iiiuokcr 



INEPT EAGLES 
Succumb to 49er's 21-9 

By Duke Blessing 

To think that there were actually a 
group of people out in football land this 
vear who thought the Philadelphia Eagles 
stood a chance of playing .500 football in 
1984 is as ridiculous as believing that 
Mondale and "that woman" stand the 
slightest chance to defeat Ronald and 
George in November. 

This ineffectual collection of brawn 
athletes has clustered together to give a 
new meaning to the word "stillborn." 

The Joe Montana-less 49er's domi- 
nated both offensively and defensively. 
Matt Cavanaugh threw against an invisi- 
ble like Eagles secondary for 252 yards 
and three touchdowns. Wendell Tyler 
rushed through and around the defensive 
line for 113 yards on 21 carries. 

Kicker Paul McFadden accounted for 
all the Eagles points with three field goals 
as the rushing game could only muster 
72 yards Ron "Jaws" Jaworski is not to 
blame for this one due to the fact that 
Eagle receivers dropped nine passes. 

Watching the Eagles play last week kind 
of reminded me what it must have been 
like to be a New York Giants fan for so 
long. 

There is one common bond between 
old Giants fans, present Eagle fans, and 
supporters or Walter and his woman 
friend — even though we are cheering 
for guaranteed losers, we must play out 
the string because some day things will 
get better! 



CLUB NEWS 

Agronomy Club 

Our meetings are held at 7:30 p.m. in 
the Student Center Coffeehouse on 
Thursdays. 

The Agronomy Club and the FFA are 
planning a trip together to visit Strohs 
Brewery. Mr. Wolford will be speaking 
on his trip to Egypt sometime in October. 
Further information will be posted at a 
later time. 

New Club on Campus 

The Agri-Business Society, which was 
founded late last semester, is now under- 
way. The club is designed to inform every- 
one interested in what is happening in 
the firms related to Agricultural Business. 
The club plans to make some field 
trips to tour various companies and to 
have monthly guest speakers, which will 
be open for the whole campus to attend. 
The club is new and needs support. If 
interested please feel free to ask one of 
the officers about the club or attend a 
meeting. 

Club Officers are: 

Jeff Middleton — President 

Neil Kratzer — Vice President 

Mark Shoemaker — Treasurer 

Terri Mctzlcr — Secretar\^ 

Bruce Bailey. Dave Hirtle 

ICC. Representatues 

Linda Chiappini. Chet'e Day 

A- Dai; Represer\tatiues 

The next meeting is scheduled for 

Thursday;. October 4 at 7:00 p.m. in 

room 201 in the Student Center. 

Ram Pages Needs You 

NEEDED: Field Hockey player to re- 
port scores 

Ram Pages needs a field hockev player 
to report on all games. All that is required 
is goal scorers and final scores. Drop a 
li'ie to Box ^515 or ^988 if uou are 
interested 

CLASSIFIED 

• HELP WANTED 

Looking to earn extra cash this 

semester? Become our college Travel 

Representative. Enthusiasm to travel 

a must. Excellent business marketing 

majors. 

Call Bruce at 1-800-431-3124 or 

1-914-434-6000 (N.Y, State onlv). 

• Keep on Cutting Hair Salon 

Located next to DVC Appointments 
are not alwavs necessarv Stop in or 
call 348-2225. Discount of $2.(X) with 
ID 

• TYPING (using IBM word processor) 
Term papers, reports, manuscripts, 
etc. 

Pick up and delivery 

Satisfaction guaranteed 

CALL The Keyboard: .3(i2 2111 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief ...... Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor , . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Ed Wengryn. Bob Wecht, 

Jamie Beck. Stephen Persand. 

Linda Bailey. Bill Rein. Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag. Don Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz. Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta. Robert Venezials 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terri Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



Here Are Some Sniglets 

Sniglet — Any word that doesn't appear in the dictionary, hut 
should! 

Bovilexia — The uncontrollable urge to lean out the car window 
and yell ''moo" every time you pass a cow. 

Cheedle — The residue left on one's fingertips after consuming a 
bag of cheetoes. 



Delaware Valley College 
OCTOBER 1984 



FB 


— 


Football 


FH 
S 


_ 


Field Hockey 
Soccer 


VB 
CC 
SC 


= 


Volleyball 
Cross Country 
Student Center 


APR 


= 


All-Purpose Room 



Sunday 


Monday 


Tuesday 


Wednesday 

D 


Thursday 


Friday 


Saturday 


^ 


1 ^ 

Get Set 
For Exams! 

VB (A) vs Alvernia 7pm 


2:::^;;/l,,^ ■,:;-,;:...;,■ 

FH (A) vs. Phila Tex4pm. 


3 

Caricatures 
11-2 p.m., $1.00 
■ Student Center 
Lobby 


4 

MOVIE 

Victor, Victoria 
8 p.m. - APR 

FH (A) vs. Gwynedd Mercy 4 p.m. 


5 


^ YOM KIPPUR 

Antique Car Show 

All Day - APR 

W & MCC (A) vs. Scranton 

S (A) vs. Ursinus 11 a.m. 

FB (A) vs Upsala 

VB (A) Dickinson Invitational 


7 

Antique Car Show 

All Day - APR 

Equestrian Team (A) vs. Rutgers 


^ Columbus Day 

R & R Day 
Enjoy it!! 

NO CLASSES 


9 

i 

VB (H) vs Kings 7pm 


-t /\ Ted Sterenko 

XU 1 1 .«) 1 (K) pm Snack Bar 

Speaker 
• Bruce Keyser 

"Native Azaleas" 
7:30 p.m. — Coffeehouse 

FH (H) vs FDU 3:30 pm 
" S (H) vs Upsala 3:30 pm 


11 

"Be nice to };our 
roommate Da};!'* 

VB (H) vs FDU 6:30 p.m. 


12 • PEP RALLY • 

7:30 p.m. SC 
.,Donut Pickup Afterwards 

HOMFPriMIMr^i— 


•4 rm Parade — 10 a.m. 
XO Doylestowii 

Dance - 9- 1 a.m. APR 

FB (H) vs. Widener 1:30 p.m. 


VB (A) vs Haverford 4 p m 


.; 12:00 noon. v- 
S (H) vs. Kings 11 a.m. 
FH (H) vs. Drew 11 a.m. 


14 

Recover from 
Homecoming Da\; 

Equestrian Team (A) 
vs Lafayette 


15 

FUN WITH FOOD 

7:30 p.m. Cafeteria 

Lecture: 

Relationsliips 

8 p.m. Coffeehouse 

FH (A) vs Widcner 4 p.m 


16. .^^m;:-;.? 

Boss's Day 

"Write home to 
Mom Da\;" ; 

VB (H) vs Swarthmore 4 p.m 


17 

Speaker: Marvin Climer 

"Landscaping for Wildlife" 
7:30 p.m. Coffeehouse 

MOVIE: Splash 

$1.00, 8 p.m., APR 

FH (H) vs Scranton 3:30 p m 
S (H) vs. Ailentown 3:30 p m. 


"^ • PLAY • 

Crimes of the Heart 

presented by 

■ Delaware Valley Regional * 

Theatre Co 

H p m APR 

VB (H) vs. Muhlenberg 7 p m 


19 

• PLAY • 

Crimes of the Heart 
8p,m,APR 


20 ^'"«« o/ ^^^^ 

Hayride 

Band and donuts included! 

■' W& MCC (A) us Albright 
10 30 am 
FH (A) vs. Lycoming 11 am. 
S (A) vs Lycoming 11 am. 


91 FLEA MARKET 

^-■- Parking Lot 8a.m. 
sponsored by RA 's 

Kostamayer 

VS. 

Christian 

DEBATE - APR 


22 


23 

VB(H) vs Widmer 7 p.m. 


2 A End of Mid -Semester 
Marking Period 

Speaker 
Dr. K.H. Christianson 

Da[^ Lilies 
7:30 p.m. Coffeehouse 

S (A) vs FDU 3:00 pm 


25 

VB (A) vs Moravian 4:3() p m 


26 

COFFEEHOUSE 
"Linda Black" 

..9 11 p.m. Coffeehouse 
FREE DONUTS 

FB (A) vs FDU 8 p m 


27 

VIDEO HALLOWEEN 

DANCE 

"Costume Contest" 

CC (A) vs Ailentown 12 noon 
S (A) vs. Drew 2 p.m 


28 

Mother-in-law's 

Equestrian Team (A) vs Princeton 


29 

Pumpkin Carving 

Contest 

Dining Hall 

at Dinner 


30 

• MOVIE • 
Christine 

8 p.m. APR 

S (H) vs Washington 3 p m. 


31 HAPPY 
HALLOWEEN 

'Corn\; Contest^' 
Snack Bar 

S (H) vs Moravian 3 p m 




' Ag. Business Club meets 
Thursday; at 7:00p.m. 

Hespertfulli; submitted for 

{jour approval. 

Carol Brodhag 

(Alias: Ethel Merman) 







NOTICE: The opmions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



Vol. XVIV. No. 6 
Friday. October 12, 1984 



IN THIS ISSUE 

Homecoming ...... ► . . v, Pg. 1 

Letters to the Editor . ................. Pg. 2 

Aggie , pg. 3 

General News Pg. 4 

Club News . »*>,.. . . . . . .»♦.,..... i . . . Pg. 5 

Classified . . , , , . ... pg. 5 

On the Sports Front v . , » • , . i Pg. 6 



SPECIAL EDITION: 

^^A aw w ^ ^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^^^M^^^§fr ^ma 



'-Homecofni^^ 

Aggies Go for More in 841!! 




^tS^ 




"nsa^ 




October 13 to 20, 1984 

celebrates the contributions 

of our colleges and universities 

to American society 

and focuses on the need for 

greater excellence at all 

levels of American education 

because we have the 

future in minds. 



On Wednesday. October 10, the Coun- 
ty Commissioners of Bucks County issued 
a proclamation to Dr. Feldstein and also 
representatives of Bucks County Com- 
munity College, and Philadelphia College 
of the Bible which supported "Higher Edu- 
cation Week" in the county. Our Home- 
coming theme ties in with the slogan of 
National Higher Education Week — "We 
have the future in minds." 




Chuck Fusina, Quarterback of the 
Philadelphia Stars, will serve as Grand 
Marshal of the DVC Homecoming 
Parade. 




Homecoming Queen Candidates 



Photo bv L i Blatt 



Homecoming 
Highlights 

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12 

PEP RALLY - 7:30 P.M. 

This annual event is being held in a new 
location — The Joshua Feldstein Campus 
Court of the Student Center Come on out 
and cheer with the athletes, cheerleaders, 
and band BRUNO! BRUNO! BRUNO! 

The Homecoming Queen will be 
announced. 

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13 

HOMECOMING PARADE - 930 AM, 
The Homecoming Parade begins at 9:30 
a.m. down at the Doylestown Shopping 
Center. It continues up Main Street to the 
Court House and then turns on West Court 
Street to its concluaon at Central Bucks 
West High School 

Come on out to Doylestown and give 
Chuck Fusina, the Grand Marshal of the 
Homecoming Parade, a roaring Aggie 
welcome! 

ALUMNI REGISTRATION - 10:30 AM 
Alumni registration b^ins at 10:30 am. 
All alumni are to re0^er at the Alumni Tent 
by the ^dent Center 

AGGIE TAILGATE BUFFET 
FROM 11:30 AM. to 1:00 PM 
This luncheon buffet will be served in the 
All-Purpose Room erf the Student Center. 
Tickets are available for $5.00. 

SPORTS ACTION 

Women's FieW Hockey vs. Drew University 

11:00 am on Alumni FicW 

Soaer vs. Kii^ College 

11:00 am. on the soccer field 

"Aggie" Football vs Widcner University 

1 30 p.m. at James Work Memori^d Vadium 

Halftime Activities 

— %)ecial Band ftesentation 

— Ct^ees on Parade 

— Homecomirvg Queen Coronaticm 

ALUMNI DINNER DANCE 
FROM 6:00 P M to MIDNIGHT 

The Alumni Dinner Dance will be heW in 
the Student Center. 



HOMECOMING 

By E.D. Wengryn 

Frostbit fingers, numb noses, and glassy 
eyes. If you remember these feelings you 
must have been up all night making your 
homecoming floats and spirit cars. Not to 
worry, just one more night and the pa- 
rade will be here. For many homecoming 
is more than just two nights of work The 
Alumni Office works for months on plan- 
ning the return of DVC graduates. (Yes. 
they are living proof that life goes on after 
DVC or NFS,) Besides the floats many 
clubs work on fund-raisers for homecom- 
ing football game sales. The Floral Society 
paints its pumpkins, the Horticulture Club 
is pressing cider, and A. P.O. was making 
chocolates all week long, in addition to 
their creative expressions of toilet paper 
on wheels (called a float) . 

To alumni, homecoming is more than 
a parade through Doylestown and a foot- 
ball game. To alumni, homecoming is 
just that, coming home. To them, just 
like to the students now. DVC was their 
home And now they return to see the 
old place, the new buildings, and good 
friends of days gone by. Homecoming is 
for memories, for students, and alumni 
and should not be missed by anyone, if 
you don't help a club, go to the parade, 
meet alumni, and get ready for the home- 
coming dance. What is a better way to 
end a week of no sleep as we celebrate 
the return of those that have gone before 
us. For to celebrate is to make memories 
and these times will be remembered on 
the day when you as a graduate will 
return on homecoming. 



• ••••••• 

I This Week on 
* Campus 

^ FRIDAY. OCTOBER 12 

HOMECOMING WEEKEND 
^ A time to wefcome back Alumni! Pep Rally 
in front of the Student Center at 7:30 p. m, 
^ Volteyball (A) vs. Haverford. 4:00 p.m. 



]f SATURDAY. OCTOBER 13 

HOMECOMING DAY! 

Parade in town at 9:30 am. 

Field Hockey (H) vs. Drew. 11:00 a.m. 

Soccer (H) vs. Kings, 11:00 a.m. 

Football (H) vs. Widener, 1:30 p.m. 

Men's and Women's Cross Country (A) 
AUentown lnvitatk>nal, 12:00 noon 

Dance in the APR from 9:00 p.m, to 1: 
a.m. 



3f 



* 
* 
* 






SUNDAY. OCTOBER 14 

Time to recover from the weekend! 

MONDAY. OCTOBER 15 

Back to school as usual, 

FieW Hcxrkey (A) vs, Widener. 4:00 p.m, 

"Fun with Food" In the cafe at 7:30 p,m, 

LECTURE: "Relatkandiips". 8:00 p,m, in 
the D^eehouse. 



-k TUESDAY. OCTOBER 16 

I Volleyball (H) vs, SwMthntKxe, 4:00 p.m, 
-^ Boss's Day! 

"Write Home to Mom and Dad Day!" 

WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 17 

^ Soccer |H) vs. ABentown, 3:30 p.m. 

FieW Hockey (H) vs. Scranton, 3;30 p.m. 

SPEAKER: Marvin Clymer, "Landscaping 
fat Wddltfe" in the Coffeehouse at 7:30 
p,m. 

lOVIE: "Splash", darrtng Tom Hanks and 
arryl Hannah at 8:00 p.m. in the APR. 
Adm^ksn: $1 00 










^ THURSDAY. OCTOBER 18 ^ 

VoUeytaD (H) vs Muhlenberg, 7:00 p.m. 

^ PLAY: tlrimes erf the Heart" at 8:00 p.m. j^ 
^ in the APR. ^ 

-^ ¥ * ¥ 



^ ^ * ^ ^ Tl- 




Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

Something is going on that deserves 
some attention: the public abuse and 
humiliation of ladies on campus by a 
group of DVC "athletes" (I use the term 
loosely) . An athlete at this level of com- 
petition should be both a scholar and a 
gentleman! By scholar I simply mean that 
they should be here to leam and make 
an attempt to do so. A gentleman re^Dects 
the rights and feelings of others. Animals 
react on instinct, not people! Thursday 
night's incident (September 27) in the 
dining hall reminded me of a pack of 
dogs reacting to a bitch in heat! 

It is bad enough that we must witness 
what goes on on campus; but I am em- 
barassed to be a pwirt of an athletic depart- 
ment that would send these "athletes" 
(again, 1 use the term loosely) off campus 
to represent our school all over the state 
and beyond. 

I am not going to point the finger at 
anyone (I think we all know who I'm talk- 
ing about) , but I would like to say that I 
am not speaking of the football team. Al- 
though their ideas of fun are often different 
from ours, and although they do tend to 
get carried away at times, they do not 
make a habit of publicly abusing ladies 
nor causing scenes in the dining hall. 1 
also feel confident that, under the leader- 
ship of coach Al Wilson, they act like 
gentlemen when they leave our school to 
represent us. 

I realize that everyone has the right to 
be here, but when they have fun at the 
exjjense of others, then they are infring- 
ing on the rights of others and should be 
stopped. I do not think that the integrity 
of our athletic department must be sacri 
ficed in order to win a few games! How 
far will this go? What ever happened to 
winning not being the most important 
part of the game? 

I do not know what can be done about 
this, but thought that some attention 
should be focused on it. I know that when 
my dog misbehaves he gets smacked 
with a newspaper. I do not think that 
would work in this case. 

Sincerely, 

An embarassed athlete 

Do you have an opinion? Address re- 
plies to Ram Pages, Box 988. All serious 
replies will be considered for publication. 



/ 



N 



Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

WELCOME BACK ALUMNI! 
We certainly hope that everyone is ex- 
cited for another great Homecoming 
Weekend and are all ready to get involved 
as this year proves to be better than ever. 
The Ram Pages staff has worked quite 
hard to put out this special edition and 
sincerely hop>e that everyone enjoys it as 
well as the entire Homecoming Weekend. 
Paul and 1 extend our thanks and con- 
gratulations to the Ram Pages staff for 
the success of this special edition. 

Co-editors-in-chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
Paul D. Caruso 

Go for More in '84 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

As most of us have noticed, this cam- 
pus is ridiculous on weekends! I wonder 
if the circus is looking for recruits! I know 
for a fact that vandalism is no longer a 
thing of the past. It seems as if no dorm is 
safe from these immature, obnoxious 
people who insist on wrecking things. Not 
only is vandalism a problem, but either 
people have become hard of hearing or 
they just love to yell. There's no reason 
for the excess noise that has been disturb- 
ing my dorm as well as others. Since 
when do radios have to be at full blast to 
enjoy them? Unless some people start 
growing up or enough people tell these 
so called adults to shape up, nothing is 
going to change. I don't know if everyone 
realizes this, but whatever dorm damage 
is done, unless the vandal is identified, 
the dorm pays for it. Since most of the 
damage done is done by guys, I think its 
time we girls pulled together to straighten 
this mess out. Remember — nothing will 
change until we want it to. 

Kathy McNamara 



EDITORIAL VIEWPOINT 

After talking with Mr. Moyer and Mr. 
Kline in the cafeteria about the meal ticket 
number policy, 1 feel that there is only 
one solution. Everyone should carry their 
student l.D.'s with them at all times. This 
should solve all problems as far as collect- 
ing meal ticket numbers. On the back of 
our l.D.'s, it states that all students must 
carry the ID. cards with us at all times. 
Please follow my suggestion and things 
can and will run more smoothly in the 
cafeteria. 

Co-editor-in-chief 
\ Leslie E. Blatt 



CAMPUS CA^/ OiO 




PHcrrcxr-i^Ame'l? 








LAUNDRY ROOM 

Change Machine Problems 
Have They Been Resolved? 

By Bill Rein 

There have been consistent complaints 
about the conditions of the college laun- 
dry rooms and the lone change machine. 
By now, probably everyone has heard 
something like, "What happened to the 
Ulman basement laundry?" . . . "There 
are never enough working dfyers." . . . 
"The only time everybody has room in 
their schedules to do laundry is the only 
time that I can do laundry!" These words 
are usually followed by ". . . and when 
you need change for wash, you go all 
the way to the Student Center, and the 
change machine is broken." 

In our usual investigative style. Ram 
Pages decided to look into the situation, 
and find what was on the other side of 
the coin. 

In an interview with Student Services 
Dean Lionel Adelson, I thought we'd get 
the facts. This apparently had been the 
first time the situation had been presented 
to him. Mr. Adelson was immediately on 
the phone. 

First, the dean put a call into Mainte- 
nance. We learned that the Ulman base- 
ment lights were apparently pulled down 
from the ceiling by some students; but 
they now were in full operation. Could 
this have caused some on campus to think 
DVC consisted of only one laundry 
room — of only six washers and six dryers 
— under Segal Hall? Maybe. Anyway. 
it's now safe to go down and do your 
wash in the wee hours of the morning, 
and beat the rush! 

But is it? Maintenance had said that Ul- 
man was in full operation. Surely they 
did not mean that all washers and dryers 
were in order. Trying to keep well in- 
formed of this situation was indeed diffi- 
cult. In reading the Student Government 
Minutes of that same Monday, one would 
find different news. Under the heading 
"Old Business," next to a frowning face, 
was the note: "The laundry room in Ul- 
man Hall is still a disgrace . . . and I am 
Informed that three dryers were broken 
. . ." Yes, as of Monday, a week later, 
there were still at least two dryers with 
"Out of Order" signs on them. It seems 
that no one knows the problem exists; 
please report this type of problem to Resi- 
dences Life! Maybe some action will be 
taken. 

Ignoring the fact that there are bound 
to be broken machines, the need for even 
more laundry machines was addressed. 
Dean Adelson explained that, "When 
the Student Center was built last year. 

The Alumni Office & 
The Alumni Association 

By Jamie Beck 

The Alumni Office sponsors Homec- 
coming and a lot more . They coordinate 
and publish Green and Gold Horizons 
sent to all the Alumni. They sponsor 
scholarships to freshmen . This year they 
sponsored two such scholarships, each 
for fifteen hundred dollars. The Alumni 
attend "College Night" to represent the 
college. 

The Alumni Association donates mon- 
ey, shrubery, rooms of buildings, etc. 
They also give presents to graduating 
seniors. This year they gave the seniors a 
wallet-size copy of their diploma. 

The office has six thousand known ad- 
dresses for alumni of the college. The 
alumni are from 49 out of 50 states and 
20 foreign countries. The Association 
has 40 members and five student repre- 
sentatives. They do activities together. 
Each year, they contribute $150,000 to 
200,0(X) both individually and as a group. 

Mr. Trainer and Dr. Feldstein travel to 
viat alumni in various F>arts of the country. 
They have visited Chicago, Dallas, and 
Los Angeles, where they have DVC alum- 
nus clubs. These clubs procure money 
for the college. This November, Dr. Feld- 
stein will be going to Florida to visit alum- 
ni living there . 



more room was provided by Segal Hall. 
We decided that this provided an oppor- 
tunity for another laundry room whteh 
would double our capacity." And you 
thought 12 washers and 12 dryers (when 
working) was not enough for our school? 

What about the ongoing change ma- 
chine hassles? Dean Adelson called Mr. 
Decker, whose responsibilities in the Stu- 
dent Center include all vending machines 
contained within its walls. 

We learned that, once again, the 
change machine "broke down" — yet, 
this time it was over the weekend, and it 
had just been "debugged" Friday! Why 
does it keep breaking down? This change 
machine has a modern fail-safe mechan- 
ism, which automatically shuts it down — 
when someone tries to get something for 
nothing. It is therefore never really 
"broken," just keeping us from being 
"ripped off." 

Another look at the old Student Gov- 
ernment Minutes yielded a wealth of in- 
formation pertaining to how long this has 
been going on. In the September 17 Min- 
utes, under the "Good of the Order" 
heading, it is stated that: "It seems that 
the change machine in the Student Center 
is broken down too often ..." Dean Adel- 
son explained that, "the change machine 
belongs to the company providing most, . 
if not all, vending machines on campus 
— Blue Ribbon . If anyone tries to use a 
bogus bill, it electronically shuts down." It 
was starting to concern the school that 
"Blue Ribbon may have to pull it because 
they keep coming out to repair it." At this 
time. Blue Ribbon had not yet complained 
about it, he said. 

In fact. Blue Ribbon provided us with 
a change machine as a sort of "favor," 
because we needed one last year to re- 
place the much-abused "antique" owned 
by the Student Government, noted Mr, 
Adelson. Old habits never really die; the 
old one was quickly rolled away after it 
accepted a xerox of a dollar bill! " 

"We'd like to get another change ma- : 
chine," concluded the dean; but the ques- 
tion remained: would a more convenient 
yet unsupervised machine be "challenged" 
by one student to the detriment of the 
entire campus? 

Well, the answer to that question may 
have come from the latest Student Gov- 
ernment meeting. Under the heading 
"New Business" the minutes explain that, 
"We have a NEW change machine on 
the way. Student Government will own 
and operate it. Its location will be in the : 
security office. Anyone caught tamper- 
ing with this machine will suffer the conse- 
quences. We will be watching it very close- 
ly. Let's not abuse this "convenience!" 



Mr. Trainer says, "The main purpose 
of the Alumni Association and the Alum- 
ni Office is to promote friendship and 
goodwill among the alumni but more im- 
portantly provide support for the Alma 
Mater." He also wants the office to be a 
fundraising as well as a friendraising place. 

The Student's Psalm 

The professor is my quizmaster. 

1 shall not flunk. 
He maketh me to enter the 

examination room. 
He leadeth me to an alternate seat. 
He restoreth my fears. 
He leadeth me into a deep problem 

for the grade's sake. 
Yea, though I know not the answers 

to the question. 
The class average comforts me. 
I prepare my answers before me 

in the presence of my proctors. 
He anointeth my head with figures. 

My time runneth out. 
Surely grades and bluebooks will folbw me 

all the days of my life. 
And I will dwell in this university forever. 
Amen 

submitted by Dr Richard C. Ziemer 
from a Penn St<Ue publication 



A LEGEND LIVES ON 

By Bob Wecht 

At the tender age of fourteen Ernest 
Pumcll came to work as a janitor at Dela- 
ware Valley College (then known as the 
National Farni School) in 1910. Although 
his family home is in Baltimore, he and 
another man left to find work. Del Val 
hasn't been the same since. 

Emcst was bom May 10, 1895. He was 
the sixth of six children and reared in a 
Methodist environment. The love of na- 
ture has always been with him and even 
after eighty-nine years he still breeds tropi- 
cal fish and parakeets. 

Mr, Purncll's earliest experiences here 
on campus included not only janitorial 
responsibilities but chauffer duties for Del 
Val's founder. Rabbi Joseph Krauskopf . 
"Dr. Rabbi" as he is remembered, always 




brings fond memories to this local college 
legend. 

"I always made sure Segal Hall was 
nice and warm for him (Rabbi Krauskopf) 
. . . years ago coal was used instead of oil, 
so I set my alarm and was there every 
morning." 

While vwrking at Del Val Eme^ was 
rudely inten'upted by WorW War I. He 
served as a Private 1st class in Gjmpany 
D, 333rd Service Battalion, Q.M.C. train- 
ing and fighting both occurred overseas. 
"Hell ail the way through, but any sacrifice 
for America was worth it." His discharge 
papers hang proudly in his room. 

At one point, Ernest was moonlighting 
in a restaurant near the college to help 
pay for car expenses. One night. Presi- 
dent Theodore Roosevelt came to dinner 
and Purnell was chosen to wait on him. 
Roosevelt was so taken by Ernest that he 
wanted to bring him back to Washington 
to work in the White House. Luckily for 
the college the President's offer was 
declined. 

When asked how the studente and fac- 
ulty of today are different from those in 
the school's beginnings, it was made quite 
clear that attitudes have changed. "In the 
Farm School people were like brothers, 
but today many think they are higher up 
and better people — not equals." 

"The great man who put us on this 
earth didn't want people to be different 
from each other — just equal . . . there is 
bad in all races, what religion doesn't 
matter — we were given brains to be the 
best we can and to be smart enough to 
love our neighbors." Why can't people 
see the truth? 

If you don't know where to find Mr. 
Pumell, all you need to do is check out 
the second floor of the Alumni House. Er- 
nest will be the man with a cigar in his 
mouth. Next time you have the opportu- 
nity, stop and have a chat . . . you won't 
be sorry you did! 



Autumn Has Arrived 



Artwork by: Monica Etzweiler 




ITCHING 

for Something to Do? 

Then save your pennies and get ready 
for Delaware Valley College's second an- 
nual FLEA MARKET! it will be held in 
the student parking lot on Sunday, Octo- 
ber 21, between 8:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. 

Vendors throughout the region will be 
here to peddle their wares. Come on out 
for an enjoyable Sunday afternoon . . . 
and to get an early start on your holiday 
shopping! 

Any student or club interested in ob- 
taining a space should contact the Resi- 
dence Life Office at yur earliest conven- 
ience (special discount rates for student 
oi^anizations) . Spaces are allotted on a 
first-come, first-serve basis. 

Look for more information in next 
week's Ram Pages. 

Central Bucks East 

High School Band 

& Parents Association Presents 

an Evening with Maynard Ferguson 

The Central Bucks area will entertained 
# Sunday evening, October 28, 1984 at 
8:00 p.m. when jazz trumpetist Maynard 
Ferguson and his jazz ensemble appear 
at the Central Bucks East High School, 
Holicong and Anderson Roads, Bucking- 
ham, PA. 

Ferguson and his band of outstanding 
young musicians are known for their 
high enci^ and fast paced performances. 
He has surrounded himself with exciting, 
youthful players, and his band has 
always been a strong training ground for 
instrumentalists with talent. 

Ferguson is known to give his audiences 
just about everything from rock to opera. 
His musical world and repertoire includes 
pop tunes, movie sound tracks such as 
the theme from the movie, Rocki;, con- 
temporary rhythms as well as his great 
jazz pieces. 

Tickets are on sale at Kenny's News 
Agency, 17 West Main Street, Doyles- 
town; McCroskey's Music, 325 South 
Main Street, Doylestown; DeVoe Music 
Store, 51 East Main Street, Lansdale; 
Zapfs Music, 5429 North 5th Street. 
Philadelphia; Zapfs Music, Baederwood 
Shopping Center, Rydal Road, Jenkin- 
town at $10.00 and will also be available 
at the door for $12.50. 

Additional information can be obtained 
by calling 794-7481 or 345-0618. For 
more information contact: Ann Shultes, 
99 Elfman Drive, Doylestown, PA 18901, 
345-0618. 



Scholarship 
Winners 

By ED. Wengryn 

On Sunday, September 30, four Del 
Val students were awarded $500.00 dol- 
lar FTD District 3-B scholarships. The 
checks in their names are to further their 
education. The winners. Leslie Blatt, 
Carolyn Brodhag, Sue Nord, and Tracy 
Edwards received their scholarships dur- 
ing the District 3-B Design School and 
Trade Fair. 

The District 3-B Design School and 
Trade Fair consists of local fforists, whole- 
salers, growers, and suppliers. One of 
the better design schools in the country. 
3-B this year had designers from Texas, 



• GRAND OPENING • 

The NEW Nonalcohol Campus Pub's 
HALLOWEEN GALA 

Wednesday, October 31st 
9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 

See the Snack Bar transformed to a Pub! 

No cover charge 

Live D.J. — Dance all night long! 

Just 50C a drink 

Munchies on all tables 

EVERYONE WELCOME WFTH ID. 

The Great? Debate 

By E.D. Wengryn 

On Sunday night President Ronald 
Reagan and candidate Walter Mondale 
went head to head in the first of their two 
televised debates. Both candidates started 
off nervously, but it was Mr. Mondale 
who got over it first. To many, Mondale's 
performance was a surprise, as President 
Reagan did not shape up until about half 
way through the debate. He was nervous, 
stuttering, and ill at ease up to that point. 
Mr. Mondale took advantage of the Pres- 
ident's manner as he operated smoothly 
and easily, using the time to make his 
points, while the President worked on try- 
ing to Improve his style. 

The candkiates were asked a series of 
domestic questions on proposed budgets 
and deficit reduction; it was here where 
the Presidetit looked strong as he prom- 
ised that he will "never" seek to cut Social 
Security benefits (though he did in 1981 
want a 25% cut that the Congress refused 
to pass, as Mr. Mondale later pointed 
out, showing himself as the stronger can- 
didate.) The other good point of President 
Reagan was Mondale's proposed tax in- 
creases. Mondale was again showing him- 
self as the stronger candidate by saying it 
was a plan, and one that would work to 
reduce the deficits, that Mr. Reagan 
believes will disappear like magic. Mon- 
dale was ageiin stronger than the President 
when it came to the closing statements. 
Are we better off now than we were four 
years ago? Mr. Mondale took that ques- 
tion further by asking about our future: 
Will we be better off in the upcoming 
years, and what future will it leave for 
our children? To many is was clear that 
Walter Mondale won the debate. Whether 
it helps his campaign only time will tell, 
along with the Bush - Ferraro debate on 
Thursday. 

West Virginia, Boston, and Washington 
DC, as well as kx:al florets from Reading, 
Pa. and Somerset, N.J. The creations 
designed were truly amazing, some stand- 
ing three feet tall. Others were as small as 
a shoe. The designers create arrange- 
ments for two hour stretches, take half 
hour breaks, and then return again. The 
themes for most of the work dealt with 
Christmas, as the Trade Fair deals with 
selling Christmas items, such as con- 
tainers, dishes, props, candles, and 
other supplies. Other events include door 
decorations; this year a DVC team of 
students won first place for their door 
design, and that was done competing 
against professional floral designers. 
Once again, congratulations to all, and 
thanks to the designers for some A-Day 
ideas. 




FTD Scholarship Winners 

PhoU3 Compliment of Edna N. Bkm 



ipppppjuyyiip^ 



IW 




Dear Aggie, 

Dear Aggie, 

What do you do when people who 
you don't do anything wrong to stick 
their noses up at you? And what do you 
do when they act disgusted at you when 
you are in their presence? Should I let 
this behavior bother me? 

I know that you can't be friends to 
everyone and have them all like you 
back, but it hurts when people treat me 
this way. Do you think I'm just being self- 
conscious about this? Aggie, tell me what 
1 can do. 

Signed 

Hurt by Ignorance 

Dear Hurt by Ignorance, , . . . 

If someone misunderstands you or 
your personality due to a physical prob- 
lem, then you are hurt by ignorance. In 
your letter I received no information 
along this line so I will assume that you 
have no such problem. What is hurting 
your feelings is the lack of adultness in 
these other jDeople. Some people do not 
feel comfortable with others unless they 
find a fault in the other (i.e. he has a big 
nose), once people find a fault they can 
usually get along fine. But when some- 
pne has no visible fault, people react by 
being or playing "I am better than you," 
thus the snobby attitudes. Their per- 
sonality feel threatened because of their 
own insecurities. If these so called friends 
persist in treating you so, look for new 
ones, their opinion is not the final 
judgment. 

- / Aggie 




"Dr. Elson" 

An Interview with History 

By Jean Meyer 

The other day, I was very fortunate to 
have a talk with Dr. Elson. For the stu- 
dents who do not know Dr. Elson, you 
are missing a great deal! 




Caricatures done DVC style! 

Photo by. Stephen Persaud 



Dear Aggie, 

After being hurt several times by mem- 
bers of the opposite sex, I am very hesi- 
tant not only in asking girls out, but just 
general conversation feels somewhat un- 
comfortable. My problem is that I met a 
girl in the beginning of the year that I 
could really fall for but because of my 
feelings towards girls now, I've only talked 
to her once. I'd like to ask her out but am 
afraid of being hurt. What do I do? 

Bashful 

Dear Bashful, 

Life is a game and full of risks. And it is 
better to have loved and lost than to 
never have loved at all. All of this may 
sound corny but it is true. You have taken 
your inner pain and started to use it as an 
excuse for not seeing or asking girls out. 
My suggestion to you is A) ask her out 
yourself, tell her you like her, and go 
from there or B) talk to some of her 
friends and get together with her through 
channels. In most cases, plan A works 
best. And remember no is only a two let- 
ter word. 

Aggie §> 



Dr. Elson is a part-time faculty member 
who works in the chemistry department. 
He helps tutor the freshmen in chemis- 
try. He has been teaching at the college 
since 1946. 

Dr. Elson is very much a part of the 
college. He attended the old school (Na- 
tional Farm School) . After attending the 
old school, he went to Rutgers University 
to major in science. After graduating, he 
worked for the U.S. Department of Agri- 
culture until 1943. He then entered the 
Navy to become a full lieutenant. When 
the war was over, Dr. Elson came back 
to the college to teach. He came back to 
help the old school transfer over to what 
we know as Del Val. 

Dr. Elson has seen many changes in his 
lifetime. When asked what was the biggest 
difference between the old school and 
the college his response was; "Students 
now are not required to do physical 
work." In the days of the old school, one 
half of the students would work on the 
farm full time and the other half would 
go to school. Then after six weeks, the 
students would switch jobs. All of the stu- 
dents were required to work in each area 
of the farm. They only had one month 
off from class. The students would work 
during the summer months on the farm. 
Graduation was in late March, so the stu- 
dents could be hired in time for the spring 
plantings. 

Dr. Elson has seen many changes in 
agriculture. When he was in school, they 
used hand labor methods. Today, agri- 
culture has become modern and more 
technical. There is now more for the stu- 
dents to leam. 

Dr. Elson has years of experience and 
he is very happy to share them with the 
students. He will continue to teach the 
students. Dr. Elson is a big part of Del 
Val's future and history. As he says, "An 
interview with me, is an interview with 
h'*^ory." Dr. Elson will always be a legend 
in his own time! 



CARRY- CATCHERS 

On Wednesday, October 3, students 
had the opportunity to be caricatured in 
the Student Center Lobby. There was a 
choice of cither a Joe Aronson basic black 
and white fek tip on transparency, or your 
profile could be sketched and then water- 
colored with a miniature body attached! 

For one dollar you could cither wait in 
a line for the color sketch, or settle for a 
bare bones black and white profile. Most 
who offered their best sides to the artists 
seemed to prefer the former, which was 
of course much more detailed for the 
money. Some who attended mentioned 
^hat last year's artists seemed to offer a litr 
tie more. Overall, everyone was none- 
theless pleased. 




"Landscaping for Wildlife" 
• ; Marvin Clymcr 

Victor, Victoria 
A REVIEW 

The highly entertaining movie, i/ktor, 
Victoria played for free in the All-Purpose 
Room last Thursday night. From the looks 
of the small crowd who showed up, either 
people are finding the seating too uncom- 
fortable to sit through another movie, or 
they've already seen it, or they don't know 
a bargain! 

A Blake Edwards movie, Victor, Vic- 
toria had its terrific moments of comedy. 
That doesn't teO the whole story, however. 
The film had a good story, good acting, 
and real life feeling. 

The story begins in 1934; Paris. Victoria 
Grant (Julie Andrews) is a British singer 
with an opera-quality voice that shatters 
champagne glasses Ella Fitzgerald-style. 
She is actually starving; she meets Car- 
roll Todd (Robert Preston) , a gay enter- 
tainer recently thrown out of a nightclub 
for causing a riot. "Toddy" gets here to 
try a different approach after Victoria, 
wearing some dry men's clothing, punches 
out his ex-boyfriend. Her entertainment 
career takes off as he plays a man, Victor 
(a.k.a. Count Gradzin^y of Poland) play- 
ing a woman! 

Difficulties arise when she meets King 
Marshall (James Gamer) who finds her 
(him) too good to be true. Both Victoria 
and Marshall fall in love, but Marshall 
doesn't like people thinking he's gay for 
loving a man; and Victoria begins to ex- 
perience trouble covering up her feelings 
as a woman — losing her identity in a 
"crazy world." 

The serious backdrop is covered with 
much lighter feeling than this suggests. 
Alex Karras plays King Marshall's body- 
guard who blunders through the movie 
getting less respect than "King" himself. 
King's dipsy blonde ex -girlfriend also gets 
no respect — and doesn't forget it when 
he actually puts soap in her mouth and 
ships her back to America! Also, if you've 
ever seen a Pink Panther movie you can- 
not help but catch a Jacques Clouseau- 
type private investigator hired to find out 
if Victor is really a woman. 

The best, most entertaining scene, 
however, is probably at the end of the 
movie. Toddy (Robert Preston) substi- 
tutes for Victor as Victoria — playing a 
woman with the grace and womanly 
beauty of a rhinocerous! 



Error in Print 

There is an error in the Cktober calen- 
dar. On Saturday, October 13, the parade 
begins at 9:30 a.m., not 10.00 a.m 
Sorry! 

Ram Pages 



FALL GARDENING 
LECTURES SCHEDULED 

The Ornamental Horticulture Depart- 
ment of Delaware Valley College and the 
Doylcstown Nature Club are again co- 
sponsoring a series of three lectures illus- 
trated with slides. 

These programs are open to the public, 
students, faculty, and administration. 
They will be held in the Coffeehouse, se- 
cond floor of the Student Center. Admis- 
sion is free. The lectures will begin at 7:30 
p.m. Refreshments will be served follow- 
ing the programs. 

LECTURE II 

October 17 — Wednesday - 7:30 P.M. 

Lar}dscaping for Wildlife 

by Marvin Clymer 

Mr. Clymer grew up in Bryn Athyn. 
He graduated from Penn State in 1974 
with a B.S. in Recreation and Parks. For 
the next eight years he was the staff 
naturalist with the Pennypack Watershed 
Association. In June 1983, he left there 
to pursue a free lance career as speaker, 
photographer, and writer. He is now pre- 
senting many entertaining and informa- 
flve programs about nature and the en- 
vironment to many different audiences. 

LECTURE III 

October 24 - Wednesday - 7:30 P.M. 

Dai;lilies 

by Dr. K.H. Christiansen 

Dr. Christiansen is a surgeon by pro- 
fession and also a daylily lover. He has 
been president of the Delaware Valley 
.DayWy Society for the past seven years. 
During this time, membership has grown 
from tvventy-four families to over twc 
hundred families. He also has a nursery 
where he grows and sells about 800 day 
lily cultivars. 




Two on the Town 

By E.D. Wengryn 

Dateline September 27, 198* 

Location The Ravei 

On the right hand side 
as \^ou enter New Hope 

To celebrate the birthday of Ram Page'. 
illustrious co-editor, Leslie Blatt, this re 
porter decided to treat her to real food 
Upon our arrival and being seated at ou 
table, a night of fun and food began. 

The staff of the Raven take their worl 
very seriously. Besides food, atmosphere 
is of the utmost consideration. Though 
looking like a motel on the outside, a< 
you enter you are pushed through time 
to a late 18th century plush sitting room 
— done in dark woods and red materials. 
The dining room, small, (reservations 
are suggested) yet elegant, looks out over 
a brick terrace and garden. The menu 
(handwritten on a clipboard) is placed by 
the table while your drinks are being 
made. Leslie started with spinach salad 
and moved to Australian Pork with apri- 
cots and ended with cheesecake (with 
hazelnut crust) and cranberry topping. I 
started with tomato dill soup and moved 
on to Veal Chop with Sweetbreads Dijon 
and ended with brandied strawberries 
with chocolate and vanilla cream. Both 
meals were served with glazed carrots, 
buttered zuccini, boiled red potatoes, 
and fresh-baked bread. As the food was 
served and the sun set, the lamps on the 
tables were lighted and the house lights 
dimmed while outside the garden lights 
created a definitely romantic atmc»phere! 
The price of dinner was under $50.00 
with tip; the place is highly recommend- 
ed, just avoid the bar and don't laugh at 
too many of the other customers. And, if 
I remember corr«:tly, didn't you people 
have ice aeam sundaes that night? (a 
mild revenge). 



APO SCAVENGER HUNT 

On Friday, October 26. Alpha Phi 
Ome^ is going to give everyone a chance 
to make some money, with an old-fash- 
ioned scavenger hunt beginning at 8:00 
and ending when the first complete lists 
are in. There are two groups, individual 
and team /club. A $5.00 entrance fee 
will be charged for clubs (teams of four 
people) arid $1.00 entrance fee for indi- 
viduals. The monies will then be split 
50/50 among the winners; kx>k for details 
or sign ups and rules coming in Ram 
Pages. The more who enter the more 
money to win. 

YEARBOOK 
: PICTURE 
SCHEDULE 

All yearbook picture times for students 
are scheduled for Tuesday, October 16. 
All yearbook picture times for clubs are 
scheduled for Wednesday, October 17. 

FRESHMEN GROUPS 



lA-lB-lC 


9:00 


LoWjyofS.C. 


2A2B-2C 


9:20 


In front of S.C. 


3A-3B-3C 


9:40 


in front of Gym 


4A 4B-4C 


10:00 


Steps of Post Office 


5A5B5C 


10:20 


Steps of Library 


6A6B-6C 


10:40 


Steps of Ag. BIdg. 


SOPHOMORE MAJORS 


Dairy 


11:00 


Steps of Chapel 


Orn Hort 


11:15 


Steps between 
Ag. & Mandcll 


Animal Husb 


11:30 


Mandell Steps 


Agronomy 


11:45 


Mandell Steps 


Chemistry 


12:00 


Mandell Lobby 


Horticulture 


12:15 


Outside of Laskcr 


Business 


12:30 


Lasker Lobby 


Biology 


12:45 


Flagpole in front 
of Alman 


Food Industry 


1:00 


Admissions Steps 


JUNIOR MAJORS 


Biology 


1:15 


Gazebo at Leke Archer 


Ottry 


1:30 


Lake Archer 


Animal Husb. 


1:45 


Ag Mach BIdg. 


Horticulture 


2:00 


Horticulture BIdg 


Orn Hort.. 


2:15 


Horticulture BIdg 


Agronomy 


2:30 


Railroad Station 


Food Industry 


2:45 


Greenhouse 


Chemistry 


3:00 


Behind Library 


Business 


3; 15. 


Eisner Hall 




CLUBS 


Agronorny 


9:00 


In front of S C. 


Gleaner 


9:15 


Lounge *2. S.C. 


Delta tau Alpha 


9:30 


Lounge *1. S.C. 


Alpha Phi Omega 9:45 


Gym Court 


Adventure 


10:00 


Steps of Post Office 


Investment 


10:15 


Steps of Library 


Landscape Nur. 


10:30 


Behind Library 


Model Railroad 


10:45 


Railroad Station 


Soil Judging 


11:00 


Mandell (fron^ . 


Ski 


11:15 


Mandell Ldbhy 


WDVC 


11:30 


Steps of Chapel 


Photo Society 


11:45 


Steps between 
Ag & Mandell 


4-H 


12:00 


Steps of Ag. BIdg 


Biology 


12:15 


Lasker Steps 


Agribusiness 


12:30 


Lasker Lobby 


Hillcl Society 


12:45 


Admissions Steps 


Horticulture 


1:00 


Gazebo at Lake Archer 


Meats Society 


1:15 


Mandell Steps 


Bandards 


1:30 


Steps of Chapel 



All other clubs and societies will have 
their pictures taken at their regularly 
scheduled meetings. All presidents of 
clubs should inform the yearbook. Box 
*981 of their meetings, dates, times, and 
places. 



Evening Snack Bar 
Coupon Special 

Thursdai;, October 18 
5:30 to 9:00 P.M. 

Cheese Steak with Sauce 

and Medium Soda 

$1.60 

One Coupon per Customer 



Placement Office Interviews 
for Week of October 15 

Tuesday, October 16 

UPS 

Group interview, 2:00 - 2:30 P.M. 

Individual 10 minute interviews 

2:40 - 4:00 P.M. 

Wednesday, October 17 
Parker Interior Plantscape 
Individual interviews 
9:00 - 4:00 P.M. 

Thursday, October 18 
Foliage Plant Systems 
Individual interviews 
First interview starts 4:00 P.M. 
goes back to 9:00 A.M. 

COME TO THE PLACEMENT OFFICE 
TO SIGN-UP 



Aggie Wrestlers 
Streak to the Top 

By Dan Smoker 

With 38 straight dual meet victories, 
setting a Division III record, the Aggies* 
wrestling team outlook is bright for the 
84-85 season. DVC took second place 
last year with a record of si 2-0, missing 
first place in the overall points total by V2 
point to Lycoming College. 

Coach Bob Marshall, who has been with 
DVC for 10 years, has an impressive 
128-24 record. "We didn't win the MAC 
last year because we didn't have wrestlers 
at the right weight." said Marshall. "This 
year we're pretty inexperienced, and I 
can see the possibility of six freshmen in 
the lineup." 

Members by Weight 

118: Freshman, Tim Zacngle looks to 
have the starting spot. Fighting 
Zaengle for his position are Tim 
Fitzgerald and Dave Gibson. 

126: Dan Canale, a returning Ail-Ameri- 
can and MAC champion. 

134: Steve Canale. who together with 
his twin brother Dan combined their 
records last year for an impressive 
31-1 total. 

142: Senior. Kevin Stout who has plenty 
of competition at his weight from 
Dan Porter. Brad Wise, and fresh- 
man Loren Richter. This will be 
Stout's first varsity starting season. 

150: Senior Brad Hershey. also with his 
first varsity starting season, has 
pressure from junior Bob Ekhelm 
and freshman Tracy Snyder. 

158: Freshman Tom Long and junior 
and Drew Brophy are battling it out. but 
167: it looks like Long will wrestle at 158 
and Brophy at 167. Other compe- 
tition at 158 could be senior Fred 
Jones or T. Snyder. 

177: Sophomore Bob Branch looks to 
be in command of this slot. 

190: Junior Dan DePretis has to look for 
plenty of competition from fresh- 
man Vince Bedesem. 

HWT: Sophomores Shawn McGrath 
and Chuck Hieber look to be doing the 
heavyweight honors this year again . Mc- 
Grath and Hieber shared the spot last 
year, but they have some competition 
coming their way from freshmen Len 
Resato and Steve Redichek. who finished 
fifth in the State High School Champion- 
ships last year. 

"Some major factors could be the loss 
of Tony Tarsi (134), Troy Marshall (142). 
Mark Sand (150), and Bruce Stajnrajh 
(158),' commented Marshall. "Lycom- 
ing has a lot of wrestlers back and they 
look strong. Gettysburg, Ursinus, and 
Moravian also look pretty good this year, 
but I'm looking forward to strong perfor- 
mances from the Canale brothers. Stout, 
and Hershey." 




Inside of St. Jude's Roman Catholic 
Church at Chalfont. 

Photo by: Leslie E. Blatt 



**• 



. -Padres Complete 
Three Game Comeback 
Against Cubs 

By Duke Blessing 

After losing the first two games in Chi- 
cago and being outscored 17-2 in the 
process, the San Diego Padres became 
the first National League team to over* 
come a 2-0 deficit in the championship 
series by storming back to win three straight 
at their Jack Murphy Stadium home. 

In game five. Leon Durham hit a two-; 
run homer and Jody Davis added a solo 
shot to give the Cubs a 3-0 lead, a margin 
that would last until the sixth.^;./^ 

Probable National League Cy Young 
Winner Rick Sutcliffe looked dominating 
until the sixth inning when, egged on by 
the awesome ear-piercing power of the 
home crowd , the Padres scored two runs 
in the inning and then erupted for four 
more in the seventh to snatch a 6-3 vic- 
tory and win their first National League 
pennant. 

Steve Garvey was named M.V.P. for 
the Championship Series as he batted 
.400 (8-20) including four hits and a 
game winning homer in game four. Tony 
Gwynn and Alan Wiggins proved to be a 
potent one-two punch as they combined 
for 13 hits and scored 10 runs during the 
series. 

To defeat the Tigers, the Padres will 
need superb performances from Garvey, 
Gwynn. Wiggins, and Terry Kennedy. 

If you are a Padres fan — don't bet the 
series! 



ROYALS 

NO CHALLENGE 

AS TIGERS SWEEP 

By Duke Blessing 

Paced by a pitching staff that allowed 
only four earned runs in the three games 
against the Royals and some timely hitting, 
the Detriot Tigers swept the Kansas City 
Royals, winning the series clinching game 
1-0 on the strength of Milt Wilcox's two- 
hit shutout. 

What can be written that has not al- 
ready been written about this team from 
the Motor City? They are one of the most 
overall balanced teams in baseball history. 
The Tigers can beat you in any and 
every facet of the game. 

M.V.P. Kirk Gibson hit .417 for the 
series and played solid in right field. 
Johnny Grubb provided the most excite- 
ment in the series when he hit a two-run, 
pinch-hit double off the Royals' Dan Qui- 
senberry to win game two. 

The Tigers are in a class by themselves 
and should defeat the Padres in five or 
six games — bet the house! 



The Newman Club 

It has come to my attention that many 
students at Del Val do not know what 
the Newman Club is. I heard from one 
freshman, asking If the Newman Club 
was for all the new students on campus. 
This Is not what the Newman Club is, so 
I decided to talk to Rev. Joseph Cistone, 
more commonly known £is the Spiritual 
Advisor to the Newman Club. 

The Newman Club is named after Car- 
dinal Newman from Oxford, England. 
Cardinal Newman was a convert to the 
Roman Catholic Church and is known as 
the patron of students. 

The Newman Club is an attempt on 
the church's part to meet the needs of 
the Roman Catholic students living on 
the campus. Many students fall away from 
the church during the college years. This 
time for all students is difficult because 
the decisions that are made will affect 
their future and should be aided by the 
church. The Newman Club is trying to 
give the students an identity as a group. 
It is more than just Mass on Sundays; it Is 
a service to the students — service like 
answering questions dealing with their 
faith. 

At Del Val, there is no place to locate 
a Newman Center. We hold monthly 
meetings, but it is still difficult to contact 
the students. The club is hoping that the 
Catholic students will make the effort to 
make the contact easier. 

The newly-formed club is trying to get 
its feet off the ground. To do this, we 
need the students to come together and 
tell us what thi'ii needs are. For example, 
last year Father Joe held a talk on the 
Dogma of the Catholic Church. It was 
well attended and any questions on the 
topic were answered . Most activities and 
services are held at St. Judes. 

The activities can now be held at St. 
Jude's new beautiful church. The Mass 
schedule is as follows: 
Saturday - 8:00 A.M., 5:00 P.M. 
Sunday - 8:00 A.M., 10:00 A.M., 

12:00 Noon 
Weekdays - 6:45 A.M.. 7:00 P.M. 

Confessions are held: ' 

Saturday - 1:30 P.M. to 2:30 P.M. 
- 7:30 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. 
The first activity for the semester will 
be on October 15th, at 8:00 to 9:00 P.M. 
in the Coffeehouse Room. Father Joe 
will talk on "Relationships." All are 
welcome to attend. Please come out and 
support the Newman Club. 

Jean Meyer, 
* ' President 



CLASSIFIED 

• TYPING (using IBM word processor) 
Term papers, reports, manuscripts, etc. 
Pick up and delivery. 
Satisfaction guaranteed. 
CALL The Keyboard: 362-2111 



STAFF 

Editors-in -Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Bob Wecht, 

Jamie Beck. Linda Bailey, 

Bill Rein, Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag, Dan Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz, Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta, Robert Venezials, 
Dan Smoker, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



Del Val Squashes Upsala 
27-7, Awaits Widener 

by Duke Blessing 




"The Aggie 

Photo by Dan 



Line" 

Smoker 



MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



Scranton University visited DVC on 
Saturday, October 6, and escaped with a 
25-31 cross country victory over the Ag- 
gies. The team ran a good race but the 
1-2 finish of Scranton's Bill Burke and 
Bob Kilcullen was too much to overcome. 
Senior Tom Reynolds made his last home 
meet a great one as he was DVC's first 
runner with a personal best time of 29:01. 
The next Aggie Harrier was Ken McDaid 
who finished in fourth place with a time 
of 29:09. The next two places were va- 
cated by Royals, but DVC then took the 
following four places. Three of these next 
Aggies broke the exclusive 30-minute 
barrier on the course and joined the 
'Sub-30 Club.' These runners were Al 
Krouse in 29:33, John Thomson in 
29:43, and Dave Spotts in 29:48. Just 
missing on his bid for the Sub-30 Club 
was sophomore Don Billet who crossed 
the finish line in 30:05 in 10th place. The 
Del Val pack is even more closely knit 
now as only :47 separated runners one 
through five. The Aggies take their 7-3 
TCcord on the road tomorrow as they will 
participate in the Allentown Invitational. 

WOMEN'S 
CROSSCOUNTRY 

By Linda Bailey 

On Saturday, October 6, the women's 
cross country team held their first home 
meet of the season against Scranton and 
Lockhaven with scores of 15 points, 
Scranton to 40 points, DVC and 20 
points, Lockhaven to 35 points, DVC. 
Scranton swept places first, second, and 
third as Theresa Meade, Julie Haggerty, 
and Mary Leady crossed the finish line 
with times of 17:27, 18:12. and 18:19 
respectively. Monica Etwiller, DVC's first 
runner to cross the finish, placed eighth 
with a time of 19:33. Kim Hack finished 
with the time of 19:59 putting her in 10th 
place. Places 14, 15, and 16 went to 
Wendy Fields, Tana Hawes, and Donna 
hoover with times of 20:58, 21:41, and 
23:12 respectively. Debbi Hyde finished 
18th with the time of 25:42. The girls next 
meet will be held Saturday, October 13 
at the Allentown Invitational. Good^ 
Luck! 




AGGIES' 

Offensive Unit Also Excells 

in the Clossroom 

By Joe Ferry 

With an average grade-point average 
of 3.38, the Delaware Valley College of- 
fensive unit goes a long way in dispelling 
the myth that athletes, particularly foot- 
ball players, are less-than-dedicated 
students. . : 

"I think tfiat the academic achtevements 
of these students deserve recognition," 
said Aggies' coach Al Wilson . "They work 
extremely hard on the field but they also 
apply their concentration to their studies. 
It's not easy coming off the practice field 
and sitting down for a couple of hours of 
studying. But they obviously have the de- 
termination to do it night after night." 

Of the 11 starters, four are Biology 
majors, four are Business Administration 
majors, one is a Food Industry major, 
one is an Agronomy major, and one is a 
Horticulture major. 

"They personify what Division 111 ath- 
letics is all about," said Wilson. They arc 
student-athletes in the truest sense of the 
word. They have their priorities in order." 

While the Aggies are doing well in the 
classroom, their performance on the field 
hasn't been too shabby either. In two 
games, the Aggies are 1-1 and are averag- 
ing 327.5 yards per game in total offense. 

Several players have plans to further 
their education after college. Kemberling 
and Avallone have already taken their 
Medical School Admissions Test while 
Rada has set his sights on attending Den- 
tal School. 

Glowatski is contemplating several op- 
tions regarding his future. He is a strong 
candidate for an NCAA Post-Graduate 
Scholarship to pursue his Masters Degree 
in Business Administration. But Glowat- 
ski, who was the first Delaware Valley 
College student to be nominated for the 
prestigious Hani; S. Truman Scholarship, 
may first pursue a career in professional 
football. The holder of almost every one 
of the College's receiving records, Glowat- 
ski has already been looked at by pro 
scouts. 

Stahl was elected to the second-team 
CoSIDA Academic All-America team 
last year. He is a strong possibility again 
this year, along with several other worthy 
candidates from the DVC football team. 

"I can't say enough good things about 
them," said Wilson. "One thing we look 
for when we recruit a player is whether 
or not four years down the road he can 
earn his degree and make something of 
his life. They have done exactly that and 
even a little bit more. They should be 
commended for their accomplishments." 



To say that last Saturday's game in East 
Orange, New Jersey was a "must- win" 
situation may be stretching it a bit, but 
one can say that a loss would have been 
detrimental to the Aggies' hope for a 
Middle Atiantic Conference championship. 

Coming Into the game, Upsala College 
had a 2-0 MAC mark and the Aggies 
were in a four- way tie for the second spot. 
After the game, every team in the league 
had at least one loss. 

Thanks to the efforts of a stingy Aggie 
defense and an offense which netted 429 
total yards, Del Val cruised to a 27-7 vic- 
tory and set the stage for tomorrow's 
showdown with Widener University. 

Jim Hannon and Bob Charette com- 
bined to squash runner after runner as 
Upsala could only muster 198 total yards. 
In Bruce Sweda's absence, Greg Currie 
and Craig Bmeman played fine games 
as did the entire defensive unit. 

On the offensive side, Nick Russo fin- 
ished a 74-yard drive with a touchdown 
from the one to put the Aggies ahead 7-0. 

Upsala came right back to tie the score 
at 7-7 with Jim Sullivan scoring from the 
seven. 

After gaining 64 yards in less than one 
half of play, Nick Russo had to be helped 
off the field (it was later found out to be 
stretched ligament) where he did not re- 



turn to play. 

The Aggies went into halftime tied 7-7 
and faced the situation of playing the sec- 
ond half without Russo. 

Russo's replacement was Jim Wilson 
and it took only seconds before his im- 
pact was felt. On the second play of the 
half, Wilson took the ball and raced down 
the left side of the field for a 53-yard 
touchdown, giving the Aggies a 14-7 lead. 

Wilson, who finished the day with 82 
yards on 10 carries scored the third Aggie 
touchdown of the day on a 1-yard plunge. 

Rounding out the scoring was Central 
Bucks East graduate, Paul Dennis who 
hauled in a 24-yard touchdown pass from 
Gary Kemberling (15-27-233 yards). 

The Aggies (3-2, 3-1 MAC) look to be 
in good shape for the second half of the 
season. Although there is a logjam at the 
top of the standings, three of the team's 
remaining four conference games will be 
at home, including tomorrow's Home- 
coming Day game against Widener and 
the November 3 game versus Lycoming 
College. 

Tomorrow's game with Widener is a 
crucial one in the standings so everybody 
come out and give the team all your sup- 
port. Game time is 1:30 p.m. 

GOOD LUCK AGGIES! 



■pamiMi 



"Up, up, and away" 

Photo b^i: Dan Smoker 



WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

By Carolyn Brodhag ; 

The girls had a busy week. They played 
three games. On Tuesday, the Aggies 
traveled to Albright College. It took five 
games but the girls ended up with a win. 
The scores were 15-4, 7-15, 4-15, 15-8. 
and 15-8. Leading setter was Vicki Keener 
and leading spiker for the game was 
Michele Heffner. The JV team also won 
in two games, 15-10 and 15-12. Leading 
server was Damaris Montanez. Leading 
setter was Carole Gwyme and leading 
attacker was Connie Hajioannou. All are 
freshmen and are rapidly improving. 
Look out next year! "> 

On Thursday, the team participated in 
a tri-match. Ursinus and Allentown were 
the two opponents. Our first game was 
against Ursinus, whom we had played 
earlier in the season. Again, we gave Ur- 
sinus a tough match but lost, 14-16, 

FIELD HOCKEY TEAM 
ON A ROLL! 

By Duke Blessing 

After starting out the season 0-3- 1 , the 
Aggie field hockey team won three straight 
to even up their record at 3-3- 1 . 

The team's streak started with a home 
victory against Wilkes College, 1-0. This 
marked the first time the Aggies ever beat 
Wilkes. 

Victory number two came against Phila- 
delphia Textile, 2-0. William Tennent's 
Carol Serik and Debbi Masculli scored 
the goals and goalie Lyn Schumack regis- 
tered her second consecutive shutout. 

Central Bucks East graduate Lisa Long 
scored two goals in the opening minutes 
against Gwynedd Mercy as the Aggies 
won their third in a row, 4- 1 . Carol Serik 
and freshman Melanie Cassidy scored 
the other two goals. 

Tomorrow, the team takes on Drew 
University at 11:00 a.m. to start the 
Homecoming Weekend sports schedule! 
Come out and support the girls! 

Aggie Booters 
Drop Sixth Straiglit 

By Duke Blessing 

The Aggies dropped to 0-6 as they 
traveled to Collegeville and were defeated 
by Ursinus College, 6-0. 

The Bears outshot Del Val, 31-6, as 
the Aggies' offensive troubles continued. 

The team plays host to King's College 
tomorrow as part of the Homecoming 
Day festivities. Game time is set for 1 1 :00 
am Come out and support the team! 



10-15. Loading server was Vicki Keener. 
Leading setter and spiker was Michele 
Heffner. The second match was against 
Allftitown We gave them a good run, 
but ended up losing. 2-1. 9-15, 15-12. 
and 6-15. Leading server for this game 
was Chris LeFevre. leading setter was 
Michele Heffner, and leading spiker was 
Vicki Keener. i 

The team then faced Wilkes on Satur- 
day afternoon. Wilkes played sporadically, 
strong one game and weak the next. Del 
Val won the match 3-1, 16-14. 15-2. 
12-15. and 15-3. Leading setter was 
Michele Heffner and Marion Alberici was 
leading hitter. You girls were finally on! 
JV also played a nice game but lost a 
tough one. The scores were 15-9. 11-15. 
and 12-15. Best setter and leading server 
were Carole Gwyme. while leading at- 
tacker was Michele Morgan. Thanks for 
coming to the game, all you local fans; 
keep it up! 




"An tied up" - 

Photo by Dan Smoker 

Master of Perfection 

By Dan Smoker 

The 1984 Major League Baseball sea- 
son came to a close on a perfect note. 
That perfect note was played by the 
California Angel's Mike Witt. The Angel 
hurler threw the 13th {perfect game of nine 
innings or better in major league history 
as he put down 27 Texas Rangers in a 
row. 

Witt's perfect game was the third no- 
hitter of 1984 and the second perfect 
game, Detroit's Jack Morris no-hit the 
Chicago White Sox and eight days later 
Montreal's Dave Palmer retired all 15 
batters he faced in a rain -shortened win 
over St. Louis. 

Witt struck out 10 and was touched for 
only one well hit ball that was caught at 
the right field fence. Having the honors 
of catching Witt's perfect game was former 
Phillie. Bob Boone 





in)®ikRR^3iiPs VMHssf ©®iiii®g® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 7 
Friday. October 19. 1984 



NOTICK: Th*? opinions fxprcssfd in any individual article do not nert'ssarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 




HIGHLIGHTS 

APO Scavenger Hunt 
Friday, October 26 
Watch for Details! 



Homecoming 1984 

Happy Hi-Jinks at Homecoming Holiday 

We Have a Parade! 



By Jamie Beck 

The Delaware Valley College Home- 
coming Day Parade started the jam- 
packed day off with a BANG! An event 
'^of real fun! Student Government sup- 
plied the crowd with coffee and dough- 
nuts and joined the sprawling mass of 
onlookers in cheering on the bands, 
floats, and noted dignitaries and celebri- 
ties. Grand Marshal was Chuck Fusina of 
Jhe U.S.F.L.. Philadelphia Stars. 

Homecoming Queen, Jennifer Corri- 
gan. and those nominated for Queen 
added beauty to the cavalcade as they 
passed in their open cars. 

The Floral Society, who were dressed 
up like F.T.D. messengers, passed out 
carnations to the crowd — a real pleaser. 
The Investment Club came in from outer 
space dressed up like Martians and tossed 
Hershey kisses to the many hands out- 
reached to them. Lots and lots of great 
floats, far too numerous to mention, but 
a genuine tribute to the spirit that is 



Delaware Valley College. The winner for 
the spirit car was the Floral Society. The 
winners for the floats were 4th place, 
FFA; 3rd place. Biology Club; 2nd place, 
Dairy Society; and 1st place went to 
Block and Bridle. 

The parade included a lot of fine music 
headed by the Del Val College Band . . . 
a fine group of musicians. Next came the 
great New Hope-Solebury High School* 
Band with ffags. twirlers, etc.. and tal- 
ented musicians. Then the Patriots of 
Central Bucks East strutted their stuff, 
and they have good stuff! The Unami 
Junior High Band closed up the parade 
in grand style. For kids of all ages they 
had fire trucks and ambulances. It was a 
wonderful morning out in the bracing air 
feeling good about everything. 

It was a most impressive affair when 
you think about all time and effort and 
caring that went into the preparation and 
the parade itself. It made me feel good 
and feel proud to be an Aggie! 




"Floral Society wins with 1st place" 

Photo by Linda Goodloe 



Fall Gardening Lecture I 
Native Azaleas 

By Bill Rein 

In the first of three fall gardening lec- 
tures sponsored by the O.H. Department 
and the Doylestown Nature Club. Mr. 
Bruce Keyser talked about the azaleas 
native to our country. As with all these 
lectures, it was enlightened with slides, 
and enhanced by refreshments. 

The speaker is a graduate of DVC. 
Early in the talk, however, Mr. Keyser 
emphasized that he wasn't always study- 
ing plants. In fact, he started as a fresh- 
man at Lebanon Valley College, playing 
football, with his motivating interest in a 
future with the pros. He got a "D" in 
Botany; and though he worked the sum- 
mer before at the Morris Arboretum, he 
just "did not like plants'" Nonetheless, he 
was midway through his freshman sum- 
mer, again working at Morris, when he 
took an interest in propagating azaleas in 
their greenhouses. From this sudden in- 



terest he switched to DVC. and went on 
to teach Horticulture at a Tech. school in 
Montgomery County. Then he moved 
down to Waynesboro to run a landscape 
business. Bruce and his partner "didn't 
hit it off," so he came back to Bucks 
County for seven years. It was not until a 
few years ago that he began to concen- 
trate on his ongoing interest in the rho- 
dodendrons, especially the propagation 
of azaleas, at his new nursery in upper 
Montgomery County. 

As if this history wasn't interesting 
enough for a college student pondering a 
career in agriculture. Mr. Keyser then in- 
troduced his audience to "the full beauty 
of native azaleas." Most of the azaleas we 
know are little tender evergreen azaleas, 
or the tall, leggy, short-lived English Ex- 
bury Azaleas which are noted for few but 
large and beautiful flowers. Bruce Keyser 
found something so much better in our 
own backyard! Native azaleas are "fully 
clothed" with leaves right to the ground 
— different species can bloom through 
the summer into the fall (instead of just 
April and May) — and since these na- 



XHTQ 
.7 HI , 
fUTURI 




"Block and Bridle wins 1st place" 
Photo by Linda Goodloe 

A ROUSING HOMECOMING PEP RALLY!!! 



by Jamie Beck 

Everyone got rip-roarin' rowdy at Fri- 
day night's Pep Rally held in the Feldstein 
Campus Court. We were entertained by 
the band and the cheedeaders and then, 
to cap it off. we heard inspirational words 
from members of the Football, Field 
Hockey, Soccer, Cross Country, and 
Equestrian teams. Unfortunately for us, 
the Volleyball team was playing an away 
game; we missed them and they missed 
our salute. 

And, of course, Bruno gave his an- 
nual pep talk for the Football team. 
"Way to go Bruno!!!" 

As for the dorm decoration contest. 
Berk was third, Cooke won second, and 




"Bruno and the Ram' 

Photo b\^ Stephan Persaud 

tives are basically 16 species found on 
the East Coast, they can easily survive 
our toughest winters. 

However, with sixteen different spe- 
cies, there are as many individual char- 
acteristics which would be outstanding if 
they somehow were together in one plant! 
Indeed, with his slides. Bruce showed 
natives that were yellow, natives that 
were white, some tliat even smelled good, 
and some that bloomed like fire in the 
valleys of Virginia. He enthusiastically 
suggested: take a species with many 
flowers, cross it with a large -flowered 
species, and then maybe with a fragrant 
one. and "maybe three generations down 
the line we'll get an American Azalea 
with no mildew problems, clothed to the 
ground, with lots of large flowers!" This 
breakthrough would be both a personal 
triumph, and perhaps an economic suc- 
cess, and would benefit nearly all who 
plant azaleas. 

You can see some of Bruce Keyser's 
work at Wynterset Nurseries in Perkio- 
menville, PA. Ask Mr. Benner or Mr. 
Ray (the O.H. Dept.) for details. 



Barncss came in first. Congratulations! 

A heated contest for Homecoming 
Queen came to a conclusion at the rally. 
Arlene Stein of Block and Bridle came in 
second runner up. Polly Edc from the 
Agronomy Club was first runner up, and 
this year's Homecoming Queen is the 
Dairy Society's own Jennifer Corrigan. 
Our sincerest congratulations to all the 
participants and special cudos to Jennifer. 

And for a DVC first, the Lacrosse 
Team's own Chris Kelly was named Mr. 
Congeniality. 

It was a great Pep Rally and attended 
by many alumni as well as by students 
and faculty. "Go Aggies!!" 



• ••••••• 



^ This Week on 
j^ Campus 

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19 

^ Way - "Crimes ol the Heal" 

8:00 p.m. m the APR 







^1 



SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20 

Socc« (A) vs. Lycoming, 11:00 a.m. 
Field Hockey (A) vs. Lycoming. 11:00 a.m. 
Women's and Men's Cro% Country (A) vs. 
Albright. 10:^ a.m. 
Football (A) vs. Juniata. 1:30 p.m. ^ 

HAYRIDE - Sponsored by the Class of | 
1986 from 8:00 pm to 11:00 pm. ^ 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21 

^ Flea Market in parking kX at 8:00 am r 
sponsored l^ the R. A. 's 

^ Deb^e — Kostma^r vs. Christian in the "^ 
APR 



TUESDAY, OCTOBBl 23 

4 Volleyball (H) vs. Widener, 7:00 p.m 

I 

» WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEa24 

Sofxm (A) vs. FDU. 3:00 p.m. 

SPE/y<ER: I> K.H OwWiansen, ' 
Ultes" 

End of Mid-Semester Marking Petod 



fl 



4 

THURSDAY, OCTOKR 2S 

4 Volleyball (A) vs. Kteravian. 4:30 p.m. 

• ••••••• 





Speaker about Azaleas 

Phc^ by Janice Accatatta 




^ 



ON THE SPORTS FRONT 




Field Hockey Team 
Splits 

by Dan Smoker 

DVC saw the women's field hockey 
record even out at 4-4-1 last week as 
they recorded a win and a loss. They col- 
lected their win by defeating FDU 1-0. 
but they also lost to Drew 3-0, at their 
Homecoming game. 

Debbie Brown scored 20 minutes into 
the first period with an assist from Lisa 
Long to defeat FDU. Lyn Schumack had 
an outstanding performance in goal, 
turning away seven point-blank scoring 
opportunities. "Lyn had the best game of 
her career. I couldn't see how she came 
up with some of her saves," said coach 
Peggy Vellner. 

The Homecoming game against Drew 
was a different story as Drew handed 
DVC a 3-0 loss. Drew scored early in the 
first period and scored two more quick 
goals to put the game out of reach before 
DVC knew what had happened. Drew 
fired 30 shots on goal while DVC took 
only 11 shots. Lyn Schumack had a 
tough first peirod but she settled down, 
making some outstanding saves in the 
second half. 

Other outstanding performances were 
turned in by right link Jackie Heflich, full- 
back Tina Drey, and center Carol Serik. 
The field hockey season comes to a close 
tomorrow as DVC takes on Lycoming 
(away) for their final game. 



_pl ^ 4^ 


WKm ' djt^^ ^ ^ 


, --^ft*-^ ^ni^B^^ 



Lyn Schmack makes a save. 

Photo by Dan Smoker 



CLASSIFIED 

• Keep on Cutting Hair Salon 

Located next to DVC. Appointments 
are not always necessary. Stop in or 
call 348-2225. Discount of $2.00 with 
ID. 



SNACK BAR COUPONS 

1 



Thursday, October 25 

5:30- 9:30 p.m. 

Cheese Pizza 

$2.50 

One coupon per customer 



Sunday, October 28 

7:30 -9:30 p.m. 

2 Hamburgers for 

$1.00 

One coupon per customer 



AGGIES BOMBED BY 
WIDENER, 36-3 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies squandered numerous op- 
portunities on offense and watched Dan 
Guy, quarterback for Widener, scramble 
for what seemed like minutes as he 
picked apart the Aggie defense in leading 
Widener University to a 36-3 victory 
over DVC on Homecoming Day. 

Although the Aggies were in the game 
going into the fourth quarter (they trailed 
only 15-3) . things blew wide open in the 
final period as Widener scored three 
touchdowns. , ^ 

Guy completed 20 of 24 passes for 
223 yards and three touchdowns. "The 



difference in offense was the job Guy did 
getting loose," Aggie coach Al Wilson 
said after the game. "That is the type of 
offense Widener has. That's what it's all 
about." 

What Widener is all about may have 
cost the Aggies a conference champion- 
ship this year. 

Freshman Jim Wilson had an outstand- 
ing game as he rushed for 97 yards on 
19 carries. 

The Widener defense did an outstand- 
ing job shutting down the Kemberling- 
Glowatski connection as the two paired 
up only one time for nine yards. 

Congratulations to Nick Russo, winner 
of the "Bruno" award. 

The Aggies try to regroup and travel to 
Juniata tomorrow to take on their peren- 
nial nemesis. Game time is 1:30 p.m. 




Mike Moyer (96) and Glen Pazzalia 
(97) converge on Widener's Dan Guy. 

Photo h\; Dan Smoker 



Equestrian Team News 

By Michele Hensel V^ \: J/^ ^ ^ 

The Equestrian Team, under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. Sue Clark of Milestone Farm 
and Dr. Frederick Hofsaess. is off to an- 
other great year! For those of you who 
are unfamiliar with the team, there are 
54 members who take lessons once a. 
week at Milestone Farm on Ferry Road 
in Doylestown . There are approximately 
five shows a semester, plus regional and 
national competition. The first show of 
the season was put on by Rutgers Univer- 
sity at Briarwood Farm in Old wick. New 
Jersey. The team did an outstanding job 
with a total of over 20 ribbons. Although 
Rutgers eventually came out on top. Del 
Val was only a few points behind to win 
the Reserve Championship of the show, 
out of 13 teams that competed. The next 
show will be held on October 14. On 
November 11, all the action will be at 
Milestone Farm, where Del Val will be 
holding the competition. For anyone 
who is even the least bit interested in 
horses, it would be a great way to spend 
a Sunday, so come down and give us 
your support! 

Here are the results from the show on 
October 7: 

Beginner Walk, Trot 

Bridget Glunz 1st ': 

C.A. Pecorelli 2nd 

Kathleen Butler 3rd 

Advanced Walk, Trot 

James Whitfield 1st 

Melanic O'Neill 1st 



DVC's 2nd Flea Market 

Sunday, October 21, 1984 

Set up time: 7:00 AM 
In the Main Parking Lot 
For more information and registratior) 
contact Residence Life Office or Greg 
Stapleton. 

Registration Fee — $8 in advance 

$10 on site 
Sponsored by the RA's of DVC 



Beginner Walk, Trot. Canter 

Michele Hensel 1st 

Sheila Smith 5th 

Advanced Walk, Trot, Canter 

Eva Brunt 4th 

Cindy Sharpe - ' 6th 

Becky Spinnler *; /::'',. 3rd 

Novice Horsemanship 

Amy Clayton 4th 

Lori McCutcheon 1st 

Kelly Noland 3rd 

Jennifer McEIroy 4th 

Beth Meny 3rd 

Intermediate Horsemanship 

Cheri Day 2nd 

Open Horsemanship 

Robin Crawford 2nd 

Leslie Ward ., 5th 

Megan Allen 6th 

Novice Over Fences 

Beth Meny 3rd 

Intermediate Over Fences 

Cherie Day 3rd 

Megan Allen 6th 

Open Over Fences 

Leslie Ward 2nd 



/ onl\; wanted 
one leaf for 
mi; leaf 
collection! 



\y 






"^^-^ 







L_. 



Caesar's Non-Alcoholic Pub 

Opening Night — November 1st 
Snack Bar - 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 

COMPLETE WITH: 

• D.J. • VIDEO GAMES • PINBALL • 

• ASSORTED NON-ALCOHOLIC DRINKS • 

• • • NO COVER CHARGE • • • 

• BARTENDERS • BARMAIDS • 

• CHIPS • POPCORN • PRETZELS • FUN • 

We hope everx^one can check it out. 

Even if it's just for a little while. 

it will be worth it!! 



AGGIES BEAT KINGS 

2-0 TO WIN 
FIRST SOCCER GAME 

By Duke Blessing 

After losing to Upsala, 3-f . eartler dur- 
ing the week and seeing their record 
drop to 0-7, the At^H's came back and 
defeated Kings on Homecoming Day to 
register their first win of the year. . V 

Juan Suarez scored what proved to be 
the only goal thr Aggies would need at 
H:22 of the second half when he con- 
verted a pass from Alex Simpson. 

Suarez then added another goal when 
he scored on a penalty kick at the 
2Lminute mark. 

The Aggies (L7) travel to Lycoming 
College tomorrow for an ILOO a.m. 
game. 




"Head Ball" 

Photo by Stephen Persaud 

CLUB NEWS 

Agribusiness Society 

The Agribusiness Society is sponsoring 
a car wash on Saturday. October 20. 
from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. at Kentucky 
Fried Chicken. Route 611 & Old Dublin 
Pike in Doylestown. Price per car will be 
$2.{)(). Come on out! Get your dirty cars 
washed and grab a bite to eat while you 
are waiting! (Agribusiness Society meets 
every Thursday. Look for signs!) 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D, Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Bob Wecht. 

Jamie Beck, Linda Bailey. 

Bill Rein. Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag, Dan Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz, Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta. Robert Venezials. 
Dan Smoker. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





Vol. XVIV. No. 8 
Friday. October 26. 1984 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



HIGHLIGHTS 

November Calendar 

Watch for Mid-Terms 

Pre-reglstratlon Soon! 



Doylestoivn's 
Great Debate 

by ED. Wengryn 

The candidates for the 8th Congres- 
sional District from Pennsylvania squared 
off in the All-Purpose Room before a 
crowd of 436 people for the first of their 
campaign debates. The candidate, Peter 
Kostmayer, three-term Democratic In- 
cumbant, was set up against Republican 
contestant David Christian. 

Both candidates are young and have 
visions for the future. In the words of Dr. 
Click, "No matter who wins the election, 
the voters of Bucks County and this dis- 
trict do." As for the debate itself, county 
voters got an ear full. 

In opening statements. Christian used 
the time to introduce himself and his 
background. He presented himself as a 
fighter. As a child he was on welfare until 
his mother remarried. He was also the 
youngest Army captain ever (he received 
commission at age 20) and left Vietnam 
as a disabled veteran. He spoke against 
Agent Orange, against taxes, and sup- 
ported jobs for the disabled. 

When Kostmayer got up to open, he 
talked about his returning jobs to Bucks 
County, the reopening of Eastern Ce- 
•ramics, and the saving of steel worker 
jobs. He mentioned the bringing of 
federal urban development monies to 
the district, and the preservation of the 
district's wildlife areas including the first 
federal wildlife preservation in tiw 
district. 

Kostmayer looked polished in his pre- 
sentation of materials as his experience 
showed. He answered the questions asked 
of him while gibing his opponent. . 
, Christian tried continually to push the 
fact that Kostmayer misrepresented the 
people, that he sold them short and uses 
redirect to cover it up. 

Kostmayer made a point of informing 
Christian that Washington vras a tel 
tougher than the campaign and that 
working there is no picnic. And to that 
extent Kostmayer is correct as Christian 
appears naive to Washington and be- 
cause he says it will happen he is al^j 
assuming Reagan will win and that he 
will "have the President's car." 

By the end of the debate the can- 
didates settled down and left the voters 
from Bucks County with a difficult chore. 
Do we go with the candidate who works 
for us and gets things done? Or do we 
vote for the candidate who might work 
for us a little bit harder, or maybe not at 
all? These questions will be answered on 
election day and from there time will tell. 



Blood Drive Coming Soon 

For the past three tries, DVC's Blood 
Drive has failed to reach its goal of 200 
pints. This is due to a lack of support by 
teachers and students. With more than 
800 people living on campus, you figure 
more than 200 would show up for a 
chance to "save a life." So let's get out 
there on November 28th from 10:30 
a.m. -3: 30 p.m. and help yourself to 
save a life. 



NOTICE TO 
ALL STUDENTS 

Anyone wanting to submit a picture to 
the paF)cr. place in Box 988, care of 
Ram Pages by 12:00 Monday or contact 
me, Linda Goodloe, photo editor. 




8"PA.cor»G«tsstONai. 

DISTRICT DEBATE 




Kostmayer / Christian Debate 

Photo by Tim Ireland 



HERE WE GO AGAIN! 

by E.D. Wengryn 

As the second debate between the 
presidential candidates started 1 knew It 
wouldn't be that fun. How much fun can 
you have with foreign affairs, the Beirut 
bombings, and Russian "star wars?" Let 
me tell you that the candidates lived up 
to my expectations. 

Mondale did everything he did the first 
time. He made his points and answered 
his questions. He also prodded Reagan 
on his failures as a leader, his lack of 
awareness, and his inability to be effec- 
tive when the time comes. 
-Reagan, on the other hand, was more 
relaxed this time. He delivered smooth 
speeches and rebuttles. His only problem 
was he didn't always reply to a question 
or a stated fact. Because of this Reagan 
seemed detached, which almost proved 
Mondale's statements. But like 1 said, 
who listens when it's foreign affairs? . 

The whole debate was not a complete 
waste as some facts were presented, 
such as: the inability of the present ad- 
ministration to secure an agreement with 
the Russians, the fact that the arms rac€ 
continues at a dangerous pace, and that 
the Carter-Mondale administration sold 
the United States short. All of these facts 
were stretched out and pushed around 
and twisted to make each candidate look 
good. After all, isn't that what counts? 

All in all, the debate was working 
toward two separate goals: one, to prove 
age hasn't ruined Reagan, and two, that 
Mondale is a strong person, not a wimp. 
Both candidates proved these goals to be 
true. As for a winner, that's tough. If you 
look at answers and debating points, 
Mondale wins, but because Reagan im- 
proved so much he looked to be a win- 
ner. The final choice is your vote on 
Election Day. 




Crimes of the Heart 

by E.D, Wengryn 

On Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 
nights, the DVC All-Purpose Room was 
transformed into a theatre for the pro- 
duction Crimes of the Heart by the 
Delaware Valley Regional Theatre Com- 
pany. The performances by the actors 
were superb as they recreated the drama 
that took place in the new old south. 

The story is about the lives and loves 
of three sisters. The oldest sister, Lenny, 
lived her life for Grandpa, who took care 
of them after their mother hung herself 
and the cat. He is now in the hospital 
and about to die while Lenny feels lost 
because she has no one to live for any- 
more. Meg, on the other hand, has to 
face up to the fact that she is not as 
strong as she thought she was when she 
has to face the lover she ran out on over 
five years before. Babe, on the other 
hand, is in real trouble as she faces a trial 
for shooting her husband because he 
found out she slept with a 15-year-old 
black man. He also has picture proof. 

The play handles all of these problems 
as the story solves them, each in its own 
time. As Lenny finally gets to make a 
wish on the candles with a cake 
underneath, the play ends with everyone 
happy. This show, its cast, and story are 
worth anyone's time to see and it's sug- 
gested that if a performance is around 
again that everyone see it. 




DVC Flea Market 

Photo 6^ Tim Ireland 



Lenny's birthday in Cnmes of the 
Heart. 

Photo by Tim Ireland 

CLUB NEWS 
Newman Club 

On October 12th, the Newman Club 
hosted its first lecture of the semester. 
The lecture was on the topic of "Rela- 
tionships." given by Rev. Joseph Cistone 
from St. Jude's Roman Catholic Church. 

Father Joe, as he is more commonly 
known, started the evening with a brief 
prayer and then a little background about 
himself. He came to St. Jude's in Oc- 
tober of 1982 and was made the Spiri- 
tual Advisor to the Newman Club. He 
opened with a brief talk about relation- 
ships and then it was open for discus- 
sion. The topic that was on the students' 
minds was friendships. Friendships have 
a way of breaking apart in the last year of 
college. Reasons for this were given by 
the group and also by Father Joe. When 
it was time to end the discussion. Father 
Joe gave a short summary and ended 
with a prayer. 

The Newman Club would like to invite 
all students to come to their next lecture, 
which will be on "Personal Relation- 
ships." The lecture will be held on 
November 12th from 8-9 p.m. in the 
Student Center. Room 201. 202. It 
promises to be very educational for all. 
Food will t« provided. 



APIARY SOCIETY DOES 
HONEY EXTRACTION 

On Thursday evening November 1, 
1984, the DVC Apiary Society (beekeep- 
ing club) will be extracting the College's 
honey crop. Anyone interested in seeing 
how honey is extracted, and if they like, 
participating in the process, is invited to 
stop down at the Bee House (across the 
railroad tracks in back of Berkowitz Hall) 
anytime after 7:00 p.m. 

The Apiary Society has teen meeting 
about every two weeks this fall (watch for 
the yellow hexagonal signs for meeting 
announcements) , and the meetings have 
included an excellent film dealing with 
many aspects of the honey bee, a slide 
presentation on honey gathering, honey 
processing, and honey types, and mem- 
bers assisting Dr. Berthold (the club ad- 
visor) in judging the Montgomery County 
Beekeepers Association Honey Show. 

As in past years, the club has many 
types of honey plus related honey bee 
products tor sale. Included are liquid 
clover, orangeblossom. buckwheat, wild- 
flower, and eucalyptus honey; finely 
crystallized honey spreads of plain, apri- 
cot, cinnamon, strawberry, and raspber- 
ry. The honey types are great for snack- 
ing in your room, and they also are great 
to take home for your family or to use as 
holiday gifts. The club also has available 
beeswax candles which make great gifts. 
The honey bee products mentioned 
above are available from club members 
and also at club meetings.- 

In addition to the honey extracting 
planned for Thursday, the club will also 
be involved in making a beeswax con- 
taining product for treating and water- 
proofing leather items like field shoes 
and the making of beeswax candles. 
Members and non -members alike are in- 
vited to attend the meetings and to par- 
ticipate in the evening's activity. 



* 
* 
* 



^ A iyi|H IIII if I iirffaiiini^imjini^ ^ '^ 

This Week on 
Campus 



Jamte l^d< 



* 
* 
M 
^ 



* FRIDAY. OCTOBHI 26 

Coffeehouse with Linda Black. 9- 11 p.m. in 
Hjj^^ the Coffeehouse. Free donuts! ^ 

H^FocArf (A) vs. FDU, 8p.m 

SATimDAV. <X:TCWa 27 ^ 

^ VIDEO HALLOWED DANCE Mth . 

ct^ume conteirt Thw^'s a pme for the \m^ ^ 
^ cc^ume! 

* ^„.^..._^. ...... .u .o„„^ 



Cn^ Country (AJ vs. AHentown, 12 tvxm 
Scwrer (A) vs. I>cw, 2 p.m. 



^ 

-► 



SimDAY. OCTOBER 28 

Equettian Team (A) vs. Rrtncwton 

"* ftA \Mp your pumpkins at dinner tinrw for ♦ 
the Pumpkin Carving Corrtert on Mon<toiy. 

MONDAY, OCrO^ » 

PU»ffKIN CARVING CONTEST in 







¥ 
* 



TUESDAY, txttmm so 

The hoKW movte Chi^Srte rt 8 p m, in tfic 
APR. ^ 

^Mcer <Hi vs. Wrttartcwi, 3 p m 

W^tM^^^Y, OCT^^ 31 

* H^tfPY HMUO^m^ T»ie Ghoas and "^ 
^ GcWins of DVC't {^ vmtA to w^ ev«y- k. 

* one ttie hi^»A aaid si^irt HaBou^en! 

^ "C«ny C«tert" at tM ^imA B«. Guess ^ 
h^ nuny candy ^cn mm m tfi« ^. 
S^er IH) vs. ^fcravlMi, 3 p m 




• • • 



4 




/S'J**-" rttkt^ 



Dear Editors ^ ^ - : 

Dear Editors, 

I would like to express my sinceresl 
thanks to everyone of the student body, 
faculty, administration, and others who 
expressed their sympathy during my 
time of sorrow over the loss of my family. 

Sincerely, 

Dwiqht Ray Wallace III 



Dear Editors, 

Last Friday night, our room, Goldman 
119, was ransacked and burglarized. 
Several hundred dollars worth of mer- 
chandise was stolen. 

The break-in was a direct result of an 
inability to secure the windows. The 
screens are very easy to raise and the 
one window latch doesn't even work. 
The door was locked, so the entry was 
most likely through the window. 

This letter is not so much being written 
to find out who the perpetrators are, or 
even to blame any particular party. The 
true purpose is to alert the students to be 
more aware of the security of their 
roonns. 

What's done is done. This happened 
to us, but it doesn't have to happen to 
you. BE CAREFUL! 

Signed, 

The guys from 119 

P.S. Ani; anoni/mous information would 
be deeply appreciated. 



Dear Editors & Students, 

1 AM ANGRY. And disappointed. 
Someone broke into the kitchen at West 
Campus sometime during Homecoming 
Weekend and helped themselves to 
plates, silverware, glasses, serving 
dishes, and the sharp knife. These things 
did NOT belong to me personally but 
have been entrusted in my care. So I 
have been robbed. 

PLEASE, 1 would like ALL of the items 
returned. NO QUESTIONS ASKED. 
They're needed! 

YOU have to live with YOURSELF 
and if you like the person that looks back 
at you from your mirror after this, so be 

■« . ; . 

Suzanne Sergeant 

Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

We have received several letters-to- 
the-editors that have not followed the 
editorial policy of Ram Pages. Due to this 
problem, here is the editorial policy once 
again. Please try and follow this! 



If you have submitted a letter to us and 
It was not signed, please let us know who 
you are! Our P.O. box is 988! Don't 
forget, we meet every Monday evening 
at 7:30 in the Ram Pages Office in the 
Student Center. 

Thank you, 
Co-editors-in-chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
Paul D. Caryso 



BUSH&FERRARO 
FIGHT IT OUT! 

by E.D. Wengryn 

On Thursday, October 11, the second 
of the nationally televised presidential 
election debates took place. Only this 
time it was Bush-Ferraro instead of 
Reagan-Mondale. The debate took off 
fast as both candidates for the vice 
presidency were prepared. 

As for style, Vice President Bush was 
polished and smooth, delivering his 
answers with charm, while Ms. Ferraro 
came across subdued and raspy with her 
voice sounding hoarse. This debate was 
a major one for the women's movement, 
as Ms. Ferraro set the standard for future 
women in debates. 

The debate was on the boring side as 
there was no animosity between the can- 
didates that would put sparks in the air. 
The candidates saw fit to use the time to 
push party platforms and criticize each 
other's running mate instead of each 
other. At times, the debate looked like a 
contest over who could criticize and still 
remain congenial. There were, however, 
strong points scored in the debate. On 
the religious issue, Ms. Ferraro put an 
end to the religious question, stating that 
whenever a religious belief interfered 
with her making a public decision, she 
would resign her ofifice. Bush's rebuttal 
(showing a shakiness) was "I can respect 

that." ■, V- .■■■.•;;.- ■ 

The fun part of the debate came when 
Bush offered to help Ferraro distinguish 
between two different Middle East situa- 
tions. Ms. Ferraro asked in her rebuttal 
that the vice president not patronize her. 

The biggest question of the night, and 
the one that the debates were held for 
was, "Could you step in and replace the 
president if necessary, and you, Ms. Fer- 
raro, being a woman pose as an easy 
target to a potential enemy of the United 
States?" Ms. Ferraro assured everyone 
that she would handle any aggression 
"with swift and firm action, but with 
responsible leadership those situations 
will not arise." George Bush, on the 
other hand, was able to express his 
leadership abilities on his record and 
political experience; for many that is 
enough. 

As for a winner of the debate. 1 would 
say Vice President George Bush, only 
because his style was smoother. My only 
complaint is the attack on Ferraro's being 
a woman and people feeling a woman 
doesn't belong there. What about Indira 
Ghandi of India and Margaret Thatcher 
of Great Britain? 



RAM PAGES EDITORIAL POLICY Heyday on the Hay Ride! 



1 . Ran\ Pages reserves the right to make 
any editorial changes in all material 
submitted for publication. 

2. Only signed material will be con- 
sidered for publication. Signatures 
will be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
the student editor (s) or faculty advisor 
to be potentially libelous will be in- 
vestigated and documented before 
consideration for publication. 

4. The writew of material in question 
must certify sincerity of purpose and 
correctness of facts to the best of their 
knowledge. 

5. The person (s) named or implied in 
the controversial material shall be in- 
formed of any article before publica- 
tion and shall be given the opportunity 
to respond. 



by E.D. Wendryn 

On Saturday night, numerous DVC 
students and friends gathered behind ad- 
missions for an old fashioned hayride, 
only, a tractor pulled instead of a horse. 

The show began at 8:00 when the first 
wagon went out. At 9:00 when the sec- 
ond trip began, John Flynn, the enter- 
tainer of the night began with his songs of 
humor "Saturday Night Special" and 
"You Look Better in the Dark," along 
with more melancholy music. He was 
very good. The night was warm, the hay 
rides were excellent, as for the dough- 
nuts and cider, you can only have so 
much. Anyway, the night went on until 
2:30 when the fire finally died, even 
though everyone was still ready to go. 
Class of '86, you've done good. Thanks 
for a great time from everyone. 



''What Lurks Behind 
Old Wooden Doors?" 

by Jean Meyer 

Once upon a time, in a land far from 
Bucks County, lived a small family. The 
family was very poor with only $10 to 
their name but, they were very rich in 
love. One day the father, Paul, said to 
their eldest son, Ed. "Your sister Les has 
not come home yet and it is almost dark, 
go and find her." Ed, obeying his father's 
wishes, set out to find his lost sister. 

There was a small creek that ran 
through their small property. Ed picked 
up, like a hound dog, his sister's path. 
The small creek took the small boy into 
the middle of the "Black Forest." The 
night was approaching, the animals were 
hurrying to their homes, and the wind 
was howling. The moon was full and the 
owls were hooting. It was Halloween! 
Since he was a grown boy of 12 he was 
not frightened. Suddenly, a shadow 
loomed in front of him and the boy 
began to run. The faster he ran, the 
faster his heart beat. He stopped to rest, 
but he felt eyes on him . As he began to 
turn, a bat flew at him. As he let out a 
scream, he heard a soft footstep behind 
him. Shaking, he turned around again 
and asked shyly, "Who's there?" No one 
answered. Finally a black shadow from 
the black oak appeared. It was his little 
sister Les. As he let out a sign of relief, 
Les gave her big brother a hug. 

Now, the problem was leaving the 
Black Forest which was pitch black and 
the weather was becoming balmy. The 
children started walking and they came 
upon an old creeky house. The shutters 
were blowing, the porch was crecking. 
and the swing set was swinging. As the 
children opened the door, a bat came at 
them. Les gave out a scream, but Ed 
calmed her by starting a fire in the fire- 
place. The children huddled together by 
the fire to get warm. They did not speak, 
but listened to the sounds of the Black 
Forest. Suddenly, there was a loud crack 
of lightning and the rain began to pour. 
In the distance they heard footsteps. 
"Who could that be," they wondered. 
The footsteps began to get louder by 
each beat of the children's heart. The 
porch steps creaked, one by one. One 
knock on the old wooden door, and 
another knock, and a third knock. Sud- 
denly, the door swung open. 

What do \^ou think happened? 

V^rite to Ram Pages 

HAPPY HALLOWEEN! 

"Beware of what lurks behind 
old wooden doors! 



DON'T BE KEPT OUT 
IN THE DARK! 

Come to the GRAND OPENING of the 
NEW NONALCOHOL PUB! 

Thursday, November 1, 1984 
9:00 p.m. • 1:00 a.m. 

See the Snack Bar transformed before 

your VERY EYES! 

No cover - 

Live D.J.! 

.50C per drink (can't beat that) 

Table munchies 



BEEF - PORK - LAMB 

CUT ■ WRAPPED ■ FROZEN 

Call Ext. 321 



SNACK BAR COUPON 



Sunday Evening Coupon Special 
November 4th • 7:30-9:30 p.m. 

Free Soft Pretzel 
with purchase of $L 25 or 
One coupon per customer 



FALSE FIRE ALARMS COST 

by George F. West 

Do you know what happens when a 
false fire alarm is sounded on campus? 
The Doylestown Fire Company estimates 
that at least sixty volunteer people go 
into action, more than four pieces of 
equipment are activated and an expense 
of $500 is incurred. 

In speaking with Assistant Fire Chief 
Steve Walthcr, the facts and figures of a 
false alarm were made quite clear. There 
is always the distinct possibility of injury 
or loss of life to the fire company person- 
nel and innocent motorists and pedestri- 
ans during the emergency response. In 
the stress of the moment, people can, 
and have suffered medical difficulties 
such as heart attacks. Volunteer person- 
nel at their employment or recreation 
are, at the least, inconvenienced. 

Beyond these consequences of a false 
alarm, the public image of our College 
community is demeaned. The College's 
reputation, and therefore our students' 
reputation, is very much on the line. 

If all these factors are insufficient to 
deter anyone from sounding a false fire 
alarm, then the criminal consequences 
should be considered. Doylestown Police 
Chief Robert Cobb speaks of the possi- 
bility of a $2500 fine and/or a year in jail 
and if sotneone is injured or killed during 
the incident, the penalties escalate to 
$25.0(X) and seven to twenty years in 
jail. 

For all the above reasons, false fire 
alarms- cost, it can cost others; it can cost 
the College; it can particularly cost you. 



"Splash" is no Dive 

by Jamie Beck 

The audience in the APR seemed to 
love last Tuesday's motion picture 
Splash. The movie. Splash, is about a 
man who falls in love with a fish. That's 
right, this past summer's hit movie is 
about a man, Alan (Tom Hanks), who 
falls in love with a mermaid (Daryl Han- 
nah). The results are fun. laughs, love, 
and excitement. 

Alan didn't know he fell in love with a 
mermaid until later in the story because, 
out of the water, she had human legs. 
She learned English in a day by watching 
TV at Bloomingdale's and she go her 
name, Madison, from Madison Avenue 
in New York City. 

The whole cast and crew of Splash 
work wonderfully together. Especially 
John Candy who plays Alan's playboy- 
ish, overweight, older brother, Freddie. 
He steals the scenes that he is in. 

If you missed the movie, you missed a 
lot. Wait until it comes out on video 
cassette or on cable because Splash is an 
excellent type of movie. 




'Landscaping for Wildlife ' 

Photo b^! Janice Accatatta 



:30 p.m. 

Dr more | 
omer I 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2* DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 a.m. -2 p.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



AGGIES UPSET BY 
JUNIATA AGAIN, 2417 

by Duke Blessing 

After defeating Upsala three weeks 
ago, the DVC Aggies were sitting pretty 
atop the Middle Atlantic Conference 
standings with a 3-1 record. With three 
of their last four conference games at 
home, including Widener and Lycom- 
ing, the Aggies controlled their own 
destiny, - ^ r.;. 

Even after being crushed by Widener 
on Homecoming Day, DVC still had a 
slim chance for a piece of the title. 

Destiny has dropped her bomb on the 
50-yard line of James Work Stadium 
and the team must dig out from under 
the rubble to finish out the season with a 
respectable record. Title hopes have faded 
into oblivion for the 1984 football team. 

The Aggies (3-4, 3-3) became Juniata's 
first conference victim this year as they 
finished on the short end of a 24-17 
score. 

Juniata's sophomore fullback Ian 
Malee broke loose for a 26-yard touch- 
down run with 1:34 left in the game to 
break a 17-17 tie and eliminate the Ag- 
gies from conference title contention. 

Although overshadowed by the loss, 
two Aggies enjoyed good days as they 
broke school records. 

Gary Kemberling went 19 of 33 for 
233 yards and one touchdown. In the 
process, he broke the single-season pass- 
ing yardage record set last year by Tommy 
O'Neil (1.365). Kemberling's favorite 
target Dan Glowatski broke the single- 
game record for receptions that he shared 
with Harry Capozzi (nine) as he hauled 
in 11 catches for 132 yards. 

The Aggies travel to Madison, New 
Jersey, tonight to take on FDU-Madison 
at 8 p.m. Although title hopes are over 
for this season, it would be a plus going 
into 1985 winning the remaining three 
games and finishing 6-4. 




"Loose Ball" 

Photo by Stephan Persaud 

AGGIE BOOTERS FALL 
TO LYCOMING, 2-0 

By Duke Blessing 

The Aggies saw their season record 
fall to 1-9 after dropping a 2-0 loss at 
Lycoming. 

The offensive problems continued even 
though the Aggies outshot Lycoming 
14-12 and had the advantage in corner 
kicks, 9-5. 

Next opponent for DVC is Drew Uni- 
versity, tomorrow at 2 p.m. 

DVC'S TURKEY TROT 

3.5 MILES 

Sunday, November 18. 1984 

2:00 p.m. 

For further Information call or write: 
Delaware Valley College, Doylestown, 
PA 18901, (215) 345-1500. 



Field Hockey Team 
Finishes on a Winning Note 

by Dan Smoker 

The DVC Field Hockey team finished 
its season winning two of their last three 
games, finishing above the .500 mark 
with a record of 6-5-1. Their only loss of 
the week came to Widener. The team 
came back winning their last two games 
by beating Scranton and Lycoming. 

At Widener, DVC fell behind early, 
but came back to tie the game on a Nancy 
Brake goal with 10 minutes left in the first 
half. Ten minutes into the second half 
Carol Serik scored a goal to put DVC 
ahead 2-1. Widener retaliated two min- 
utes later with a goal to tie the score and 
then scored again leaving DVC with a 
3-2 loss. 

The game with Scranton was not de- 
cided until the closing seconds. Debbie 
Mascuilli scored early in the first half to 
put DVC ahead, but Scranton scored to 
tie the game at 1-1. The game remained 
deadlocked until the last five minutes 
when DVC put on a surge which resulted 
in a corner. Lisa Long made a perfect 
corner causing a shuffle in front of the 
Scranton goal that resulted in a penalty 
stroke when the Scranton goalie sat on 
the ball. Carol Serik took the penalty 
stroke for DVC which she slammed past 
the goalie to win the game with only nine 
seconds remaining. 

DVC played their final game with 
Lycoming, which DVC easily won 6-1. 
Carol Serik scored the lone DVC goal in 
the first half. As the game resumed in the 
second half the score was tied at 1-1, but 
it was not to stay that way for long. 
Jackie Heflich scored twice as Lisa Long, 
Debbie Brown, and Debbie Mascuilli 
each contributed with a goal. 

"I was pleased with our performance 
this year," said coach Peggy Vellner. 
"We had a fine group of girls and I was 
happy to have been their coach." 



Equestrian Team Wins 

by Michele Hensel 

On October 14 the Equestrian Team 
defeated Rutgers and all other compet- 
ing schools to win the Grand Champior^i 
ship of Lafayette College's horseshow, 
held at Bit-by-Bit Farm. DVC riders col- 
lected 26 individual ribbons. Placings 
went as follows: 

Beginner walk-trott 

Bridget Glunz 
Kathleen Butler 
C.A. Pecorelli 
Kelly Jones 
Lori Luciano 
Leslie Miller 






l$t 

2nd 
3rd 

5th 
6th 
6th 

1st 



Advanced wallt-trot: 

James Whitfield 

Beginner walk-trot-canter: 

Cindy Sharpe 1st 

Diane Seitz 2nd 

Becky Spinnler 2nd 

Lisa Martini 3rd 

Eva Brunt 5th 

Novice Horsemanship: 

Beth Meny 2nd 

Amy Clayton 3rd 

Intermediate Horsemanship: 

Cherie Day 1st 

Darlene Cernohorsky 4th 

Michele Smith 6th 

Open Horsemanship: 

Robin Crawford 3rd 

Leslie Ward 3rd 

Megan Allen 4th 

Novice over fences: 

Patty Denmead 3rd 

Intermediate over fences: 

Cherie Day 2nd 

Megan Allen 3rd 

Open over fences: 

Leslie Ward 1st 

Robin Crawford 4th 






1984 DVC Girls Field Hockey Team 

Photo b^/ Dan Smoker 



BwC'Mont High Schools 
Deserve and Get 
National Attention * 

by Duke Blessing -^ , 

it's funny to sit in the cafeteria or in the 
gym or anywhere on campus and listen 
to students from other areas talk about 
how great their teams are and how much 
better they are than teams from up 
around this area. Well, now it's about 
time to get the facts straight! 

In basketball, I will be the first person 
to admit that the teams in this are are not 
as good as the teams from schools in 
Philadelphia, Washington, and New 
York but there are several differences 
which favor the Bux-Mont. 

In Bux-Mont basketball, all students 
are literate and none have prison rec- 
ords. The starting five from C.B. East last 
year are all attending colleges with mini- 
mum SAT scores of 1100. The C.B. 
West captains are pre-Med at Penn, Cor- 
nell, and Delaware. Most Bux-Mont bas- 
ketball players put studies first because 
they realize that a college degree and a 
professional-type job are where it's all at. 

C.B. West is a football powerhouse 
that has sent truckloads of players to col- 
lege as student/athletes. This season, in 
a rebuilding year, the Bucks are 6-0 and 
have outscored their opponents 214-0! 
Add C.B. East at 7-0 and North Penn at 
6-1 and the top teams in one of the 
state's best leagues could play anybody 
anywhere. Football graduates of both 
local schools flood law schools and 
medical schools after their successful col- 
lege days are over while again, none 
choose prison after the last whistle blows. 

C.B. East is ranked near the top of the 
state annually in soccer and this year is 
no different. The Patriots are 14-0-2 and 
have been on some honorable mention 
lists in the national rankings. 

The Patriots also are state power- 

MEN'S CROSS COUNTOY 

By Ken McDaid 

The DVC Cross Country team closed 
out its dual-meet season in Reading last 
Saturday. The Aggies ran tough but lost 
an 18-37 decision to Albright College. 
However, it must be noted that DVC 
was without the services of frontrunner 
Ken McDaid who missed the meet due 
to an injury. Filling in the top spot for the 
Aggies was sophomore Dave Spotts who 
improved his time on Albright's course 
by :55 over last year. Spotts finished 5th 
overall. Right behind Spotts were senior 
Tom Reynolds and sophomore John 
Thomson who continues to improve. 
Reynolds and Thomson clocked in eight 
seconds behind Spotts and in 6th and 
7th places respectively. The next finishers 
for the Aggies were Al Krase and Don 
Billet who took 9th and 10th places, 45 
seconds behind Spotts. Closing at the 
Aggie contingent was Rob Benner who 
checked in at 12th place. DVC finished 
the season with a 7-4 record (5-3 MAC) . 
The Harriers take next week off and then 
travel to Ft. Indiantown Gap, Pa. on 
November 3 for MAC Championships. 



houses in tennis and golf, where although 
there are only a few scholarships avail- 
able in both sports, student/athletes 
from C.B. East seem to gobble them up 
quickly. 

C.B. West has sent wrestlers to Wilkes, 
Rider, Bucknell, and Lehigh. The East- 
West heavyweight match in 1980 fea- 
tured an All-State football/wrestler head- 
ed to the U.S. Naval Academy against 
an All Area football/wrestler with an 
SAT of 1400, headed to Lehigh Univer- 
sity. Two of the best wrestlers in Aggie 
history, Troy Marshall and Mark (med- 
school) Sands are from Bux-Mont high 
schools (C.B. West and Pennridge). 

Throw in the M.V.P.'s of the Rhode 
Island Field Hockey team (East's Karen 
Murphy) and the All-A.C.C. captain of 
William and Mary's Field Hockey team 
(East's Lisa Fuccella) for good measure. 
'Don't forget All- American quarterback 
and outfielder Kevin Ward who is now in 
the Phillies farm system and All-American 
nose tackle Ivan Lesnick (both of C.B. 
West) who turned down pro offers to go 
to medical school. 

C.B. West's Jim Jensen of the Miami 
Dolphins was recently featured in Sports 
Illustrated and East's Scott Stankavage 
plays for the Denver Broncos. 

Colleges at every level flock to these 
Bux-Mont schools because of the com- 
bination of superior athletic skills and 
superior academic talent. 

So as the basketball season approach- 
es, you may not see any broken rims in 
Buckingham (C.B. East) or shattered 
backboards in Doylestown (C.B. West) 
but you will see admission counselors 
from the top 50 schools in the nation 
drooling as these student/athletes apply 
and seriously consider their institution. 

For what is the real purpose of going 
to college? The Bux-Mont high schools 
have all the answers! 

And ma'am, these are the facts — 
only the facts! 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 
Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, Bob Wecht, 

Jamie Beck, Linda Bailey, 

Bill Rein, Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag, Dan Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz, Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta, Robert Venezials, 

Dan Smoker, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebcrt 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



HERE ARE SOME SNIGLETS 

Sniglet — Any word that doesn't appear in the dictionary, but should! 

Pupkus — The moist residue left on a window after a dog presses his nose to it. 

Thermalophobia - The fear when showering that someone will sneak in, flush the 
toilet, and scald you to death. 

Elbonics — The actions of two people maneuvering for one armrest in a movie 
theatre. 

Gleemule - One unit of toothpaste, measured from bristle to brtstle 
Flopcom — The unpopped kernels of corn at the bottom of the popper 



Sunday 



4 



11 



REMEMBERANCE 
DAY 



18 



R&R 
DAY! 



25 



Monday 



5 



"Hug-A'Friend 
DaiT 

Roommate Game Sign-ups 

Cafeteria — during dinner 



12 



Fun with Food Night 
Cafeteria — 6 p.m. 

(Sundae eating contest) 

Newman Club Lecture on 
Personal Relationship^ 

8-9 pm -SC 201-202 I" 



19 



DOT DAY 

Wear A Dot Today! 

See ani; Student 
Government member. 



26 



Your last meal of 
left-over turkey! 

MBB (H) Big Brother's Toumament 

Spring Garden/Beaver/Cabrini 



Delaware Valley College 
NOVEMBER 1984 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



6 



ELECTION 
DAY! 

GET OUT & VOTE! 



13 



JUNIOR CLASS 
PIZZA NIGHT 

Coffeehouse — 7:15 p.m. 



/ ROOMMATE GAME! 

APR - 7:30 

Get \!our roommate and see how 
much you know about each other. 

Break Dancers 

Cafeteria — 11:30 a. m.-l p.m. 



14 



BARBARA BLATT 

Handwriting Analysis 

SC - 11:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m. 

MAKE ME LAUGH 
APR - 8 p.m. - $1.00 

WBB (H) vs. F&M. 6:30 pm 



20 



Enjoy your 
, vacation! 

Thanksgiving Recess 
Begins at 4 p.m. 

WBB (A) vs. Cedar Crest. 2 pm. 



27 



• Phillie Phanatic • 
Comes to Del-Val! 

Classes resume 8:30 a.m. 



21 



28 



Bloodmobile 

APR 

W (A) vs. Ursinus, 7:30 p.m. 



Thursday 



GRAND 
OPENING! 

Non-Alcoholic Pub 

D.J. in the Snack Bar 

9 p.m. - 1 a.m. 



8 



Ice Skating Night 

Melody Brook Rink 

8-10 p.m. •80C Rental 



15 



BOWLING NIGHT 

Look for Upcoming Details 

Final Day for Preregistration 

(only 1 more semester, seniors!) 



22 



FB 


— 


Football 


W 


— 


Wrestling 


WBB 


s 


Women's Basketball 


MBB 


s 


Men's Basketball 


CC 


= 


Cross Country 


S 


2 


Soccer 


SC 


z 


Student Center 


APR 


= 


All-Purpose Room 



Friday 



Saturday 



2 



Order your roommate 

a flower from the 

DVC Flower Shop! 



9 



* Dress Up Day * 

■• ■ (Enjoy it Kitty!) 



3 



• MOVIE • 
Porky's2 

FB (H) vs Lycoming, 1:30 p m, 
CC. MAC'S, Lebanon Valley College 
S(H)vs. Wilkes, 11a.m. 
■ ' : Norton's Birthday! 



m 



^ DJ DANCE ^ 

APR - 9 p.m.-l a.m. 

Last Home Football Game 

vs. Wilkes, 1:30 p.m. 
: "GO AGGIES!" 



16 



^ Coffeehouse ^ 

Coffeehouse - 9-11 p.m. 

Free dpnuts and coffee 

WBB (H) vs BCCC. 5 p.m. 



23 



ENJOY SOME GOOD 
HOME COOKING! 

THANKSGIVING DAY 



29 



^ FFA Day ^ 

APR 

WBB (A) vs Wilkes, 6 p m 
MBB (A) vs Wilkes, 8:30 p.m. 



17 



All Night Movie Festival 
In APR 

Powder Puff Football 
Stadium — 1:30 p.m. 

W (A) Metro Tournament 



24 



WBB (A) Galludet Tournament 



30 



Coffeehouse 
Barry Drake 

9-11 p.m. 

Julio's Birthday 



Respectfully submitted for 

your approval, 

Carol Brodhag 

(Alias: Ethel) 





[M!si\J5faii?s'^SQflfl(^ ©®flfl(8g(5 



Vol. XVIV. No. 9 

Friday, November 2. 1984 



NOTICE The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 




HIGHLIGHTS 

CONGRATULATIONS! 
Jim and Mary Ellen Trainer 



WHERE DID THIS 

FEELING COME FROM? 

An Editorial 

Where did the fear and mistrust come 
from? I've heard this question asked many 
times this semester around the campus 
and I often wonder the same thing myself. 

I know many people who used to go 
3ut around campus by themselves in past 
years but this year they won't due to a lack 
of trust and an ever-present fear. Perhaps 
these feelings are caused by the disrespect 
and the poor attitude that has been shown 
around campus. I would never dream of 
going anywhere without locking-up my 
room this year. 

Maybe it is time to change the attitude 
around here. It sure would be nice if there 
would be a lot jnore respect shown to 
both the campus and the people living 
on it, In a group type of living arrange- 
ment, everyone must think of "we" and 
not just "me." It would also be nice if the 
physical damage to the campus would 
cease, but I suppose that won't happen 
until the knotheads who cause this 
damage leave. 

As for the fear of being alone at night, 
there isn't too much that anyone can do 
about that until the poor attitude is 
changed and maybe a little more trust is 
demonstrated. :,: 

If anyone has any comments on this 
subject, jot them down and drop them in 
Ram Pages. P.O. Box 988. 

COFFEEHOUSE 
WITH LINDA BLACK 

On Friday, October 26. Delaware Val- 
ley was treated with the pleasant sound- 
ing tunes of Linda Black. Linda started in 
the coffeehouse but the excitement was 
too great. Before long she was jamming 
in the courtyard and the excitement con- 
tinued. She sang Rock 'n Roll history — 
everything from Led ZeppJin to Simon 
and Garfunkel. Linda went beyond sing- 
ing, she entertained. She had the whole 
audience involved. The coffeehouse 
seemed like a mini-talent show with solos 
by Fib and Kitty. Good job. girls! 

Besides good music, amusing entertain- 
ment, and the good old DVC talent, there 
was plenty of doughnuts to go around. 
Surely she will return, due to the over- 
whelming response. She said. "She 
loves Del Val" and we'd love to have her 
back again and again. If you did not see 
her this time — don't feel bad she will be 
back. Great job, Linda! 




MUSIC 
Spread Thy Voice 

ByL.EB. 

This past weekend, October 25. 26, 
and 27, six members of the Chorale along 
with Mrs. Roberts represented Delaware 
Valley College at the Pennsylvania Col- 
legiate Choral Festival which was held at 
Clarion University in northwestern Penn- 
sylvania. The representatives from DVC 
were Dan Brehm, Steve Cissel, and Cliff 
Love as basses, and Anita Chrisman, 
Betsy Dixon, and Leslie Blatt as altof. 

The group left on Wednesday evening 
and traveled to East Waterford, PA. 
where they stayed at Loveland farm over- 
night. Thanks Cliff! Everything was 
super!! 

After a delicious, hearty breakfast, the 
crew was off to what began as an exciting 
and educational weekend. The chorus, 
which was made up of approximately 
150 voices from 22 colleges, rehearsed 
all day Thursday and Friday under the 
direction of Mr. Robert Page, one of the 
most distinguished choral directors in this 
country. 

After rehearsal on Saturday morning, 
the chorus assembled for the main con- 
cert. The program consisted of a Bach 
Motet and a song written by Hadyn, 
which were both sung in German; a piece 
by Carl Orff which was done in Latin; 
and a few songs which were taken from 
modern operas. It was a difficult but re- 
warding program as everyone worked 
extremely hard to produce one of the 
best concerts I've ever attended. After 
the concert, we all settled down for a 
6-hour drive back "home" to DVC. 

Steve, Dan, Cliff, Anita. Betsy, Leslie, 
and Mrs. Roberts are very proud to an- 
nounce that the 1985 Pennsylvania Col- 
legiate Choral Festival will be held here 
at Delaware Valley College. It will be 
great! 

Thanks guys! It was a heck of a week- 
end so let's do it up good for the festival 
next year! 



^2i 2 



Linda Black 
A great coffeehouse! 

Photo by Robert Veneziale 



Pumpkin Contest 
Halloween's Preparations 

Photo by Robert Veneziale 

PUMPKIN CARVING 
CONTEST WINNER 

The winner of the pumpkin carving 
contest was number eight, which was 
supposedly a pig. The carver of that 
pumpkin was Greg Hofstetter, class of 
1986 He receives $10 CX) for his prize 
Congratulations go to Greg and his prize- 
winning pumpkin. 



Fall Gardening Lecture III 
DAYLILYMANIA 

By Bill Rein 

The last of the 1984 Fall Gardening 
Lecture Series, co-sponsored by the 
OH, department and the Doylestown 
Nature Club, was held last Wednesday, 
October 24 in the coffeehouse. It fea- 
tured Dr. D.K. Christiansen . a surgeon 
by profession, and a daylily fancier by 
hobby. 

Botanically known as Hemerocallis. 
meaning "beauty for today," daylilies 
bloom but one day. In different forms, 
one bed of these plants can give continu- 
ous bloom of flowers, from June through 
September. And different forms there 
are! Some have foliage that is evergreen, 
some are semi-evergreen, and many 
others are completely deciduous. Dr. 
Christianson has about 800 cultivars in 
his own garden; in the slide presentation, 
he showed us beautiful deep reds, some 
almost-whites, bi-colored daylilies with 
contrasting "throats," and some newly 
popular varieties with a spot of color 
(called "eyes") on one petal. 

The excellent characteristics of this plant 
may go beyond its varied forms of beauty 
in flower — they are virtually indestruc- 
tible perennials! As Dr. Christianson said. 
"You can even mow them with a lawn- 
mower and still can't get rid of them." 
Everyone has probably seen the "wild" 
tawny daylily in rows along roads — that 
orange flower on a stalk, flowering in mid- 
summer — so beautiful yet not bothered 
by a highway life. This plant is genetically 
a "triploid. " but there are diploids and te- 
traploids now bred with thicker petals, 
and even double-flowered daylilies. 

Dr. Christianson noted that the popu- 
larity of the new breeds is due to the work 
of the American Hemerocallis Society, to 
which he belongs. This group swaps 
plants, finds new breeds, and sells them 
at auctions. No price seems too great, 
either. Some admirers are willing to pay 
upwards of $300 for new and scarce va- 
rieties! All of this interest has led to a cur- 
rent registration of almost 25.000 differ- 
ent varieties. "You have to go and see it 
before you buy it." explained Dr. Chris- 
tianton." 

If you are interested in growing a plant 
with beautiful, recurved petals, which re- 
quires no skill to plant, and can be left 
alone for about five years (blooming tre- 
mendously), and which flowers during 
the hottest part of the summer when 
everything else is exhausted, get yourself 
a mail-order garden catalog and buy 
some of these terrific plants. If you are 
already familiar with daylilies. you might 
want to contact the Doylestown Nature 
Club, which encourages anyone to join 
for $12 a year; and maybe stop down at 
the Delaware Valley Daylily Society's an- 
nual auction, which is held each year the 
first Saturday after Labor Day, at the Tyler 
Arboretum in Lima, PA. 

Mr. Benner, who introduced the 
speaker, and Mrs. Brown, the president 
of the Nature Club, both noted that this 
lecture series has been so successful that 
they are thinking of scheduling one for 
spring, next semester. Watch for details 
in upcoming Ram Pages 

Christmas Lay- Away 

For all your Christmas and personal 
clothing purchases, consider a Student 
Store Lay-away Account. Now available 
in the store, Monday through Friday. 
10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p m See Carol. 




Scholarship Recipient 

Tom Reynolds, Food industry senior, 
received a $1,000 scholarship from the 
Philadelphia Section of the Institute of 
Food Technologists at a dinner meeting 
on October 2. Scholarships are aw/arded 
to students in food science and nutrition 
from Delaware Valley College, Univer- 
sity of Delaware, and Drexel University. 
Selection is based on academic achieve- 
ment, interest in food technology as evi- 
denced by employment experience and 
involvement in college activities. Pictured 
are (left to right) Dr. Dietrich Knonr and 
Jennifer Weist, University of Delaware: 
Dr. Stanley Segal and Elizabeth Zorzanel- 
lo. Drexel University: and Tom Reynold 
and Dr. Mary Palumbo, DVC. 



SENIOR RESEARCH 
PROJECT PROPOSALS 

The presentation of the Senior 
Research Project Proposals is sched- 
uled for Thursdai^. November 15. 
1984 The meeting will take place 
in Room 102. Feldman Agriculture 
Building with presentations starting 
at 4:10 p.m. 

Everyone — faculty, students, 
and especially those students inter- 
ested in graduate work, are urged 
to attend. 




^^-Riiiiii 



This Week on 
Campus 

jjamte B«J4 

IDAY. W)VDI^ 2 

■▼" Oder j^iur roommrte or somcont^ yu*i 
a fewer fcom l^C's Ftewer Sk)p! 

MTIADAY. NOVEmm 3 

w Foofedl fH) v$. LycofTBog. 1:^ p nj^ 

Cross Country MAC"s at Lebanon Va 
^ CoBege 

Scwrer (H) vs. WiJk«s. 11:00 «.m 
MOVIF Pnrh's 2 the Next ftej,' 

MONDAY. NOVEIOER S 

-¥■ "Hug-a-Frwnd D^" 

S^-Uf^ for the Iteommate Garrw 
■^ c^ — durir^ dir»Mr. 

^ TUESDAY. NCWEVmER 6 

ELECTION DAY! 
Corrw out md vote 
■^ tecaine e^«y wrte counts? 

if WEDNESMY. NCWEMKR 7 

Roomm^ C«nie to ttw APR at 7 30 pm. 
M. Se« how much roommates know about ^ 
eiwh otiwri 

^ Bmk Dancers in cale 

^ 1 1:30 a.m. - 1:00 pm * 

4^ THURSDAY. IWH^EMBEK 8 ^ 

!( Slutting NigN 
Jf Locait^ at the Mebdy &ook Rink m 

Frwn 800 - 10:00 p.m. - »C f« a rertal 

-I- •••*•• • 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors and Studettts, 

I would like to thank the maintenance 
department for the quick action in taking 
care of and fixing the problem with off/ 
on hot water in Bamess and Cooke. After 
talking several times with the new mana- 
ger of maintenance. Mr. Jim Tully, I feel 
for once that we have a person who is 
concerned with our consumer rights as 
resident students at Del Val. As one who 
has dealt with our administration in trying 
to get things done in the past, it was a 
pleasure to deal with Mr. Tully. I only 
hope the administration continues to back 
him and let him do his job and they do 
theirs. They will always say that the dorms 
are first on the list with maintenance and 
that everything is fine in the dorms. As a 
dorm resident seven days a week. I'm glad 
we finally have someone who sees our 
problems and also acts on them. I wish 
Mr. Tully the best of luck in fixing the 
many "band-aid jobs" on campus, that 
should have been fixed properly the first 

A Consumer-Interested Student • 

GIVING BLOOD 

By E.D. Wengryn 

On Wednesday. November 28 from 
10:30 to 3:30 the Annual Fall Blood 
Drive will occur in the All-Purpose Room 
of the Student Center. The bbod mobile 
comes to DVC twice a year — spring 
and fall to collect blood for the area hospi- 
tals. Every year, students and teachers of 
Delaware Valley College are encouraged 
to donate. 

To give blood is not difficult and would 
occupy 45 minutes of your day. 10- IS 
minutes filling out forms and being 
checked by a nurse (blood pressure and 
anemia testing). You then move over to 
the table where you are to give blood 
(only if you pass your tests) . The donation- 
lasts about 20 minutes and doesn't hurf4: 
at all (you may feel a numb spot for a 
while) . After that you are escorted to the 
doughnut and juice table where you are 
pampered by nurses and nursing aides. i 
This is the longest and best part of the" 
donation, lasting till you want to leave;'! 
and folks that is all there is to it. It doesn'tt 
hurt and the blood you give is used tO; 
help people who need it — people whai;. 
have lost blood in car accidents; people" 
who need operations or may have in-/- 
jured themselves severely. These people' 
might die if the blood was not given and 
one day you may be one of these peo- 
ple. Think about it. and then sign up 
either with your R.A.. in the Student 
Center, the cafeteria, or post office to 
give blood. The life you save could be 
your own. 

Placement Office Interviews 
Week of November 5 

Tuesday. November 6 
First Investors Corporation 
Individual interviews 
9:(X) a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Friday. November 9 
Rolling Greens. Inc. 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Friendly Ice Cream 
Individual interviews 
12 Noon to 4:00 p.m. 

ATTENTION SENIORS: For those of 
you who have not picked up your senior 
annual, please stop in the placement of- 
fice for your copy. 

CLASSIFIED 

• Keep on Cutting Hair Salon 

Located next to DVC. Appointments 
are not always necessary. Stop in or 
call 348-2225. Discount of $2.00 with 
ID 
it Preseason Christmas Special • 

$5,00 off Perm 
Please bring this ad to get discount. 



Local High Schools 
VICTORS AGAIN 

By Duke Blessing 

The local "big three" (C.B West, C.B. 
East, and North Penn) put all cylinders 
into gear and destroyed their opposition 
again as the "upped " their composite 
record to 22-1 

The Bux-Mont league, which has al- 
ways been one of the top leagues in 
Southeastern Pennsylvania, is making 
an already strong state wide reputation 
that much stronger with its "hanlball" ap- 
proach to football. 

Powerhouse *1 — Doylestown's Cen- 
tral Bucks High School West. The Bucks 
made it 7-0 on the season as they de- 
feated Pennridge. 28-0, This marks the 
seventh straight shutout for the Bucks as 
they have outscored their opponents. 
245-0. They rushed for 33(-> yards and 
passed for 122 yards. Defensively, they 
allowed only 69 total yards. Not bad for 
a rebuilding year! 

Powerhouse ^2 — Buckingham's 
Central Bucks High School East. The 
Patriots made it 8-0 as they beat up ol% 
Perkiomen Valley. 31-{X Offensively,' 
they churned out 195 yards and on the 
defensive side, held Perk Valley to 162 
total yards. Hello Thanksgiving! 

Powerhouse *3 — Lansdale's North 
Penn High School. The Knights went 7-1 
as they crushed Upper Perkiomen* 
46-13. Including punt returns, the Knights 
racked up 5(X) total yards (without their 
top two offensive players) and held UP. 
below 200 total yards. The one blemish 
on a perfect North Penn season is a 7-6 
loss to C.B. East. Bring on C.B West! 

This weekend: Upper Perkiomen is at 
C.B. West. C.B. East is idle and NortH: 
Penn takes on Souderton. 

The well-oiled, three-headed monstef 
at the top of all Southeastern Pennsylva- 
nia polls will get you — even if you're 
watching out! 

Video Halloween 

By E.D. Wengryn 

This past Saturday night DVC hosted 
their traditional Halloween Dance The 
night began at 9:00 p.m with most peo- 

. pie dressed up and ready to get down at 
the Video Dance. The night was warm 
and many of the costumes were too hot. 
but everyone was having fun . There were 
people dressed up with all different out- 

; fits. You had your vampires, devils, ghouls 
of all sorts along with scarecrows. Cindy 
Laupher (her groupies) . clowns, dwarves, 
fairy godmothers, wood elves, and even 
a librarian The winner of the costume 
contest — a tie with Tim Ireland as a 
ballerina — God knows where he got the 
tutu and Brian Breneman as a rabbit (a 
few of the girls thought he would make a 
cute playgirl bunny) . Other competition 
was a sexy sister (no nuns like that in my 
days at Sunday school) and a little white 
angel. The group that showed the videos 
while we danced was pretty good, show- 
ing such videos as Duran Duran's Reflex. 
Cindy Laupher's She-Bop. Michael Jack- 
son's Thriller, and Wham's Wake Me up 
before You Go Go. Other videos were 
by Billy Idol. Van Halen, Kenny Loggins. 
and many more. The only disappoint- 
ment of the night was that Mrs. Feldstein 
didn't have all of her cakes and cookies 
done and we all had to wait until Wed- 
nesday. Otherwise the night could be 
called a success. 

LOST & FOUND 

• 3 pair of sunglasses 

• 1 key on red key ring 

• 10 keys with brass decoy 

• Book World of Animals 

• Calculator case 

• 2 English texts 

• Sasson watch 

• Gold bracelet 

• 1 pair grey suede shoes 

• 1 pair brown suede shoes 

See Mrs. Nelson to claim any of these 
items. 



AGGIES 
DEFEAT FDU, 14-6 

by Duke Blessing 

The Delaware Valley College football 
Aggies left for Madison. New Jersey on 
Friday afternoon with the intention of not 
letting their losing streak run to three 
straight 

In what looks like the last DVC — FDU 
football game (FDU dropped out of the 
Middle Atlantic Conference to schedule 
more competitive independent schools) 
for quite a while, the Aggies (4-4, 3-3) 
evened up their record with a 14-6 victory. 

The Aggies took an early 7-0 lead 
when Nick Russo capped off a 70-yard 
drive with a 1-yard touchdown run. Russo 
finished the night with 148 yards on 28 
carries. 

Brian Breneman made it 14-0 before 
the half ended when he hauled in a 7-yard 
pass from Gary Kemberling (9-24-167 
yards) for a touchdown. 

The Aggies shut out FDU until the final 
play of the game when Greg Rutter 
scored on a 1-yard touchdown reception 
to avoid the goose egg. 

Del Val hosts a tough Lycoming team 
tomorrow at 1:30 p.m before closing 
out the season next Saturday, at home, 
against Wilkes College. 

AGGIES' OFFENSIVE 
PROBLEMS CONTINUE 

By Duke Blessing 

The Delaware Valley College soccer 
team traveled to Drew University last 
Saturday and were soundly defeated. 8 I. 
The loss drops their record to 1-11 

Rich Hallowell scored the lone Aggie 
goal off an assist from Rich Berger. 

The team concludes their season at 
home tomorrow against Wilkes College' 
at 11:00 a.m. 




Double Spike, Go for it! 

Photo by Janice Accotatta 

WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

By Carolyn Brodhag 

The girls ended their season with a lose 
to Moravian on Thursday night. Thi'^ 
gave the Lady Aggies a 6-9 overall 
record, and 2-3 in the league. The only 
player that is leaving is senior Sheryl 
Henry. She is a 4-letterer and was a key 
defensive hitter during her four years at 
Del Val. She will be missed next year. 
Our two juniors also had very good 
seasons. Co-captains Michele Heffner 
and Chris LeFevre made an excellent 
team. Chris, despite a mid-season injury, 
had a very productive year. Chris was 
our top hitter and also excellent defen- 
sive player. Michele "Babe" Heffner was 
our setter and really showed us some 
new moves with her dink techniques. 
Vicki Keener, our sole sophomore varsi- 
ty player, also improved greatly. Her set- 
ting has improved and she has also been 
a good aggressive player. Freshmen 
Sharon Chapman and Marion Alberici 
also helped out. Junior Varsity had a 
good showing too. Carole Gwynne helped 
out varsity during Chris' injury Overall, 
the girls had a much improved season. 
You girls should \x proud. A big thanks 
to all our loyal fans, especially Ray. 
Thanks for all the good times everyone. 
Next year! 



Trivial Pursuit 

By ED. Wengryn 

With the game Trivial Pursuit sweeping 
the country, it is only fitting that DVC 
and Ram Pages have its own version and 
this is how it works. 

Below are quotes from great works of 
literature. A point is scored for the correct 
identification of the book, two points for 
the author of the book, and three points 
for proper identification of the character 
who said those words. The points are then 
totaled, Whoever has the most points is 
the winner. All entries are to be received 
before 4:30 p.m.. Friday. November 2. 
The winner will receive $10.00, while the 
answers will be announced in the Novem 
ber 9 issue of Ram Pages. Good Luck! 

1 . "There she blows! There she blows! A 
hump like a snow hill!" 

2. "What's gone with that boy. I wonder? 
You TOM!" 

3. "Goodness gracious, is dat you? En 
you ain' dead — you ain' drownded -* 
you's back ag'in? It's too good for true.* 

4. "I haven't missed it. The spirits have 
done it all in one night." 

5. "I never saw Heathcliff last night, and 
if you do turn him out of doors I'll go with 
hirn,."-,;,;.r ■ C;?--;^? ':-... '; f ',v?!,--.,i ' v "■'■■'■ ,■.., 

6. "Lady, by younder blessed moon I 
swear, that tips with silver all these fruit- 
tree tops — !' V , ; : ...-:: : ' . 

7. "Dwarf-coat, elf -cloak, blade of the 
downfallen west. . . . nay. Do not start! 
We know it well — here are marks of a 
conspiracy." .».«•.■ 

Ram Pages editors and staff are not 
allowed to enter 

I 

I 



SNACK BAR 
COUPON 



I Sunday, November 1 1 | 

! Small Soft Cone .- 25C 
with 
purchase of $1.25 

7:30to9:30p.m • v^ 

I One coupon per customer j 




j Evening Snack Bar 
j Coupon Special 

I Thursdai;, November 8 
I 5:30 to 9:00 P.M. 

j FREE 

I order of French Fries 
with 
Cheese Steak purchase 

One Coupon per Customer 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Bob Wecht. 

Jamie Beck. Linda Bailey. 

Bill Rein. Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag. Dan Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz. Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta. Robert Venezials. 
Dan Smoker. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Jofe Ferji|^T<?rry Somerville 
Dr. Ziiilier. Mr O'Brien 

"See news in dj^ making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



I 





Vol. XVIV. No. 10 
Friday, November 9, 1984 



NOTICE. The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



HIGHLIGHTS 

his 

"Grab Your Roothmate's 

Towel While He/ She is in 

the Shower" Month! 



Caesar's is a Super Success!!!!! 



{ Well, that's putting it mildly! On Thurs- 
day, November 1, the DVC Snack Bar 
was transformed into a pub-like atmos- 
phere with posters, streamers, soft lights, 
and music! It was the opening night of 
Caesar's Pub and DVC sure gave it a 
smashing start. In fact, the only thing that 
was missing was the alcohol and I'm sure 
that not too many people noticed its 
absence . 

The music was excellent and many 
people didn't stop moving throughout 
the entire evening. The dance floor re- 
mained packed the whole night. As for 
the non-alcoholic drinks, they were deli- 
cious! Both the dacquiris and the pina 
coladas were quite refreshing after danc- 
ing up a sweat (and I mean that literally!) 
The non-alcoholic beer was definitely en- 
joyable and 1 never missed the alcohol 
that wasn't in it. Of course you can't 
forget about the soda and that good ol' 



DVC cider. The munchies on the table 
were a good idea and were very much 
enjoyed. The overall atmosphere couldn't 
have been better. 

As for attendance, the total number 
that passed through the door was 472, 
almost twice what was expected! The 
overall idea for the pub was to give peo- 
ple something to do on a Thursday 
evening and 1 would say that this was 
accomplished with much success. 

Congratulations to the RA's and Stu- 
dent Government for this very successful 
evening. A big thanks also goes to Thirsty's 
beverages! 

To those of you who missed the pub. 
have no fear, it will return again this 
semester! Next time you see an ad for 
Caesar's, volunteer some time, get in- 
volved, and by all means, make sure you 
are there for this gala event. 




Caesar's: A little bit of everything. 

Photo b\,< Tim Ireland 

Caesar's Pub Questionnaire 

The sponsors of Caesar's Pub are interested in \jour opinion of Caesar's. Please 
answer the questions below, cut along the dotted line, and return to box 811. Thank 
you! 

Please indicate whether you liked, disliked, or were indifferent to the following 
items. Feel free to make editorial comments and suggestions. 

Liked Indifferent Disliked 

1. The drinks 
Comments: 

2. The D.J. 
Comments: 

3. The atmosphere 
Comments: 

4. The service 
Comments: 



5. Would you attend Caesar's again? Yes 



.No 



6. If yes, how often would you like to see Caesar's on campus? 

7. If necessary, would you pay a cover charge to get in? 50C 

8 Would you like to help organize future Caesar's Pubs? Yes 

(If yes. please tell us your name: 



.$1.00 

No 

.) 



Thank \;ou for \;our assistance. Please clip and return to Box 811. 



ATTENTION SENIORS 

All seniors who expect to graduate in 
May, 1985 are required to complete a 
Graduation Information Form. This form 
must be submitted to the Registrar's Of- 
fice no later than November 15. 1984. 
Degrees, caps, and gowns will be ordered 
on the basis of this information. 



HELP WANTED! 

Newspaper Route 

Must Have Car 

Early Saturday Mornings 

New Hope. Solebury, Doylestown 

$10/hour, 3V2 hrs. per Saturday 

Call; Jim Skasko at 345-7762 




"Let's Party!!" 

Photo by Tirn Ireland 



DVC TO HOST BUCKS 
COUNTY HONEY SHOW 

The 1984 Bucks County Honey Show 
will be held on Thursday. November 
15. 1984 at 8:00 p.m. in Mandell Hall 
Auditorium. 

The show this year is being sponsored 
by the Apiary Society of DVC and the 
Bucks County Beekeepers Association. 
The Apiary Society will be assisting Dr. 
Berthold. Assistant Chairman of Biology, 
in judging the show entries. Ribbons will 
be awarded in three liquid honey cate- 
gories — those being light, amber, and 
dark. Three one-pound jars of honey are 
required to any class entry. Ribbons will 
also be awarded for comb honey entries 
— three combs, and beeswax — mini- 
mum one pound. A sweepstakes prize 
will also be awarded to the contestant ac- 
cumulating the highest number of points 
for their entries in the various categories. 

The show is open to all beekeepers 
keeping bees in Bucks County, and Dr. 
Berthold urges all Bucks County bee- 
keepers to enter the show. 

Music Nightlife 

by Mike DeRosa 

The top five pop singles for this week 
are: 

1. Caribbean Queen - Billy Ocean 

2. 1 Just Called to Say I Love You 

- Stevie Wonder 

3. Purple Rain - Prince 

4. Hard Habit to Break - Chicago 

5. Wake Me Up Before You Go-Go 

- Wham 

Some upcoming concert events to 
look forward to are: 

AT THE SPECTRUM: 

November 19 - Culture Club 

November 30 - Kiss 

December 14 - The Kinks/Tommy Shaw 

AT THE TOWER THEATRE: 
November 21 - Jerry Garcia 
November 23 - John Waite 

REMINDER 

Preregistration 

Preregistration for 1985 spring semes- 
ter courses is scheduled from November 
7, 1984 to November 15. 1984. The last 
da\^ of preregistration will be held in the 
Student Center All-Purpose Room on 
Thursday, November 15, 1984 from 9 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 



Placement Office Interviews 
Week of Novem her 1 2 

Tuesday. November 13 , '. 

UPS 

Group interview 2:(X) - 2:v30 p.m. 

5 min. individual interviews 

2:35 - 4:00 p.m. 

Wednesday. November 14 
Prudential Insurance. Co 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

Thursday. November 15 ' 
Atlantic Breeders 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. - 4:00 pm • 

Friday. November 16 

Chemlawn 

Individual interviews ■ ■ i 

9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

National Park Service 

Group interview 

n:20a.m. - 12:10 p.m. 

Will stay after group meeting to talk to 

any interested students. 



This Week o\ 
Campus 

fwIMY. NOVENMai 9 

^ DRESS UP DAY' This mean^ 
dean clothes, guy; 

^ SAIUUMY. i<KM/EMBBI tO ¥ 

LM honw Fo«t«B game gainst Wilkes a» 

DJ Dan x a. \he APR from 9 p.m. 1 a.m. 

KKWDAY. NCH^Miai 12 

^ Fun with Fr>od in Cafe (this Hmc si»n(1?i€si ^ 

^ (Hob Lecture on PenGiml Reia- 

^ TucMMV. f¥»mmm ts ^ 

Juniort' Paa Ni^ In tfie C^e, 7 15 p m 
M BniMm Elatt wtfi Ivmfat^inji &^^ in 

* $1 K 



the Ai=*ft « 



¥ 
¥ 



Finrf day fcjr pra^ttrartfen 

it • • • • • • ir 




Aggie Runners Place 
lOthinMACs 

by Duke Blessing % « 

The Aggies finished lOth out of 24 
teams Saturday in the MAC aoss-country 
championships at Fort Indiantown Gap. 

Susquehanna won the title with a 
team total of 88 points while the Aggies 
finished the afternoon with 261 points. 

Archbishop Wood graduate Tom 
Reynolds was the first DVC runner to 
reach the tape, taking 35th place with a 
time of 25:40. 

He was followed by teammates Ken 
McDaid (38th. 27:11). Al Krousc {57th. 
27:42). John Thomson (58th, 27:47). 
Rob Benner (73rd. 27:57). Dave Spotts 
(76th. 28:01), and Don Billet (103rd. 
28:55). 

Next up for the Aggies will be the 
NCAA Regional Qualifying Meet, which 
will be held at the same location again 
next weekend. 



>W' 



Dear Editors % 

Dear Editors, 

I extend an open invitation to any ad- 
ministrator who would like to spend a 
night in a dorm. Maybe then they could 
see, hear, and believe the problems that 
occur in a dorm on weekend nights. 
These problems go on time after time, 
because of the ineffectiveness of this col- 
lege's Residence Life Office and Dean of 
Students' Office to enforce the school's 
policies and punishments for vandalism, 
inappropriate behavior, false alarms, and 
drunkenness in these dorms. * 

If administrators can not or will not en- 
force these rules, then these rude stu- 
dents will continue to cause hassle after 
hassle. 

I feel it's about time the Residence Life 
Office, etc.. start backing up these rules 
with some action against these students. 

If this lack of action keeps up. then it's 
no wonder that this college has an in- 
crease in vandalism, false alarms, and 
uncalled for rowdiness in the dorms. 

The buck has to STOP somewhere. 

Signed. 

A Consumer in College Education 

Trying to Get My Money's Worth 

The Placement Office 
Needs Help! 

The Placement Office is developing a 
list of students who can make themselves 
available for one day part-time employ- 
ment such as: raking leaves, waitressing 
or bartending for parties in private 
homes, repairing fence posts, and many 
other one day jobs ALL INTERESTED 
STUDENTS, PLEASE SIGN-UP IN 
THE PLACEMENT OFFICE 



ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



WOMEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 

by Linda Bailey 

On Saturday, November 3, the 
women's cross country team traveled to 
Memorial Lake State Park forthe 1984 
MAC Championships. The course, com- 
posed of many hills, was a 5, (XX) meter 
course. In team scores and standings, 
DVC placed 14th with a total of 343 
points, out of a total of 18 schools. 
Franklin and Marshall College placed 
first, University of Scranton placed sec- 
ond, and Dickinson College third. 

With a total of 105 runners. DVC did 
well as Kim Hack placed 61st with a time 
of 22:07. Wendy Fields and Monica Et- 
willer tied for 64th with a time of 22:28. 
Donna Hoover crossed the finish line 
76th with a time of 22:59. Also finishing 
for DVC was Debbi Hyde with a time of 
29:44. 

The Comedy Cabaret Presents 

MAKE ME LAFF SHOW 

Wed.. November 14 • 8 p.m. • APR 

Recently many of you have requested 
a special twist in our show. We have 
been asked to perform in the format 
the old TV Show "Make Me Laff." So 
^crrrrrrrmeeeeeeeeee it is! 
^ The Comedy Cabaret "Make Me Laff 
Show" features three TOP Comedians 
that perform an hilarious one hour and 
thirty minute show of stand-up comedy. 
Then the stage is set for the "Make Me 
Laff." Four students will be selected from 
a random drawing. Each student will 
then take turns facing each comedian for 
a 2-minute time period. 

if the student does not laugh, they win 
$25 CASH!! 



Evening Snack Bar 
Coupon Special 

Thursday;, November 15 
5:30 to 9:30 P.M. 

Cheese Steak Royale 

and medium soda 

$1.75 

One Coupon per Customer 



1 
I 



I 



Evening Snack Bar 
Coupon Special 

Thursday, November 15 
5:30 to 9:30 P.M. 

Sausage or 
Pepperoni Pizza 

Call Ext. 292 to order 



One Coupon per Customer 



te^ 



_>*W«w lA*.*-^* 



Aggies Embarrassed by 
Lycoming, 42-7 

by Duke Blessing 

If in a "for amusement only" pool, 
DVC was getting 10 points, at home, 
against a Lycoming team that had lost to 
Upsala (whom the Aggies crushed 27-7), 
I would have bet the savings account, the 
mortgage, and the diploma. 
I % ^ihsiderlng that the Aggies were 
healthy and a lot was at stake for the 
seniors, most followers felt that the game 
played on the field, without any point- 
spreads, would finish with DVC on top. 

Thank God that there are no "pools" 
on Division III games because I would 
now be poor, homeless, and uneducated 
after betting it all on what I thought was a 
sure win. 

The Aggies (4-5, 3-4) must beat Wilkes 
College tomorrow just to finish with a 
.5(X) record. This turn of events is due to 
a 42-7 thrashing at the hands of Lycom- 
ing College, the worst defeat since 1976 
when the Aggies were whipped by Al- 
bright. 35-0 (in the days when DVC was 
expected to lose) . 

. • When Gary Kemberling (8-23-62 yds.) 
hit junior Brian Breneman with a 2-yard 
touchdown pass in the first quarter, the 
Aggies took a 7-0 lead . Soon after, disas^ 
ter struck and struck again. •'?'■■ ■ 

Lycoming scored 42 unanswered points 
the rest of the game as the Aggies went 
under the .500 mark for the season. 

On 27 attempts. DVC could only 
muster 48 yards rushing and finished the 
day with a slight 119 total yards. 

Defensively, the Warriors shredded 
the Aggies like a La Machine as they 
rushed an incredible 59 times for 277 
yards and passed for another 181 yards 
— for a whopping 458 total yards! 

The Aggies close out the season 
tomorrow against Wilkes College, game 
time at 1:30 p.m. 

Under New Management: 

Del-Val Flower Shop 

• GRAND OPENING • 

Order i;our Thanksgiving flowers NOW! 

Holidays: 

Thanksgiving 
Roommate Day - 7 
: Best Friend Day - 14 

or just because! • 5|-|,jCj^ 

30% student discount 
CALL EXT. 275 





New Hours: 


MON. 


10-12. 1 2:30, 4-4:30 


TUES. 


1-2:30. 4-4:30 


WED. 


10-12. 4-4:30 


THURS. 


2:45-4:30 


FRI 


9-12. 12:30-1:30. 2:30-^ 


STUDENT SPECIAL 




$2.00 /Bunch 




with coupon 




^>^f^f\J CZ^{ CI:> . ^^ ^«>^^*o-^ m^ 



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Jerry "Surrounded!" 
Photo bv Ttm Ireland 

Aggies Lose 3 Straight 
to Close Season 

By Duke Blessing 

The DVC soccer team saw its season 
mercifully come to an end as they drop- 
ped their final three games, all at home, 
to finish the year with a 1-14 record. 
- The Aggies opened up the season los- 
%\Q seven in a row. They won their first 
and only game of the season against 
Kings on Homecoming Day and then 
lost their last seven games of the season 

DVC was defeated by Washington 
College. 2-1. Moravian College. 5-0, 
and Wilkes College. 3-0, v 

It's (oo bad for the team that Home- 
coming occurs only one day out of the 
year 



Dear Dr. & Mrs. Feldstein, 

Thank you for inviting us to your 
house on Halloween night. To many 
of us it has become an annual tradi- 
tion. Your hospitality and warmth 
creates the most special treat, not to 
mention all the different cookies, 
brownies, and cakes. Again, thank 
you! 

Sincerely. 

The Students of DVC 

PS. Mrs. Feldstein. [jour Jewish Ap- 
plecake is out of this world, as usual. 



Porky's 2 



AUb AU OOfOOKUSu* 

fb«. TEoCTM.^w^&TlCC AMA ^C^C 9mMII MAS. 



byJ.B. 

PeeWee and his gang are back in this 
sequel to the hit movie Porky's. Porky's 
2 follows them through the next day after 
the first movie ended. They were up to 
their old antics playing tricks on "Miss 
Ballbreaker." Now the guys are trying to 
put on Shakespeare and having trouble 
from Reverend Flavor, who's attempting 
to shut down the production of the play 
under moral reasons. The Ku Klux Klan 
is mistreating an Indian teenager and the 
boys comes to his aid and get their 
r .'venge. 

The movie is fair, not as good as the 
original. But, it's worth a look if you 
don't have much to do. 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E Blatt 

Paul D Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Bob Wecht. 

Jamie Beck. Linda Bailey. 

Bill Rein. Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag. Dan Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz. Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta. Robert Venezials. 
Dan Smoker, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terry Somerville 
Dr Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





Vol. XVIV, No. 1 1 

Friday, November 16, 1984 



]l)(sBs!W®i?®^a)fll](S^(S®llIl®g(S 

NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper qr school 



HIGHLIGHTS 

Have an 
EXCELLENT 

Vacation 



Election "84^ 

Was It Any Big Surprise? 

By ED. Wenyryn 

For those of you who cion't know, 
Ronald Rt^ayan was rt'-t'li'ck'd President 
of tlu' L)nitt>d States. With more than 
ri8% of tlif popular vote. Mr Reayan 
will continue to serve this country as 
fVsident. The Republican Party knew 
Reayan was yoiny to win. and win biy, 
and niativ Republican candidates hoped 
that his win would mean a win for them, 
too. 

The Republican Partv expected to cap- 
ture back the 2b seats thev lost in the 
house in 19(S2. and to add a few more to 
it. with the way the presidential campaiyn 
looked it was almost a reality The Rea- 
yan win went as far as. Reayan The Re- 
pubicans can iv\(\ onlv lb more seats \o 
the house, little more than half of what 
thev expected In the race for Senate 
seats Republicans lose two; the Senate 
now stands at 53 Republicans and 47 
Democrats. 




"Roommate yame" 

/'/lofo /'I' laiwv /\rr<if<iff(j 

The Roommate Game 

How well do vou know vour room- 
mater' If vou think vou know him or her 
wi'll. vou could have won some monev 
for it Wbere'.'^ At tlu' [Roommate (lami' 
vvhi( h vv<is held this .past Wi'dnesdav. 
Novi'mber 7 in the All Purpose Room at 
TM) p 11) . 

The format was similar to that of the 
Newlvwed (lame One roommate left 
the room while the remaininy roommati' 
answered questions about his or her 
roommate. The questions ranyed from. 
"What is the biyyest thiny on your room - 
iriates desk?" to "What is vour room- 
mates favorite recreationr*" riu' answers 
ranyed f^om the serious to the unspeak- 
iMe. ■ ''',.', *\ ■■;. ■ "•' ■,. • ^•"■; " ' .' 

The second rout id was the sam^ only 
the roommates switched places F.ach 
corri'ct answer was worth five points. Six 
tjuestions wi're asked in each round 

The winners were Karen Baker and 
Anita Christman. Conyratulations to the 
both of vou! ;• • 

■ ^ Dear Mr. Moron 
& Peanut Gallery, 

I am vvritiny this letter in reyard to vour 
sub-human and moronish act ayaii>st 
one of the DVC ducks at lake Archer. I 
was upset bv vour inhumaiu' attack on 
the poor fliyhtk'ss creature' Wlu'n vou 
stt^rted vour mad rush and kicked the 
duck, I was enrai^ed to the point of want- 
iny to jump on vour ley and let vou limp 
around like the duck I then became 
anyrier when I noticed vour friends of the 
sub ttormal peanut yallerv lauyhiny at 
vour actions I then reali/ecf to take such 
action would have made me as iynorant 
and uncariny as vour such slime I can 
onlv hope that vou can read, so that vou 
know vou were watched and stop such 
childish acts 

Sincerely. 

A Human Beiny 



The only plus for Reayan came in 
yovernorships the Republican Party now 
has 17 yovernorships to the Democrats 
Xi (a net yain of two) . Other surprises in 
the elections show that the US is not 
ready for women in politics. 65 women 
ran for house seats (20 incumbants): 2'A 
wotnen will serve in Conyress. When it 
comes to the Senate and yovernorships 
no woman who ran won. Cierakfine Fer- 
raro was no number swayer 

Ail in all this election year set the staye 
for America's future. As both parties 
have to recover from their losses or lack 
of yains. thev must redefine themselves. 
Atrierica is chanyiny. and the political 
ideas that shape the parties must chanye 
also. The youny voter is no lonyer lH-22 
vears okl: more and more the ideoloyies 
run from ayes 1<S ,-i(). expandiny the 
vouny voter base Of the old Republicans 
defeated, most were replaced bv vouny 
Democrats. .'^0 4,5 vears of aye Aye 
mav have nothiny to do with elections 
but imaye and newness do And it's the 
new fresh idea imaye that America is 
lookiny for. not old partv policv It is now 
up to the parties to decide which one will 
briny new ideas to work for Anu'rica. 

ROTORACT CLUB 

Did you ever go into Doylestown and 
tell someone you're from "the college, " 
. and they say. "What colleger'" 1 can't tell 
you how many times that has happened 
to me. For years Doylestown and DVC 
have been two separate worlds. We now 
have a chance to change all that. You 
can help bv joining THE ROTORACT 
CLUB OF DVC. The Rotoract Club is 
designed to develop leadership and res- 
ponsible citizenship through service to 
the community, to advance the cause of 
international understanding and peace, 
and to promote recognition and accep- 
tance of high ethical standards as a 
leadership quality and vocational res- 
ponsibility. All of these stress the oppor- 
tunity to mingle with and serve the 
Doylestown community with the support 
of the Doylestown Rotary Club and the 
opportunity to become better acquainted 
with members of the Doylestown busi- 
ness community. 

Right now we're brainstorming for 
some projects for the coming semester. 
We're presently working on a food drive 
for Christmas. If you'd like to help, food 
will be collected on November 27 and 28 
in the Student Center. Any non-perish- 
able items will be greatly appreciated.' 
Our meetings are held twice a month: 
Tuesdays at 5 p.m. in the Student 
Center. Look for signs for our next 
scheduled meeting. Everyone from all 
majors is welcome! 

Club officers are: John McLaughlin.' 
president: Steve Canale. vice president: 
Anne Marie Neri, secretary: and Dave 
Glynos. treasurer 



Coming Soon . . . 
Caesar's Pub 

November 29 
from 9:00 to 1:00 a.m. 

Back by popular demand, 
Caesar's returns. Be there! 



CLASSIFIED 

• Large national corporation has extra 
income immediately available. Earn 
tuition. Christmas vacation monies 
now. Experience not necessary: will 
train. For information call: 884-41 14 



A Day of Conifers 

by Bill Rein 

On Saturday. DVC hosted the Mid- 
Atlantic Regional Meeting of the Ameri- 
can Conifer Society. It was a "first" for 
the college', and a "must" for anyone in- 
terested in landscaping or uncommon 
dwarf evergreens — their propagation, 
care, and effectiveness in the landscape. 
The day was filled with enlightening 
talks, beautiful slides from around the 
world (and hidden places nearby), and 
trips to local sights which incorporate 
dwarf and "tall" conifers in their busi- 
ness and in their landscaping. Our own 
Mr. Frederick Ray was the meeting 
coordinator. 

It all started with a slide show tour 
through Germany and the Netherlands, 
through their conifer arboreta, a collec- 
tion made by Dr. Seik of our OH, 
department. In this talk "Conifers in 
Europe," he explained that some of the 
specimens which were only chest-high 
were about 20 years old! It illustrated the 
"dwarfness" of these plants — many of 
which came from Switzerland, where a 
mountainous climate results in dwarfness. 

According to the treasurer of the 
American Conifer Society, Mr Bill 
Schwartz, most of the rare cultivars do 
produce good viable seed — and he 
showed us a collection of "aberrant 
seedlings" (like tricolor pines) to prove 
tlie point. In fact, he actually took a pine 
cone and showed us how to extract the 
seed from it with a pair of snips! From 
these seeds come potentially worthwhile 
new cultivars. 

The program even answered the ques- 
tion. "How do 1 grow conifers if I have 
shade to deal with?" Mr. David Benner. 
who especially has learned to deal with 
his own home landscape located "on the 
north side of a north -facing slope," 
pointed out 20 conifers which he has had 
success with from a list of about 1 14 
evergreens he currently cares for. 

In connection with this, Mr. Bill Wells. 
a landscape contractor and charter mem- 
ber of the ACS. immediately emphasized 
that while these unusual conifers are ter- 
rific in themselves, the real question is 
"How can they ultimately be used in the 
landscape?" He said he looks at the rows 
and rows in these nurseries and his 
"mouth waters" when he thinks about 
"their color, texture — where they could 
generate lots of interest." Mr Wells 
showed slides of flowing beds of varied 
coniferous forms which he and others 
designed and added some slides depict- 
ing how not to landscape! 

The lectures culminated in slides of an 
estate full of beds and beds of so many 
varieties, "sports." and unnamed 
"sports" that they filled a twenty-five 
page pamphlet of small print in Rarafiora 
and other treats by Mr Ray. Raraflora 
was once an estate owned and created 
by a Mr. Fred Bergman and his wife, 
whose years of design, culture, and 
development of thousands of conifer 
cultivars may be unexcelled by an other 
single landscape. A definite hidden trea- 
sure, the Bergman estate was once called 
"the world's largest collection of dwarf 
and slow-growing conifers ... a nursery 
for the connoisseur . . of particular in- 
terest to collectors of rare plants and bon- 
sai enthusiasts . . "by Cad Hahn in a 
Washington Star article and was a fitting 
conclusion to an informative lecture 
series. 




Photo b\: Leslie E B'att 

A COLD NIGHT! 

by Jean Meyer 

What do you get when you put college 
kids on ice'^ Well, you get a lot of sore 
ankles, sore feet, but most of all — FUN! 

On Thursday njgh*. =^ good sized group 
of student took out -heir frustrations on 
the ice. With a full toad of students, the 
DVC van left the campus at 8 p.m. and 
headed to Meiody Brook Rink. Once 
there, the group rented skates and had a 
terrific time. 

Once on the ice, some hung on to the 
wall while others showed their talent. 
The rink was full of skaters, then the ice 
was turned over to the "Flyers." The 
hockey players played a vigorous game, 
but there were no injuries. Then the ice 
was gratefully turned back to the ama- 
teur ice skaters. Once ten o'clock arrived, 
the lights were turned off and the skaters 
went home, having had a good time. 

I hope to see another night like this in 
the future! , 



)f )<► J4" Jl- > 4- %; 

This Week on 
Campus 

M bv Jamie Becl< 






^ FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 16 

Women's Basketball (H) vs Bucks Count; 
» Community College, 5:00 p.m. 



If 
Jf 



Coffeehouse with Sue and Pan! 
from 9 (X) to 11:00 pm 






SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 17 ^ 

■^ Clint Eastwood all-nryht movie ft'stival in the ^ 
APR at H;()0 p m. 

^ Powder Puff Football, the junior girls vs. m. 

senior girls ^^H 

^ Wrestling (A) Metro Tournament ^ 

MONDAY. NOVEMBER 19 

^ "Dot Day!" Get a dot to wear from a student ^ 
government officer. 






TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 20-27 

^ THANKSGIVING VACATION, YEAf 

Real |-tome cooked Food! 
Thursday. November 22, Turkey Day! 

TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 27 

■^ Classes resume at 8. 'JO am 

Only at D.VC. this happens, folks It's a 
w Thursday's sc+icdule 

Philly Phanatic comes to college 

* WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 28 

Bloodmobile in the APR 



Wresting (A) vs Ursinus. 7;!Wp m 






H 



if THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 29 

FFA Day in the APR 

MOVIE. Hollywood Knights in Mandell 1 14 ^ 
from 7:(X)to9;00pm 

Caesar's Pub Is Back' m 

from 9:(X) p m to 1;{X1 a m. ^h| 

Women's Basketball (A) vs Wilkes. ^^l 



4 
4 
4 
* 



6 (X) p m 

Mens Basketball (A) vs Wilics. 
8:^pm 

• •**••• 



¥ 



WOMEN'S 
CROSSCOUNTRY 

by Linda Bailey 

On Saturday. November 11, the 
women's cross country team traveled to 
Memorial Lake State Park for the 1984 
Division III Mid-State Regionals. This 
course, composed of many hills, was a 
5,()(K) meter course. In team scores and 
standings. DVC placed 14th with a total 
of 373 points, out of a total of 19 
schools. Franklin and Marshall College 
placed first. California University of Pa. 
placed second, and Millersville University 
third, . 

With a total of 103 runners. DVC 
women did well as Kim Hack, first DVC 
runner to cross the finish line placed 65th 
with a time of 22 .()4. Wendy Fields placed 
b9th with a time of 22:27. and Monica 
Etwiller 70th with a time of 22:33. Don- 
na Hoover crossed the finish line 81st 
with a time of 23:23. Also finishing for 
DVC was Tana Hawes and Debbi Hyde 
with times of 24:04 and 28:46 .respec- 
tively. 

As regionals end the 1984 cross coun- 
try season, coach Eichhorn would like to 
thank all the girls for putting out all their 
effort and time. Good luck in the future 



MEN'S AND WOMEN'S 
TRACK 

To anyone who can put one foot in 
front of the other and would be interested 
in running for the Aggies track team is in- 
vited to attend daily workouts. 4:15 at 
the James Work Memorial Stadium track. 
Dress warm!! 



ANNOUNCING... 

DVC's Students' 
Art Gallery and Contest 

We are tired of institutional walls! So 
the Residence Life Office, to remedy 
the situation, is sponsoring our first 
Students" Art Gallery and Contest 
Here's how it works: 

• The contest is open to ALL DVC 
students — full or part-time, on or off 
campus. 

• Paintings and drawings (not photos) 
will be accepted, framed or unframed. 
but ready to hang. All entries will be 
:lisplayed in the lobby of the Dean of 
Students/Residence Life Offices in the 
Student Center. ... 

• Entries will be accepted with a $2.00 
entry fee (per piece) immediately. The 
deadline for acceptance is 4:00 p.m. 
Friday. December 6. 1984. Get your 
creative juices flowing! v- -' v^ 

• Entries will be judged on the quality 
and creativity of the piece, and winners 
will receive \hi total of all entry fees paid 
according to this formula: 

\ V; ;• 1st Prize - 50% " •- '^ 

J : ' .' 2nd Prize - 30% v ''.• : 

3rd Prize - 20% 

• Please submit your pieces to the Resi- 
dence Life Office as soon as they are 
ready. We hope that you will allow us 
to display your drawings and paintings 
in the lobby through the end of the 
semester. 

• The subjects and mediums chosen are 
up to the artist's discretion. However, 
the administration reserves the right to 
reject untasteful selections. 

Bring in your old pieces or create 
something new but get those entries 
in by December 6th! 

PLEASE COME! 

DVC Band and Chorale 

Christmas Dinner and Concert 

Sunday December 9th. 1984 

Student Center All-Purpose Room 

Dinner - $12 (K) at 6:30 p.m 

Students with Meal Ticket - $11 (K) 

Concert — Free at 7. 30 p m. 

For tickets see any band or chorale 
member or Mr Durner or Mrs. Roberts 



ROUND ONE: 

Celtics Win 

on Refs Decision 

by Duke Blessing 

Retaliate: 1. to return the like for. repay 
2. to inflict in return 

- ■ "Attention all TRUE fans of Philadel- 
phia Sixers Basketball." The Date" i** 
December 12. 1984. The Time - 7:35 
p.m. The Place — The Philadelphia 
Spectrum. The Event — Round Two! 

When Larry Bird and his merry band 
of hatchet men come to the Spectrum in 
a few weeks, they had better be sporting 
their best artillery and hard hats I will be 
ifi the cheap seats along with about 3.(KK) 
other crazies armed with silver and cop- 
per currency, and array of Wilson golf 
balls and Spalding hard balls, and a pea 
shooter with scope vision. 

About the game, all that matters is that 
Larry Bird messed with the incomparable 
Julius Erving. Hitting Dr. J. is even crazier 
and will have more co!isequences than 
attempting to kill the President of the 
United States. 

When Dr. <J was punched, tens of thou- 
sands of Philly fans felt the impact of the 
blow through their television sets and 
radios. Not that the Doc needs it but on 
December 12. his 18.276 personal bodv- 
guards will let loose on their own seek- 
and-destrov mission. 

Nobody throws things at Billy C. de- 
mon Johnson, and the entire Sixers 
bench and gets away with it! 

Nobody cheap-shots the Sixers and 
expects to walk away from it healthv! 

The Celtics should be advised to forfeit 
the next game unless their idea of fun is 
to watch each other go dowti. one by 
one. under the weight of 18,276 seeth- 
ing, foaming, fang-bearing loonies! 

This all could have been easily avoided 
if Larry Bird had even the slightest frac- 
tion of sportsmanship and class that Julius 
Erving has displayed throughout his il- 
lustrious career. 

Now. as one of the biggest Philadel- 
phia fans of all time. I have heard the 
calling to take part in a war on December 
12 and serve my city and the greatest 
sports legend of all time. I will be there 
armed and dangerous, vocally abusive, 
and ready to take aim on the most inspired 
revenge game in modern time. The 
Spectrum security had better strip-search 
all spectators that night because the air 
will be filled with flying objects on a direct 
path towards the visitors' bench. 

Boston, you have won round one. but 
round two will be ours on a TKO! 

Hey Red. Larry. ML. — we'll be wait- 
ing for you on the 12th. and please, 
don't stand us up! 

Music /Nightlife 

by Mike DeRosa ;^ _ . . ' 

This Week's Top Ten: 

1 Purple Rain Prince 

■2. Oufo/7ouc/i Hal! & Dates 

3. 1 Feel for You Chaker Khan 

4. Blue Jean David Bowie 

5. Hard Habit to Break Chicago 
. .6. Strut Sheena Easton 
' 7. Wake Me Up Before You Go Go 

:. Wham 

.8 Cool It Now ' New Edition 

'9. All Through the Night Cyndi Lauper 
10 Better Be Good to Me Tina Turner 

Chart Climbers 

Wild Boys — Duran Duran 

Desert Moon — Dennis De Young 

Penny LoL»er — Lionel Richie 

/ Do Wanna Know — REO Speedwagon 

Concerts 
At the Spectrum 

November 19 — Culture Club 
November 22 & 23 - Prince 

At the Stabler Arena 
Lehigh University 

November 21 — Cyndi Lauper 

Music Trivia 

What IS the name of the New Wave 
Band that Cyndi Lauper originally per- 
formed with? 

Answer in next week's Ram Pages 




,• "G/o lo/'nds i/p 

-' .. , Photo bv: 

Aggies Smash 
Hapless Wilkes, 41-0 

by Duke Blessing 

"We'll have to play a heck of a game 
to beat Wilkes. They'll come down here 
smelling blood." Aggies head coach Al 
Wilson iTiade this statement prior to the 
ipeason finale against Wilkes college last 
Saturday at James Work Memorial 
Stadium, 

I find only one problem with this state- 
ment — Del Val was not scheduled to 
play the Nebraska Corn buskers, or for 
that matter, the Widener Pioneers. We 
are talking about a football team that was 
winless in all seven attempts this year. 
Wilkes came into the contest with a 0-6- 1 
league record. The onlv thing that I can 
ascertaiji out of this exaggerated statement 
is that psychological warfare exists even 
on the Division III level. 

The Aygies wound up closing the 
1984 season on a resounding note bv an- 
nihilating defenseless Wilki's. 4L(). The 
game, for all practical purposes was over 
at halftime as Del Val ran off to a 2L() 
lead. 

TRIVIAL PURSUIT 
The Answers 

In the November 2ncl issue of Ram 
Pages a Trivial Pursuit Contest was run. 
The contest ran on a point system with A 
total possible points of 42. The points 
were scored on identification of quotes 
from great literary works; 1 point for 
naming the book; 2 points for the 
author; A points for character who said it 
Here are the quotes and the answers 
L "There she blows! There she blows! A 
hump like a snow hill!" 
A. Mob{j Dick: Herman Melville. Deck 
hand 

2. "What's gone vvitfi that hoy. I wonder? 
You Tom!" 

A. Tom Sawyer: Mark Twain; Aunt Polly 
3 "Gootiness gracious, is <)at you? En 
you ain' dead — you ain' drownded -^ 
' you's back ag'in? It's too good for true.^ 
A, Huric Finn: Mark Twain; Jim 

4. "I haven't missed it. The spirits hawe 
done it all in one night." 

A A Christrvas Carol: Charles Dickens: 
Scrooge 

5. "I never saw Heathcliff last night, and 
if you do turn him out of doors I'll go witli 
him." 

A. Wuthering Heights: F.mily Bronte; 
Catherine - - <- 

6. "Lady, by yonder blessed moon I 
swear, that tips with silver all these fruit 
tree tops." 

A. Romeo and Juliet: Shakespeare; 
Romeo 

7. "Dwarf-coat. Elf-cloak, blade of the 
down fallen west . . nay. Do not start! 
We know if well — here are the marks of 
a cojispiracy." 

A Book III Return of the King: JRR 
Tolkien; mouth of Sauron 

Due to the lack of reply by contestants 
future Trivial Pursuit Contests will be for 
fun only. Congratulations to Victoria 
Seuright for getting 26 points with runner 
up Julie Cordon with 21 points Thanks 
for replying. 

WANTED 

Any plant major interested in selling 
plants for A-Day. please contact the 
A-Day committee by December 15. 19H4 



m 

his record career." ': * 

l.iiuia Gondlov ., . ^ 

Brian Breneman (6-78 yards) got the 
Aggies on the board first when he hauled 
in a 10 yard touchdown pass from Ciarv 
Kemberling (13.30-1% yards). 

Nick Russo made it 14-0 on a 2-yard 
run and Dan (ilowatski closed out the 
first half scoring with a 2.S-yard touch- 
down reception Clow finished the game 
with iwe receptions for a total of 93 
vards. 

The A<^gies started off tiK' fourth quarter 
with (]uarti'rhack (ir^rv Kemberlin scoring 
on a .'S-vard run 

(larvs third tf>u(iid(nvn pass of the 
dav (and secoin! to Brian f^reneman) 
from 16 vards out made it .34-0 and 
freshman Vince Pastore closi'd the rout 
tjoini} in froni the l-vard line 

As a team, thi* Aijgies split 414 vards 
into lO,') 'usli:i!g and 219 passing yards. 

The defensi' held Wilkes to 29 v<irds 
rushing on 32 attempts imu\ onlu 110 
total yants. 

Wilkes Colk'gi' definitclv did hot ( f )nu' 
down smellin;! blood - hut thcv ( crt.imk.' 
left smelling it and wearinq it! 

rhe Aggies close their soim'whdt dis 
coura(?ing seasrm at ^'>-l't overall. 4 4 in 
the MAC. 

Dear Editors 

Dear l.ditors. 

There are manv things which we m'ei] 
around this campus hut what we don't 
need is students who write lettiTs to the 
editors criticizing the actions of other 
students without backing up their words 
We do not need studi'iits who write letters 
and sign their name to them siinplv to (ji't 
the recognition and possiblv a couple f)f 
pats on the hack. The best way to fi'at h 
others and chanqe their atfitudi's is 
through good example not siinplv words. 
The words mean nothing if the person 
who writes them does not hack them up 
So. AH. the next time vou get the urge- 
to throw thinys in the cafeteria rememhei ; 
"We're vvatching vou!" ■■ 

'. Signed. ■ ' ' k * 

Somin)ne who reallv cares! 

Blood Drive Coming Soon 

On November 2(S from 10:;-50a.m. to 
.3;,'^() p.m. the Bloodmobile returns to 
Del Val College It is up to evervone to 
get out and give blood, which will he 
used to save lives Anvone interested in 
giving blood should see Mrs. Cornell or 
any of the nurses Please help us meet 
our goal of 200 pints. 

\:v-::,,/-';':r;- STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief . . . . . . . Leslie L Blatt 

. >' A i :y.MWc ^';, v; Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Etiitor . . . Linda Gootlloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Mever 

Edward D Wenyryn. Bob Wecht. 

Jamie Beck. Linda Bailey. 

John Ebert. Bill Rein. Ken McDakI 

Carolyn Brodhag. Dan Smoker 

Artists Suxanne Heileman 

John Mert/. Monica Et/weiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta. Robert Venexials. 
Dan Smoker. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr Ziemer. Mr O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





DsOaRRfsoms Vaillfl(s^ ©©IlflsS® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 12 

Friday. November 30. 1984 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any Individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school . 




o • 

o 




HIGHLIGHTS 

LAST FULL WEEK 
OF CLASSES 

ir CALENDAR • 





Drinking Age Battle Isn't Over Yet 



Location of Garden 

![)amage Done to 
New Garden ^ 

by Bill Rein ''i-''':'^'''-''^:':''-''''.t,,-''/^'^'- 

The new triangular planting between 
Work and Ulman Halls is another victim 
of destruction on campus. What is 
happening? 

Three purple weeping beech trees 
valued at a little less than $100 each 
were planted in the triangular area 
formed between three driveways next to 
Work Hall, during Homecoming week. 
Alumnus Nate Moser '32 had donated 
money to the college for the trees. 
Rather than allowing the trees to be 
planted "anywhere," Mr. Ray, of the 
Ornamental Horticulture department, 
proposed to place them together, specifi- 
cally to protect them from the "problem 
driving" which seems to plague our cam- 
pus. Keeping these unusual dwarf trees 
together in one group planting also gives 
a sort of showcase effect, as opposed to 
planting them separately around the 
campus. 

However, poor driving has not posed 
a problem. It was only a few days after 
their planting when someone decided to 
snap off one tree at the soil line. At the 
same time, the others were loosened at 
their roots; and, across campus at the 
dwarf conifer garden behind the library, 
a specimen awaiting transplanting was 
dragged across the newly seeded area 
around the greenhouse complex, and 
left in the cafeteria parking lot. Then, a 
few weeks later, a second weeping beech 
was pulled right out of the soil. What is 
the purpose of blowing someone's 
donated money for the heck of it? 

Mr. Ray noted that the project has 
already had a sad history before it even 
got in the ground! One of the original 
three beeches was stolen from the lath 
house last spring. Together, the damages 
add up to us, the students who enjoy the 
campus surroundings, paying for all 
three trees. This complicates the fact that 
many have complained that our land- 
scaping is "not what it should be for a 
college of science and agriculture." 

Nonetheless. Mr. Ray has maintained 
that, "Department philosophy is that the 
trees will be maintained . 'We will not be 
deterred . . . from continuing the pro- 
ject," which will include planting a com- 
patible groundcover for the entire garden 
area. 

WANTED 

Recruiting Aggies 

Mid-Holiday Search 

The Admissions staff is looking for 
students to visit their hometown high 
schools over Christmas break. If you are 
interested in recruiting prospective Ag- 
gies, please sign up in the Admissions 
office. 



Those who think a national 21 -year- 
old drinking age will become a fact by 
1986 may soon have to think again. 
Though federal legislation seems bent on 
forcing the states into adopting higher 
drinking age laws by withholding 10% of 
their federal highway tax money if they 
don'', a number of observers think some 
states won't comply. They'll be forfeiting 
big bucks if they refuse — a total of $22 
million for Wisconsin in 1986 and 1987, 
for example — but some analysts say the 
lost highway taxes will still be less than 
projected losses in taxes and fees asso- 
ciated with liquor sales. 

For students, however, the point is 
justice, not money. Bob Bingaman, 
spokesman for the United States Student 
Association, says the law is patently 
wrong-headed and student associations 
across the country are gearing up to 
make their state legislatures understand 
that. "On a gut level, 1 think it's a civil 
rights issue," he says. "How can you tell 
this age group. 'You can vote. You can 
sue and be sued. You can marry. You 
can serve in the military, but you can't 
drink!? It's absurd!" 

Bingaman says his group and others 
are considering a constitutional challenge 
to the law in court. The 25th Amend- 
ment reserves control of alcohol to the 
states, and critics see the coming battle 
over the drinking age as a states' right 
issue. ; ^ ; 

At the U. of Texas-Austin, Rodney 
Schlosser. student body president, says 
he expects the battle to break there in 
January. "1 don't want to let the whole 
world know about all our bullets before 
we shoot them." he says, but suggests 
the students' general plan of attack will 
include lobbying, educational efforts, 
and the drafting of positive, alternative 
legislation. 

DWI laws the answer? 

Schlosser points to the fact that Minne- 
sota's traffic fatalities increased four-fold 
after raising its drinking age to 19. Teens 
had no trouble getting liquor, but took to 
the dangerous and boring privacy of their 
cars to drink it. It was only when Minne- 
sota passed stiff driving-while-intoxicated 
or DWI laws that traffic fatalities began to 
decrease. 

That's the kind of legislation Schlosser 
has in mind, and, in fact, the Texas Stu- 
dent Lobby has been on record behind 
tougher DWI laws for the last two years. 
"We would like to have positive DWI 
legislation ready to go in January so 
legislators can vote for something instead 
of just having to vote against the 21- 
year-old law," he says. Schlosser expects 
no trouble in mobilizing massive student 
support for these efforts. The law, he 
says, has raised their consciousness 
more than any other issue in the last ten 
years because it directly touches their 
lives as defense spending and other 
issues don't. 

Audubon Wildlife 
FILM SERIES 

The Black Hills . . . 

M\^stic Mountains of the Plains 

WITH ALLEN J KING 

Saturday, December 8, 1984 
8:00 P.M. 

The Dakota Plains are the home for 
bison, pronghoms, prairie dog, elk, 
bear, and once the Sioux and Cheyenne 



At the U. of Wisconsin -Eau Claire, 
president of the student body Randy 
Curtis says they're trying to mobilize the 
support of private business in fighting the 
new law. Students have blanketed the 
supermarkets in town and all the bars on 
Water St. with petitions, and they're 
stumping for a public awareness club 
called "I am driving." Participating bar 
owners agree to provide free, non- 
alcoholic drinks to club members who, in 
turn, act as chauffeur for the drinking 
members of their group. Memberships 
cost nothing and participation, says Cur- 
tis, is high. 

Meanwhile, two researchers at Boston 
U. are lending their support to the under- 
21 -year-olds. Research by Robert Smith 
and Ralph Hingson in the School of 
Behavioral Science suggests that raising 
the drinking age has no effect on overall 
traffic deaths or on the drinking habits of 
teenagers. "1 think teenagers have been 
unfairly singled out," says Smith. 

Smith and Hingson studied fatal 
crashes in the three-year period after 
Massachusetts raised its drinking age 
from 18 to 20 and compared those pat- 
terns with New York which did not raise 
its legal drinking age. They found New 
York fatalities declined almost as much 
as Massachusetts. Moreover, there was 
no reduction among 16- and 17-year- 
olds, the group primarily targeted by the 
new law. 

Conclusions faulty . ■ 
; The Boston researchers have serious 
reservations about the conclusions Con- 
gress drew from the study it looked at in 
drafting the 21 -year-old drinking age 
law. That study looked at statistics from 
nine states which raised their drinking 
ages, and found a 28% reduction in 
single- vehicle, nighttime crashes (those 
most associated with alcohol). But the 
survey found only an 11% reduction in 
overall crashes — a percentage statisti- 
cians say could be accounted for by 
chance variation. As Hingson puts it: 
"They have 'suggestive data' but not 
'conclusive evidence." 

The Smith-Hingson study included an 
opinion survey as well, and from the 
answers to those questions, they con- 
clude that attacking teenage drunk driv- 
ing through such punitive legislation may 
simply foster cynicism toward the legisla- 
tive process and a disregard of law en- 
forcement. At best, raising the drinking 
age to 21 would reduce fatal traffic 
crashes by 2%, or 1.500 lives a year. 

Ironically, solid data exists to prove 
that mandatory seat-belt and airbag laws, 
which Congress has deferred until 1989, 
would reduce fatalities 15% to 30% or a 
minimum of 15,000 to 20,000 lives. 
Also, says Hingson, passive restraints do 
not require enforcement to be effective 
as do both higher-drinking-age and DWI 
laws. 

Indians. Why are they called the Black 
Hills? Allen King gives the answer, along 
with intimate film interpretations of the 
regions engrossing wilderness creatures 
and the mysteries and wonders surround- 
ing their survival. This program will be 
held at the Council Rock Intermediate 
School. Swamp Road and Route 332. 
Newtown, Pa. at 8:00 p.m. A single ad- 
mission is $3.(X), $1.50 for students and 
Senior Citizens. Tickets are available at 
the door. There are also season tickets 
availabe. For additional information: 
297-5880. 



Oh, to be Wined & Dined . . . 
At the DVC Cafeteria! 

Well, it's almost hard to believe, isn't 
it? On November l5, several members 
of Student Government, the Ram Pages 
editors, and administration were treated 
to a superb meal at the VIP dinner. This 
event is produced by the M.W. Wood 
Company, the company that handles 
our food service, to provide students and 
administration with some knowledge of 
our food service. 

Our evening began with sparkling 
cider, old-fashioned lemonade, and 
some out-of-this-world appetizers such 
as barbecued oysters and herbed chicken 
and bacon. Oysters in the cafeteria? — 
you bet, and they were delicious! We 
then proceeded to our tables where we 
were shown a video tape on soups. Our 
theme for the evening was "Great Soups, 
Great Food, An American Tradition," 
and everyone learned how to make 
soup. In fact, every table made a dif- 
ferent soup and everyone received a 
sample of each soup. The four soups 
that we made were Nantucket scallop 
chowder, vegetable beef soup, country 
cheddar soup, and last but not lea t. Dr. 
Feldstein's favorite, chilled cherry soup. 
This was just the beginning of our meal. 

When our dinner plates were brought 
out, what was on the plate was unbeliev- 
able. We were served a country baked 
potato which was cut into a spiral, 
garden patch vegetables (a baked tomato 
stuffed with broccoli and cauliflower), 
and finally a thick, juicy piece of char- 
broiled tenderloin steak which could cut 
easily with a DVC table knife. Yummm*- 
delicious! To top all of this off, we finr 
ished with homemade vanilla ice cream 
and fresh apple tart. 

The entire meal was delectable and a 
good time was had by all in attendance. 
Everyone learned a lot about M.W. 
Wood and ate enough for a couple 
meals. Thanks M.W. Wood and Mr. 
Moyer for great food and a good time. . 

Piano Recital 

On Wednesday, November 14 Asso- 
ciate Professor Shirley Batchelor. Trenton 
State College, performed for the music 
appreciation class during the third period. 
These are some comments written by the 
students in the class. "Shirley Batchelor 
entertained us with a memorable exhibi- 
tion on the piano. Sometimes she played 
soft music and at other times her music 
was at a faster beat and you could kind of 
sing to it. She played selections by Bach. 
Brahms, and Mendelssohn — the theme 
being centered around a fantasy. At 
times the class listened with great atten- 
tion because her music was so good and 
various in selection. Mrs. Batchelor is 
indeed an expert in her field." (Bob 
D'Ginto) "Her performance was to be 
commended greatly — she played as if 
the composers themselves were actually 
playing the pieces. The live performance 
greatly clarified the composers' types of 
music and gave a better understanding of 
what the composers were trying to com- 
municate." (Rodnei; Good) "Mrs. Batch- 
elor broke down the parts of the music 
and showed us how they were formed 
and them put together to make the piece 
what it is today." (Daue Dallmer) "Watch- 
ing her perform in class, showed me how 
much talent it takes to perform the way 
she did." (Mike O'Hanlon) These are 
only a few of the comments of the class 
which expresses our appreciation to 
Mrs. Batchelor for a beautiful lecture/ 
demonstration. 



AMERICAN 
HEART ASSOCIATION 

Mid -November usually marks the start 
of the holiday gift buying season, it also 
marks the time when we think of the one 
person that we can't think of anything to 
buy. either "they have everything" or 
"they don't want anything." 

The American Heart Association has 
the solution to your problem. They will 
be holding their First Celebrity Auction 
on Thursday, December 6th at the Holi- 
day inn — Valley Forge, on Goddard 
Blvd., between the Court and Plaza at 
King of Prussia. 

Guest Auctioneers Jerry Penacoli, 
from Channel 3; Anita, from WYSP; 
Steve Davis, from Z-106; and Clark 
DeLeon, from The Philadelphia Inquirer 
will begin auctioning at 7:30 p.m. 

Auctioned will be items ranging from 
an autographed Ghostbusters record 
from Dan Akroyd to an autographed Play- 
bill from Liza Minelli's play The Rink to 
an autographed copy of the best seller 
The Caine Mutiny from its author Henry 
Wouk. 

Imagine opening up a gift and finding 
out that you will be featured in an upcom* 
ing Evening Magazine "Rock and Reality** 
segment. You could surprise someorit 
with just that gift. 

Everyone knows a soap opera fanatic. 
How about a script autographed by tht 
entire cast of All My Children or an auto- 
graphed photo from Stuart Damon . one 
of the stars of General Hospital as a pre- 
sent for them? 

W/ouldn't the sports nut around the 
house love a hockey stick from Bobby 
Clarke, a signed baseball from Steve Gar- 
vey. the Atlanta Braves or even a US 
Olympic Team Shirt from Bruce Jenner. 

For those who enjoy watching tclevi* 
sion. the guest auctioneers will be auc* 
tioning scripts signed by the entire casts 
of Hill Street Blues and St. Elsewhere as 
well as scripts from Loni Anderson (WKRP 
in Cincinatti), Alan Alda (M'A'S'HK 
John James (Dynasty j. Henry Winkler 
(Happ\/ Da^s). and James Brolin (Hotel). 

In total almost 200 items will be up fc» 
bid, and there will be a cash bar for youf 
enjoyment. 

Other interesting items are records from 
Diana Ross, Walter Cronkite, and Benny 
Goodman. All have been signed by the 
artists. In addition items from Paul New- 
man, Robert Redford, Dustin Hoffman, 
Sir John Geilgud. and Gregory Peck will 
be auctioned off. 

'C For a complete list of items set to be 
auctioned on December 6th at the Holi- 
day Inn, in King of Prussia, you may call 
the American Heart Association at (215) 
659-6810 or 757-0719 

CLUB NEWS 

Chorale 

On Sunday, November 18th, members 
of Chorale and Mrs. Roberts traveled to 
West Chester College to participate in 
the singing of the "Messiah." The con- 
ductor. Lois Williams, directed both the 
singers and an accompanying orchestra. 
This was the first holiday performance by 
the Chorale. Future holiday concerts will 
include the Christmas Tree Lighting 
Celebration at Doylestown Mellon Bank, 
Caroling at the Pine Run Medical 
Center, the Chorale and Band Christmas 
Concert, and caroling at the Doylestown 
Mercer Museum. For more information 
please contact Mrs Roberts. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2* DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Nigh^ 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 a.m. -2 p.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain. PA 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

I'm responding to the Dear Editor letter 
that was printed in the November 16th 
issue, if it was referring to me, which I 
think it was, I think it was very unneces- 
seiry and made no sense to any of the 
subjects that had been written, saying it 
was meaningless. 

First of all my letters were all directed 
to the entire student body for the actions 
of a few of them. All the letters 1 have 
written have been of much needed im- 
provements and have all the backing up 
they need. 1 would like to see other stu- 
dents write letters of concern and see if 
they have the guts to sign such a letter, 
not like the person who wrote that letter. 
If 1 needed a pat on the back or recogni- 
tion 1 would not go and write good letters 
of interest for it. I don't want anything but 
better conditions on this campus. If we 
had more concerned students on campus, 
things might get done and it would make 
it a better place to stay. Many students 
come to me with certain things and if 1 
hear enough of one problem I'll go and 
write an editorial letter about it. We did 
get more garbage cans, cleaner dorms, 
and a little cleaner campus all because of 
letters that have been written in the past. 
Now if you feel I need a pat on the back, 
come over and give me one. 1 feel if I'm 
living here for eight months or so I feel I 
should have the best for my money. 

Second of all, everything said in those 
letters is backed up. I'd like to see how 
many people would and do just walk 
over and around or kick trash. If you put 
them where they belong in the first place 
we wouldn't have this problem. 1 know 
you don't throw garbage on your yard. I 
know I don't, I only throw paper balls in 
my kitchen where it is cleaned up, just 
like our cafe. 

All I'm looking for is a little more con- 
sideration and help from our student 
body as a whole to do things about these 
problems on campus. All these problems 
should be faced by student government 
and solved. Writing letters and signing 
them has proven to help things for the 
better. There are so many people who 
throw things in our cafe and when I toss 
a few rolled napkins some person who 
cares gets bent out of shape. This person 
who cares doesn't care enough to sign 
their name but care enough to write a let- 
ter which has no point and nothing to 
back it up. Until I see the point in that let- 
ter I'm just letting it pass. 

Thanks, 
Alan Hamann 




R.A. APPLICATIONS 
AVAILABLE 1985-86 

The Residence Life Office is accepting 
applications for Resident Assistant staff 
positions for the 1985-86 academic year. 
Applications and reference forms may be 
obtained from the Residence Life Office 
on the second floor of the Student Center 
All completed forms must be returned no 
later than Friday, December 21, 1984. 

To apply, you must be a senior, junior, 
or sophomore, at the start of September, 
1985. You must have the ability to com- 
municate well, make quick decisions, 
and exhibit good judgment in difficult sit- 
uations. Applicants should not have seri- 
ous academic deficiencies, or be on aca- 
demic probation. 

Appointments are made for one semes- 
ter, with renewals based on overall per- 
formance. The remuneration is board 
plus $240.00 per year. Each applicant 
will be notified as to the scheduling of 
their interviews early next semester. 

You are strongly encouraged to apply! 
We are looking for quality people who 
enjoy becoming invoived with the college, 
and who derive satisfaction from doing a 
good job. 



Oh God You Devil 

by Rosemary Kluth 

Oh God You Devil is definitely an ex- 
perience. It gets its viewers involved, 
they really care what's going to happen. 
Oh God You Devil is worth seeing. It has 
much more to say than the other Oh 
God movies, its message is one you 
won't forget. 

Oh God You Devil was not what I ex- 
pected at all. If you, like me go expecting 
to be rolling in the aisles laughing, you'll 
be disappointed; it was far too serious to 
be hilarious. There were funny moments 
though and George Burns plays a great 
devil. The character is so well played that 
you can really hate him and root for his 
victims. 

So go see Oh God You Devil, you'll 
be glad you did. 





Coffeehouse "Songs of Love" 

Photo by. Tim Ireland 



GROW UP 
OR GO ELSEWHERE! 

TO THE BORED FEMALE STUDENT 
in the center of the second row in the 
Wednesday third period Music Apprecia- 
tion class of November 14, to which the 
public was invited — you may be surprised 
to know there actually were some people 
around you who wished to hear the reci- 
tal without distractions, which you so 
amply provided by adjusting the girl's 
sweater in front of you, constantly bop- 
ping up and down (not even in time with 
Bach, Brahms, or Mendelssohn), and 
continually crinkling your empty candy 
wrapper after removing its contents. The 
guys in your class at least had the courtesy 
to keep their hats off this year during the 
performance and (with one exception) 
did not come traipsing in 5-10-15 min- 
utes late and rudely walking in front of 
the pianist, unlike last year's perfor- 
mance. A little suggestion: GROW UP 
OR GO ELSEWHERE. 

Disconcerted Concertgoer 

New Library Catalog 

The card catalog in the Joseph Kraus- 
kopf Memorial Library has a new look. 
After five weeks of work by library per- 
sonnel and student aides, the "Catalog in 
Transition" signs have come down and 
the restructured catalog is ready to use 

The catalog has been divided so that 
there is one catalog for subject heading 
entries and one for authors and titles. 

Students using the catalog are very 
often searching by subject headings 
With the reorganization this type of search 
is less confusing because there are no in- 
tervening author or title entries to inter- 
rupt the alphabetical flow of subject 
headings. And if a person is looking for a 
specific title or author, the new arrange- 
ment enables that person to locate the in- 
formation faster and more easily because 
he doesn't have to plow through all the 
subject headings to find the information . 

The drawers containing subject entries 
have yellow guide labels while those with 
author and title entries have white label. 



Labeling of Campus Trees 

Delaware Valley College has not had 
a comprehensive tree labeling since its 
beginning, but now, under the guidance 
of the Ornamental Horticulture Depart- 
ment Chairman, Dr. John Martin, the 
Scene is changing. Within the last six 
months. Mr. Frederick Ray has been se- 
lected to coordinate the campus and 
labeling. 

Mr. Ray has chosen to use labeling sys- 
tem is based on educational and record 
needs. Each label has the botanical com- 
mon, and family names, and the place of 
origin. Further information given in the 
remarks section may include who the gift 
was given by, parentage (hybrid origin), 
or the hybridizer (Gabel Hybrid Rhodo- 
dendron). Finally, there is the accession 
number for record keeping. This lets one 
know what year the tree was planted and 
in what order, so as to identify the plant 
in the record keeping system. For exam- 
ple. 84-060; this shrub was planted or 
obtained in 1984 and was probably re- 
ceived in January since it has a low num- 
ber of 60. There may have been another 
purchase of a similar plant in July, but 
that would have a number probably in 
the three hundred area. Exact records of 
plants planted before the fall of 1981 are 
not easy to verifv: therefore, plants planted 
before that dare will not be given an ac- 
cession number, and even those will be 
approximate 

Each labe' is attached to the plant on 
the sid«; nv^st easily observed along a 
path If thery is no obvious point of orien- 
tation, such as in a field, the label will be 
placed on the north side of the plant 
The labels are attached to each plant by a 
plastic coated copper wire that will be 
checked pen(xiically so it does not becomi^ 
embedded in the branch. On trees that 
have no lower branching, labels will he 
wired to stainless steel or coated screws 
that will be backed out of the trees on a 
schedule. This will prevent the bark from 
enveloping the label 

The addressograph machine used 
painted aluminum blanks, the exact size 
of a Sears credit card. Each label is 
stamped out by pulling the level mechani- 
cally: therefore^ each label may take sev- 
eral minutes to make. The cost of each 
label is about a dollar by the time it ap- 
pears on a tree This theoretical cost is 
based on the cost of the blank, wire, 
screws if needed, and staff time. 

The labels are color coded. At the pres- 
ent time, there are only two colors, 
orange, the color the Morris Arboretum 
uses, for trees and shrubs: and brown for 
herbaceous plants. The orange color was 
chosen because it can be readily seen a 
tree or hidden in the growth of a shrub. It 
was decided that orange was too bright 
for herbaceous plants, whose foliage 
may die to the ground each winter and 
look like a sea of bright color; therefore, 
an innocuous brown was chosen. 

The labeling of the trees was done for 
many reasons. Among those reasons are: 
to bring the college up to the standards 
seen at other colleges that teach horticul- 
ture, and even some that don't, i.e. Prince- 
ton University and Swarthmore College; 
to aid students in the plant identification 
courses outside of the Ornamental Hor- 
ticulture department, such as Biology. 
Botany. Taxonomy. Dendrology, and 
Silviculture. The more obvious students 
to benefit would be the ones in the Or- 
namental Horticulture department taking 
basic and advanced woody plant identifi- 
cation, and the herbaceous plant identi- 
fication course, which includes annuals, 
perennials, and bulbs. In addition to ben- 
efitting several departments of the college, 
the labeling adds credibility to our pro- 
gram when professionals visit the college 
while attending meetings. Prospective 
students and their parents will see that 
we are serious about our commitment to 
our horticulture programs. Garden clubs 
and nature oriented groups, as well as 
townspeople and visitors to the college, 
will see we are educating them through 
self-service informative labels. 




C.B. WEST: 

Number One Team 
in the State 

by Duke Blessing 

On Thanksgiving Day, Central Bucks 
West of Doylestown finished their season* 
a perfect 10-0-0 with a 28-0 whitewash 
of their crosstown rival, Central Bucks 
East. 

Over 13,000 people jammed into 
James Work Stadium to watch the annual 
rivalry, one of the best in the state. 

The Bucks wound up scoring 317 
points (31.7 average) and giving up only 
21 points (2.1 average) in a rebuilding 
year — not too bad! 







CHRISTMAS 

Dinner & Concert to be Held 

at Delaware Valley College 

A Christmas Dinner and Concert will 
be given by the Delaware Valley College 
Chorale and Band on Sunday. December 
9, 1984 in the all-purpose room of the 
Student Center. The cost of the dinner is 
$12.00 and for students with meal tickets 
— $11. (X). Hor d'oeuvres will be served 
in the snack bar area at 6:00 p.m. where 
the music of madrigals will be heard. 
During the dinner, beginning at 6:30 
p.m.. students will entertain with songs 
and instrumental selections which will in- 
clude Allison Simpson, guest harpist. Fol- 
lowing the dinner, the band and chorale 
will perform Christmas music which will 
include selections by Britten. Rutter. and 
Handel. The audience will also participate 
In singing traditional carols. For further 
information call 345-1 SIX). To make 
reservations, a check should be sent to 
the Delaware Valley College Chorale in 
the amount of $12.00 The chorale 
director is Joann Roberts, and the band 
director is Jay Durner This concert is 
sponsered by the Liberal Arts Depart- 
ment at Delaware Valley College. 



BOBBY CLARKE: 

A Tribute to a Hockey 
and Philadelphia Legend 

By Duke Blessing 

As a sports fanatic, especially where 
Philadelphia teams arc involved, I will 
• never forget Thursday evening, November 
15, 1984. But it did not take a fellow fa- 
natic to realize that this night was going 
to be more special than most and that it 
was going to be the type of evening that 
would be talked about for years and 
passed throughout generations. 

What was surprising dealt with the 
quality of the overall production — a 
stellar performance by the entire Flyer 
organization. 

In a tear-jerking, heart-throbbing, 
proud-to-be-a-Philadelphian send-off. 
Bobby Clarke Night touched every person 
both at the Spectrum and those in the 
television audience. 

More moving than "Brian's Song" and 
"Something for Joey" and as monumental 
as the Phillies and Sixers World Cham- 
pionships. Bobby Clarke Night should be 
buried in a sports time capsule for future 
generations to enjoy. 

The voice of the Flyers, Gene Hart, 
opened the ceremony which started with 
a video sequence that showed Clarke as 
a child and followed him through two 
Stanley Cup Championships, his appear- * 
ance on Team Canada vs. the Soviets 
and film clips of his 300th goal and 
l.OOCXh point. ;, 

The most spine-chilling point of tflie 
video (shown by giant television screens 
on each side of the center-ice scoreboard) 
was the replay of Clarke's overtime goal 
in Game 2 of the 1974 finals with the 
Boston Bruins, and his trip around the 
Spectrum that year with the Stanley Cup 
over his head. 



If not stopped by Gene Hart after the 
five-minute mark, the eardrum-ringing 
standing ovation may have lasted until 
New Year's Eve! 

The Flyers organization unveiled a sur- 
prise gift — "The Bobby Clarke Trophy" 
— a bronze sculpture of Clarke's mem- 
orable leap after scoring the overtime 
go^l in the 1974 Stanley Cup finals with 
the Boston Bruins. The presented gifts to 
Clarke's entire family and then turned it 
over to Clarkey for the ending. 

The emotional Clarke, eyes filled with 
tears, thanked his family. Flyers owner 
Ed Snider, former general manager Keith 
Allen, and the Philadelphia fans for their 
support. 

in the last segment of the production. 
Hart asked the fans to join Kate Smith in 
the singing of the Flyers song — "God 
Bless America." 

It was at this point that I decided to 
watch the ending in privacy (like the part 
of the movie where Gale Sayers tells his 
fellow teammates that Brian Piccolo is 
dying or when Johnny Cap dedicates 
the Heisman to his dying brother Joey. 

A video of Kate Smith's final appear- 
ance, before a Flyers' playoff game, was 
flashed on the screen and the fans joined 
in a nostalgic and teary rendition of the 
team's famous good-luck song. ; 

On this memorable evening, the city 
of boobirds became the city of Brotherly 
Love, pouring out its heart to an athlete 
who never gave less than his best. 

Philadelphia may have the world's 

most demanding sports fans, but when 

inspired by the likes of a Bobby Clarke, 

; they are also the world's greatest and 

" most appreciative — it make me proud 

to be one! 

If Bobby Clarke does the job of general 

, manager with the guts and determination 

of his days as a player, the rest of the 

league should be warned — The Legend 

of Philadelphia Lives On! 



Olympians Score Sweep 
in Professional Debuts 

. By Duke Blessing 

In what was being promoted pnmaHy 
as Mark Breland's show, two of his fellow 
Olympians upstaged him as all six Olym- 
pic medalists on the card were victorious 
In the professional debuts at Madison 
Square Garden:;^ ^ 

Meldrick Taylor, of Philadelphia, scored - 
a frist-round technical knockout over 
Luke Lecce (14-3-1). Taylor displayed 
excellent hand speed and consistently 
threw jabs into Lccce's head and ribs. 
Taylor wound up taking Lecce out on a 
shot to the abdomen. 

Another lightweight. Pernell Whitaker 
handed Farrain Comeaux his first loss in 
ten fights as he struck with numerous 
lefts to the head of Comeaux and pound- 
ed him into submission as the fight ended 
at 2:50 of the second round. 



Breland won a six-round decision 
against stubborn Dwight Williams (7-2). 
Breland could not land a clean punch on 
Williams who kept his gloves over his 
face most of the fight but was battered 
with a barrage of body punches. . 

Light heavyweight Virgil Hill scored a 
second-round technical knockout against 
Arthur Wright (2-2) . A left hook to the 
face was the finishing touch. 

Light heavyweight Evander "I could 
not hear the ref" Holyfield scored a lop- 
sided six-round decision against Phila- 
delphia's Clark Byarm (9-2-2). Holyfield 
dominated throughout the fight with 
hand rights and left hooks but could not 
drop Byarm. 

Philadelphia's Tyrell Biggs won his 
heavyweight bout against Mike "You'll 
get your chance" Evans in a six-round 
decision. Biggs scored well with the jab 
but. as he did in Los Angeles, showed lit- 
tle power for a heavyweight. 

Congratulations to New Jersey-based 
promoter Lou Duva and his family for an 
entertaining evening! 



Music Nightlife 

By Mike DeRosa 

This Week's Country Top Ten: 

Fool's Gold — Lee Greenwood 

You Could've Heard A Heart Beat 
Johnny Lee 

Prisoner Of The Highwaii 
Ronnie Hilseap 

Chance Of Lovm You 
EaH Thomas Conley 

One Takes The Blame — The Statlers 

Give Me One More Chance — Exile 

I've Been Around Enough To Know 

John Schneider 

She Sure Got Atuay With My Heart 

John Anderson 

Your Heart's Not In It — Janie Fricke 

Maggies Dream — Don Williams 

; This Weeks's Pop Top Ten: 

Purp/e Rain — Prince • 

Wake Me Up Before You Go-Go 
Wham 

Caribbean Queen — Billy Ocean 

/ Just Called To Sa\; I Love You 

Stevie Wonder 

/ Feel For You — Chaka Kahn 

Blue Jean — David Bowie 

Strut — Sheena Easton 

Out Of Touch - Hall & Gates 

Better Be Good To Me - Tina Turner 

Hard Habit To Break — Chicago 

Music Trivia: 

The answer to the last issue's Music 
Trivia question. "What is the name of the 
new wave band that Cyndi Lauper origi- 
nally performed with?" is; Cyndi Lauper 
originally performed with a band called 
Blue Angel. 

This week's Music Trivia question: 
"What newly famous pop singer started 
out as a dancer in Alvin Ailey's troupe?" 
Answer in next week's Ram Pages. 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief ....... Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 
Sports Editor ...... . . Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . , Linda Goodloe 
Advertising .■ . . . . Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, Bob Wecht. 

Jamie Beck. Linda Bailey, 

John Ebert. Bill Rein. Ken McDaid 

Carolyn Brodhag. Dan Smoker 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz. Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta. Robert Venezials. 
Dan Smoker. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



Del Val Floral Shop Presents 
A CHRISTMAS BAZAAR! 

Brought to you by the Advanced Floral Design Students 



Candy Cane Bouquet's 
Arc Here! 

Prepared to Order 
Long Lasting for the Holida\; Season 

$8.50 •¥ tax, including discount 

ON DISPLAY IN SHOP AND LIBRARY 



Pointsettia Plants Are In! 

Place Your Orders Early! 
BY PHONE! 

$6.00 - Plain 
$7.00 - Decorated for the Holidays 



Cyclamen, Christmas Cactus, 

And Reiger Begonias 

in 4-6 Inch Pots Are Just Waiting 

to Be Brought Home 

for the Holiday Season 

EXCELLENT GIFT IDEA! 

Prices Vary See Management 



SHOP HOURS: 




Monday 


8:30- 


4:30 


Tuesday 


n:20- 


4:30 


Wednesday 


8:30- 


2:30 


Thursday 


L30- 


4:30 


Friday 


9:00- 


12:00 




L30- 


4:00 



Little Drummer Boy 

Desk Bouquet 

Perfect for Proffs, 

Secretaries, or Students 

$7.00 -¥ tax, including discount 

ON DISPLAY IN SHOP AND LIBRARY 



SPECIAL 

FREE 

Christmas Flower Bunch 

With Any Purchase 

Listed in This Ad! 

To Redeem. Bring Any Coupon 
from the Left 

HAPPY HOLIDAYS! 





Delaware Valley College 
DECEMBER 1984 



w = 


Wrestling 


WBB = 


Women's Basketball 


MBB = 


Men's Basketball 


SC = 


Student Center 


APR = 


All*Purpose Room 



Sunday 



Monday 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Thursday 



Friday 



Saturday 




* HERE ARE SOME SNIGLETS 

Sniglet — Any word that doesn't app>ear in the dictionary, but shouW! 

AntallxIc — One who passes over the licorice jelly beans. 

Bllbula — The spot on a dog's stomach which when scratched, causes his leg to 
rotate wildly. 

Charp — The green, mutant potato chip found in every bag. 



Ignlsecond — The overlapping moment of time when the hand is locking the car 
door even as the brain is saying "my keys are in there" 

Motspur — The pesky fourth wheel on a shopping cart that refuses to cooperate 
with the other three. 

Nerkle — A person who leaves his Christmas lights up all year 

Phonesia — The affliction of dialing a phone number and forgetting whom you 
called just as they answer. 




Christmas Tree 
Decorating & 

Cooliie Making 

Free • Cafe. • 7 p.m. 

WBB (A) vs. Cedar Crest. 2 p.m. 
MBB (H) vs. Elizabethtown, 3 p.m. 



2 




3 



SENIOR CLASS 

PIZZA & MOVIE 

NIGHT 

M114 

WBB (H) vs Upsala, 6 p.m. 
MBB (H) vs Kings, 8 p.m. 



4 



Fun 
with 
Food 

Cafe. • 5:30 p.m. 



5 



Button Factory 

Make your own buttons, 50- 

SC • 11 a.m. -3 p.m. 

W (A) vs LaSalle. Delaware State 

6:30 p.m. 
MBB (A) vs FDU, 8 p.m. • 



6 



WBB (A) vs Drew, 7:30 p.m. 



8 

bVC Players Present 

Wait Until Dark 

APR • Curtain: 8 p.m. 



MBB (A) vs. Drew. 2 p.m. 



9 



Band & Chorale 
Christmas Concert! 

, , APR • 7:30 p.m. , 



"%(% . Music Recital 

•W/ Robert Rocco 

Computer 
Programmer 

V ' 12-1 p.m. 

MOVIE: A Christmas Carol 

APR • Free 

WBB (H) vs. Moravian, 7 p.m 



11 :•;:;;,,:>:;,::■: 

# Caesar's * 
Pub 

Fcvrc's BD 



12 



13 



14 



15 



Classes 

Reading Day 

WBB (H) vs. Scranton, 7 p.m 



Christmas 
Dinner 

Cafe. 
Finals Begin - Good Luck! 



^ FRESHMAN ^ 

CHRISTMAS 

DANCE 



16 




18 



19 



20 



21 



Cud's BD 



Happy Hanukkah! 



•■ Dorms Close 

5 p.m. 
Reopen January 13 

IFINALS END! 






Happy 40th Anniversary 
Dr. & Mrs. Feldstein! 
and many 
happy morel 



25 



26 



27 



28 



29 



^ ^ Welcome 
31 1985! 



Merry 
ChristmasI 




Classes Resume 

on 
January 16, 1985 



Registration: January 14 

(Seniors & Juniors) 

January 15 

(Sophomores & Freshmen) 



Respectfully; submitted for 

\^our approval, 

Carol Brodhag 

(Alias: Ethel) 



P 





IDcgEsiwsims VsiIlllsSf ©®flll®g® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 13 
Friday, December 7, 1984 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 




HIGHLIGHTS 

DVC PLAYERS 

Wait Until Dark 

Friday & Saturday Night 

APR at 8:00 p.m. 

Ciiristmas at Caesar's 



Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

Following editorial policy to the fullest 
extent, it has been decided that the fol- 
lowing "Letters to the Editors" will be the 
last letters printed for all parties involved. 
We feel that enough has been publicly 
stated and it is now a personal problem 
among the people at hand. 

We would like to thank you for the let- 
ters that were submitted as they posedl 
great enjoyment for many people. 

We encourage continued student par- 
ticipation in editorials and anything else. 
that you would like to get involved with 
concerning Raw Pages. .. . 

Thank \jou. 
Co-editors-in chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
Paul D. Caruso 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

Maybe I should say dear Alan. The 
point of my last letter was that by signing 
your name to your letters you have singled 
yourself out . The reason I wrote my letter 
was simply to inform you that you should 
be more aware of your actions. Your let- 
ters of past have been very good and I 
too have noticed some well-needed 
changes which your letters may have, 
helped to bring about. But. by throwing 
things in the cafe, not only have you 
lowered yourself to the level of all the. 
other people that do the same but you' 
have offended me and others like me 
and in my mind your words of wisdom 
lose all meaning. How can someone 
care some of the time and not all of the 
time? So. maybe there are people who 
clean up the cafe, but what gives you the 
right to make their job more difficult than 
it already is? 

1 have not signed letters that 1 have 
written in the past because 1 do not feel 
that I am speaking only for myself. I also 
feel that a letter does not need to have a 
name attached to it in order for its mes- 
sage to be effectively relayed . I refer to a 
letter written in the October 12 issue 
which I signed "an embarrassed athlete." 
The letter was very well received and 
everyone 1 spoke to felt at least as strongly 
about the topic as I did. Not only that, 
but something was done about it. 

Whether or not I sign my name has 
nothing to do with how much I care. 
And, if my letter "had no point" then 
why did it upset you so? Not only did it 
have a point but I believe that it accom- 
plished what it was intended to accom- 
plish. The next time you go to throw 
something in the cafe, I feel certain that 
you will think twice before throwing it or 
at least consider picking it up after you've 
thrown it. 

Like you. I do pick up trash when I 
pass it and 1 thank you for making the 
walk to the nearest trash can shorter 
You have written letters about things that 
bother you. and trash and the appear 
ance of our "home" is a concern to manv 
of us. Not only is the cafe part of our 
campus but we must eat there Yes. it is 
cleaned daily, but so are our dorms. 
Does that make it alright for us to throw 
trash in the halls without picking it up — 1 
don't think so! 1 do not feel as though it 
takes "guts" to sign a letter. As 1 stated 
above, my past letters have not been 
signed because 1 felt that the concerns 
expressed were shared by many. 



RAM PAGES 
EDITORIAL POLICY 

L Ram Pages reserves the right to 
make any editorial changes in all 
material submitted for publication. 

2. Only signed material will be con* 
sidered for publication. Signatures 
will be withheld upon request. 

,3. Any material which is considered by 
the student editor(s) or faculty advisor 
to be potentially libelous will be inves- 
tigated and documented before con- 
sideration for publication. 

4. The writers of material in question 
: must certify sincerity of purpose and 

. ,, correctness of facts to the best of their 
knowledge. 

5. The person (s) named or implied in 
the controversial material shall be in- 
formed of any article before publica- 
tion and shall be given the opportuni- 
ty to respond . 

I'm not saying that you are any worse 
than anyone else that throws stuff in the 
cafe. That is why 1 didn't write your 
name in my letter. 1 did not see the need 
of singling you out. I knew that you 
would get the message and just wanted 
to let you know that by signing your 
name to your letters about "cleaning up 
our home" you have singled yourself out 
and should set a good example at all 

times. , :_'-' .■..." .'<^U- ^''f ■ ^ 

While I'm writing, I'd like to thank all 
those involved in decorating the cafe this 
year. I've been here for four years now 
and must admit that this year must be 
one of the best. Good job! 

. ' V. .sj Thanks. 

Tim Ireland 

CLASSIFIED 

• Large national corporation has extra 
income immediately available. Earn 
tuition, Christmas vacation monies 
now. Experience not necessary: will 

'"'■' train. For information call: 884-4114. 

Dear Editors, 

In reply to your last letter in Ram 
Pages. 1 would like to direct this letter to 
Alan Hamann. First of all Alan, the good 
that reflects on this campus is not all in 
response from your editorial letters. 
Other students care also. Just because 
they don't write overrated, egotistical let- 
ters to the editor does not mean they 
care any less. Not everyone does things 
to demand or expect a "pat on the 
back " Second, Alan, on various occa- 
sions, myself, as well as others, have 
seen other than innocent napkin balls fly 
from your hands across the dining hall. 
You know, people wouldn't react with 
such vehemence towards youi" letters if 
you would just face up to your truths and 
get off your pedestal. 

Thanks, 
Tish Duffy 

Dear Editors, 

I believe the other editorials that were 
pririted were OK and that's why I let 
them print them, to make them happy. 
But I still can't see the point to a harmless 
white, rolled up piece of paper that is 
tossed to a friend and no one else. This is 
nothing compared to the trays of trash 
left on the table. So T.I. and T.D. if you 
want you can keep the editorial battle go- 
ing, but over a rolled up napkin ball I see 
no point. 

Thanks, 
Alan Hamann 



Music Nightlife 

By Mike DeRosa 

This Weelc's Country Top Ten: 

You Could'ue Heard a Heart Break 
Johnny Lee 

Chance of Lov in' You 

Earl Thomas Conley 

. , ! V Prisoner of the Highwaif^^ [ r^' 

Ronnie Milsap 

Your Heart's Not In It — Janie Frickie 

Fool's Gold — Lee Greenwood • 

To Good to Stop Now — Mickey Gilley 

Nobody; Likes Me Like You Do 

Anne Murray and Dave Loggins ' 

She's M[j Rock — George Jones 

Maggie's Dream — Don William 

Why Not Me — Why Not Me 

This Wceks's Pop Top Ten: 

Wake Me Up Before You Go Go 

-Wham ^ 

Purple Rain — Prince 

/ Feel for You — Chaka Khan 

Caribbean Queen — Billy Ocean 

Strut — Sheena Easton 

■ ■ / Just Called To Sa\; I Love You -;-^ 

Stevie Wonder 

; Out Of Touch - Hall & Oates , ^ 

Better Be Good To Me — Tina Turner 

All Through the Night — Cyndi Lauper 

Desert Moon — Dennis De Young 

Pop Chart Climbers: 

Run to You — Bryan Adams 
Born in the U.S.A. — Bruce Springsteen 
Walking on a Thin Line — Huey Lewis 
Valotte — Julian Lennon -^ , . 

Bits: 

Last Saturday night. U2 played to a 
sell-out crowd at that concert. U2 came 
out for three encores. ,; 

New Releases: ; , 

..A few days ago I had the experience 
of listening to Madonna's new album 
"Like a Virgin." Her latest album is like 
her first album. "Madonna." There is no 
set style or music and her vocals do not 
change but her music does. There are a 
variety of styles. Look for these songs in 
the top ten's to come: "Like A Virgin" 
and "Dress You Up." 

Music Trivia: 

The answer to the last issue's Music 
Trivia question. "What newly famous 
female pop vocalist performed with Alvin 
Ailey's Troupe as a dancer?" The answer 
is: Madonna. 

This week's Music Trivia question: 
"What Philadelphia based band wrote 
and performed "Time After Time" with 
Cyndi Lauper?" Answer in next week's 
Ram Pages. 



The ULTIMATE Challenge 
Met by Class of '86!!! 

Congratulations to the Class of 1986 
who successfully met The Ultimate 
Challenge on Wednesday, November 
28, 1984. The faculty, staff, and admini- 
stration dared any class to donate more 
pints of blood than they as DVC hosted 
its semi-annual Red Cross Blood Drive; 
Unfortunately, and to our great dismay, 
all were slaughtered by the junior class 
who bled a whopping 46 pints! For meet- 

V ing the challenge, the treasury of the 
Class of '86 will receive $92.00 as a gift 

.. from the Administration (that's $2.00 per 

■ pint contributed). 

The final results are as .follows: 
1st Place Class of '86 . ; ' 46 pints 
2nd Place Class of '88 v. 40 pints 
3rd Place Class of '87 • 37 pints 

. 4th Place Class of '85 34 pints 

Last Place Fac. Staff. Adm. 27 pints 

' , ^ Grand Total 184 pints 

■ Even though the red-blooded Class of 
'86 stole the show, we still fell short of 
our overall college goal of 200 pints. But 
we will not be daunted in our efforts to 
win! Another challenge will be issued for 
the spring blood drive — this time based 
on the highest percentage of each group 
donating blood. We of the faculty, staff, 
and administration feel that this is a much 
fairer way of computing the winner, 
since in terms of percentage, we would 
have come in second place behind the 

! Class of '86 with 15% of us donating 
blood! (17% of the junior class donated. 

- still keeping them in the Winner's Circle 
by all accounts.) • .• 

So bleeders . . . prepare for The Ulti- 
mate Challenge II! We want a rematch 

'; . _ vve will not give up so easily next time. 

;• — Faculty. Staff. Administration 
Delaware Valley College 

■.••••••• i^ 

This Week on 
Campus 

^ bv Jamie Beck — " 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home' 

LUNCH: 11-2 • DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 p.m. -2 a.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain. PA 






4^ FRIDAY. DECEMBER 7 

PLAY Waif Until Dark 
3^ 8:00 - 1030 pm. in the APR 

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8 

Jf Men's Basketball (A) vs Drew. 2;00 p.m 

PLAY Wail Until Dark 
)f 8:00 - 10:30 p.m . in the APR ^ 

SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9 

'r Second Week of Advent 

Band and Chorale Christmas Concert ^^ 
>f 7:30 p.m. in the APR ^ 

MONDAY. DECEMBER 10 ^ 

^ MOy\E Christmas Carol 'Wm 

FREE - 8:00 p.m in the APR ^* 

^ Music Recital — Robert Rocco 

Computer Programmer 12:00 - 1:00 p.m 

J^ Women's Basketball (H) vs. Moravian. ^ 
7:00 pm 

4 TUESDAY. DECEMBER 11. ^^ 

Caesar's Pub ^^™L 

^ Come One. Come All! 

Last Day of Classes! 

^WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 12 



Reading Day 
W Get rested before finals come. 






NO CLASSES! 

^ Women's Basketball vs Scranton. 
7:00 pm 

^THURSDAY. DECEMBER 13 

FINALS BEGIN 
W TTiink of it this way. almost time to go 
home. 

J^ Get pictures taken with Santa. ^mJ^ 

Fancy Chri^mas Dinner at Cafe ^K 

W I wish everyone good luck on fkuJs and a 
happi; holiday. 

^* •••••• •* 



Aggies Capture Second Consecutive 
Tournament Ctiampionship 



By Duke Blessing 

Just like they did in last year's first Big 
Brothers of Bucks County Tip-Off Tour- 
nament, the Delaware Valley College 
men's basketball team had the good for- 
tune of drawing weak sister Beaver Col- 
lege as their first round opponent. 

The Aggies, who led by 10 points after 
the first half, switched into high gear and 
swallowed Beaver, 94-62. 

Dodd "Beast of the East" Walker led 
the team in scoring with 20 points and 
was also the Aggies leading rebounder 
with 14 boards. 

Other double-figure scorers included 
Darin "Pumpkin" Poindcxter with 14 
points (including a few rim-crushing slam 
dunks) and Chris Wilson with 10 points. 

The Aggies thus moved into the final 

game against Cabrini College. Cabrini 

defeated Spring Garden College, 87-75. 

jl^hind All- American John McQueen's 

21 points in the night's first game. 

In the final game, which resembled last 
year's game throughout. Cabrini got off 
to a quick start and it looked as though 
their experience (four seniors and three 
juniors) would wear down the inexperi- 
enced Aggies (15 freshmen, one sopho- 
more). , ^ , .: 

Cabrini jumped out to an 8-2lcatf as 
the Aggies looked slightly jittery. The Ag- 
gies hung tough and took their first lead 
of the game at 23-22, on a Chris Wilson 
20-footer. , ;— / .■'■ -^ * ^^^ 

The Aggies locked strong in the final 
minutes of the first half and went into in- 
termission with a 42-37 lead. 
. Del Val started the second half just like 
they did the first half and suddenly trailed. 
47-46. 

With nine minutes remaining. Cabrini 
held a 56-50 lead and started to play 
somewhat conservatively (much too ear- 
ly in the half to play that way). 

Eric Ford cut the lead to 56-52 with a 
15-foot jumper but for the next four min- 
utes. Cabrini played slow-down and kept 
a five point lead. 

Cabrini tied the game in the final 90 
seconds but that was as far as they would 
get. ■^::;:-K^_::&.- 

Big Bob Ort hit both ends of a one- 
and-one to give the* Aggies a 73-69 lead 
but John McQueen closed the gap with a 
pair of free throws with eight seconds 
remaining. 



SPORTS EDITORIAL: 

By Duke Blessing 

It has recently been brought to my at- 
tention that members of the college com- 
munity have been lodging complaints 
about the sports section of Ram Pages. 
In defense of myself. I would like to ex- 
plain my stance. 

First of all. I comprise the entire staff. 
Nobody has offered their assistance (ex- 
cept for Joe Ferry) so nobody has the 
right to complain. 

During weeks when the Del Val sports 
scene is slow. I feel that it is appropriate 
to analyze the world of sports on both the 
bcal level (C.B. West football articles) 
and the national level. Bobby Clarke was 
a vital part of the city located only a half- 
hour from our campus. If the planting of 
a shrub on campus is newsworthy, than 
the retiring of a local hockey legend is 
more than that. 

1 do appreciate people taking time to 
make comments because it proves the 
paper is being read . 

I am in the process of developing new 
ideas for the second semester. If anybody 
has any suggestions for special columns 
or anything dealing with sports, drop a 
line in box ^988 or box *515. or see one 
of the Ram Pages editors. Thank you. 

Yours in Sports. 
Duke Blessing 



Marvin "Glue" Emerson hit the first 
end of a one-and-one to give the Aggies 
a 74-71 lead and with six seconds left, 
Chris Wilson rebounded a McQueen 
miss and was fouled. 

Wilson hit both free throws and the 
rest was history as the Aggies finished 
Cabrini. 76-71. 

Chris Wilson led the Aggies with 20 
points and was followed by Darin Poin- 
dexter's 17 points and Dodd Walker's 14 
points. 

Spring Garden captured third place by 
defeating Beaver. 86-72, behind Lee 
Radick's 21 points and also Dave Duda's 
20 points. 

The All-Tournament Team was as 
follows: 

Most Valuable Player 
Del Val's Chris Wilson (15.0 a vg.) 
Del Val's Eric Ford (9,5 avg.) 
Cabrini's John McQueen (16.5 avg.) ^ ■ 
Beaver's Marty Palmer (18.5 avg.) 
Spring Garden's Lee Radick (17.5 avg.) 

My special awards are as follows: 
Sixth Man Award — The Aggie fans 
(including yours truly) who jeered and 
abused certain Cabrini players into in- 
visibility. 

Bruise Brothers Award — Poindexter 
(15.5 avg.) and Walker (17.0 avg). I 
realize that you must balance things out 
but how did Palmer and Radick make 
all-tournament over these two? 
In Your Jock Award — Marvin Emer- 
son for shutting down (and shutting up) 
John McQueen, an All-American. 
Cry Baby Award — Cabrini head coach 
John Dzik (for the second consecutive 
year) for his childish actions after losing. 
Go home Johnny, your mommy still 
loves you! 

; 1 would personally like to take the time 
to thank the organizers of the tournament 
and hope it continues for years to cornel 



CONGRATULATIONS 

To The Galludet 
Tournament Champs! 

By Duke Blessing 

While the rest of the student body was 
at home sleeping and burping off the ef- 
fects of a gigantic Thanksgiving Day meal, 
the women's basketball team was travel- 
ing to Washington to take place in the 
Galludet College Tournament. 

The team did Del Val proud as they 
won both games (3-0 record) and cap- 
tured the trophy. 

In the first game, against the host 
school, the Aggies pulled out a 67-63 
victory. At halftime. the Aggies led by 
one at 29-28. 

Mary Jo Bush, Kim Frey. and Darcell 
Estep (off the bench) each scored 14 
points and Aimee Trunell added 9 points 
to lead the balanced Del Val scoring at- 
tack. 

Although this first tournament game 
victory was nice, the championship was 
just one win away. 

Coach Pento's troops took on York 
College and through good shooting and 
rebounding held a 44-34 halftime lead 

During the second half, the Aggies hot 
shooting continued and they captured 
the championship with a 86-66 victory. 

Kim Frey had a superb game with 27 
points, and tournament (20.5 avg). 
Darcell Estep added 18 points in the final 
(16.0 tournament avg.) and Doris McNeil 
chipped in 11 points. Aimee Trunell 
scored 10 points to round out the double 
figure scores. Mary Jo Bush averaged 1 1 
points for the tournament. 

Gary's gang is now 3-0 on the season 
and by the looks of things, he definitely 
has them headed towards the right 
direction! 



AGGIES 

Defeat Cedar Crest 

To End 25-Gaine Drought 

By Duke Blessing 

It started during the last six games of 
the 1982-1983 season. It continued 
through the entire nineteen games of the 
1983-1984 season. It, refers to the 
25-game losing streak suffered by the 
Delaware Valley College women's basket- 
ball team. 

The 1984-1985 women's team put all 
that in the past and decided to change 
the fortunes of that miserable past in a 
hurry — and they did. 

The Aggies traveled to Allentown for a 
game with Cedar Crest College and 
brought back to Del Val what the school 
had, not seen in quite a while — a victory, 
by the score of 76-53. 

First-year head coach Gary Pento's 
team was led by Marcey Carroll with 15 
points and 9 rebounds. Mary Jo Bush 
and Darcell "Fifi" Estep added 14 points 
each and Aimee "not Amy" Trunell had 
10 points. 

Not that predictions can be made from 
one game, but this year's team is much 
improved over last year's team and more 
victories should be expected as the season 
gets under way. 



From the Sports Editor 

Next week's issue is the last of the 
semester. It will contain interviews with 
basketball coaches Les Lombardi and 
Gary Pento. the Aggies first wrestling 
inatch and the first women's indoor track 
Pneet of the season. 

■ If anybody is interested in writing for 
ftie paper next semester put a note in 
box *988 or *515, I want to wish 
everybody good luck in finals! ' 



Del Val Women 
Make It Four Straight 

By Duke Blessing 

The Delaware Valley College women's 
basketball team defeated Wilkes College. 
69-52. to up their overall record to 4-0. 

The Aggies were down 12-4 in the 
early stages of the first half, but as has 
been the case so far this year, they 
entered halftime with a 3-point lead at 
27-24. 

In the second half, the bench got into 
the act as ten players finished in the scor- 
ing column. 

A pressing defense and a tenacious 
zone eventually wore down Wilkes as the 
Aggies breezed. 69-v52. extending their 
winning streak to four. 

Led by Mary Jo Bush ( 10- 13 from the 
floor) and her 20 points, the Aggies also 
got 10 points from Darcell Estep and 
strong rebounding efforts from Marcey 
Carroll and Kim Frey. 

The team closes out this semester's 
schedule with home games Monday. 
December 10 vs. Moravian and Wednes- 
day. December 12 vs. Scranton. .Both 
games are scheduled to start at 7:00 
p.m. Come on out and support the girls! 



COMPULSIVE EATING 
BULIMIA - ANOREXIA 

Binge - Purge Eating Disorder 

Living with any of these disorders is a 

frustrating battle that you don't have to do 

abne Help is available. 

PRIVATE & GROUP THERAPY 

CALL (215) 647-8699 

ADVANCE: 

the eating disorder center 

ALL CALLS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL 

Dr Robert Ramalia. PH D 

Dr Rorencc Seaman. PH D. 



Ellzabethtown Crushes 
Del Val 97-65 

By Duke Blessing 

The Aggies saw their record drop to 
2-2 as Ellzabethtown College finished 
only three points shy of the century mark 
as they whipped on Del Val, 97-65. 

With nine minutes left in the first half, 
the Aggies only trailed by six points at 
26-20. but Ellzabethtown hit for 16 un- 
answered points enroute to a 46-24 half- 
time lead. 

Things did not get any better during 
the second half as Elizabethtown's sub- 
stitutes kept the torrid shooting and scor- 
ing pace up and they wound up leaving 
Del Val with a 97-65 victory. 

The lone bright spot for the Aggies 
was Darin Poindexter who shot 12 for 16 
from the floor and finished with a game 
high of 25 points. 

The Aggies finish out the 1984 part of 
their schedule tomorrow afternoon as 
they travel to New Jersey to take on 
Drew University Game time is 2:00 
p.m. Good luck, guys! 

Aggies Defeated 
By Wilkes, 8976 

By Duke Blessing 

;■ Winning the tournament was a nice 
^complishment for the young Aggies 
Jkit the past is over and now is the time 
#>at the men's basketball team will get to 
test how good it really is against confer- 
ence rivals. 

Del Val traveled to Wilkes last Thurs- 
day with the intention of showing the 
league that although they are extremely 
young and inexperienced, hustle and 
determination can account for a lot of 
points — and wins. 

In a game that the Aggies had every 
right to win, poor shooting was their 
"|k)wnfall as they went down to defeat. 
89-76. 

, John Boone led the way for the Aggies 
with 13 points. Marvin Emerson, Erik 
Ford, and Derrick McCarter all had 12 
points for Del Val. 




New addition to President's Hall. Por- 
trait of President Feldstein displayed 
in Lasker Hall lobby. 

Photo by Stephet] Persand 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, 

Jamie Beck, Linda Bailey. 

John Ebert. Bill Rein. 

Ken McDaid, Carolyn Brodhag 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz. Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta, Robert Veneziale. 
Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making^ 
write P.O. Box 988." 





NOTICE The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



Vol. XVIV. No. 14 

Friday. Decemfaler 14. 1984 



HIGHLIGHTS 

Christmas Break! 

No more classes until 
January 1985! 



Dear Santa, I'm wishing my dear sweet little 
friend Anita Willis a Merry Cliristmas and a 
Happy New Year. Happy Holidays STRETCH! 

— John Boone (Idget) 

Ll^od. Big Ross. Rossv. Fiorello. Walt. John 

Wilson, Scooco. Simo. Dennis. M Adams. 

Kasper. Paii. Rodi. Hornv, Dex. D Macarter, J. 

Boon. Lil Eric. Beav Cleaver. Curt. Tone Bone. 

G. Dugan Keep on tr\,'in', one dav vou'll he like 

me ~ Big Jay (The Bird) "59 

Season's Greeting to the cheerleaders from 

the men's basketball team. We appreciate 

your support. See you at all our home games. 

June. Thanks for all of the studs; help in TCP 

Dinner is on me next semester! Your choice, Let 

me krww ■ ' 

Good Luck Darin, Marvin, Chris. Derrick, 

Eric, John, Dodd. Paul, Erroll, Tony, Bob, 

Mark, Marty. Also John, Lisa, and Pam. 

Come alive in '85 

Have a Merrv Christmas Sue and good luck out in 

the real world. Im goir^g to miss you and Paul. — . 

Love. Dawn 

Seik the Freek — Go back to the North Pole 

and freeze your curls again, Later. 

Linda. Thanks for making studying bearable. 

Have a Merry Christmas and don't work too hard 

■^ Scott : - ■.■•.:..■ 

Leslie. Hang in diere! Sometimes ft tribes 

people longer to grow-up and realize that 

this is 1984 and they can't live a sheltered 

life under mommies' wings forever. 

LM. PE. SN. & RK. Have a good vacation and a 

Merry Christmas — Scott 

Merry Christmas and best wishes for the 

New Year to EVERYBODY! - John Mertz 

Winkle. Well, we've been intimate for quite a 

while now I'm really glad we got together: you're 

really great!! Maybe someday we can get together 

and make a little something I hope so — Willie 

114 BW TERR. I love you so much. - 115 

SBRD .V, 

KD. Pass the whipped cream — WW 

Dear Inexperienced. Monday nights can be 

terrific if you could only learn how to keep it 

up! Perhaps a toothpick will help. 

— Experienced 

Ken. Next year you had better catch a few more 
crows I hear 'they're gonna bring more than 
coons Next year. — Ham Bean 
To all the beautiful ladies in the cafeteria - 
especially Darlene, Drema, Heather, 
Justine, Lori, Dinh, Jennifer, Florence, 
Marylin, Debbie, Shorty. Chris, Barbara. - 
Jay (Toast Man) 

Dear Jeff. My best friend forever, have a terrific 
Christmas See you January 6th — Anthony 
Dear Santa, Please give Kathy a box of no- 
doze pills, an alarm clock, and a clown. 
Merry Christmas, from your favorite goofy 
friend. — Cheeks • 

To a sexual dynamo. Get over it' — Love. John 
Yop! I want my girls to have a great Christ- 
mas. Hang it up Meeb. Christian Science? 
Oh dear! I praise Him for all of you! 
Paula, my wonderful party time roomie, good 
stuff: kill the dolphin: the room is trashed: ju$t 
bend it backwards guys John, you're so festive, 
just hang it out the window. Kris, you're on in 
stigator Va/. my mom. our personal representa- 
tive of the civil liberties union Paula, we'll catch 
them! He did it! - Jimmy and Lee 
KD, I can't believe we've been going out for 
just over a year. It has been the best year of 
my life. If all of our years together will be 
like this, who knows what will happen? 
Could there be a "?" I can' t have enough of 
you. — MJT 

Gwen What can I say' You're a terrific friend' 
Make sure you have a box of Kleenex on the '21st 

— Cindy 

Bishop Conwell, Have a nice vacation and 
keep in shape for the second semester. Ten 
points a game will get you anything you 
desire! — Heart 

Dear Les. Have a great Chnstmas and a very 
Happy New Year You're the best roommate and 
friend a person could have Thanks for being my 
Incnd — Kid 

Dear Santa, Please give Esther all the fun 
that she's looking for. Merry Christmas from 
yur friend. - Cheeks 

To Kathy and Nancy. It was really great 
meeting you two this year. The speedshop 
parties wouldn't have been the same 
without you. — Yohnny 

Cindy. What's up! Just one more semester until 
next year Let's let the halfway house jump' Mern 
Christmas. — Home Girl 
Kim and Linda, Even though it hasn't been 
like the last two years you guys still mean a 
lot to me. Have a great Christmas and a fan- 
tastic New Year! — Love, Nina 
Dear Santa. Please give Frank a riew Chevrolet 
pickup with a 6 2 litre diesel engine , a coca cola, 
a mack truck, a John Deere Tractor, etc Merry 
Chnstmas — Cheeks 

All my DVC friends. Thanks for making my 
first semester here at Del Val excellent. 
Have a happy and merry winter break. — 
Uve ya. CAPT FIG 

Chris R. . Hope Santa brings you some tissues 
cause you're gonna cry when you see how many 
furry and feathered critters I get when I come 
down Don't tell them I'm comin' or we won't see 
any — Mike 



RK, Maybe next semester will be better. 
Have a Merry Christmas. 

Flo. Ho! Ho! Ho! Park your car in Harvard Yard 
Have a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year 

- Love ya. Nina 

Dear Santa, All I want for Christmas is the 
world's largest roll of paper! We didn't do it! 
And teach Midget to be more quiet! — Trou- 
ble 

Lee. Feelings can't be wrong because they are 
feelings, but in order for it to work, they must be 
felt by both - A friend. 

To the girls in Berk, Terri, Cindy, Nancy, 
and Gwen, Best wishes for success, well be- 
ing, and good sex. P.S. Stay Gwen! — Love. 
Kool Jay and Paul 

Val and Tish. Roy and Kenny are brothers? Yeah 
is it true or aie you going along with me? 
Merry Christmas to two great friends — Love, 
"I don't know" 

Dave. Have a Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year. You're a real friend. — Rosey 

To all the girls I've loved before and to the unfor- 
tunate ones I haven't. I hope you all have a great 
holiday Ho. Ho. Ha. Ha — Julio 
To the homegirls, Connie, Vicki (Judy). 
Susan. Fee Fee, Anita. Etta, Doris, Mel. 
Monique, Neena, and Sunshine. — The Boys 

- Goldman 120. EMan, Dicky, Stain. Giz- 
mo, The Bird 

Dear Santa. Thanks for the puppy dog. he's sa 
cuddley — Love. Chris 

John. Merry Christmas to you and Happy 
New Year too. I'm gonna miss you when I'm 
out on the beach in Florida. I'll be thinking 
of you! Thanks for the good times this year. 
I'll never forget them! — Love ya, P.J.O. 
Kath. Merry Christmas! Happy New Year! — P.S. ' 
GL.A.VS 

Merry Christmas Tweeter! — Love. Woofer 

Dear Santa. I want to say Merry Christmas to all of 
the scumbags that attend this school — BEAV 
from the kitchen 

To gorgeous Grace, Since I have to pay tui- 
tion, I can't afford to give you anything but 
my love. Merry Christmas (Big) Jay "Bird " 
Dear Santa. Please tell my roommate to make a 
decision with his live. I can't — won't live with it 
much longer. — JE 

Goldman Guys, Jay, Paul, Steele, and Jim- 
my, You guys are great! Some kool kats. 
Have a great Christmas and remember ... I 
owe you one. — Nina 

Dear Santa. Please tell Helen we still hate the brat 

— with lots of love. Sue 

Happy Holidays to all of my big brothers in 

Samuel: Bob, Bernie, Greg, Jim. Mark, 

Mike, Andy, Steve, Jim, Dave, and Joe. - 

Best Wishes, Lisa (alias Sally) 

A message to cool Chris and Carolyn. Stay the 

lovable, snugglabk. huggable. delectable creatures 

that you are and best wishes for the holidays - 

Love. Big J flee cream man) ^59 

Kris, Can I bear your children? — Love. John 

TJ. To my favorite wench and roomie Have a 

wonderful Christmas and a not-toosober New 

Year -~ Lethal Allele 

Dear Hellious (alias the SD Snow-woman), 

Please visit soon! We're out of Double Stuffs! 

Merry Christmas. I hate you, brat. — Polly 

To the gang. How do you eat tour carrots'' — 

Love. Festive 

To "the boys" in Ulman 3rd. What's your 

Christmas special? I liked the tree but was 

it worth Nick's ankle? Happy Holidays! — 

Yeeeaaahhh!!!!! 

Snord and Lisa Merry Christmas to the pan 

behind the electrical socket Afo f ■ r s the tapping 

of little reindeer feet — X 

Terry, Chucky Baby, Let's go crazy! Drunk 

ever? So I'm a moral breaker! You're one of 

a kind and I'll miss you, our cheap buzzes 

off cloves and our friendly trips! I'll just have 

to open a Hilary's around here and show 

these people some real ice cream! Up and 

squeeze, relax. Shall we go to uno tonight? 

Wild thing - The Goob 

Dear Santa. Please find me a Martini, leant seem 

to find her anymore' P S I'll even bring the olives 

— Slit' 

Tish, Phone Hall - Hone Phall - Phall 
Hone — Hall Phone. If you could talk, what 

would you say? — Love, I'd sav 

John M. Have a nice Christn- New Years 

Friend always - Love ya. T/it-rt s^j 

Bill and Mike, Merry Christmas and Happy 

New Year. Be good, see ya next semester. - 

Love yas, Theresa 

Bet^y. It uai great this first se'inc.sftr Haii- a great 

Chnstmas and a Happy New Year! See ya next 

semester - Nina 

Rose. Whose socks are those and why are 

you smelling them? Yes, you were that 

drunk! Merry Christmas to you and Mike. - 

P&TJ 

Nick. Tom. and Joe. Have a great Christmas 

Nick, good luck m the future Thanks for being a 

great friend I'll miss ya — Love. Theresa 

Theresa. Grace. Robin. Have a very Merry Christ 

mas and a great New Year Hope next semester is 

a good one — Love ya. Linda 

Val and Tish. We're bitching big time and 

bad. — Love, John, John 



To Rick in Massachusetts. I'm looking forward to 
spending this holiday with you plus many, many 
more I love you — Love always. Lisa 
Ed W., Have a great holiday, but please 
make sure it's not all upside down. Merry 
Christmas and Happy New Year. - Eckie 
Dave. Rob. John. Dan. Merry Christmas Have a 
good vacation. — Your buddy. Steve C 
Robin, Teebo, Linda, Grace, John, Dave, 
Rob, and Danny, Have a great Christmas. 
Have fun in Florida. I hope it rains. -> Love 
yas, Theresa 

To Kool Kate. Stay soft, sweet, sensitive, and sen 
sational Best wishes for a happy holiday season. 
- Love. Jay (Ice cream man) 
Brenda B., A farmer's girlfriend gets treated 
like a helping hand. A lawyer's girlfriend 
gets treated like a lady! Merry Christmas. — 
A future lawyer 

Duke. Rob. and Keith. You guys are something 
else Will really miss you guys once you go Have 
a fintastic Christmas and New Year — Love ya 
all. Niiw 

Hey Ken, I keep looking on my VW for some 
notes. Where have you been hiding? Would 
be nice to see you sometime. Enjoy you're 
break. — Love, Sandy 

WHCC Have a Merry Christmas and great New 
Year You better have, more parties! — Love> 
Theresa. Grace. Robin, and Linda 

Dear Santa - Say hi to Doug, but make 
sure you wrinkle your nose! ., 

Dear Santa — Please tell Polly she's a good egg. 
but then — you know that, don t you? — Sword 

face ■.;;,: ,,..-;^. :/..-,.•-■'•; ,:j,;' - , ' 

Dear Vernon - Yoti flatter liief But you bet- 
ter behave because SANTA would be mad if 
he knew! May I have my button back? — Jen 
Dear Santa — When you get stuck m the 
chimney, don't forget to say "Darnit Rosemaryf* 
Dan — I love you, that's all you need to 
know. Merry Christmas! - Bad Breath 
Dear Santa — Td like to say Merry Christmas to 
PurKh. PA. and Flat Fleddy' - Steely J 
To Cathy — I've never seen anyone remove 
their upper under garments so fast. The tree 
won't be complete without it. Please bring 
it back. 

Andre — May your chains be loosened over the 
holidays and stay away from toilets. Merry Chnst- 
mas! — Ulman Boys 

Coach Pento — Have a great Christmas and 
come back to keep the dream going! — 
Lipps Inc. 

To Pat — Nice to have you as a friend 90 mph on 
Rt. 63 with a couch on the roof of a Volkswagen 
Beetle with a crane ball on top is wild and crai^. 
Have a cool-yule 

Aimee — To the girl who I would like to 
spend my holiday with, by the fireplace, 
under the mistletoe, anywhere. Merry 
Christmas! — Love ya 

Dear Predue — To my favorite snaker Merry 
Christmas and a Happy New ¥ear See you in 
January — Love, "ssssss" 
Annette - Which SEXY black dress should 
you wear? Just wear your portable mistle- 
toe. Who was that guy? What's that . . . you 
need BALLS?!! - Love, Jenna (Heff) 
Hey. Al — Ever try to remember the 12 days of 
Christmas after 6 rum and cokes? EAT FROZEN 
DEATH' Merry Christmas — Love you. Jen 
Squish-Head — Tell us again about your 
tree. 611, eh? Thiefl Put BLINKY lights on 
it? Merry Christmas. - Love, Jen & Alex 
Alex - Only REAL mistletoe works His LIPS 
were so merry?? . Let's color' . My secret 
Santa died Do it m PINK" - Thanks Al. 

Jennifer 

Johnny A — I don't know ... it just doesn't 
work for us! Practice makes perfect though. 
Love & merry wishes — Miss L. Toe 
Marv Arvi (Mom) — Thanks for cookies and milk 
and deep conversations Also your vacuum' Ynn 
take good care of us Merry Christmas — Jen & 
Alex 

To the gang — Have a wonderful vacation. If 
my walls could talk, what would they say? 
$1.50. $3.00 your choice. - Love 104 
Pat & John — Thanks for being there I'm still 
finding jet discs Have a great vacation — Love 
ya both. Val 

H.B. - Nice coat Mr. Lester. Took the cud 
right out of their mouths didn't you Mr. 
Lester. Merry Christmas Jen and Tim! — 
Love. Alex 

Its me. Gizmo, on the Christmas tree, saying 
Merry Xmas to the boys in 120 Fleddy. Nature. 
-Ill" Nol. Steely J - Paul "Giz 
Val - Get over it!!! or deal with it!!! - Love 
from all of us! 

To Robin — Merry Christmas. I love you and Ken 
G also We will make it. I promise — Love 
a/u'aj,'S. Steve Smelly 

Dear Santa — Please ask Carmen if I can 
serve her for a change. — From Blue Eyes 
Dear Santa - Tell Ed to be out of Berk before be 
gets fined, no more sleeping on the floor — up 
side down or right side up' 
Brad — is it someday yet? 
Dear Santa - Tell Helen Eek needs her toeriails 
clipped' 

Aimee T. — 1 hope you have a great holiday 
and vacation and if I am lucky, maybe next 
semester ... - Waiting in the wings 



Dear Santa — f^lease don't give Rose too many 
neon clothe^ this year (The lipstick is all my 
sunglasses can handle') — Love. Snord 
Dear Bio Boys — What would senior year be 
without you? You guys are great. Merry 
Christmas — From a Bio Girl 
Dear 205 — / hope that everybody you want 
stands under your "mistletoe," even when the 
holidays are over Merry Christmas — From 122 
Son — I didn't hang mistletoe for nothing, 
come over sometime and kiss me you fool. 
— Mom 

Tell me Annette — What do you want for Christ- 
mas? Some rum & coke, mistletoe, or someone to 
color with?! Have a great Christmas! — Love. 
Alex 

Hey Hobag - What do you think? A case of 
hot chocolate for Christmas or should we 
just . . . EAT FROZEN DEATH?! Mistletoe 
parties forever! — Love, Al 
Mark, a k a Station Wagon Man — You still 
don't play by my rules, but one day Til prove that 
you're more ticklish' Merry Christmas! — Lot)e, 
Alex 

t.j.g. — Four years seems like forever. But 
it's not goodbye, it's only good night! I'll 
miss you and I'll always love you! Merry 
Christmas. — a. i.e. 

Jennifer - I hope Santa brings you everything 
you want this Christrrms (maybe something spark- 
ly?)' You deserve it' Mkrry Christmas Jenf ■*■ 
Love. Alex 

Pam — Merry Christmas. Maybe Santa will 
make us 5 ' 6" for Christmas. Let's hope so! 
Have a great vacation. - Bets 
Lori L. — Merry Ct-nstmas roomie! Have a great 
(and relaxing) vacation We'll have a blast in '85 

Happy Holidays to aft the gremlins on the 
basketball team. I hope you get certain 
basketball talents so we can win some 
games. — Gizmo f 

Schmitty - Let's go shopping with McPetersort. 
Can I borrow Kenny's bear jacket tonight? Watch 
those vacuum cleaners — B S & NT & K O 
K.D. - Well we made it through another 
semester! Five to go! Have a nice Christ- 
mas! — Your roomie. CD. 
Gwen — Please don't leave! Remember all the 
great times! Forget all the arguments! I'm gonna 
miss ya! — Ciii 

John — Take all of my words of wisdom and 
shove them! It's the only enjoyment you'll 
get. Deal with it, grow, and move on to 
someone better! 

Javier — What do you want from dear Santa? I 
think } know! Have a great vacation! — Love. 
Cindy 

Hi Pinball - You're getting better and now 
you're up to a Pamball — XX 
Merry Christmas Kathy. Vicki. & Dawn. Goodbye 
and good luck Sue' - Esther 
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to all 
the girls I know in Cook and Berk. Now you 
can stop thinking I'm a jerk. - Paul "Giz" 
Sterling 

To Sfubbi,'. my best roommate and all other nerts 
patrol Merry Chnstmas — G D 
I'd like to wish a special someone a Merry, 
Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. 
That someone is Mrs. Darcell Estep. — 
Love, John Boone 

RMSJr - Merry Christmas Had fun celebrating. 
Have a great vacation — B Ferris 
Dear Vernon — May Christmas present send 
you a Christmas filled with joy and happi- 
ness. Feliz Navidad y Prospero Ano. Merry 
Christmas baby. — Love, Sunshine 
Anita W - Just u little Christmas fnt'ssaye from 
someone that loves you Have a very Merry 
Christmas and a Happy New Year. My holiday 
will be lonely, but the thought of seeing you when 
school reopens will nuike tTcn day go faster — 
Love. Andre M 

To the boys from Philadelphia - Merry 
Christmas and Happy New Year. Graty is 
still number one. — Love Brian Tux as Step- 
light 

Dfor Santa — Send warm wishes filled with the 
spirit of Christmas to Coach Pento and his troops 
May everyone's Christtvas be filled with love, 
peace, and joy Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year! — Damans (Mgr j 
Javier - How about dinner before you leave 
next semester? — Guess who? 
Dear Andre — Christmas is the time to share the 
love and joy one has for others May your Chnst 
mas Day be filled with love and happiness Hugs 
& kisses for you Andre — Love. .Anita 
Dear Santa — I'd like to wish the rest of my 
friends over in Berkowitz Hall, Marcy, 
Sharon, Suzanne, and all the girls over 
Cook & Barness who know me a Merry 
Christmas! — John Boone 
Dear Fee Fee — Much fun and luck with basket 
ball this year Have a very Merry Christmas and a 
Happy New Year 

Michele Hensel — My beloved, upon whom 
I've rested my love. Each time your heart 
beats. I can feel it against mine. Merry 
Christmas. Praise the Lord. - Love. G.M. 
Esther - Love your smile Merri. Christmas — 
Bob 

Pam - Thanks for all the fun & good times, 
it was a fun semester. - Love, XX 



Wait Until Dark 

by Dr. James E. Miller 

The DVC Players opened their third 
season last weekend with three captivat- 
ing performances of the modern thriller 
Wait Until Dark. 

The simple kitchen -darkroom set was 
especially suitable for the Student Cen- 
ter's limited theatrical facilities, for all of 
the off-stage footsteps and creaking stairs 
that have been so distracting in other 
productions became part of the action 
and suspense in this one. The compli- 
cated goings-on involve a group of three 
paroled criminals searching around the 
kitchen for a heroin-stuffed doll; they 
find a body instead. 

The head hoodlum, played with easy 
sleaze and slipperiness by Tim Ireland, is 
clearly clever at manipulating his prin- 
cipal victim, an equally clever blind lady 
played by Carolyn Brodhag. Miss Brod- 
hag's energetic performances have be- 
come a DVC tradition. To be convincing 
in this role she had to attract audience 
sympathy from the outset and she did 
this by replacing her usual boldness and 
confidence with an appropriately pitiable 
vulnerability and restraint. 
, The theatrical gimmick of this shrewdly 
constructed play involves the fact that 
the audience watching all the action 
could see what is going on while know- 
ing at the same time that the heroine 
could not. The Friday night audience 
responded with enthusiasm to the il- 
lusory gimmick and empathized with the 
terror in the final scenes, occurring in a 
total darkness and putting the blind lady 
at a slight advantage over her tormenters. 
. The harsh shadows, photographic red 
lights, matches lit in the dark, light sneak- 
ing in through the crack under the door, 
and all the other lighting effects con- 
tributed to the suspense. ' ' 

The supporting cast of cops, hoods, 
and a husband, was convincing. Wendy 
Unger. playing a bratty twelve-year-old 
kid. turned in a notable performance. 

Wait Until Dark was adeptly directed 
by David Harris. Using total darkness, 
then, the DVC Players have once again 
brightened the stage. 



GLOWATSKI NAMED TO 
ALLMAC FOOTBALL TEAM 

by Joe Ferry 

Dan Glowatski. a senior split end from 
Mt. Carmel. Pennsylvania, was named 
to the All-Middle Atlantic Conference 
football team as selected by conference 
coaches. 

Glowatski (6-2. 190 pounds) was the 
only Aggie selected for the first team. Of- 
fensive linemen Joe Rada and John 
Mazzola, running back Nick Russo. and 
defensive back Joe Cox were named to 
the Honorable Mention team. 

Glowatski caught 53 passes for 867 
yards this year, both single-season 
records. He finished his career with 154 
catches for 2,645 yards, both career 
records. 

Glowatski, a Business Administration 
major, has been All-MAC for the past 
three seasons and All-ECAC for the past 
two years. Last season. Glowatski was 
an Associated Press Little All-America 
selection and a Pizza Hut Division III All- 
American choice. 

Russo, a senior from Archbishop Ryan 
High School, finished the 1984 season 
with 692 yards on 197 carries (3.5 aver- 
age) and scored seven touchdowns. 
Russo, the MAC co-Player of the Year in 
1982. finished his career with 2,153 
yards, just 158 yards short of Eric 
Reynolds' all-time rushing record 
(2,311). 

Cox, a junior from Milleville High, had 
33 first hits, 30 assisted tackles, one in- 
terception, a fumble recovery, and two 
tipped passes. 

Rada, a senior from Middletown 
South High, was a three-year starter for 
the Aggies. Mazzola, a junior from Triton 
Regional, was named to the All-MAC 
team for the first time. 




And the band plays on . . . 
Christmas Concert. 

Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

Once again the DVC Players put on a 
spectacular performance and also, once 
again, no one came to see it! I am so sick 
of hearing everyone complain that there 
is nothing to do on weekends. During 
the three performances, only 92 people 
total came to see the show; six of which 
were faculty and administrators, at tops 
25 were students, and the rest were 
relatives and people from Doylestown. 

I have heard many complaints about 
the price. I realize $2.50 is a lot to ask, 
but the club is relatively new and we 
must buy a lot of our materials as op- 
posed to reusing them. That takes care 
of the students. I agree the price was too 
high. On the other hand, faculty were 
charged a very nominal fee — NOTH- 
ING! I'm sure many of the faculty had at 
least one of the evenings free. 

As actresses and actors, it is very 
discouraging to study and rehearse for 
two months (every night of the week and 
eight hours a day on weekends) and to 
walk out on stage on opening night and 
have a grand total of 15 people staring 
back at us. I don't think people realize 
how much time goes into a play, and it 
was all for nothing. 1 realize people do 
like to get away from the school, and that 
includes faculty, but we did give a Thurs- 
day night performance. 

If members of this college could attend 
at least one performance, they may real- 
ize that their class isn't the only thing that 
is occupying our time. I realize that the 
apathy at this school is very bad. with 
students as well as faculty, and it isn't 
only our club. But I don't want to hear it 
again — there is a lot to do on this cam- 
pus. Just go out and find it. I also want to 
thank the faculty and students who did 
come, especially Dr. Miller. 

Thanks. 

The DVC Players 

Drama Club 

THREE AGGIES NAMED TO 
ECAC ALL-STAR TEAM 

by Joe Ferry 

Dan Glowatski, Joe Rada. and Brian 
Breneman were named to the ECAC 
Division III South All-Star team chosen 
by the region's 15 coaches. 

Glowatski. who was previously named 
to the All-Middle Atlantic Conference 
team, is a senior split end from Mt. 
Carmel, Pennsylvania. Glowatski. who 
set single-season and career records for 
most receptions and most yards receiv- 
ing, has been named All-ECAC for three 
straight years. In 1984 Glowatski caught 
53 passes for 867 yards. He finished his 
career with 154 catches for 2.645 yards. 

Rada, a senior from Middletown 
South High, was a three-year starter for 
the Aggies. He previously had been 
named to the All-MAC Honorable Men- 
tion team at offensive guard . 

Breneman. a junior tight end from 
Spring Grove High, enjoyed his best 
season as a college player. He caught 35 
passes for 526 yards and four touch - 
dowjis this past season. 

"I'm pleased that the other coaches in 
the region saw fit to honor these three 
players," said Aggies head coach Al 
Wilson. "They certainly worked hard for 
their accomplishments during the sea- 
son. We'll miss Glowatski and Rada next 
year but having a fine player like Brian 
Breneman back will make it a smoother 
transition." 

The Aggies posted a 5-5 record in 
1984. 



Christmas 

Let the Music be Heard! 

by ED. Wengryn 

On Sunday, December 9, the DVC 
Choral and Band put on their annual 
Christmas Dinner and Concert. The food 
and entertainment were exceptional. 

The Choral was the first major per- 
former of the night giving a half hour 
worth of Christmas carols. The Band fol- 
lowed with its production numbers. The 
groups should be congratulated for their 
excellent performances. If anything was 
missing it could be called lack of involve- 
ment by students. Thanks to Mrs. Roberts 
and Mr. Durner for their time and dedi- 
cation in putting together the show and 
thanks to Mr. Moyer and M.W. Wood 
and staff for an excellent dinner. 




Wait Until Dark 

Wait Until Dark 

by ED. Wengryn 

The DVC Players' production of Wait 
Until Dark can be called a success. The 
story is about a search for a doll contain- 
ing two million in drugs (heroin at its 
best). The show opens with two ex-cons 
played by Bruce Honzicker and Bruce 
Baily meeting a man called Mr. Roat, 
played by Tim Ireland, the men set up a 
scheme to get the doll back from a blind 
lady played by Carolyn Brodhag. As the 
play progresses and the scheme of the 
men goes into action, we meet an in- 
quisitive 12-year-old played by Wendy 
Unger. It is late in the show that we 
discover the little girl was the one who 
had the doll as she returns it to the blind 
lady. The final encounter between Mr. 
Roat and the blind lady sets everyone on 
the end of their seats. 

The cast and crew did a wonderful job 
and should be congratulated. Anyone in- 
terested in participating in the spring pro- 
duction should contact any of the Drama 
Club members; once again, thanks for a 
job well done and bringing theatre to 
DVC. 

ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS 

by Kathy McNamara 

Because of the irresponsibility of quite 
a few students, a $25 fine has been im- 
posed on all students leaving trays, glas- 
ses, plates, utensils, napkins, etc. at 
tables in the cafeteria. Any student who 
witnesses such lack of manners is urged 
to report names to Dean Tasker or Kathy 
McNamara. 

The mess in the cafeteria can get 
cleaned up only by the involvement of 
other students. Don't put the respon- 
sibility on someone else. 

ATTENTION SENIORS: 

The last and final retakes of senior por- 
traits will be taken on January 17. Sign- 
ups will be during registration on January 
14. There will be an additional cost of 
$5. Sign-up times will be 12 and 4 p.m. 
and for evening students from 6-7:30 
p.m. Remember, this is your final chance! 

Good Luck! 

Esther Guenther 

Yearbook 

Photographi; Editor 



New Director of Development 
Named at DVC 

by Joe Ferry 

Penny C. Rubincam has been ap- 
pointed Director of Development by Dr. 
Joshua Feldstein, President of DVC. 

As Director of Development, Mrs. 
Rubincam will oversee all of the College's 
fund raising efforts as well as the day-to- 
day operation of the Alumni Office and 
the Public Relations Office. 

A nationally-ranked squash player, 
Mrs. Rubincam intends to bring the same 
competitive instincts she uses on the 
court to her new position at DVC. 

"I've always been a player. Now I feel 
like a coach," commented Mrs. Rubin- 
cam. "I think DVC is a winner. This is a 
highly-marketable institution with a com- 
bination of uniquely appealing qualities 
and a deeply-rooted mission." 

"We have goals and many potential 
'players' — alumni, parents, friends, cor- 
porations, and foundations," she added. 
"My mission is to develop effective re- 
cruitment and to provide the "coaching" 
to achieve maximum results for the 
College. 

Mrs. Rubincam is a graduate of the 
Wharton School of the University of 
Pennsylvania. A Publications major, she 
began her career with the /Veu; York 
Times as a staff assistant in the Philadel- 
phia Bureau She later worked as an 
assistant to a freelance writer and 
nationally syndicated columnist in the, 
marine field. 

Returning to the University of Pennsyl- " 
vania. Mrs Rubincam began a long asso- 
ciation of over 20 years with the Annual 
Giving Office and. more recently, a$ 
Assistant Director of Alumni Relations. 
During that time Mrs. Rubincam served 
as chief fund raiser on behalf of a political 
candidate for state office and as a consul- 
tant to Barnes and Roche, Inc., a Phila- 
delphia area firm specializing in develop- 
ment advising. 

Mrs. Rubincam lives in Wyndmoor. 
Pennsylvania with her husband Paul and 
their three children, Paul. Lindsay, and 
Peter. 

1985 SPRING SEMESTER 
REGISTRATION SCHEDULE 

NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS: This 
notice will not be sent with 1984 final fall 
semester grades due to grades being for- 
warded in a print out mailer. Before leav- 
ing for Christmas holidays, make note 
when you are to register for 1985 spring 
semester courses. 

REGISTRATION INSTRUCTIONS: 
Register in Student Center. All-Purpose 
Room, by first letter of last name. Please 
bring clipboard. 

MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1985 

Senior Class (1985) 

8:00 A.M. R-Z 

9:15 A.M. H - Q 

10:30 A.M. A - G 

Junior Class (1986) 

1:15 P.M. R-Z 
2:30 P.M. H - Q 
3:45 P.M. A-G^ 

TUESDAY. JANUARY 15, 1985 

Sophomore Class (1987) 

8:00 A.M. S-Z 

9:15 AM I-R 

10:30 A.M. A - H 
1:00 P.M.: New Transfer students enter- 
ing January 1985 and all part-time stu- 
dents. Readmissions register with their 
class. 

2:00 P.M.: All upperclassmen who pre- 
registered late or did not preregister. 

Freshman Class (1988) 

1:30 P.M. R-Z 
2:30 P.M. HP 
3:30 P.M. AG 

NOTE: (1) Class dues will be collected by 
class treasurers at the time of registration . 
(2) Students failing to register as sched- 
uled will be charged a late registration fee 
of $25. (3) Classes start Wednesday, 
January 16, 1985. 

Registrar's Office 




Aggie Wrestlers 
Split Opener 

By Duke Blessing 

The Aggie gr^pplers traveled to Dela- 
ware State to take on Swarthmore and 
Delaware State in a tri-meet. 

The team defeated Swarthmore, 
28-16. in the opening match but were 
defeated in the second match by host 
Delaware State, 22-18. 

Double winners for the Aggies were: 
126: Dan Canale - by forfeit (Swarth- 
more), 13-6 decision (Delaware 
State). 
150: Tracy Snyder - by pin at :44 (S), 

10-4 decision (DS). 
158: Drew Brophy - 6-3 decision (S), 

11-3 decision (DS). 
177: Bob Branch - by pin at 1:31 (S). by 
pin at 4:43 (DS). 
Single winners for the Aggies were 
118: Josh Miller -by forfeit (S). 
134: Jim Sturm - 8-7 decision (S) 
142: Kevin Stout - 10-0 decision (S).' 

The loss to Delaware State marked the 
first in 39 consecutive matches for the 
Aggies. .,.. -..^ ; ■ 

The team entertains Scranton on 
Monday. January 14 at 4 p.m. Come 
out and give your support! 

Kings Breezes by DVC 
88 66 

By Duke Blessing 

The DVC men's basketball team lost 
their third straight game since winning 
the tournament and saw their league 
record drop to 0-3 (2-3 overall) as Kings 
College scored 54 second half points to 
defeat the Aggies. 88-66. 

Trailing only 34-31 at the half, the Ag- 
gies defense was shredded underneath' 
in the second half by Chris Feistl's 26 
points and Ed Moyer's 19. 

Derrick McCarter led the Aggies with 
16 points while the Aliquippa Connec- 
tion (Dodd Walker and Marvin Emerson) 
scored 13 and 12 respectively. 

Putting together two consistent halves 
has been the problem lately and the team 
needs a victory to get back the confi- 
dence evident a few weeks ago. 




^^IM^' 



Drew University Humbles 
DVC, 10284 

by Duke Blessing 

The good news — the Aggies played 
Drew University to an 84-84 standstill for 
the last 35 minutes of their MAC basket- 
ball game last Saturday afternoon. 

The bad news — basketball games are 
40 minutes long and it was during the in- 
itial five minutes where the Aggies lost 
the ball game by getting behind Drew 
18-0. 

Adding up the good news and bad 
news comes out to equal a 102-84 loss 
ind a 1-4 record in the MAC standings 
3-4 overall) . 

Dodd Walker scored 22 points to lead 
the Aggies in scoring. 

The Aggies (3-4, 1-4) are now off until 
next semester when they play Ursinus 
College in Collegeville on January 8 at 8 
p.m. The team then returns home Thurs- 
day, January 10 to play Albright College 
at 8 p.m. 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL: 
1984-1985 

by Duke Blessing 

The following is an interview .with 

Gary Pento, the new head coach of the 

DVC women's basketball team. 

Q Do you consider yourself as being in 
an enviable position as the new head 
coach of the DVC women's basketball 
team? Since the program has not 
been too successful in the past few 
years, do you look at this situation ^s 
a personal challenge, a spring board 
to future endeavors, or is this more 
like a take-it-as-it-comes and sec- 
what-happens-next-year approach? 

A I take it as a personal challenge in that 
I am trying to take the girls to a cham- 
pionship and turn the program around. 
1 have always wanted to be a head 
coach and Al Wilson gave me the 
break 1 needed. What I am trying to 
do is to stay with these girls for four 
years and then try to move on from 
there. It is a challenge with the intent 
on building a winning program and to 
better myself in hopes of someday 
becoming a major college basketball 
coach. 

Q What is the difference between coach- 
ing women and men? Have your phi- 
losophies, both offensively and defen- 
sively changed due to the obvious 
physical capabilities? 

A On defense, I try to have the women 
pack it in because you don't have the 
height that you do with men . For ex- 
ample, in a 2-3 zone, i will not have 
my back girl come out, my front girl 
will chase, which thus creates better 
rebounding. With men, because of 
physical advantages, the back man 
can come out of position and chase. 
There is no real change as far as my 
phibsophies are concerned, basket- 
ball is basketball . 

Q What was the key to winning the 
Galludet Tournament? 

A The key to winning the tournament 
was our desire to bring home a trophy. 
On the court, the key was our chang- 
ing up of defenses, from man-to-man 
to a full-court press to the 2-3 zone. I 
thought Galludet was the best team in 
the tournament. They had just lost to 
Wagner by two points. Our philosophy 
was to go out and play hard, play with 
intensity and bring the trophy back. 

Q With so many freshmen on the team, 
was it important to explain to the girls 
that the past misfortunes of the team 
were just that, in the past, or did you 
sit down anyway and talk things out 
about the program and where it was 
and could be? 

A We looked at last year as being over 
and done with, but we looked at the 
0-19 record as something on which 
we could improve greatly upon. We 
have a lot of good freshmen, some 
were captain of their high school 
team. Mary Jo Bush averaged 25 
points a game, was captain and made 
the All- Johnstown team. Aimee 
Trunell was All-Catholic and aver- 
aged about 17 points a game. Doris 
McNeill was All-Hammonton County 
and scord 958 points in her career. I 
did not really know until we took the 
court just what we had. We are still far 
away from being real good. There are 
still a lot of fundamental things that we 
are doing wrong. 

Q What are your team goals going into 
this season? 

A To take the girls to the MAC's for the 
first time, make the playoffs, and have 
a solid winning record . 1 want the girls 
to have a good time, basketball should 
not be a chore, but I want to win. 1 
told some people we were going to 
win the Galludet Tournament and br- 
ing back a trophy — and we did. Kim 
Frey and Michele Heffner have a killer 
instinct in them which is extending to 
everyone else because they have lost 
in the past and see the opportunity to 
win. 

Q Finally, give me a little background 
about the players on your team — the 
starters, bench, etc. 



A You can actually say we have seven 
starters in Aimee Trunell, Michele 
Heffner, and Doris McNeill at guard. 
Mary Jo Bush, Darcell Estep, and 
Marcey Carroll at the forward position 
and Kim Frey at center. Lisa Long 
comes off the bench as a defen- 
sive stopper. Anita Willis and Etta 
Smith can come off the bench and 
play guard. At the forward spot, we 
can send in JoAnna Toenniesen, 
Melanie Cassidy, and Grace Kasprzak. 
I am having a tough time dividing up 
playing time because everybody can 
play. 

AGGIE WOMEN PUSH 
IT TO FIVE IN A ROW 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC women's basketball team 
upped their record to 5-0 with an 80-71 
victory over Upsala College. The game 
was the opener on the Middle Atlantic 
Conference schedule. 

The Aggies went into halftime trailing 
35-32, but came out shooting in the sec- 
ond half, scoring 48 second half points to 
seal the victory. 

Kim Frey led all scorers with 24 points. 
Darcell Estep threw in 19 points and 
Marcey Carroll chipped in with 15 
points. 

WOMEN HOOPSTERS STILL 
UNDEFEATED AFTER SIX 

by Duke Blessing 

Six games — six wins and no losses! 
The DVC women's basketball team de- 
feated Drew University, 74-58. to raise 
their record to 6-0 (2-0 in the MAC). 

With the win, Coach Gary Pento and 
his troops have already recorded more 
victories this season than in the previous 
two years combined. 

Marcey Carroll led the Aggies with 14 
points, 10 rebounds, and five blocked 
shots. Michele Heffner and Aimee 
Trunell scored 12 points a piece and 
Mary Jo Bush (back after an ankle injury) 
collected 10 points. Darcell Estep was 
the Aggies' leading rebounder, pulling 
down 12 boards. 

The team resumes its season next 
semester with two home games: Satur- 
day, January 12 vs. Allentown and 
Tuesday, January 15 vs. Kings. Both 
games are scheduled to start at 6 p.m. 

PHILADELPHIA: 
The Cit}; of Champions! 

by Duke Blessing 

It is in the statistics and standings. 
Each year, Philadelphia has either the 
highest or next to highest winning per- 
centage in its combined records of sports 
teams. It has been this way for almost a 
decade and things look as if they are get- 
ting even better for many more years to 
come! 

Out of the cities which field teams in 
both hockey and basketball, here is a 
breakdown on how this year's winter 
race stands: 

W L T PCT. 
Philadelphia 33 8 5 805 
Boston 28 14 3 .667 

Washington 26 16 5 .619 
Los Angeles 26 19 5 .577 
Chicago 24 21 3 .533 

Detroit 20 24 3 .454 

New York 18 28 3 .391 
New Jersey 15 27 3 .357 
Oh well, another year on top! By the 
way, Philadelphia's Eagles 27 - Boston's 
(New England) Patriots 17. 

Have a nice holiday everybody — we 
Philadelphia fans surely will! 



CLASSIFIED 

Large national corporation has extra 
income immediately available. Earn 
tuition, Christmas vacation monies 
now. Experience not necessary; will 
train. For information call: 884-4114. 



Aggie Track Team Shines 
At Lehigh Open 

By Duke Blessing 

The Aggies men's track team opened 
the 1984-1985 indoor track season with 
a solid showing at the Lehigh Open as 
the team brought home a gold medal 
and a new school record. 

Brandon Newell (fellow C.B. East 
grad) earned a gold for the Aggies as he 
hit 47-3 in the triple-jump. Newell was 
runner-up in the nation last year. In just 
the first mgct of the season, Newell let- 
tered the NCAA qualifying standard with 
his jump. 

Newell, the "sky and flight king," also 
took third place in the long jump with a 
22-6. Pennridge graduate Dave Bradley 
placed sixth with a 20-1V4. 

In other field events. Chris Buckley 
placed fourth in the high jump at 6-6. 

John Stella also placed fourth, in the 
shot, with a throw of 45-8 V2. Carl Tarab- 
bio got fifth place at 43-4^/4 and Steve 
Liller placed ninth with a heave of 
42-3V2. 

Stella got an Aggie school record 
(breaking his own) in the 35-pound 
weight throw with a toss of 43-9V2. 

In the track events, Chip Zerr finished, 
ninth in the 600 with a time of 1:15.3. 

Rob Benner ran a 4:37.99 mile and 
Ken McDaid (another East grad) finished 
ninth in the two-mile with a 9:46.52. 

In the half-mile Chuck Cooper ran a 
2:04.2, Al Krouse and Rob Benner ran a 
2:05.3 and 2:07.6, respectively. 

In the quarter, Al Benner placed fif- 
teenth with a 52 8. 

This was the only meet of the semester 
for the Aggies and they will be off until 
January 18, 1985. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2 •DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 a.m. -2 p.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain. PA 



COMPULSIVE EATING 
BULIMIA - ANOREXIA 

Binge - Purge Etiting Disorder 

Living with any of these disorders is a 

frustrating battle that you don't have to do 

etbne. IHelp is available. 

PRIVATE & GROUP THERAPY 

CALL (215) 647-8699 

ADVANCE: 

the eating disorder center 

AL± CALLS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL 

Dr. Robert Ramalia. PH.D. 

Dr. Rorence Seaman, PH.D. 



STAFF 

Editors-in -Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

Paul D. Caruso 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, 

Jamie Beck, Linda Bailey, 

John Ebert, Bill Rein, 

Ken McDaid, Carolyn Brodhag 

Artists Suzanne Heileman 

John Mertz, Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Janice Accatatta, Robert Veneziale, 
Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, 
ivrite P.O. Box 988." 



Dear Moose — Hope Santa brings i>ou a tropical 
stocking full of pina coladas and And\; Have a 
Merry Christmas' Op' Op! — Linda & Joanne 
Dear Santa - Please bring Diane B. the 
perfect someone so she can know the Joys 
of lifett 

Mrs. IV. — Hope your vacation is good Thanks 
for all the goodies — Your girls 
To the Ox - Thanks for the great warm 
l>ody. You're such a teddy bear! — Cold 
Hands 

Dear Sharon — Have a very Merry Christmas and 
a Happy New Year May your holiday season be a 
great cheer and as the new year rolls in there's 
nothing more fun than the joining of two hearts 
when they meet as one — From Brian with love 
Dear Doilce — I know things were not 
perfect in the past but I guarantee they will 
be in the future! - Love. Leonard 
Goober — You're the best! Rerr\ember Uno's, 
South St.. mischievousness. dancing & singing 
sessions No one can ever take those good times 
away — Luv ya lots. Chuck 
Dear Edson — Thanks for making my 
semester the greatest. Yo man • No more 
NIPCHEE CRACKERS! Merry. Merry 
X MAS. - I LOVE YOU ALWAYS. Michele 
Dave — You make every day so special Your 
smile warms me up. I'll love you forever. We'll 
have the best Christmas ever together — Love, 
Terry 

To a Biff Bro - You are quite festive! Speak- 
ing of inactive people! It's your turn to make 
a move! 

To all the guys on the basketball team — Merry 
Christmas and a Happy New Year. Good luck in 
the new year — Sunshine 
I'm wishing yet another friend Happy Holi- 
days from her dearest friend. Merry Christ- 
mas SUNSHINE - John Boone 
Dear Santa — Please give John & Sonny (from 
Animal House) a new basketball coach That's 
much better than giving them their two front teeth 
— Merry Christmas guys!! 
Dear Santa — Please give us the strength to 
• .survive another semester with Cindy's funky 
roommate, and give her the idea that taking 
a shower would be great! Merry Christmas! 

Vol — It's time to save money and water. Start 
washing your underwear and socks together with 
the rest of your laundry — Paul, John. Pat, Ti$h, 
Chris & others 

To my one and only — Santa doesn't have to 
come at all this year. I have the best present 
I could ever get. you! ILY — Schlep 
Dave — Thanks for being such a great friend. I'll 
never forget you — Love. Parakeet 
To Robin, MoJ, Tess. Sue. Kate. Sandy, 
Ginny. & Judy — Merry Christmas gang. 
Look out 1985 here we come. — The Miss- 
ing Link 

Dear Santa — Please make Hugh's name fit for 
the sake of his future generation If that's impossi- 
ble, wish him a Happy Holiday — Love. Richard 
M. Nixon 

Dear Santa — Please bring Tessie her very 
own ball-point banana. And Tess, have a 
good Christmas, it's our last one. let's make 
the most of it and of next semester. Holy 
mistletoe. Batman! - Love ya. Batman. 
Gumby, Mojie. etc. 

To Mike Talman — Your feelings are very real 
and you can believe in them! The feelings you felt 
are called love, be it best friend or something else. 
Perhaps it's undecided what it is. Let's talk again 
soon' 

Dear Anne & Robin — May you have a great 
Christmas and a "Wild" New Year. Next 
semester will be our best one yet. — Love, 
the GRE whiz kid (loser right!) 
Dear Anthony & Jeff — Hope Santa fills your 
stockings with the most perverted obfects he can 
find! Have a Merry Christmas' — Linda & Joanne 
Coach Les — May Christmas bring you a 
computer to break into the school's grades 
and make your players eligible. — W.S. 
Dave — Need I tell you again you're a dear 
friend? You best write me but leave the knobs 
alone! - THE GOOB 

Scott — I'll always care for you so don't 
make me call you swine anymore. No more 
practical Jokes! — Love always. Gwenneth 
Carolyn — My face will never be the same you 
blind fool! You're terrific! — Love, Sammy 
WHCC - Dave. Doug. Gavin, John. Phil. & 
Don - 'Let's Go Crazy' - Your RA 
Robin — It's been a pleasure rooming with you in 
the batcave Holy Zwitterions ust doesn't express 
my full bat feelings. Your fellow coped crusader 
— Batman 

Cindy — We had our ups and downs but let's 
keep only the ups! I'll miss our talks and 
drinks. - Love ya, Gwennie 
Merry Christmas to Lisa. Stoff. Robir), Anne. Sue. 
Kate. Erika. Brooke, Esty. Sandy (Grincher), & 
Donna — Tess 

Dear Santa — Please bring the Reverend a 
blow-up Dolly Parton doll so he can start 
abusing her instead of me!! 
Dear Santa — Please bring Neil a choking victim. 
He's dying to straddle & thrust Any volunteers 
out there^ — Love. Guess Who? 
Dear Santa — Thank you for the best early 
Christmas gift ever. My deer hunter! I could 
not have made it without his love and sup- 
port. I LOVE YOU. Deer Hunter! - Dawn 
The (N J.) Italian — Hope there s a wee bit of 
snow this Christmas, if not. it won't be ruined I 
love you and want to be with you as much as I 
can - The (N J ) Irish (former NY ) 
MJT — Let's bring in the New Year together 
this time. My house or yours? Either way it 
will be great Just to share it with you. — KTD 
Little Silver, Merry Christmas' Happy hunting! 
Sav "hi" to Mom for me Visit as soon as possible 
I'll miss you very much' — Morristown 
Cindy. Scott. Lee. Terri. Dave, etc. - Have 
a great vacation. See you next year! - Karen 
Dear Santa — Please show Pat how life is sup 
posed to be lived He s doing it all wrong' 



Daughter - Sorry you're leaving us next 
semester. It's been fun. Don't forget to visit. 
Merry Christmas and be good! — Mom 

To the old Berk 1 1 9 gang — Even if we haven't all 
stayed together we still have the memories! I'll 
miss you all! ~ Gwen 

John - You're a great and wild dancer! - 
Signed. An anonymous admirer (and another 
wild dancer) 

Pat — Get rid of her, she s tacky! 
Lee — You're never around to answer the 
phone anymore! Let's go to Rocky Honor 
one night! Good luck. — Gwennie the Pooh 
Karen — The telephone is ringing, is that my 
mother on the phone Not 72 but 84! We are 
scum! — Daughter of yours 
To Vem. Moivt. Jim. Stainless Steele. 
Deke. Blaine. Paul. Alaquippa. Messy. Luv, 
Park. Big "G." Heissy. Brian, Smooth, E, 
Noodle, Ba-Ba. Dink, Killer. Psycho - 
Merry Christmas! 

Dear Sue & Kate — Have a great holiday Hey 
Sue, did you finish your typing yet? Knock your- 
selves out. — Love yas, Moj 
Nancy - She came from Planet Clair with a 
Rebel Yell on Sunday Bloody Sunday. So 
lonely. I think I'm turning Japanese. — 
Gwen 

To Joe Risi — Don't worry Ris. you'll get over her. 
Yellow jeeps are easy to find Merry Christmas 
(no hard feelings) if so, forget it! — Santa and his 
elfs 

Dear Santa - All I want for Christmas is . . . 
well . . . you should know, any extras are 
deeply appreciated. 

To Big Joey R - You're the biggest craziest guy 
we know, go get'um big guy — Your secret fans 
of Work 2nd 

Michele — Have a great holiday and remem- 
ber. 1985 is our year! When the bear is gone 
we will party forever. — Friends forever. 
Steph 

Marcey — Have a good holiday! Second semester 
will be great I promise! — Your second room- 
mate. Steph 

Coach Al - Living in the city Just ain't 
where it's at! Merry Christmas and a happy 
recruiting year! — T-Bell 
Mary Jo — Don't eat too much over Christmas or 
you'll really regret it! I want a baby boy! — The 
Stork 

To Ubby — Remember you're not strong 
enough to handle him up high. Good luck 
on your bet. you'll need it. — Marge 
To Bruce Sweda — Brunetts *J and Blondes "2. 
Heather Thomas isn't that great. — Pete Mills 
Lester — Merry Christmas to a guy who 
yearly takes a licking but keeps on ticking! 

— Timex 

Marcey — Have a good X- mas What a fun room- 
mate - oh boy' Don't eat too many POP TARTS! 

— Love. Michele 

Mag IC & Stick — I want a real room. 
Monique — Who was better: J B . J A.. DT , 
R C . BB . or D H All in one semester. — Santa 
S.F. — Keep your fins up and head upstream 

- J.C. J.W. 

To Chris Frazer — Wish / could be part of your 
harem! The guys of Work 2nd — You know who! 
Who's Who — Merry Christmas to all fellow 
Who's Who nominees. We are the greatest! 

— I'm me 

To John A — You're the nicest and greatest guy 
in the world, don't ever change You're the best 
Merry Christmas — The girls of DVC 
L.E.B. — When I am right and you are wrong 
1 begin to learn how you think. Because I 
know what it is to be wrong. Understand. I 
am never more wrong than when I am right. 

- E.D.W. 

Wendy. Rose. Sue. Polly. Lisa, Leslie. Jeanie, 
June. Anita. Cherrie, T J , Cheryl. & Vicky — 
Merry Christmas! May you get what you deserve! 

- Mr W 

Ek. eeek, ekk. ekk. ekkk. eek - Helen, 
have a Merry Christmas and a Happy New 
Year. Keep the cat. I've got Sue. — Eek 
Stephanie — God. what a semester' Are we still- 
living? I have to buy a new BEAR TRAP' BOTANY 
FOREVER' — Love and Merry X-mas. Michele 
Les Lombardi — May the Christmas season 
bring you enough 2.0 G.P.A.'s to finish out 
the string. Merry Christmas! - Swordfish 
Take a look at the punks on the run from all the 
Ministers, collecting for the criminals Watch out 
for those vans Gwen — Nancy 
Gwennette — Australia is the most impor- 
tant thing next to not terrifying the sponge 
pudding. Let's see Amadeus for the 3rd 
time. We are the light. 

West Hills — Merry Christmas to the biggest 
bunch of losers this side of the Mississippi! — 
Duck -Walk 

Goober — You can't leave! Who am I going 
to talk to? Please stay. — Cin 
Paging one six Beam us up Scotty I hope you 
have a Wanamaker's Christmas at twenty percent 
off But without the fireworks — N. 
Fluffy — Your phone privileges have been 
revoked, sorry. Let's hear it for baked taters. 
I'll see you Christmas Day in South Jersey. 
Hi Viking. - Ginger 

To Whit. Pat. Bobbit. Cliff. & Laura - Thanks for 
this semester Let's make the next one even bet- 
ter Merry Christmas & Happy New Year — 
Love, Lance 

I — I'm gonna get you yet. Have a Merry 
Christmas. — Love, (you know who!) 
Budroe — My nose is red, your eyes are blue, it's 
Christmas time, and this bear's for you' 1-4-3(7) 
Happy Holidays - Love, Guido 
Merry Christmas Guido. Smile 1-4-3. Can't 
wait to see you in Syracuse. — Bilt 
L S .CD . NC KD ,& GT - Merry Christ 
mas and have a Great New Year Gwen - the onl^^ 
redhead, Nancy Casper the Ghost — Love, 
Scott 

KD. MJ. CD. TS - May this holiday be most 
fulfilling to you all. May your spirits be high. 
- LS 



Gwen - WILDHORT, It's a baby boy! Are you 
going to cry like a baby if you don't get any gifts^ 
- LEE 

Scott — Have a nice holiday and tell sister 
Sippy to have one too. You only have eight 
more years till you're thirty. — Lee 
Bon — Shopping, cutting, weekends Have a 
good one Always remember we caught the very 
end It's been great — One of the naughty three 
Enry Igglns - Show & tell, v-ball. it's been 
fun. Have a good one. C hi pal C - Miss 
Doolittle 

Dave — No more coughing, quarter's, southern 
comfort & ice tea Have a good one - Chris 
Grace — Sleepovers, froggy, Fred & Albert, 
lasagna. woo-hoo, Halloween. Homecom- 
ing, more to come. Have a good one. — 
Your neighbor 

Jen - No snorer's allowed. I will never . again! 
History, pro's & con's, remember we caught the 
very end! - Chris 

S.L. - To my one and only, keep having fun 
with the pig-wiggies, etc. •- Love you 
always. S. 

To the Mouse Busters, those two girls downstairs 
that run that nightly service, and my roomie. 
Cheery Morning. Evening, and Night Merry 
Christmas, thanx for everything — JG 
Brenda B. — To the cutest, most adorable, 
sweetest girl that I have never met. I'll get 
ya. Merry Christmas! - Knute Rockne 
Beans & Terry — You've been such good friends 
Santa will give you everything you want Merry 
Christmas — Drew 

Goob — Mel left a message, something 
about seeing you next August in Sydney. 
Can you make it? - Signed, a cobber 
Carole, Kim, Doreen — Merry Xmas and Happy 
New Year This time you can borrow plant science 
tests — Love. Lance 

Merry X-mas everyone from the corna. 
wheatsa, oatsa kid. — Bilt 
GWEN — Good luck in the future, you're one in a 
billion. — Love, Scott 

Nancy — The weather outside looks pretty 
newsable. Enjoy your holiday and don't 
worry about Bacillary disentary. - LEE 

Gwenette - Well look at them! What^^ NO!! 
mm. hmh? What is that?'^ Ham bones — Stella 
Karen & Sue — Hope you both have a Merry 
Christmas. Kare - no more production! Yah! 
Don't ride too much! — Love. Cher 
June — Thanks for a great semester Hope you 
have a Merry Mistletoe time with Fred! Have a 
Merry Christmas — Love, your roomie 
SN. PE. SJ. RK. MH. CL. JM. JG. & WV or 
anyone else! — Did you survive? 1 don't 
know if 1 did! Happy New Year. - EDW. 
Stoffa & Lisa — This may be our last Christmas 
together at DVC but I doubt it will be the last one 
altogether Have a fantastic holiday — Love yas. 
Moj 

Hey Sexy — It's one year "plus" now. and 
each day I love you more! You're very special 
to me and that will never change. — KTD 
Chrissie C — You're a great lab partner This 
year is so much easier with you Merry Christmas 
and Happy New Year — Love. Andrew 
John - Have a FESTIVE holiday. I'm glad 
we became friends. Pat — Enjoy your holi- 
day. Pay your bills. — LEE 
Dear Don — Thanks for the 9 months They've 
been the best of my life! Here's to many, many 
more — Love always. Amy 
Coach(es) — Merry Christmas. Have a good 
one. Thanks for the memories. — From 
someone who shouldn't be writing. 
Jen and Alex — You guys are bad, but I love it. 
Remember, Santa only brings gifts to good girls. 
So be good, at being bad' - Love. Annette 
Bob C. — Thanks for putting up with me 
this semester. You're really a nice guy 
underneath after all (sometimes) only kid- 
ding! — Merry Xmas. Spammy 
To Polly. Bilt. Bodes, Steck. Berg. Don. Skip. 
K.C . Troll, Bo, John. Clancy. Taz. Dave, and all 
my friends - Merry Xmas and Happy New Year 
— Lance 

Bruce Sweda — Thanks for making my life 
so special by making me a part of yours. 
Merry X-mas. l.L.Y.A. — Pam 
Meet. Karen, Jeannie & Les — Hey guys, hope 
you have the merriest holiday. Guess what's com- 
ing up next semester^ Diets too! Can't wait! — 
Love. Cher 

Betsy — Thanks for being a friend! Merry 
Xmas & Happy New Year. — Pam 
W H C C - Merry Christmas to the drabbiest 
and sloppiest guys in the world I love you just the 
same' SLICKSTER 

From one Pinball to another. Merry Christ- 
mas honey. — Signed. XX 
Twmk — Have a Merry Christmas' S J 
LOOK GINGER! Merry Christmas and Blah- 
Blah-Blah! L.J. 

Nate - Thanks for the notes on my door I'm 
looking forward to the "date" too' Merry Xmas! — 
Alex 

Merry Christmas to Mikey J., Kim Alter. 
Karen Doyle. Ken V.M., Dave Handler. Terry 
Sanderson. Bobert. Glen. Scott, Ed. and 
everyone else. — Nancy K. 
To John Biley — DVC's newest social butterfly 
(why don't you shutup in class for once) Merry 
Christmas - Your teachers & fellow students 
Corn God - May your Christmas be filled 
with a new paint job! — The Terminator 
To Annette Z — You're all talk, no action (When 
are we going out on our date?) ~ (Johns)2 
Jeff — It's been a great semester except for 
the 4 o'clock talks. Keep whaln'. Merry 
Christmas brother. — Bob 
To Theresa. Robin, Grace. & Lmda — Don't flat 
ter yourself, you're not that great Merry Christ 
mas No hold it, let me write it - Admirers 
Greg - Have a Merry Christmas! Even 
though we can't be together. I'll be thinking 
of you and my heari will be with you. — 
Forever, Cindy 



Tommy (Brooke. Dr. J., Harry. Marc Ivaroni, 

Look-ALike. Vulcan) Z. You look marvelous. 

simply marvelous — Harry Twiddle 

Barb — Merry Christmas Peeper. I hope you 

and Gary have a good one. — Cindy 

Tana. Eva. Kelly. Kelly - You are all RUDE, but I 

guess that's why you fit in so well with the rest of 

us RUDE wenches! Merry Christmas! — Love. WF 

Lee-Roy — The phone is still ringing. It 

takes a lot of guts to be a Chem. major and 

even more to admit it. 

Bonnie — Thanks for listening. Merry Xmas and 

Happy New Year. — Pam 

Dear Rug - You're the greatest! What did 

you do to deserve me? — Love, Cud 

T.J , Chris, Terri — How ya do how ya do? 

How ya do ■ how ya do? — Quite sincerely, 

Fieldsy 

Box 616 - To the girl who thinks that 

farmers do it better, it's a shame that your 

life is so sheltered. — Notre Dame bound 

Dearest Julio — Cow the hell are ya? Overlook 

Hospital. January 2, BE THERE' - Cud 

Nancy. STELLA! Australia here we come! 
Watch out Mel! Is the baby boy the sponge 
tenorizer? 68 guns is our battle cry! AND 
THE LAW WON. Can you read it now? Any- 
one for New York? Do people say "Well look 
at them!" when we dance? I wanna cry like a 
baby! Catch ya on the wild side kid! — The 
Goob 

Nick. I can't believe I spent 25- on you. Con 
gratulations you made it out of here Have a very 
Merry Christmas You'd better come back and 
visit I'll miss you - Love ya. Robin C 
Robin and Claudia. Merry Christmas and be 
careful — we know what dangerous people 
you are. — The T.V. Women 
Hey Darren H . his roommate Doug. Buddy S. , 
Becky S.. Theresa, Robin. Sean. Rob. Stan. 
Tana, and the rest. Congratulations you finished 
Feeds — Another Survivor 
Unclaimed freight lives on. (even during the 
swelling of creeks and valleys). 
Deak. Have o great Christmas. Yeah! Yeah! I 
know. I knm-^ you know what's happening. — 
Take Care, Nina 

Hi Micheal J., Look I finally learned how to 
spell your name! Have a nice birthday if you 
want. - Ghosty 

To all nn C-joke 2 buddies. Julie. PJ. Donna. 
Lori. Sue Susan. Good luck, have fun. Merry 
Christma'- jnd good bye. - Love you all. Ma chew 
To all talk no action. Promises, promises, 
so when are you going to go through with it? 

— Love, You know who 

Trte. Teebi). Linda, Grace. John. Dave. Rob. 
and Dan, Have a great Christmas and a fun New 
Year — Love ya all, Robin 
SR and KS, Why do you have a Christmas. 
Robbie, and a s"murph" in your room. What 
a happy family. Merry Christmas. — Dino 
Leslie and Jeannie. Hope you both have a very 
Merry Christmas and a Floppy New Year (I'd bet- 
ter get a phone call with good news!) — Karen 
Nina. Merry Christmas to a gorgeous hunk 
of a giri! Here's to 1985! - Keith Sean 
To Mousebuster *] Please be sure not to fall up 
(or down) stairs over the vacation Take an eleva- 
tor! Who ya gonna call?! — Mousebuster "2 
To Chip Zerr. Chris F. is too old for you. 
Stick to the high school girls. That's your 
style. — Debbie, your high school sweetie 
To my bunky. You haven't changed me yet!! Nice 
mustache, hope it grows after break' - BS 
To MH, Thanks for making this semester 
great? Hope it's better next semester! - 
Love, BS 

Merry Christmas to Ms Wench in 105 and my 
roomie "sword face" who hangs up on my friends 

— Love. Lisa Martini-face 

Kim Walton, Monkey see. Monkey do, 
makes a porter out of you. Merry Christmas! 

— Bee- Bop 

Best Wishes (or a happy and safe holiday to all 
Equestrian team members We'll beat Rutgers yet! 

— Sincerely. Lisa Martini 

To JR. JA, JR. JM, EP. TZ. NR, BS. Don't 

worry about what the a__ said 

about Work 2nd. You guys are the greatest, 
(bar none). Don't ever change. — Cooke, 
Berk, Barness. Miller 

Teebo. Thanks for alt of the good times You've 
changed my life for the better I owe you Mr FCT 
I hope you'll enjoy FLORIDA! My promises will 
come true — Love always, Robin 
To: Lester. Lester, Beffy and Jo. Good luck, 
happy holidays, and goodbye. I'll be back to 
visit. — Love always. Ma-chew 
June and Cherie. Hope your holidays are filled 
with joy and not mice. Merry Chr^tmas Who ya 
gonna call':' Mousehusters' — Love. Karen 
Merry Christmas and thanks to Bob for be- 
ing a terrific person and a very special friend 
that's always there for me. — Love ya. Lisa 
To the South Dakota gal. Merry Chrisfmos' Hap 
py New Year May you receive all your heart's 
desire — Mr Wonderful 






IMla3W3D5jf®'^SllD(SSf (§®flll(8g(g 



Vol. XVIV. No. 15 
Monday. January 28. 1985 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 




HIGHLIGHTS 

Get psyched 
for Hooters! 

WELCOME BACK! 



According to the New Policy . . . 



by Kathy McNamara 

For sometime now, students and fac- 
ulty alike have know that a positive atti- 
tude about campus life has been lacking 
It became very apparent this past fall that 
questions were surfacing from various 
faculty members regarding academics 
and how they were being affected by 
dormitory life. Also, there was a general 
concern among faculty, administration, 
and students about the destruction oc- 
curring on campus and the inconsiderate 
attitude of some students towards others. 

In order to help alleviate these prob- 
lems. p>ermission was given by President 
Joshua Feldstein to have an ad hoc com- 
mittee composed of both faculty and 
students to study the existing social 
atmosphere. 

This committee was responsible for 
making recommendations that could 
possibly improve many of the problems 
around campus. During the course of 
research, the present student handbook 
was studied to determine whether the 
existing policies were satisfactory and. if 
not. how they could be positively modi- 
fied. Faculty and student committees 
met separately, then jointly and present- 
ed a list of recommendations to Presi- 
dent Feldstein. These recommendations 
addressed, in particular, the fact that stu- 
dents of the College need to get to know 
one another. This will, hopefully, create 
an atmosphere of mutual respect. 

The recommendations begin with 
statements on students' rights and res- 
ponsibilities. A major point is that res- 



ponsibility for one's actions is placed 
squarely on the individual. 

A quiet-hour policy was developed to 
enhance and improve dormitory condi- 
tions to make the dorms conducive for 
studying. 

Caesar's Pub was permanently estab- 
lished as a place where students can go 
to relax and enjoy each other's com- 
pany. Because of the small size of this 
campus and the close interaction be- 
tween teachers and students, Caesar's 
Pub was also established to enhance 
faculty and student relationships. 

The College's policy on registered par- 
ties was changed to encourage organiza- 
tions to sponsor such events and to en- 
courage resident students to remain on 
campus during weekends. 

In summary, the aim of the new social 
policies is to create a serious atmosphere 
during the week to encourage academic 
excellence and a relaxed atmosphere to 
encourage weekend activities. 

Individual dorms were given the op- 
portunity to establish reasonable social 
policies and an individual's room is 
recognized as his/her "home away from 
home" as long as others' rights were 
respected. 

A social board, comprised equally of 
students and faculty, was established to 
help implement the new policies and 
serve as the court for specified disciplin- 
ary action should there be violations. 

With everyone doing his or her fair 
share, there is no doubt that DVC will 
develop the happy campus atmosphere 
that it should have. 



Media Center Opens 

by E.D. Wengryn 

Eisner Hall, that little white building 
behind the cafeteria, now is the home of 
the DVC Media Center. Big deal, right? 
You bet! For seniors who want slides for 
seminars this is the place to get them 
done. But it's not only for pictures; all 
movie and slide equipment is to be lent 
from there. The Kroy label maker and 
Drymount laminator are also there. But 
most important for those taking history, 
this is the place to see those Vietnam 
movies (when they get there) on the 
VCR. 

Currently no night hours are set. as 
Mrs. Davidson is the only real staff mem- 
ber, and she needs help if she is to serve 
everyone. For now the hours are 8a.m. 
to 4 p.m. daily and 12 noon to 5 p.m 
on Sundays. When more student aides 
are hired, the hours will expand; till then, 
stop by and say hello and see what the 
Media Center has for you. 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

We would like to thank all those who 
helped out with our first registered Video 
Dance We couldn't have done it without 
you. It was a total success! A special 
thanks to Mr Decker for all his coopera- 
tion and to Carol Weibley for all her help 
and suggestions. 

Things are off to a good start and in 
order to make the "new policy " work it's 
going to take all of us. 

Thanks again everyone!! 

Sue Richart 

Student Government President 

Greg Stapleton 

Caesar's Pub Manager 



REGISTERED 
VIDEO DANCE? 

by Rosemary Kluth 

The New Year's Video Dance. Friday 
the 18th. was terrific. We have to hand it 
to Student Government for sponsoring 
the first registered in the APR (it's about 
time) . The atmosphere was great — with 
tables and lights. The video's were the 
best and the music was danceable. 

I'm sure that I'm not the only one 
looking forward to the next one. No one 
should have missed it. Thanks again and 
good going Student Government. 

Floral Society 

by Rosemary Kluth 

The Floral Society is back in action 
and better than ever! Meetings will be 
tentatively held on every other Tuesday 
night at 7 p.m. in Greenhouse IV. Our 
next meeting will be Tuesday. Feb. 5th. 
We will be planning for A-Day. our next 
party, and more 



Get Your HOOTERS 
Tickets Now! 

Hooters tickets are on sale at Mr 
Tasker's office in the Student Center. 
The price of the tickets are $4 for stu- 
dents and $6 for non -students. Stu- 
dents must show ID at the door Get 
your tickets now for the February 8th 
concert. The doors will open at 7 
p.m and the concert will start at 8 
p.m. 

A reminder to students that Caesar's 
is showing movies. Keep an eye out 
for signs of which movies will be 
played There's a food special every 
night 



Caesar's Pub 

by ED. Wengryn 

Del Val '85, enter the twilight zone. 
Never before have student initiated ideas 
taken off so fast. The demand for a place 
to go on campus is quickly being met. 

Last year we all enjoyed a new ele- 
ment on campus, the non-alcoholic night 
spot called Caesar's Pub. Many were 
astonished to see the change in the emp- 
ty void called the Snack Bar. The lights 
were cut, the walls decorated (along with 
the rest of the room), and the people 
poured in. Many said that once the initial 
novelty wore off that the people would 
stop coming. Not so, the fire that started 
on those nights still burns, and now hot- 
ter than ever. 

A few dedicated students spent some- 
time over winter break working with 
Coach Wilson and others on bringing 
some permanent features to DVC's 
Snack Bar. The biggest is the name 
Caesar's Pub. The Snack Bar will under- 
go some permanent face lifting changes 
that will bring warmth and comfort to the 
barren space in the Student Center. 

These changes include a juke box. not 
to mention the wide screen TV to be 
placed in the far (till now useless) corner 
of Caesar's. This TV will be used to show 
video movies on special nights and it will 
also receive a cable hookup. 

Other upcoming changes include the 
building of barn siding planters to be 
placed between the pillars, and the con- 
tinuation of the barn siding to cover the 
bare wall on the left. This area will even- 
tually be finished off with booths. The 
Caesar's staff will run specialty nights 
such as the recent milkshake and brownie 
night. These nights will run from 10 p.m. 
to 12:30 a.m. and will happen fairly 
often with sjsecial movies or sporting 
events. 

But with all of these changes, the crea- 
tors of the new Caesar's did not forget 
what made it famous. They will still have 
dances and special celebrations like a 
Valentine's Day Caesar's, a Spring has 
Sprung Caesar's, and hopefully a Ha- 
waiian Night at Caesar's. It is the hope of 
the new Caesar's creators that the pub 
will become the place to be when you 
can no longer stand the new quiet hour 
rules in your dorm. So when the rules 
get you down, don't strangle your room- 
mate, head to Caesar's where something 
is always happening. 



Thank You! 

from Sarah W. Fell 
American Red Cross 

The gift of blood is the gift of life it- 
self, the ultimate sharing of oneself with 
another human being. 

On behalf of the recipients of this uni- 
que gift, we wish to express our appreci- 
ation to those donors who participated in 
the November 28th bloodmobile held at 
DVC. Because of them, we are abl^ to 
provide the area hospitals with much 
needed blood. 

A special thanks to Mrs Cornell for 
her interest and support of the Blood 
Service Program. We hope for your con- 
tinual cooperation. 

Ann Marie Neri. Anthony Picozzi. and 
Lance Forstar all received one gallon 
pins Robert Tasker received a two 
gallon pin. DVC had 184 donors. 19 
deferred and gave 165 pints of bicxxl. 
The next bloodmobile will be held on 
April 3. 1985. 



ETHIOPIAN RELIEF FUND 

Delaware Valley College through the 
Inter-club Council, the Newman Club, 
and the Christian Fellowship group be- 
gan a fund drive before Christmas. This 
will continue at least through January. 
Any cash or checks may be given to Terry 
Somerville at the Public Relations Office 
in Lasker Hall. Checks should be made 
out to: Interaction: Ethiopian Fund. 

Interaction is a broadly based associa- 
tion of 121 American private and volun- 
tary organizations joined together for the 
common good of mankind. It includes 
such organizations as: Catholic Relief 
Services, CARE. Lutheran World Relief, 
U.S. Committee for UNfCEF, Africare. 
Church World Service, Mennonite Cen- 
tral Committee. American Jewish Joint 
Distribution Committee, Grassroots In- 
ternational. American Friends Service 
Committee, and Save the Children 
Federation . 

Response so far at DVC has been 
poor. It would be wonderful if everyone 
on this campus wi>uld make a donation 
sometime during the next month or two. 
Your donation, no matter how small, 
may help save a life. 

Sincerely. 
Mr. Benner 
OH. Department 



A Fairy Tale Come True 

Once upon a time, where the Aggies 
roamed free, there was a small but quaint 
college. The Aggies returning from a 
much-needed vacation were busily un- 
packing their new Christmas clothes. 

With determination and courage, one 
by one. the Aggies made their way to the 
All-Purpose Room in search of their 
schedule. Some were fortunate to pass 
through quickly, while other became a 
permanent wall hanging never to return 
to the land of the living. 

Once the shock of their new schedules 
passed, the Aggies were greeted with 
some new laws. They learned that the 
snack bar is now Caesar's Pub all week 
long. Caesar's will have movies running 
during the week and a juke box to listen 
to while eating the Caesar's specials The 
Aggies learned that Caesar's will be a 
great place to hang out during quiet 
hours if they feel a need to blow off 
steam . 

For most of the Aggies, a glimmer of 
hope of a new semester, now filled many 
smiles, for the semester held for them 
■nany new social activities and registered 
par*'es. So. in the land where the Aggies 
roamed free, there was never a boring 
moment at the small but quaint college. 



¥ 
A 1 * k k » * ¥ 



This Week on 
Campus 

by Jarrr.. 11^, :k 
MONDAY, JANUARY » 

WBB(H) v. -: ,„^x'n. ' 

MffiWvs Spring Garffn. 8 pm 
TUESDAY, JAmJARY tf 

WEM^^Y. JANUARY M 

fA) vs. Scranton ft In n m 

Ai vs. Saanio '^ !'■ ; 





ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



Impressivel 

by Tim Ireland 

On Friday, Jan. 18th, DVC's Men's 
Track Team journeyed to the University 
of Delaware to compete against Dela- 
ware, Drexel. and LaSalle. Although the 
Aggies placed fourth overall, they did 
score 28 points and racked up four first 
place finishes in individual events. Bran- 
don Newell, a man we've heard a lot 
about in the past, tallied two of the four 
firsts. Brandon placed first in the long 
jump (21 ' 10^/4 ") and in the triple jump 
(48 '8", his personal best indoors). Also 
placing first was weight man Jim Bauzon 
in the 351b. wt. throw (44' 3". new 
school record) and sprinter Al Benner 
who ran 51.00 seconds in the open 400 
m. for another school indoor record. 

When reading about Benner, be sure 
to check the first name because a new 
Aggie is Rob Benner. Al's younger 
brother who ran 2:02 in the 800 m. on 
Friday. Rob will also be competing in the 
3000 m. steeplechase in the spring. 
Other freshmen joining the Aggies are 
Sean diver (100 m. 200 m, 4 x 100 
m.). Wan-en Kruse (10.000 m). Steve 
Liller (shotput). Steve Meyer (1.500. 
5.000), Dave Bradley (LJ. TJ. 4 x 400 
m. 400 IH). Mike Kilker. and Carl Trab- 
bio (shotput). 

Steve Caffey joined Brandon in the tri- 
ple jump placing third (42 ' 2V2"). In the 
shotput. Jim Bauzon took third (45' 8") 
followed by Steve Liller. fifth (43 ' 3V4 ") . 
Edson Barret placed fourth in the 55 m. 
dash (6.46 sec.) and Al Krouse placed 
second in the 1.500 m. (4:03.7). 

The Aggies were impressive. They 
scored 28 points against big name 
schools in their first meet after a layoff of 
nearly six weeks. Also, they did so with- 
out the efforts of Chip Zerr. John Stella, 
and Chris Buckley, who were unable to 
compete for various reasons. 

The Aggies are looking forward to a 
great year. So. keep your eyes peeled 
because this is just the beginning! 

Anyone interested in joining the Ag- 
gies track team, men or women's, the 
spring season officially starts on Feb. 1st. 
Practice is at 4:15 daily at James Work 
Memorial Stadium. Anyone interested in 
joining must attend practice everyday 
from that point on. Good luck Aggies! 



PUT YOUR DEGREE TO WORK 
WITH U. S. PEACE CORPS 



HEALTH 
ARCHITECT UK 
PHtSICS - MATH 
CIVIL ENGINEERING 
CHEMISTRY - BIOLOGY 
CWtlUNITY DEVELOP* NT 
AGRICULTURE - FOIESTRY 
NUTRITION - EDUCATION 

Seniors contact the 
Placefnent Office now 
for Applications and 
Interview Appointments 

Applications will be 
accepted by recruiters 
on Campus January 28-29 
during Interviews 



OPEN TO ALL. 

Films, Information and 

Discussion 

WITH RETURNED PEACE 

CORPS VOLUNTEERS 

January 28 at 4 PM at 

the Placement Office" 



TOW " ♦•»' lo.e 



.mm 

^ili" 




Men's Hoop Team 
Wins Five in a Rowl 

By Duke Blessing 

Coach Les Lombardi's team trudged 
into the Christmas break with a 3-4 
record. He came back after the break 
and reloaded his gun with 1 1 freshrtien. 

Going into the second half of the sea- 
son with literally no years experience 
on the playing roster, the Aggies faced a 
tough road ahead in playing much more 
experienced teams. 

A funny thing happened to the kiddie 
corps — they won ap incredible five in a 
row! 

GAME 1; DVC 83. URSINUS 71 

Aggies even record at 4-4. Dodd 
Walker scored 27 points and pulled 
down seven rebounds. John Boone and 
Derrick McCarter scored 14 and 13 
respectively, while Eric Ford added 
seven points. 

The Aggies shot 60 percent from the 
floor and 75 percent from the line. 

GAME 2: DVC 85. ALBRIGHT 75 

For the few people who understand 
this meaning, this was the Jim Bender 
special. The first Aggie victory in the 
school's history over Albright College. 

Derrick McCarter hit a shot to tie the 
game at 72-72 and send it into overtime. 

in the overtime period, the Aggies 
scored 10 consecutive points and won 
going away 85-75. 



Dodd Walker led the Aggies with 27 
points and Denrick McCarter scored 16. 

Aggies now 5-4 overall, 2-4 league. 
GAME 3: DVC 77, ALLENTOWN 72 

Three in a row for Coach Lombardi's 
team! The Aggies got down by 1 1 points 
in the second half but came back to throt- 
tle Allentown College. 

Dodd Walker led the Aggies with 18 
points and nine rebounds. Eric Ford 
scored 13 points and dealt nine assists. 
GAME 4: DVC 69, MUHLENBERG 64 

Aggies win fourth in a row! DVC over- 
comes a 14-point deficit to defeat an ex- 
perienced Muhlenberg squad. 

Eric Ford scored 14 points and had 
four steals. Derrick McCarter led the Ag- 
gies in scoring with 19 points while Dodd 
Walker and John Boone added 12 and 
10 respectively. 

GAME 5: DVC 84. CATHOLIC 78 
Winning streak hits five games! Aggies 
overall record at 8-4. 

Marvin Emerson had his best overall 
game since the season opening tourna- 
ment as he scored 18 points and did a 
nice defensive job on Catholic's leading 
scorer. John Winkler. 

Derrick McCarter also had a nice 
game as he poured in 16 points. 

Coaches Lombardi and Welsh and the 
team should be congratulated for this ef- 
fort and here's hoping for a good record 
the rest of the year! 



ANNE BAILEY'S AMERICAN 

BRIDE FASHION SHOW & FAIR 

February 3 — Student Center 

Exhibits — 12-5 p.m. 

Show — 12 and 3 p.m. 

For tkrkct information see Mrs. 
Nelson. Dean of Students Office in 
the Student Center. 



Aggie Women Drop 
Fourth Straight 

by Duke Blessing 

The Women's Basketball Team has hit 
a snag, losing their fourth straight after 
seven wins to open the season. 

The setback was at the hands of Al- 
bright College by the score of 61-54. 

DVC was led by freshman Mary Jo 
Bush who canned 19 points. Kim Frey 
added 10 points in the losing cause. 

With the loss, the Aggies record drops 
to 7-4 with their league mark falling to 
2-3. 

Tonight, the girls play St. Elizabeth 
College at 7 p.m. in the Work Gym. 
Come out and support the team! 

Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

I want to express the appreciation of 
the Admissions Office to those students 
from Farm 3 and the Dairy Department 
for the extra effort shown at the Pa. State 
Farm Show. The Farm Show is a very 
important time for recruiting and touch- 
ing base with alumni in the agriculture 
industry as well as livestock and dairy 
contests. 

Our students received many compli- 
ments about their good attitudes and 
knowledge about DVC. Well over 
750. (XX) people travel through the 
week-long event, making it one of the 
largest and most important agricultural 
expositions in the country. I was very 
proud of comments received from alum- 
ni, local residents, employers, and even 
college representatives from the "other 
agricultural college." 

I just hope that students realize and 
take advantage of the opportunities pre- 
sented to them at DVC. We offer a most 
unique college setting and atmosphere 
that, if used, can make them highly suc- 
cessful individuals. 

in spite of the days when the dining 
hall served mystery meat and cold corn, 
(again) and the dorms had only cold 
water for a morning shower and all the 
other inconveniences that arose, there is 
plenty to make you feel proud of being a 
DVC Aggie. 

Special thanks to Neil Kratzer and 
crew for ail their help. 

Thanks again, 
Jacky Mento 



AGGIES DROP A PAIR 
OVER WEEKEND 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggie men's basketball team took 
to the road last weekend and came back 
empty handed. 

On Friday night the Aggies were 
dumped by Susquehanna 99-74. Derrick 
McCarter led the way with 17 points 
while Dodd "Hometown" Walker and 
Marvin Emerson scored 15 and 10 
respectively. 

The Aggies dropped a tough one to 
Juniata on Saturday by the score of 
69-61. 

Once again. Derrick McCarter led the 
way with 22 points. Dodd Walker chip- 
ped in with 13 points. 

After 14 games Dodd Walker leads 
the team in scoring (L5.5) and rebound- 
ing (7.1). Derrick McCarter is second in 
scoring at 12.7 a game. 

With the two losses. DVC drops to 8-6 
overall. 2-6 in the league. 

The Aggies are at Spring Garden to- 
night and travel to Scranton on Wednes- 
day for a MAC contest. 

Aggie Wrestlers Dump 
Scranton, 50-8 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies made their return from its 
semester break with a 50-8 victory over 
Scranton University. 
Winners by pin: 
118: Brian Stanley at 5:30 
134: Steve Canale at :26 
142: Kevin Stout at 2:24 

167: DrewBrophy at 3:41 
190: Bob Cook at 1:58 

Hwt: Steve Rodichok at 3:20 
Tom Long drew and Dan Canale and 
Tracy Snyder won by forfeit. 

This was a very strong showing for the 
Aggies after a long Christmas break. 

NEW GYM POLICIES 
ANNOUNCED 

All students using the gymnasiums as 
of January 28 must present their ID card 
to the work study person on duty upon 
entering the lobby of James Work Gym- 
nasium. Students will be required to 
show their ID card during the following 
hours: Mon.-Thurs. 7-10 p.m.. Sat. 1-6 
p.m., and Sun. 6-10 p.m. 



SUPER BOWL 
POOL RESULTS 

Mark Mazza won the $20 first prize by 
correctly picking the San Francisco 49'ers 
over the Miami Dolphins. 

The $10 second prize went to John 
McLaughlin who picked the 49'ers and 
Dolphins to end up in the Super Bowl. 
McLaughlin picked the Dolphins but his 
total score of 50 points gave him second 
place. 

Thanks to all the entrants in the contest. 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

NEWSFLASH: THE HOOTERS are 

coming to DVC on Friday, February 8th 
at 8 p.m. The show should be a primo 
performance. Tickets are $4 for DVC 
students and $6 for the locals (or your 
off-campus date!). A word about out- 
siders — the tickets are pretty reason- 
able, the North Penn kiddies are paying 
$10 a head to see the same group this 
weekend. If they like the show (which 
they will) they are going to want to see. 
them again and DVC is close enough for 
the locals to be a majority or a sellout. 
SO GET YOUR TICKETS SOON!!! 
Tickets are available in Mr. Tasker's of- 
fice on the second floor of the Student 
Center. 

This week's Pop Top Ten: 

1. Like a V/;rg/n. Madonna 

2. / lianf to Know VJhat Love Is. 
Foreigner 

3. You're the Inspiration. Chicago 

4. Eas[; Lover. Phillip Bailey & Phil 
Collins 

5. Careless Whisper. Wham 

6. All I Need. Jack Wagner 

7. Run to You. Bryan Adams 

8. The Boi^s of Summer. Don Henley 

9. Loverboy;. Billy Ocean 

10 Do Thev Know it's Christmas. Band 
Aid 

Pop Chart Climbers: 

1. Caiifornia Girls. David Lee Roth 

2. Neutron Dance. The Pointer Sisters 

This week's Country; Top Ten: 

1 Fire in the Night. Alabama 

2. Years After You. John Conler 

3. A Place to Fall Apart. Merle 
Haggard 

4. Me Against the Night. Crystal Gayle 

5. Something in My Heart. Ricky 
Skaggs 

6. Air]'t She Something Else. Conway 
Twitty 

7. Make My Life With You. Oak Ridge 
Boys 

8. One Owner Heart. T.G Sheppard 

9. How Blue. Reba McEntire 

10 Baby's Got her Blue Jeans On. Mel 
McDaniel 

Music Trivia: 

The vacation was too short. Here is 
this week's music trivia question: What 
Motown rhythm and blues duo did the 
Blues Brothers base their action on? 
Answer in next week's Ram Pages. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor T Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Jamie Beck. 
Linda Bailey. Bill Rein 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





IIMfflwsDiRs'Nifallllssf (5®flB(S®s 



Vol. XVIV. No. 16 
Monday, Fetoiaty 4, 1M5 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do noi necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 




HIGHLIGHTS 

Check out 
Caesar's! 



The 69th Pennsylvania Farm Show 



by L.E. Blatt 

It was a typical farm show. Snow, 
snow, and more snow. The 69th Penn- 
sylvania Farm Show opened on Sat., 
Jan. 12, in the midst of precipitation. 
Governor Dick Thornburg and Secretary 
of Agriculture, Penrose Hallowcll of 
Bucks County, were on hand for the 
opening address. 

Despite all of the outdoor weather ac- 
tivity, many of us spent the week at the 
Farm Show which ran from Sat., Jan. 
12 to Fri., Jan. 18. As I worked at the 
PA Rorists Association booth, which was 
in the middle of everything, the most 
asked question to me was "Where are 
the ducks and chickens?" After the Avian 
Flu outbreak last year that kept the fowl 
from making an appearance at the farm 
show, everyone was anxious to see all 
the ducks, turkeys, and chickens this 
year. These birds were well represented 
with everything from Canadian geese to 
turkeys, and everyone that I talked to 
certainly enjoyed the return of our fine- 
feathered friends. 

The cattle, horses, and small animals 
were another popular attraction. In fact, 
while 1 was at the Harrisburg Arena, twin 
calves and about six lambs were born, a 
sight the children thoroughly enjoyed! 

There was also a lot of farm equip- 
ment, seed companies, and agricultural 
journals represented. On set-up day, 
Fri., ail the companies were waxing and 
painting their equipment. (Of course, the 



machinery never looks better than when 
It's at the farm show.) 

Many women go to the farm show for 
the fine display of homemade clothing, 
quilts, other crafts, and canned food. 
There were several display rooms of hor- 
ticultural and agronomic crops. In these 
rooms was everything from beeswax, 
honey, and fruit to wheat, barley, and 
com. 

The entire week was filled with many 
demonstrations. There was the showing 
of all the animals, sheep-shearing dem- 
onstrations, sewing exhibitions, and a 
square dancing contest, just to name a 
few of the events. 

Everyone who visits the farm show 
has to have a try at the scrumptious as- 
sortment of homemade foods. Breaded 
mushrooms, vegetable soup, pork bar- 
beques, chocolate shakes, and my 
favorite — baked potatoes. 

The agricultural educational institu- 
tions of Pennsylvania were also well rep- 
resented. Penn Stiite had an exhibit 
which helped one to learn about the agri- 
cultural extensio'n service in each jjarticu- 
lar county. Williamsport Area Communi- 
ty College was represented by an exhibit 
which showed what the school is all 
about. Last, but definitely not least, DVC 
was represented by Jackie Mento and 
the admissions exhibit where there was 
an alumni sign-in and DVC balloons and 
buttons 




Newborns at the 69th Pennsylvania Farm Show. 

Photo by Leslie Blatt 





1985 Farm Show, Harrisburg, PA 

Phc^o bi/ Leslie Blatt 



Our dairy and beef herds were well 
represented and received various awards. 
The dairy herd received the following: 
Ayrshlres — 5th place for 2 yr. old 
cow; 3rd place for 3 yr. old cow; 1st 
place for 4 yr. old cow; 3rd place Ayr- 
shire Exhibitor's Herd (this was out of 9 
herds) . Brown Swiss — 5th place aged 
cow. Holstetn — 10th place Exhibitor's 
Herd (this was out of 14 herds) . 

The results of beef judging are as fol- 
lows: 2nd and 3rd place Polled Hereford 

Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

Best wishes from Ram Pages ' and 
good luck this semester. A few changes 
have been made with the new year. A 
new co-editor has been elected since 
Paul Caruso is pursuing his career else-, 
where. We have added a new column to 
the paper. The Alumni Column will fea- 
ture articles from past alumni about life 
after DVC. If you are in contact with 
alumni, ask him or her to write an article 
for the paper. Another new column will 
be the Personal Column, featuring per- 
sonal advertisements, lost and found, 
and romantic notations. If you have any 
comments or suggestions, drop a letter in 
Box 988. 

Thank ^^ou, 
Coeditorsin chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
John D. Ebert 




DVC's dairy representatives at the Farm Show, (1 to r) Bob Brudis, Brian Reisher, 
Greg Bozdeeh, Arlene Stein, Mr. Jerry Myers, Cindy Donough. 

Photo by Leslie Blatt 



IN NEXT WEEK'S PAPER 

In next week's pap>er look for these 
upcoming events: 

V.D. 

The &1tiBh are Coming 

Clash t^ the Titaim 

and 

The Paraonal ColumnI 



Heifers; 16th and 18th place Angus 
Heifers. Congrats to the DVC herds! 

Since 1 worked for the PA Rorists 
Association who places the poinsettias 
around the farm show complex, I spent 
many late nights in Harrisburg watering 
the plants. It seemed to be the only time 
that one could walk comfortably around 
the complex as the crowds during the 
day reached record numbers. It was a 
great week and I'm ready for the 70th 
Pennsylvania Farm Show in 1986. 

THE GLEANER 

Make sure you have all your poems, 
short stories, pictures, and drawings into 
The Gleaner. As always. The Gleaner 
needs your help. The deadline is March 
1, 1985, and all materials must be in at 
that time. So please submit something 
in. You can put it in Box 1049. 

The Gleaner is also in search of a 
cover picture. Anyone interested, con- 
tact The Gleaner. 




This Week on 
Campus 

by Jamie Beck 

MONDAY. FEBRUARY 4 

MOVIE: Clash of the Titans in the APR 

WBB (A) vs Kings. 7 p.m. 

TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 5 

Wresthng (H) vs. Eiizabethtown, 7 p.m. 

WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 6 

WBB (H) vs FDU. 6 p.m. 

MBB (H) vs FDU. 8 p.m. 

THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 7 

LECTURE. "Automation and its Effect on 
Human Nature" by Dr. Dennis Metrick at 
7:30 p.m. in the Student Center Music 
Room, free. 

FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 8 

THE HCXDTERS IN CONCERT in the 
Gym, Doors open at 7 p.m. and concert 
starts at 8 p m. BE THERE 



"Romancing the Stone' 

by Kevin Brown 

Romancing the Stone is a light-hearted 
romantic adventure of a "one of those 
days" in the life of Joan Wilder. Joan, a 
romance novelist played by Kathleen 
Turner, is introduced as a frustrated 
woman, bored with reality, bored with 
her work, and bored with her cat, known 
as Romeo. But as the daily doldrums 
were about to end for our victim, sud- 
denly her less fortunate sister, whose 
husband had just been stabbed to death, 
is kidnapped by a precocious 12-year- 
old (probably also bored playing with his 
friends) who delivers her over to terrible 
white-collar thugs who take her to Col- 
umbia, a nation in possesion of its own 
reputation for relief of boredom. 

Joan gets rop)ed into this because of a 
treasure map mysteriously mailed to her. 
The kidnappers want it. Joan heads off 
to Columbia to deliver it, a noble but 
frustrated cause. She arrives, takes a 
bus, and ends up causing an accident 
between the only two vehicles running 
within a hundred miles; one of them, 
their bus, was heading the wrong way 
anyway. The other was a Jeep which 
probably wasn't in good condition at all; 
she is left helplessly at the scene caught 
in a shoot out and then finally alone with 
her hero, Jack T. Colton (Michael Doug- 
las), who won the shoot out. 

T^e heroine exemplifies many strong 
qualities, all of them are sadly too 
feminine: off on a rescue mission, 
unarmed and weighed down. At the first 
meeting with the man of her dreams, she 
didn't impress him (nor he her) . She was 
powered and puffed; he adamant and 
aware. 

Nothing about her seemed to impress 
him. Seeing this helped her boredom a 
bit. She had to buy his help, carry her 
own unnecessary baggage, and then 

Movie Review 

by Jamie Beck 

Over the holidays, this reviewer scan- 
ned two films. The Cotton Club and 
Johnn\/ Dangerously. 

The first feature we saw that day was 
The Cotton Club, which starred that 
handsome actor Richard Gere and his 
leading lady, Diane Lane. This movie 
centers around New York's Cotton Club 
during the early 1930's. It's about Dixie 
(Gere) Drwyer, who makes his living 
playing coronet in a club band. One 
night he accidently saves the life of Dutch 
Schultz. Afterward his life changes for- 
ever. He's thrown into a life of crime and 
the underworld. He is hired by the Dutch- 
man to be the bodyguard of his mistress 
(Lane). This movie, although a bit long, 
is interesting to watch if you pay attention. 

The second feature of the day was the 
comedy Johnnt^ Dangerously starring 
Michael Keaton, Marilu Henner, and 
many, many others. This movie is a 
spoof on the gangster movies set in the 
1930's. Whereas. The Cotton Club 
could be termed a gangster film. 

The movie starts when Johnny Kelly, 
alias Johnny Dangerously (Keaton). 
turns to the underworld to help pay for 
his mother's medical bills. He's known to 
his family just as a nightclub owner, they 
don't know he's a hood. Johnny's little 
brother is on his way up to becoming the 
D.A.; he wants to stop crime and stop 
Mr. Dangerously. What will happen 
when he finds out that the brother who 
put him through law school is Johnny 
Dangerously? Watch to find out. 

I thought that both movies were good. 
They are both set in the same time 
period and have the same subject, but 
that's where the similarity ends. The Cot- 
ton Club is a fairly deep melodrama, 
while Johnny Dangerously is a fun-filled 
comedy. If you enjoy watching movies of 
the gangster era, here's your chance to 
see either or both movies. They are both 
worth the time. If they are not out in your 
area, you can wait to watch them on 
video tape or on pay TV (like HBO, 
Prism, etc.) 



' ~ A Woman's Fantasy! 

struggle to keep up with him because of 
her high-heeled shoes. He did her no 
favors, payed her no special respect, nor 
did her any harm. 

After this, they spend a night in the 
fuselage of a downed plane filled with 
kilo bags of marijuana. A beautiful 
woman, a plane full of pot, and a bottle 
of whiskey they found, helped romance 
usurp the adventure. Here we see the 
real stone; the emerald becomes a sub- 
plot. The story is about a woman's fan- 
tasy of a man. In reality he is not who she 
expected, but during her frustrated dia- 
logue of what a real man should be her 
bubble is pleasantly burst. 

She rattles on while he moves, ignor- 
ing her lecture, when as the camera 
angle widens we see approaching behind 
her a snake, of which she is unaware. 
When he finally kills it she is confound- 
ed. She realizes a real man knows how 
to survive. We realize the real stone is 
Jack T. Colton. 

He was a man living alone, surrounded 
by a forbidding jungle which apparently 
he learned to master. His sole ambition 
was to sail the world, a task which Joan 
empatheticaliy saw as lonely. 

Finally his purpose as her guide is 
over, the romance and charm seem 
gone. He takes her money and is ap- 
fjarently ready to leave her behind. But 
as romance stories have it, it is not the 
case. He surprises her, wines her, dines 
her, makes love to her, he becomes her 
gem. 

The story could have easily been 
serious if the characters had been so. But 
they were light, taking each twist and 
turn with ease, fun, and romance. 

The next time you have one of those 
days, play along, your wildest dreams 
may come true! 

SPEAK UP 

by Mr. Benner 
O.H. Department 

There will be an important meeting 
next Wed. at 7 p.m. in the Student Cen- 
ter here at DVC. Plan to attend and par- 
ticipate in this public meeting sponsored 
by the P.U.C. (Pennsylvania Utilities 
Commission). 

The big question to be aired is whether 
or not PECO should finish Limerick II 
which is only 30% complete at present. 

One of the big questions in this contro- 
versy is whether or not the P.U.C. in 
Harrisburg represents the wishes of the 
majority of the people in Pennsylvania or 
the wishes of utility companies such as 
PECO! 



TRIVIA QUESTION 

We need the answer to a very impor- 
tant question. If anyone knows or has an 
idea, we would like to know. What is the 
full name of Dr. Quincy in the TV show 
"Quincy. M.E." Please reply to Box 988. 

Placement Office Interviews 
Weeic of February 4 

Tuesday, February 5 

Medford Leas Retirement Community 

and Arboretum 
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT ONLY 
Juniors and Sophomores only 
Individual interviews starting 
9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, February 6 
Tru Green Corp 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

Thursday, February 7 
Parkhurst Farm & Garden Supply 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

PLEASE SIGN UP 
IN THE PLACEMENT OFFICE. 



Student Store - A Jail? Philadelphia Orchestra 

Is this familiar — "Please take off your 
coat and put it in the coat hole." For 
many of us, this is a very familiar sen- 
tence that can be heard at the Student 
Store. 

The Student Store started a new policy 
of having the store's patrons take their 
coats off. Apparently, the store has been 
losing money through stolen goods. This 
new policy is supposed to cut down on 
the amount of stealing. 

For me, a patron who doesn't steal, I 
feel very humiliated every time I'm asked 
to take my coat off. I feel equally bad for 
the employee who has to ask me to take 
it off. When I do go to the Student Store, 
I usually stay only a few minutes; taking 
my coat off is an inconvenience. Also, 
there are no hangers to hang my coat 
up. I have to put my coat in a hole made 
for books. 

As a student. 1 feel very embarrased 
about the Student Store. We are not kin- 
dergartens, we are college students who 
should be trusted. If the Student Store is 
having problems with stolen goods. I 
suggest that the store undergo changes 
in personnel and their policies. 

I hope in the future, the Student Store 
stops treating us like convicts! 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

What is A.D.? And when" is it going to 
get here? There have been many letters 
written about littering our campus. This is 
another one! What purposes do notices 
serve if no one knows what they mean! 
Anyone who has entered the mail room 
has seen the purpose of such notices. 
They cover the tiles on the floor! There- 
fore, not only were these notices mean- 
ingless, they were a waste of paper and 
very few of them made it to the trash 
can . Not only do I hold the students res- 
ponsible but the main responsibility, in 
my mind, falls on the shoulders of the 
people who put this meaningless notice 
in our mailboxes. Trying to build sus- 
pense is one thing, but at the expense of 
wasting paper and littering our campus. I 
hardly think it's worth it. I have not found 
anyone who knows what A.D. is. Can 
you shed any light on this subject? 



« 



Tim Ireland 

VALENTINES 
CARNATION SALE 



• 



The Floral Society will be selling 
flowers for you to send to your loves and 
friends (red for love, white for mystery, 
and pink for a friend) . 

Orders will be taken Feb. 7 and 8 at 
dinner. Feb. 11 and 12 at lunch and din- 
ner, and Feb. 13 at lunch. Flowers will 
be delivered in the evening on Valen- 
tine's Day. 

Coffeehouse with Steve 

by Robert Veneziale 

On Tues.. Jan. 22. Steve Coffey en- 
tertained hungry and tired DVC students 
at the first coffeehouse of the semester. 
The coffeehouse was held in the Snack 
Bar, now popularly known as Caesar's 
Pub. from 11 to 1. 

Steve had a large audience during the 
lunch hour. His music revived all of us 
who had been through a day of classes 
and before long we were all "feeling 
groovy." As Steve played, many stu- 
dents were eating lunch and/or doing 
last minute homework. Steve played and 
sang so well he had everyone tapping 
their feet and singing along. He played 
on and we continued to jam on with 
him. He sang many popular songs of the 
60's, 70's, and 80's, such as: "Blackbird 
Singing In the Dead of Night," "I Guess 
That's Why They Call it the Blues," "It's 
a Wild World," and "Moonshadow." If 
you missed Steve, you missed another 
great coffeehouse. We hope to see you 
at the next one. 



Attend Philadelphia Orchestra dress 
rehearsals. This is a special opportunity 
that shouldn't be missed! Dates are listed 
bebw. 

Fri., Feb. 1 10:30AM- 1:00PM 

Thurs.. Feb. 7 10:30AM- 1:00PM 
Thurs., Feb. 28 10:30AM- 1:00PM 

Charles Dutoit, Conducting 
Thurs, March 21 10:30AM- 1:00PM 

Erich Leinsdorf, Conducting 
Thurs, April 25 10:30AM- 1:00PM 
Fri.. May 3 10:00AM- 12:30PM 

Thurs, May 9 10:30AM- 1:00PM 

Contact Mrs. R(^rts 

Plymouth Meeting Mall's 
Landscaping Contest 

Plymouth Meeting Mall will host a 
Landscaping Contest from March 23rd 
through April 12th. Landscapers will be 
creating interior displays throughout the 
mall. Any landscapers interested in join- 
ing the contest, please call 825-9351. 
Customers will be invited to vote for their 
favorite display and are eligible to win a 
$150. (X) contract from one of the land- 
scapers. The landscape artists will be 
competing for a "Best of Show" award of 
$300. (X). based on the number of cus- 
tomer votes they receive. 

Learnli^ Skills Center 

A Learning Skills Center will begin this 
month to assist students needing extra 
work In math and/or writing. We have 
offices on the third floor of Lasker Hall, 
where students can receive Individual in- 
struction from trained peer tutors or 
faculty members. Programs can be de- 
signed for those needing sessions several 
times a week, as well as for those whose 
problems can be solved In a session or 
two. Students can come to the center on 
their own or may be referred by a faculty 
member. Interested students should see 
Dr. Heath or Mr. Trembeth for scheduling. 

CLUB NEWS 

Floral Society 

by Rosemary Kluth 

The Floral Society would like to an- 
nounce that we are available to do floral 
designs (arrangements, corsages, etc.) 
for special occasions such as dinner 
dances. Please contact Rosemary Kluth, 
P.O. Box 562. 



Lost & Found 

3 Calculators 

Hand Mirror 

Prescription & Sun Glasses 

Gloves & Mittens 

Assorted Keys 

Bracelet 

Books 

35 mm Film 

Thermos 

Scarf 

Umbrella 

2 Sweatshirts 

Camera Case 

See Mrs. Nelson 




The original coffeehouse. 

Photo by R(^Tt Veneaple 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



Intramural Sports 

If anybody wants their intramural team 
scores in the paper, put any information 
in Box 988 or Box 515. 

*WEEKS WITHOUT WATER" 

by Duke Blessing 

The following poem is dedicated to 
the magnificent maintenance crew from 
the versatile and illustrious one: 

A week without water 
oh no, that's not nice, 
not a person was washing 
not even the mice. 

The bo\;s of West Campus 
stood still quite aloof, 
with nowhere to go 
the\; pissed off the roof. 

Their bodies began to smell 
and their teeth began to rot, 
the wan we had to live, 
sanitar];, it was not. 

One month later and the water is fixed 

oh wow!, quite a feat. 

but hey. it's 20° below toda^ 

and where the heck's the heat?! 

Aggie Wrestlers Up Mark 
to 6-2 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Wrestling team is starting to 
gear up for the MAC championships less 
than two weeks away. 

The Aggies improved their record to 
6-2 with victories over Gettysburg (41-2) 
and Widener (47-6). 

DVC 41. GETTYSBURG 2 

118 Brian Stanley won by forfeit 
126 Cbn Canale won by forfeit 
134 Steve Canale won by forfeit 
142 Shaun Smith won by technical fall 

at 5:20 
150 Kevin Stout drew at 9-9 
158 Tracy Snyder won by decision. 

8-1 
167 Drew Brophy won by decision, 

5-3 
177 Tom Long won by decision. 6-v3 
190 Dan DePretis won by decision. 

10-6 
HWT Steve Rodichok won by decision. 

5-4 

DVC 47, WIDENER 6 

118 Stanley lost by default 
126 D. Canale won by pin at 2:46 
134 S. Canale won by pin at :54 
142 Smith won by technical fall at 3:50 
150 Stout won by pin at 3:39 
158 Snyder won by forfeit 
167 Brophy won by decision. 14-3 
177 Long won by decision. 14-4 
190 DePretis won by decision. 7-0 
HWT Rodichok won by forfeit 

The Aggies close the regular season 
out with two home meets. Tucs.. Feb. 5 
against Elizabethtown at 7 p.m. and 
Sat.. Feb. 8 against Western Maryland at 
2 p.m. 

Come out and see the team before the 
MAC championships! 



HELP WANTED 

Part-time and evening jobs and 
full summer employment jobs. 

4:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. and 
Saturday mornings 

— TELEMARKETING - 
office work and/or field work 

CALL MR. MURPHY - 825-9553 



Aggies Felted by 
Moravian, 68-66 

By Duke Blessing 

In what is becoming a nightly oc- 
curence, the Men's Basketball team fell 
behind by double digits in the second half 
and rallied to tie the score. 

This time though, the rally was not 
quite enough as the Aggies dropped a 
non-league game to Moravian College, 
68-66. 

DVC had a chance to tie but Tony 
Blackwell's jump>er with four seconds left 
bounced off the rim and Moravian hand- 
ed the home team their third consecutive 
loss. 

Dodd Walker led the way for the Ag- 
gies with 20 points and 10 rebounds. 
Derrick McCarter scored 16 points and 
Eric Ford chipped in with 9 points and 8 
assists. 

The loss drops the Aggies to 8-7 over- 
all. League record stands at 2-6. 

SCRANTON DROPS AGGIES 
67-63 

by Duke Blessing 

In what has been an off year of sorts 
for Scranton University (10-7 overall. 
6-3 league), the Royals still managed to 
hold off the Aggies pressure to defeat the 
host team 67-63. 

DVC opened up an early seven point 
lead and took a 32-30 lead into halftime. 

Scranton moved ahead to stay at 
53-51 with a little over three minutes re- 
maining. The more experienced Royals 
then canned some key free throws to 
seal the victory. 

Derrick McCarter shot a red-hot 10-of- 
13 from the field and 4-of-5 from the line 
to lead the Aggies with 24 points. 

The Aggies also got 11 points from 
Dodd Walker and 10 from Mark Spotts. 

DVC has now lost four straight games 
to fall to 8-8 overall and 2-7 in the 
league. 

DVC CONTINUES 
RECENT SLUMP 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies five-game winning streak 
of two weeks ago has now been all but 
officially erased due to their recent five- 
game losing streak. 

DVC fell victim to Wilkes College as 
they once again trailed by ten points in 
the second half, on route to a 97-87 
defeat at Work Gym. 

Derrick McCarter continued to pour it 
in as he led all Aggies scores with 24 
points. Also scoring in double figures for 
the Aggies were Dodd Walker (18). Mark 
Spotts (12). and John Boone (11). 

The loss puts the Aggies overall mark 
at 8-9 and drops their league mark to 
2-8. 

Women's Losing Streak 
Reaches Seven 

by Duke Blessing 

What looked like a sure thing after the 
first seven games of the season has now 
become a question mark after their most 
recent seven games. 

Season *1 saw the Aggies win their 
way to a 7-0 record. 2-0 in the league. 

Season *2 has included only a seven- 
game losing streak, a 0-7 record and 0-3 
in the league. 

The Aggies now start their third season 
with a 7-7 overall record. 2-3 in the 
MAC. With this 77-66 loss to FDU, the 
women must win the rest of their con- 
ference games to get a playoff birth 
Three of their remaining league games 
are against three teams that they have 
lost to up to this point. 

Against FDU, Aimee Trunell led the 
Aggies with 19 points. Darcell Estep and 
Kim Frey scored 17 and 14 respectively. 




Hometown hits for two for the home team. 
Photo by Stephen Persaud 

Cabrinl Downs Aggie 
Women, 70-51 

by Duke Blessing 

The women continue to roll in reverse 
since the Christmas break as they drop- 
ped their fifth straight game, 70-51, to 
Cabrini College. 

DVC took a 24-23 lead into halftime 
but were outscored by 20 points in the 
second half to drop the contest. 

Marcey Carroll led the way for the Ag- 
gies with 12 points while Lisa Long and 
Mary Jo Bush scored 10 points each. 

The loss drops the Aggies to 7-5 over- 
ail while their league record remains at 
2-2. 

AGGIE WOMEN LOSE 
SIXTH IN A ROW 

by Duke Blessing 

The Women's Basketball team was 
down 11-0 to Widener after the few 
minutes and went into the half trailing 
34-25. 

The closest the Aggies would come to 
the Pioneers was five points at 45-40 as 
Widener picked it up and defeated DVC, 
71-55. 

When you combine the poor start, re- 
bounding problems, and Widener's 10-4 
record, the ingredients equal the Aggies 
sixth consecutive loss. 

Kim Frey led the way with 22 points 
while Mary Jo Bush and Darcell Estep 
each scored 10 points. 

The Aggies fell to 7-6 overall with this 
non -league loss. 

GOLDMAN 2nd WAS THE 
2nd BY THE GEENGLO MAN 

January 26th's Registered Party hosted 
by Goldman 2nd can be called a success. 
For the second major weekend of DVC's 
spring semester, the weekend students 
were able to blow off steam and have an 
excellent time. The Caesar's Pub DJ and 
his attractive assistant kept everyone 
hoppin'. even the bartenders got a 
chance during their 20 minute break. (It 
did make the beer last longer.) Everyone 
had a good time. The party broke up 
around 1:(X) but by then almost every- 
one was ready to go. 

THE HOOTERS TO 
APPEAR AT DVC 

The Hooters, a Philadelphia-area rock 
band with a steadily increasing national 
following, will appear at DVC Friday 
night, Feb. 8 for a concert sponsored by 
Student Government. 

The band will perform in the James 
Work Gym beginning at 8 p.m. General 
Admission tickets are $6, $4 with student 
ID. and are available at the Dean of 
Students Office located in the Student 
Center. Tickets can be purchased there 
weekdays between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. 
Cash only will be accepted. 

The Hooters have been extremely 
popular in the Philadelphia area during 
the past year, regularly selling out shows 
at such notable nightspots as Ripley's 
and the Chestnut Cabaret. The band has 
also develop>ed a strong appeal on col- 
lege campuses. 

For more information about the con- 
cert, contact the Dean of Students 
Office. 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

In case you haven't heard "The 
Hooters" are coming to DVC Fri., Feb. 
8th. GET YOUR TICKETS SOON! It will 
be a show you won't want to miss! 

This Week's Pop Top Ten: 

1. Like a Virgin, Madonna 

2. All I Need, Jack Wagner 

3. Ccx)l It Now, New Edition 

4. Run to You, Bryan Adams 

5. You're the Inspiration, Chicago 

6. Loverboy, Billy Ocean 

7. / Want to Know What Love Is, 

Foreigner 

8. Born In the U.S.A., Bruce 

Springsteen 

9. Sea of Love, The Honeydrippers 
10. Easv Lover, Phillip Bailey & Phil 

Collins 

Pop Chart Climbers: 

2. Heaven, Euroglider 

2. California Girls, David Lee Roth 

This Week's Country Top Ten: 

1. How Blue, Rebe McEntire 

2. The Best Year of m\; Life, Eddie 

Rabbi* 

3. Does Fixt Worth Ever Cross Your 

Mind. George Strait 

4. Years After You. John Conlee 

5. Mc Against the Night. Crystal Gayle 

6. A Pl(^e to Fail Apart. Merle 

Haggard 

7. Fire in the Night. Alabama 

8. Something in M\; Heart, Ricky 

Skaggs 

9. Got No Reason Now for Goin' 

Home. Gene Watson 
10. Make My Life With You. The Oak 
Ridge Boys 

Bits: 

Philadelphia rocker Robert Hazard 
masterminded a first in radio history, a 
RADIOTHON. With the help of area 
bands and 93.3 WMMR a Radiothon 
was conducted last weekend to aid in the 
relief of the starving of Ethiopia. Listen- 
ers called in and pledged money for the 
relief fund. In return for their pledge the 
D.J.'s played the listeners request. 

Music Trivia: 

The answer to last week's Music Trivia 
question. "What Motown duo did The 
Blues Brothers base their act on?" is: 
Sam & Dave. 

This week's trivia questions is: "What 
movie did Sting (from The Police) first 
act in?" Answer in next week's Ram 
Pages. 



Coming February 11 
from 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. 

MEDIA CENTER 
OPEN HOUSE 

Refreshments will be served. 
Students & faculty welcome! 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wcngryn, Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown. Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa, Rose Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





Delaware Valley College 
FEBRUARY 1 985 




w 


= 


Wrestling 


WBB 


z 


Women's Basketball 


MBB 


z 


Men's Basketball 


WT 


= 


Winter Track 


SC 


= 


Student Center 


APR 


s 


AU-Purpose Room 



Sunday 



Monday 



Tuesday 



Wednesday 



Thursday 



Friday 



Saturday 



SNIGLETS -. BACK ONCE MORE! ALL NEW! 

Sniglet — Any word that doesn't appear in the dictionary, but should! Laminites — n. Those strange people who show up in the photo section of brand 

AeropUlmlc* — n The study of wind resistarKe conducted by holding a cupped new wallets. 

hand out the car window. Nl« — n. An annoying hair at the top of a movie screen. 

Brimplet — n. A frayed shoelace that must be moistened to pass through a shoe Oromictuous — adj. Being able to hold a glass onto one's face by sucking in. 

«vcl«t Tile Comet — n Any streamer of toilet paper attached to your heel as you emerge 

Hempcnnant — n. Any coat tail or dress hem dangling out»de the door of a from a public restroom. 
moving vehicle. Submit your sniglets to Box 1126. 



Happif Birthday Kate! 

Video Dance 

RN Gym • 9 p.m.-l a.m. 
Men WT (A) vs Lehigh. 8 p.m. 



3 



Anne Bailey's 
Bridal Show 

APR • 12-5 p.m. 
Invitation Onl^f 



10 



Clean your 
room day! 

WT, M&W (A) Delaware Open. 4 p.m. 



17 

GET 

REVENGE 

DAY 

(Get ifour best friend hackl) 



24 



WT (A) Delaware Invitational, 4 p.m. 



4 



^ MOVIE: ^ 

Clash of the Titans 

APR • 9 p.m. 

WBB (A) vs Kings, 7 p.m. 



11 



5 



W (H) vs. Elizabethtown, 7 p.m. 



12 



Lincoln's Birthday 



6 



EXERCISE 

YOUR 

BOD' 

DAY! 

WBB (H) vs. FDU-Madison. 6 p.m. 
MBB (H) vs. FDU-Madison. 8 p.m. 



13 



Caesar's 

with Linda Black 

WBB (A) vs. Upsala, 7 p.m 



Senior Trip Payment 



18 



NO 
CLASSES! 



Washington's Birthday 



25 



Repertory Theatre off America 
Under the Yum-Yum Tree 

APR • 7:30 p.m. 
Students FREE! 



19 



TiV POETRY READING: ^ 

Chris Burst & 

Pamela Perkins Atkinson 

Music Room • 7:30 p.m. 



Tarot Card Reader 

SC • 11 a.m. -2 p.m. 

MBB (H) vs. Lycoming. 8 p.m. 



20 



26 



Tir MOVIE: <r 

Revenge of the Nerds 

9 p.m. 
Dress like a nerdi 

FREE POPCORN 



FOLLOW MONDAY 
CLASS SCHEDULE 
(Here we go again!) 

JUNIOR CLASS 
BOWLING NIGHT 

^h Wednesday 



27 CAREER 
CONFERENCE '85 

APR •9-11 a.m. 

All majors welcome 

Bring \;our resume 

PLEASE ATTEND! 



<r SPEAKER: tV 

Dennis Metrick 

"Automation - It's Meaning 
for the Future" 

SC Music Room • 7:30 p.m. 



Happy Valentine's Day! 
Simpleton's B-Day 

Caesar's Pub 

ii MOVIE: ir 

Against All Odds 

APR • 7 p.m. 
WBB (H) vs Drew, 7 p.m. 




21 

DVC AT THE 

SPECTRUM 

BUS TRIP 

FLYERS VS. TORONTO 
$1.00 



28 



8 

• HOOTERS • 

DANCE 

CONCERT 

RN Gym • 8 p.m. 



15 

PRACTICAL 

JOKE 

DAY 

(Get your best friend!) 



22 



Video Dance 

APR • 9 p.m.-l a.m. 
(mug-abee) 




2 



W (A) vs. Moravian. 1 p m. 
MBB (A) vs. Messiah. 8 p.m. 



9 



MBB (A) vs. Kings, 8 p.m. 

W (H) vs. Western Maryland, 2 p.m. 

WBB (A) vs Lycoming. 2 p.m. 



16 



MBB (H) vs. Drew. 2 p.m. 
W - MAC Championships 



23 



SOPHOMORE 
DINNER DANCE 

Bentley's 
6:30 p.m.-l a.m. 



Respectfulli; submitted for 

l>our approval. 

Carolyn Brodhag 

(Alias: Ethel) 





IMla!W3DlRS'%lIlll(SSf©§)llIl(Sg® 



Vol. XVIV, No. 17 
Monday. February 11, 198$ 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 



NEXT WEEK 

• Pet of • 
the Month 




A Snowy Saturdait—- — — : — : — : 

•^ "^rNow that you ve been embarrassed 

and fed you continue to look for the 



by ED. Wengryn 

Many students complain of nothing to 
do on weekends. What is worse is what 
do you do on a snowy Saturday? The 
weekend of February 2 and 3 presented 
us with one of those damp, dreary, 
snowy days. Many students wondered 
what to do. Others busied themselves. 

The morning was the easiest. There 
was a registered party the night before, 
so many students slept until 11 o'clock 
brunch. It was after brunch that boredom 
set in. Some people went to study in the 
library (that thought lasted 10 minutes 
with most); others decided to build a 
snow fort (but forts of snow do fall to the 
stuff that makes them mainly an all out 
attack); some students even discovered 
that if they got under the same blanket 
with a loved one you can actually watch 
channel 12 all day. With all of these 
choices, it is no wonder most of DVC 
could be seen braving the weather and 
heading to the mall. 

The mall is definitely the place to be on 
a snowy Saturday. Why? Well, despite 
the sales, no one is there. If people are 
there, it's because they did not want to 
stay at DVC either. 

After going through store after store 
looking for clothes. Spencer's presents a 
nice change of pace. If change was not 
what you had in mind, you can always 
try Frederick's and find something to 
wear under that dinner dance dress or 
suit. When Fredericks get boring (usually 
embarrassing first), you can remember 
that lunch was not that great, and start a 
search for food. 



pants you came shopping for. (I defy 
anyone to find gray corduroy pants with 
a 30 inch waist and 36 inch length.) It is 
at this point you realize why you can't 
find the winter clothes you want. Every- 
thing on display is summer wear (includ- 
ing the bathing suits for spring break) . So 
you decide to look for a mall exit to see if 
it really is winter out. 

What you do sec is it is still snowing 
out. So you get everyone together and 
head back. Yes. just in time for dinner at 
the DVC cafeteria, yea? After carefully 
selecting a tray (one with no cracks in it) 
you begin to plot how to get it out of the 
cafeteria so you and your friends can go 
traying. 

Well, you made it out and now it is 
time to test it, but where? How about the 
hill between the cafeteria and Elson. 
Now that you know your tray works, you 
decide to get on warmer clothes and look 
for the good hills. The one behind Eisner 
Hall (the new Media Center) is not too 
bad, but for a real thrill try behind the 
Hort building (just don't rip out the ivy on 
the way down) . 

After all your traying you head back to 
a friend's room to get into dry clothes 
and a warm room. So what next? How 
about borrowing a blender and making 
Amaretta Sours to warm up on and 
watch "The Love Boat?" What's that, oh 
yea, I forgot about the nachos we all ate. 
So much for a snowy Saturday! 

It is now that students should be advised 
to return this borrowed tray after the 
spring thaw. 



What is the DVC Difference 
in Computer Education? 



(The folhwing article is by Mr. Ger\e W. 
Lewis, Chairmar) of the Computer Sys- 
tems Informatior) Management Depart- 
ment at DVC.) 

When you find a four-year school in 
the 1980's that is offering its first com- 
puter major, the initial reaction is typical- 
ly that it's just another Computer Science 
offering and "so what else is new?" How- 
ever, what is different about the new 
Computer Information Systems Manage- 
ment (CISM) program at DVC is that it is 
not just another computer science pro- 
gram but is inste2)d a merging of the 
study of computer <ipplications with busi- 
ness administration. 

To understand why this is lu-w and in- 
novative in educational circles you have 
to look at the history of computer educa- 
tion in this country. In the "60s the em- 
phasis in computers was on the hard- 
ware and how do we built it smaller and 
faster. Several of the engineering schools 
followed this development with courses 
on digital logic and design, in the '70s 
the emphasis started to move to the soft- 
ware arena with the goal being how to 
achieve maximum utilization of this in- 
creasingly sophisticated hardware by 
writing complex but efficient programs, it 
was the '70s that saw the very large in- 
crease in the number of colleges offering 
the Computer Science degree which typ- 
ically followed a fairly technical tract with 
emphasis on either hardware or software 
design or. in some cases, both. 

As we move now into the timeframe 
of the '80s the new emphasis in both 
computer use and education is evolving 
to that of "applications." Applications is 
the science of achievir^ maximum utili- 
zation of the existing computer hardware 
and software for the benefit of the end 
user. It is the ability of using the contem- 



porary computer as the powerful busi- 
ness and scientific tool that it can be in a 
wide range of endeavors. What is pres- 
ently unique about the DVC CISM pro- 
gram in this geographical area is that it 
provides a balanced blend of both com- 
puter applications and business courses 
that can provide a graduate with an ex- 
cellent set of entry credentials into the 
contemporary business world . 

The CISM program has been designed 
using the recently developed Date Pro- 
cessing Managers Association (DPMA) 
model curriculum. The DPMA is one of 
the largest international groups of profes- 
sional computer users and they have de- 
veloped this model curriculum to address 
the evolving needs of the business com- 
munity for individuals conversant with 
both computer applications and business 
system structures. At DVC we have car- 
ried the DPMA model even a step further 
into the future by recognizing the power 
of the microcomputer and the Impact that 
it is having in the business community. 
The four-year course sequence of the 
CISM tract will expose the student to 
mainframe applications through conven- 
tional language and data base manage- 
ment courses with progression in the 
junior and senior years to microcom- 
puter-based courses emphasizing such 
applications as decision making, office 
automation, and communications. 

The unique edge that we presently 
have on this geographic segment of the 
computer education market will not last 
for long as other schools start to recog- 
nize the short-comings of their existing 
computer science programs, but until 
that happens we should attempt to take 
maximum advantage of this head start as 
we introduce our program to potential 
students. 



Continuing Education 
Enrollment up at DVC 

Continuing Education enrollment for 
the spring semester at DVC is 10 percent 
higher than it was at the same time last 
year. 

According to Dr. Gerald Handler, 
Chairman of the College's Continuing 
Education Division, a total of 305 per- 
sons have registered for the spring term. 
Last year. 277 persons were enrolled. 

"I think the increase is due to a better 
awareness of the programs we have to 
offer," said Handler. "We've made an ef- 

f 

fort to make our continuing education 
programs more visible to the community, 
mostly through a mass mailing as well as 
through advertising. These figures show 
that our efforts have been successful. 
We're looking forward to growing even 
bigger in the years to come." 

Among the Continuing Education 
programs offered by the College are an 
evening program leading to the Bachelor 
of Science degree in Business Adminis- 
tration; the basic studies program (essen- 
tially equivalent to the first two years of 
course work in most baccalaureate pro- 
grams) offered in the evening; sf)ecialized 
course sequences in laboratory animal 
management, business management, 
marketing, operations management, ac- 
counting, real estate, and computer; 
and a complete program of non-credit 
courses. 

Of the 305 persons currently enrolled 
in the Continuing Education program, 
252 live in Bucks County,' 39 live in 
Montgorfiery County, and 14 come from 
either Philadelphia or New Jersey. 



Student Store - Not a Jail 

As a student employee of the Student 
Center. I am directly familiar with the 
saying, "Please take off your coat and 
put it in the coat hole," which is part of 
my job responsibility in the Student Store. 
First of all, the so-called Student Store 
policy of having customers remove their 
coats is not new or established by the 
Student Store, but was issued by your 
own peers. Student Government repre- 
sentatives last semester. 

Here at DVC, I've heard many stu- 
dents feel they are embarrassed and 
humiliated by the policy. On the other 
side of the fence it's equally as difficult to 
enforce such a F>olicy. However. I per- 
sonally feel at this point it is essential. 

Look at the bright side; our inconve- 
nience is minimal compared to Bucks 
County Community College's Student 
Store. At BCCC, students must enter a 
lobby area and pay a quarter for a key 
locker to place their personal belongings 
in before entering the Student Store. To 
reinforce this policy, a uniformed guard 
is on duty during store hours. 

The Student Center, as many already 
know, is a non-profit organization. 
Therefore, the money the store loses 
from stolen goods comes directly out of 
the students pockets. In just textbooks 
last semester, many passed the cashier 
tucked away under coats. 

Unfortunately, because of a handful of 
individuals stealing, we all have to be in- 
convenienced. The good news is, com- 
pared to last semester, a considerable 
amount of stealing has decreased alone 
In textbooks. True, college students 
should be trusted, however, as long as 
stealing continues the policy will have to 
remain in effect. 




Coming to Caesar's Monday; 
Linda Black 

Entertaining comes naturally to Linda 
Black. The -gift of witty,, spontaneous 
rapport is hers. That is the given. The 
rest has been work. 

Music was Linda's solace in a world of 
change. Before her tenth birthday, Lin- 
da's family had traveled coast to coast 
and called six states "home." Her love of 
music grew, and so did the intrigue with 
travel. After graduation from De Paul 
University, her suma cum laude Bache- 
lor's degree in music translating into 
superbly expressive vocal and instru- 
mental ability, Linda began touring the 
competitive music circuits. 

Diverse musical interests inspired eclec- 
tic sets, and she would mix popular, clas- 
sical, original, and obscure songs with 
poetry readings and anecdotes. She'd 
switch from guitar to piano to uke to 
dulcimer without missing a beat, the 
cohesion provided by incomparable 
stage presence and genuine affection for 
the audience. 

1985 marks Linda's fifth year of tour- 
ing. Those years have yielded five suc- 
cessful NACA showcases, many awards 
and commendations, over 400 college 
shows and twice as many club and caba- 
ret appearances, a book of poetry, and 
featured selections on Tunesmythe 
Records, plus a few dubious milestones: 
250,000 road miles covering twenty- 
seven states, exhausting three vehicles 
and eight road atlases. 

The miles, the experiences, the shows 
— all labors of love, all contributing to 
the development of a dynamic performer 
and an unforgettable entertainer. 

This Week on 




Campus 



Jamie Beck 



•AY. F^UMTY 11 

GAES^'S: lJr>da Black 

WBB m vs. UpMla, 7 p m 

AY. FBmiMiY 12 

Today Is Abraham Lincoln's bwhda-, 

\% fB^/mV 13 

T^^OT CARD READER jn Sydent CentJ^ 
ttmn 11 a.m to 2 p.m. 

>^B 0^ vs. Lycoming, 8 p m -^ 

n^DM, nESMMRY 14 

H^>PV VALB^f^WE•S DAY' Giw« your 
^^itf^Ht a VatOTUie and a rme, Me iw^ 
to C(^Hr's Pub, and Me im Ui me Ami^ 
flWMte^ofrM AB ttds ^nrirv Mf Migm. 
MiM Ward, and Jan^s Wocxi* in ttw ^ 

^W3 ^ vs Drew. 7pm .^ 



nuoAY. mmuAm u 

"^ TOACIKiM. XXm DAY (^ yow b« 




(mqo^ Wa^rngtont hwtfiday! Let's hear It 



n n n n n n 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



DUKE'S DIARY 
A Play on Words 

by Duke Blessing 

I've been reading the "Music/Nightlife" 
column for the past who. knows how 
long and I have taken It upon myself to 
liven things up. 

In the version that only I can produce, 
here is my version of Music/Nightlife: 

This Week's Combined Pop Top 
and Country Top Ten 

Being something of a loverboy, I 
decided to cruise Heaven and find my- 
self an Easy Lover. I got into this sleezy 
habit by hanging- out with The Boys of 
Summer, where all we ran into were 
Material Girls. 

1 danced far into the night and met a 
beautiful girl. I said "Ain't She Some- 
thing Else." I felt soon after Something 
In My Heart. She held Me Against the 
Night and blew a Careless Whisper 
into my ear. She said. "You're the In- 
spiration " I told her that. "I Would 
Die for You 

We left to go back to my place but to 
my surprise she acted Like a Virgin. 
She said. "I Want to Know What Love 
Is" and I drove her home. 

Being in one of those moods. I went 
back to the dance spot. I met a Foreigner 
and I knew she liked to Wham. I turned 
a Deep Purple when she said You 
Turn Me On. 

We left, looking for A Place to Fall 
Apart and wound up at my place again. 
She was definitely into the Method of 
Modem Love and we got closer. Baby's 
Got Her Blue Jeans On, but not for 
long because of the Fire in the Night. 
She was faster than an REO Speed- 
wagon and a Joan Jett as she did a 
Neutron Dance on my face. 

It will be some time before 1 find out 
the Robert Hazard of that memorable 
night. 



PERSONALS 



Too Lcrte Now! 

It was lunch time and I was starved. I 
made my way into the cafeteria to see 
what I could eat. When I got there, I 
didn't know what to have. There was 
chicken chow mein, swiss cheese quiche, 
or pizza to choose from. I figured that 
pizza would be the best choice, as only 
God knows what is found in chow mein 
or quiche. The pizza tasted like cardboard 
with lots of glue in it. with a tomato sauce 
that tasted like sun baked tomato juice. I 
regret to say it was the biggest mistake of 
my life Perhaps next time I'll go for 
quiche. 



HELP WANTED 

Part-time and Evening Jobs 

Openings after school 

and Saturday mornings. 

Positions available in: 

Marketing & Office Work 

now and for summer field work 

CALL MIKE AT 825-9550 (Days) 




Rodichok wrestles to victory! 

Photo bv Stephen Persaud 



Aggie Wrestlers Crush 
Haverford and Kings 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Wrestling team is putting it 
into high gear for next week and the 
MAC championships at Muhlenberg. 

The Aggies toyed with Haverford in a 
51-3 victory. Kings was no match either 
as the Aggies posted a 53-0 whitewash . 



118 
126 
134 

142 
150 
158 

167 

177 

190 

HWT 



118 
126 
134 
142 
150 
158 

167 

177 

190 

HWT 



DVC vs. KINGS 

Brian Stanley won by forfeit 
Dan Canale won by forfeit 
Steve Canale won by decision. 

8-1 
Tim Zaengle won by pin at 3:40 
Shaun Smith won by technical fall 
Brad Hershey won by decision. 

13-3 
Drew Brophy won by forfeit 
Tom Long won by decision. 15-4 
Dan CtePretis won by forfeit 
Steve Rodichok won by forfeit 

DVC vs. HAVERFORD 

Stanley won by forfeit 
D. Canale won by pin at 3:46 
S. Canale won by pin at :35 
Smith won by pin at 3: 16 
Kevin Stout lost by decision. 12-5 
Tracy Snyder won by decision. 

6-0 
Brophy won by pin at 1:11 
Bob Cook won by pin at 1:01 
DePretis won by pin at :56 
Rodichok won by pin at :48 




Aggie Women End Dry 
Spell, Down St. Elizabeth 

by Duke Blessing 

The Women's Basketball team got back 
to their winning ways by defeating St. 
Elizabeth's College. 93-32. 

DVC led 45- 15 at halftime and coasted 
home in the second half. 

Mary Jo Bush paced the Aggies with 
20 points (10-14 shooting) while Anita 
Willis pumped in 16 points. Kim Frey and 
Joanne Toennessen each scored 1 1 and 
Doris McNeil chipped in with 10 points. 

The victory moves the Aggies up to 8-7 
on the season. 

Scranton Crushes Aggie 
Women, 88-46 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies ran into a buzzsaw at 
Scranton University as the number two 
team in the NCAA's Division III poll 
crushed the Aggies 88-46. 

With the loss, the Aggies drop to 8-8 
overall, but more importantly — 2-4 in 
the league. 

DVC was led in scoring by Mary Jo 
Bush who canned 16 points. Darcell 
Estep added 10 for the Aggies. 



Spring Garden 
Hands Aggies Sixth 
Consecutive Defeat 

By Duke Blessing 

Spfing Garden College shot 72 per- 
cent from the field as they wrecked the 
Aggies for 60 second half points on the 
way to a 111-89 victory. 

The Aggies shot close to 60 percent 
for the game, but once again offense was 
not the problem. 

Dodd Walker led DVC in scoring with 
20 points. Derrick McCarter and John 
Boone scored 15 and 12 points, respec- 
tively. Bill Ross also chipped in 10 points 
in the losing effort. 

With the loss, the Aggies saw their 
overall record drop to 8-10. The league 
record still stands at 2-8. 

AGGIES UPSET SCRANTON 
70-69 

by Duke Blessing 

In what happens as often as a snow- 
storm in Los Angeles, the DVC Men's 
Basketball team pulled off the unusual — 
a victory over Scranton. in Scranton. 

One can argue that this is one of the 
weakest Scranton teams in recent mem- 
ory (nine losses already), but one must 
also remember that this Aggie team is 
one of the youngest ever in any league in 
any year. 

The Aggies took a 39-31 lead into 
halftime as they continued their hot 
shooting. 

In the second half, the lead changed 
hands several times and the issue was 
finally settled when Marty Hoffner hit a 
20-foot jump shot with one second re- 
maining to give the Aggies a 70-69 vic- 
tory — the first Aggie victory ever at 
Scranton . 

John Boone led the Aggies with 18 
FKJints and 11 rebounds. Dodd Walker 
and Eric Ford scored 14 and 12 points, 
respectively, while Hoffner ridded 12 
points also. 

With the victory, the Aggies up their 
overall mark to 9- 10 and league mark to 
3-8. 

AGGIES KNOCK OFF 
MESSIAH, 70-64 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies evened their overall record 
at 10-10 and upped their league record 
to 4-8 as they defeated the snow and 
Messiah College 70-64. 

At halftime. DVC led 23- 18 but the of- 
fense came back in the second half to 
score 47 points for the victory. 

One of the big reasons for this Aggie 
victory was the continued outstanding 
play of big John Boone. Boone scored 
21 points, grabbed 12 rebounds, and 
blocked four Messiah shots. 

Dodd Walker and Derrick McCarter 
each scored 16 points and Eric Ford 
chipped in with eight points. 

The Aggies close out the season with 
two home games: Wed.. Feb. 13 vs. 
Lycoming at 8 p.m. and Sat.. Feb. 16 
vs. Drew at 2 p.m. 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

Concerts: 

At The Spectrum: 

Tues.. Feb. 12. REO Speedwagon 

with Survivor 

Mon . . March 1 1 , Hall and Gates 
with Big Country 

At The Tower Theater: 

Sun.. Feb. 17. Joan Jett and the 

Blackhearts with the Ramones 

This Week's Pop Top Ten: 

1. / Want to Know What Loue Is. 

Foreigner 

2. Easv Lover. Phillip Bailey & Phil 

Collins 

3. Careless Whisper. Wham 

4. You're the Inspiration. Chicago 

5. Loverboy;. Billy Ocean 

6. The Bo\;s of Summer. Don Henley 

7. Like A Virgin. Madonna 

8. / Would Die for You. Prince & the 

Revolution 

9. Method of Modern Loue. Hall & 

Oates 
10. Neutron Dance. The Pointer Sisters 

Pop Chart Climbers: 

1. Material Girl. Madonna 

2. Heaven. Eurogliders 

This Week's Country Top Ten: 

1 . A Place to Fail Apart. Merle 

Haggard 

2. Ain't She Something Else. Conway 

Twitty 

3. Something in My Heart. Ricky 

Scaggs 

4. Make My Life With You. Oak Ridge 

Boys 

5. One Owner Heart. T.G. Sheppard 

6. Me Against the Night. Crystal Ciayle 

7. Baby's Got Her Blue Jeans On. Mel 

McDaniel 

8. You Turn Me On. Ed Bruce 

9. Fire in the Night. Alabama 

10. She's Gonna Win Your Heart. Eddy 
Raven 

Bits: 

You didn't see the Deep Purple con- 
cert. (Sat., Feb. 23) listed in the concert 
listings because the show sold out in less 
than two hours. 

If you have CATV, the makers of 
MTV have something new for you! 
Video Hits-1 (VH-1). a new music- video 
channel. If you don't enjoy MTV you will 
probably enjoy VH-1, it's all mellow 
music (sort of the WMGK-Magic 103) of 
the tube. The VJ's play music like: Lionel 
Ritchie. Barbara Streisand. Julio Iglesias 
— I think you get the picture, no heavy 
metal, new wave, or hard rock. 

Music Trivia: 

The answer to last week's Music Trivia 
question, "What movie did Sting (from 
the Police) first act in?" is Quadrophenia. 

This week's trivia questions is: "Who 
played synthesizers on the Foreigner "A" 
album?" Answer in next week's Ram 
Pages. 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Jamie Beck. 

Kevin Brown, Linda Bailey, Bill Rein. 

Michael DeRosa. Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale. Stcphan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the ntaking, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





IMlaowsQiP® WlHssf (g®IlIl(S®s 



Vol. XVIV. No. 18 
Tuesday. February 19. 1985 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 




HIGHLIGHTS 

The Hooters 1&2 

DearEdltor 2 

Snow Policy 3 

Pet of the Month 3 

Sports 4 



An Interview with THE HOOTERS! 




Ron Hyman & Eric Brazilian of 
The Hooters! Good job guys! 



by Mike DeRosa 

By Sonne stroke of luck. 1 was able to 
interview two members of "The Hooters" 
right before the show. The interview was 
with Rob Hyman and Eric Brazilian. I 
could see in their faces and by their ac- 
tions that both of them were really psyched 
for the show. Eric and Rob are two really 
"down to earth" individuals. I'll let you be 
the judge: 

0. How did "The Hooters" start. I 
mear} what brought it on? 

A. (Robl A fever. Eric and I formed 
the band a little over four years ago 
We'd been playing in a lot of different 
groups, and this is the last and most suc- 
cessful one of them, but we formed the 
band and then we've met the guys. Over 
the years we've had a couple of person- 
nel changes. Davy, the drummer, has 
been with us since the beginning, the 
other guys are a little newer. 

Q What made i;ou decide on using o 
"Hooter " for \;our trademark? 

A. (Robl Well why not. no one else 
was using it. [Eric] We borrowed one 
and we liked it. [Rob] Yeah, a friend of 
Eric's had one. [Eric] We actually liked 
the way it looked better than the way it 
sounded (they both laughed), actually, 
that's not true, it sounds good. 

Q. What is the name of [;our new 
album? 

A. [Rob] It is still untitled, but it's prob- 
ably coming out in a month and a half. 
or so. [Eric] Yeah, we just finished it up. 
[Rob] On Columbia Records. 

Q. What is going through your heads 
right before a performance? 

A. [Rob] Well, last night, for example, 
right when we were going on our drum- 
mer jumped tip and on his fall back to 
earth he twisted his ankle and like fell 
down. We have a tape that starts the 
show, and the tape was rolling, and we 
were ready to go out. and he's sitting 
down there, holding his leg. screaming 
"Oh shit!." What was going through our 
heads was kind of like "Well, this is going 
to be interesting!" But every night it's dif- 
ferent. We put a lot of thought into the 
shows, we get together before each show 
and kind of have a little "huddle" and 
talk about the show. [Eric] Like to make 
sure the same thing is going through all 
our minds before we go on stage. 

Q. Who is "Antenna records?" 

A. [Rob] We decided that we were go- 
ing to put out a record ourselves and go 
the independent route, so since we were 
putting out a record , the record needed a 
label, and the label needed a name, and 
Antenna became the name. [Eric] Now 
there actually is an Antenna records, on 
which there is another album coming out 
shortly by another artist. 

Q. What do you do in \;our spare time? 

A. [Rob] We haven't had much lately. 

Anything, even when we're off we're 



thinking about the music all the time and 
we're doing a lot with that. We sit down 
and do a jigsaw puzzle or read a book or 
something. Lately we've been working 
day and night to be honest. We've been 
going every day. We were playing Sus- 
quehanna University last night which 
was way up near Harrisburg. That was a 
long drive. [Eric] It's been like final's time 
for the past two months. Actually, it's 
been like six months. Since Sept. 20th 
we started the album, we have been 
playing and recording simultaneously. 

Q. Other than your own music, what 
is your favorite type? 

A. [Eric] There is a lot out there. [Rob] 
I like a lot of reggae stuff, and jazz. 1 have 
a pretty good jazz collection . Every now 
and then I go back and pull things out 
that I haven't listened to. We hear every- 
thing that's on the radio, but we try to dig 
out a lot of stuff that they don't play, and 
check out bands that are a little bit more 
out of the ordinary. [Eric] I am looking 
forward to becoming reaquainted with 
my record collection soon. [Robl Yeah, 
it's tough to keep up. 

Q. What ideas spurred on the creation 
of your most popular songs? 

A [Rob] Some of them are really hard 
and they take a lot of time and discus- 
sion, especially about the lyrics. Some- 
times we'll get an idea like a hook or a ti- 
tle and we'll have to work on the lyrics. 
"Fighting on the Same Side" came rather 
quickly as I recall. [Eric] That one was 
like a gift from above, as are many of 
them. We very rarely sit down and say 
"We are going to write a song about such 
and such." Although, that has happened 
a couple of times, but usually the words 
will come, the music will come, and then 
we'll say it's about this or that. But even 
when we decide to write a song about a 
particular subject, we'll beat our heads 
against the wall and we won't come up 
with anything, and then something else 
will come through and it'll turn out that 
that is about the thing we were going to 
write about in the first place. It's very fun- 
ny how it works. 

Q. What is life like on the road? 

A. [Rc^] There are advantages to every 
phase. The grass is always greener. 
When we're in the studio, we can't wait 
to go and play, that's why these shows 
are really great, and when we're playing 
it's nice to go in the studio, when we're 
on the road it's great because you're 
away, nobody can call you, you don't 
have to pay your bills, you don't have to 
do anything. You're just out there on your 
own. We have our own little organization 
that just travels around, and that's fun. 
But then if you're out too long you get 
homesick and you want to come back. 

Q. Everybody knows that you wrote 
and produced "Time After Time" for 
Cyndi Lauper, is it also true that you ar- 
ranged "Girls Just Want to Have Fun" 
too? 

A. [Eric] Actually we arranged most of 
the stuff on the album. [Rob] Yeah, we 
did just about all the instruments on it, 
the arranging with her producer, then 
with Cyndi, but Hazard's version was 
very different, we kind of took the music 
apart and we gave it a little bit of our 
ideas, actually a lot of our ideas, it 
became kind of a different song. 

Q. What are the future plans for "The 
Hooters?" 

A [Rob] Onward and upward The 
record will be a big test, we're going to do 

rotit'd or] p<; 2 



Omamentall}; Speaking: 

College Hosts Pennsylvania 

Nurseryman's Association 

Regional Meeting 

by Bill Rein 

Yes, DVC hosted the Southeastern 
(E-1) Chapter of the Pennsylvania Nur- 
seryman's Association Annual Meeting 
for the second year in a row; and yes. a 
major snowstorm did occur the very 
same day for the second year in a row! 
But. despite terrible road conditions and 
slippery sidewalks, about 150 people 
(some from as far away as western New 
York state) attended the day-long meet- 
ing held January 17th in the Student 
Center APR. 

Arranged by Dr. Seik of the Ornamen- 
tal Horticulture Department, the Chap- 
ter's annual meeting was put together in 
cooperation with our local Penn State 
Agricultural Extension Service represen- 
tative Scott Geiser. and Howard Loscig. 
of Pointoview Nursery, who is program 
chairman of El. M.W. Wood catered 
the included luncheon during which the 
president of the PNA. Carl Jacobs, made 
pertinent announcements. 

After lunch, two of our very own 
faculty members — Dr. Frederick Ray 
and Mr. David Benner — spoke of 
"Underused Landscape Plants — Use 
Them." Among the many widely avail- 
able ornamentals they mentioned was. 
for example, the Serbian Spruce (picea 
amorika) . which has been in the trade for 
years now, and though it's one of the 
more beautiful evergreen trees, has still 
been ignored in favor of the more famil- 
iar, yet less dramatic, Spruce Tree. This 
was actually a chance for those estab- 
lished in the nursery related business to 
learn about those "hidden treasure" 
landscape plants which OH. majors 
at our college have already come to 
appreciate! 

in other news . . . Saturday, three 
weeks ago. a visitation committee met to 
discuss with faculty and administration 
what has been happening in the O.H. 
department, and what curriculum changes 
could be suggested in order for our orna- 
mental horticulture graduates to com- 
pete more successfully in horticulture- 
related careers. A committee has been 
formed to this end for about four years in 
a row, and has usually met in June. 




NATIONAL COLLEGE 
POETRY CONTEST 

National College Poetry Contest. Spring 
Concours 1985 is offering $200 in cash 
and book prizes and free printing of all 
accepted poems in the ACP Anthology. 
This will again be of special interest to all 
rollegiate poets as it provides for them a 
source of inspiration and encouragement 
and a unique, intercollegiate outlet for 
their literary ambitions. The forthcoming 
ACP Anthology will be the 20th edition 
since it was first published in 1975. 

This poetry project is run by a non- 
profit margin as a service to student 
talent. 

Contact your English Department for 
more information. 



AUTOMATION 

On Thursday, February 7th, DVC stu- 
dents and members of the community 
had the opportunity of hearing Dr. Den- 
nis Metrick speak on Automation. His 
speech was entitled, "Automation — Its 
Effect on Human Nature and its Mean- 
ing for the Future." Dr. Metrick presides 
over the fourth largest court in Pennsyl- 
vania, Delaware Valley Court of Com- 
mon Pleas. He also teaches at Villanova 
and is a computer consultant. Because of 
his vast experiences he has a well- 
defined perspective on the automation 
system and how it works. 

Automation has existed since the be- 
ginning when man discovered the use of 
tools such as stones and sticks. As man's 
intelligence grew, autonwjtion evolved 
and found its part in agriculture and, sure 
enough, into industry. Automation is liv- 
ing energy replaced by living energy. As 
we became more automated and com- 
puters came into the scene, automation 
has become thought replaced by thought. 
What does all this mean? Well, three 
things: an increase in efficiency, a de- 
crease in labor, and job displacement. 

Job displacement is a result of a de- 
crease in labor. Now as we are in the 
transitional stage of automation . the only 
problem enountered is job displacement. 
But as the system is refined, this problem 
will virtually be non-existent. No matter 
how you look at it, automation will not 
cease, so go with the flow. 

Keep your eyes open for future events 
sponsored by the Pennsylvania Humani- 
ties Council. 




.-*=!» ■^-^-*tt.*^*^v^^fca^•(:.l^:-ias^'l:■^^^s'A».V%e^&+■i^W5"ii 




Hooters Concert — A sold out show 

cont'd from page 1 

a video, we will select a single off of the 
record, that should be happening soon, 
we're real excited about the new album 
because it's our first national release, not 
just an independent local record, but this 
one if going to get a national distribution 
and pronnotion, so hopefully we'll be 
playing in new areas and trying to spread 
what has happened in Philly. 1 think Phil- 
adelphia needs to get a good band out 
there anyway, it's like having a team go 
to the Superbowl or the World Series, 
we want to represent this area and our 
fans here. There hasn't been a whole lot 
of groups that have come out of Philly 
that have gone that far, so that's what 
we're trying to do. Spread the word. 
[Eric] Spread the word. 

Q. Do ^ou have trouble maintaining a 
private life? 

A. [Eric] There is no private life. Of 
course it's difficult, fortunately most peo- 
ple are respectful of our privacy when 
we're not working, unfortunately not 
everyone is. We do occasionally have 
problems maintaining our individual lives 
outside of this. [Rob] Because of TV we 
are recognized more and more . [Eric] It's 
flattering. [Rob] When we first went to 
New York we were kind of glad to get 
away from it, then after a couple of 
weeks nobody was recognizing us. We 
started worrying. I think of it as some- 
thing we thrive on to some extent. 

Q. All groups go through some rough 
times, do \^ou think ];ours were any dif- 
ferent, and how were they? 

A. [Rob] Everybody goes through it, 
we reached a certain |X)int where we just 
stopped playing. We had been together 
about two and a half years, we were 
managing ourselves, and doing a lot of 
work ourselves, there was a lot of 
pressure on the band and creatively a lot 
of frustration, so we stopped, that was a 
painful period. We didn't play for six 
months, we had to reorganize our whole 
thing, it got too big for us to handle. It 
was tough to find somebody else that 
could handle the situation. We hooked 
up with Steve Mountain, at that time it 
was a big decision, we had a couple of 
new players, we wrote a lot of new ma- 
terial. I think we pulled the band back 
together in a stronger way. You go 
through those periods, they still happen, 
like every couple of weeks you have a lit- 
tle breakdown , ^meone has a personali- 
ty thing or we have a bad night where we 
hammer it out. It makes yqu stronger 
and it nnakes you better, you look back 
and the unit is tighter. I think that is part 
of the process between Eric and 1, to 
create the songs and to write this con- 
stant dialogue, that is what makes it hap- 
pen. [Eric] It's like a kind of relationship, 
any kind of working, playing, living rela- 
tionship. [Rob] We spend a lot of time 
together and everybody has to respect 
everybody else, has to be developing at 
the same rate. We try to keep things as 
open as possible. I think what happens 
with bands, especially, is you get little cli- 
ques and little tangents. We try and have 
an open dialogue. Like if something is 
bugging somebody it usually comes up 
pretty quick, which is nice, we talk and 
we're real open about that. I think espe- 
cially with the lineup now, everybody is 
really tuned into each other. Every night 
before every show, like I mentioned, we 
have a little "huddle," we kind of go 
through a lot of different ideas that are 



running through our heads, whatever it 
may be. It becomes a spiritual kind of 
thing, it pulls you through, it really docs. 
It works. 

The Hooters played nearly all of their 
songs (old and new) . Among those were 
"Amore," "Hanging on a Heartbeat," 
"Concubine," "Fighting on the Same 
Side," and "Day by Day by Day." They 
finished their set with one of their most 
popular songs, "Blood from a Stone." At 
the beginning of the fourth encore. Rob 
Hyman asked "Isn't anybody going 
home?" the audience replied "NO!" Rob 
then screamed "THEN NEITHER ARE 
WE!" They played a few more songs and 
the show was over. You could feel the 
energy radiating from the band during 
the whole performance. 

Music Trivia: 

The answer to last week's music trivia 
question "Who played synthesizers on 
the Foreigner "4" album?" is Thomas 
Dolby. 

Look for another music trivia question 
along with the usual music news in next 
week's Ram Pages. 

Flower Show Plans 
Announced 

DVC's exhibit at the 1985 Philadel- 
phia Flower Show will feature a definite 
international flavor. 

The College will team with the Merrist 
Wood Agricultural College of Surrey, 
England to produce an exhibit entitled 
"Our Garden Heritage." 

This year's Philadelphia Flower Show, 
sponsored by the Pennsylvania Horticul- 
ture Society, will be held March 3rd- 
March 8th. The overall theme of the 
show is "A Touch of Britain." 

Dr. John Martin. Chairman of the Or- 
namental Horticulture Department, is 
excited about the opportunity to work 
with instructors and students from Mer- 
rist Wood, a college very much like 
DVC. 

"This will be a fantastic learning ex- 
perience for our students and myself," 
said Dr. Martin. "Hopefully, our visitors 
from England will learn a few things 
about our brand of horticulture here in 
the United States and we in turn will 
learn about their approach to horticulture." 

The exhibit was designed by Kathleen 
Askew, a student from Merrist Wood. 
Martin and his students have been work- 
ing to revise those plans, taking into ac- 
count the peculiarities of the Philadelphia 
Civic Center, while staying as close as 
possible to the original concept. Askew, 
along with three of her classmates (Rich- 
ard Powell, Mark Dowle, and Andrew 
King) and Geoff Ace, head of Merrist 
Wood's Landscape Construction Depart- 
ment, will arrive in Doylestown February 
21 to assist in the actual construction of 
the exhibit. 

"We'll be trying to show how the 
English have influenced American gar- 
dening," said Dr. Martin. "We'll repro- 
duce a typical old English cottage garden 
as well as a more modern version all 
within the same exhibit." 

Because of the special nature of this 
year's exhibit, DVC will not be part of the 
usual Rower Show judging. Last year, 
the College captured the Bulkley Medal, 
sponsored by the Garden Club of Amer- 
ica, for an exhibit displaying special merit 
and/or education value. The theme of 
last year's exhibit was "The Great Ameri- 
can Mail Order Garden." 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Junior's Bowling Night 

There is going to be a Junior Bowling 
Night on Feb. 20. 1985 from 9:30 p.m. 
Transportation to and from Pit-Catcher 
Lanes will be provided. There will be 
soda and food and also shoes and all the 
games you want to play for only $2 for 
junior class members. 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

This letter is being written on behalf of 
the students who are subjected to "week- 
end activities." With the installation of 
the new policy there has been an in- 
crease in the number of registered par- 
ties, and therefore, an increase In the 
amount of "socializing." Don't get us 
wrong, we like to party, but the atmos- 
phere at these parties is. to say the least, 
"uncomfortable." With the ratio of men 
to women being 4:1. a girl cannot help 
but feel as though she is on display when 
attending a party. 

Everyone enjoys a certain amount of 
attention, but no one should be sub- 
jected to this visual and sometimes physi- 
cal harassment. Often girls find it neces- 
sary to attend parties in groups to avoid 
these episodes, and some choose not to 
attend at all. Everyone likes to mingle 
and enjoy themselves, but it is hard to 
have fun when you are trying to avoid a 
potentially awkward situation. Sometimes 
a friendly 'dance turns into a struggle to 
maintain your dignity and self-respect. 

While some girls thrive on this sort of 
"attention," the majority of us find it 
disgusting and degrading. And further- 
more, we resent the fact that these few 
are dictating the new "social norm" on 
this campus. 

While all do not fall into this category, 
those that do should restrain themselves 
(get a grip), so the rest of us can enjoy 
ourselves in a more comfortable environ- 
ment. Also. guys, if you see this happen- 
ing, don't stand by and watch, give the 
lady a hand. 

Disgusted Women 




Everyone having a good time 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

Did you watch the music awards this 
year? Were you surprised by the "new" 
-category? It seems to me that this society 
of ours which is supposedly trying to 
eliminate prejudice is headed in the 
wrong direction. The ALL black col- 
leges, which are still in existence, are 
tolerable. The United Negro College 
Fund is pushing it a bit. But, when the 
categories at the American Music Awards 
include such things as "Best Black Video 
by an All Black Group." "Best Black 
Male Vocalist," etc.. etc. I feel that they 
have gone too far! This is ridiculous! 
What kind of category is BLACK?! To 
qualify for this category the singers need 
only have Black heritage, no matter what 
kind of music they or their group per- 
form. Reverse discrimination is a reality! 
I'm not saying that the blacks were not 
poorly treated in the past but to turn the 
tables is just as wrong. Two wrongs will 
never make a right! We cannot try to 
make up for the past at the expense of 
the present and the future. The only 
reason to look at the past is to learn for 
the future. Why can't people just live in 
the present and accept all others for who 
they are, regardless of their color, sex. or 
religious preferences or anything else 
that makes us the wonderfully unique 
people that we are? 

Tim Ireland 

Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

We want to express our sincerest 
apologies for the absence of the Valen- 
tine's Day Lines from last week's news- 
paper. If you purchased a Valentine's 
Day line and did not receive a refund, 
contact Leslie in Berk 108 or P.O. Box 
1225. 

It has been brought to our attention 
that many trays have disappeared from 
both the cafeteria and snack bar. Out of 
common courtesy for those who eat in 
these facilities, please return the trays to 
their respective locations. 

Thank you, 
Co-editors-in-chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
John D. Ebert 



Media Center Open House Dear Editors 



by E.D. Wengryn 

On Monday, Feb. 11, Mrs. Davidson 
of the Media Center hosted one of the 
best open houses seen on campus. The 
event, open to students, faculty, and 
staff, contained foods that were out of 
this worid. Mr. Meyer's cheesecake was 
the biggest success of the day. Other 
edibles included crackers and cheese, 
homemade brownies, and cakes (choco- 
late and chocolate chip), along with 
pretzels, potato chips, trail mix. and 
banana chips. There was also coffee, 
tea, and soda (diet and regular). 

The event was put together to show 
off the Media Center and what they have 
to offer such as the Seminar Room, the 
colored transparency maker, the Kroy 
letter machine, the laminater, as well as 
the VCR and TV viewer. Many faculty 
and staff were there so look for your 
prof's to use some of the new ideas to 
present their lecture material and maybe 
class will be more interesting. Special 
thanks goes out to everyone who helped 
and to everyone who came! 




Media Open House 
PhcHo by Mrs, Davidson 



Dear Editors, 

1 want to use this forum to thank 
whomever is responsible for the ongoing 
construction to improve Caesar's Pub's 
(formerly the Snack Bar's) atmosphere. I 
think I speak for most commuters who 
come in to sit, relax, talk, and maybe 
even eat in Caesar's. 

The seemingly new interest in upgrad- 
ing the Student Center (which seemed to 
lack warmth, to say the least, in its first 
year of use) is greatly appreciated, but 
the question which remains is: Why have 
the hammering and sawing (which, of 
course, is needed to complete the panel- 
ing and carpentry, I know) occur during 
peak lunch and relaxation hours? In" 
other words, couldn't we have scheduled 
the work to occur when few students are 
trying to have a decent conversation, or 
who are attempting to study and eat? 
How about before and after lunch. Fur- 
thermore, most of us would have been 
happy with, say, a week or two of an- 
noying pounding, shouting, and grinding 
— but four weeks? What is the story 
here? 

1 would also like to ask the administra- 
tion to be kind enough to inform us 
when DVC is closed. We all know the 
existence of the school closing number, 
but it never seems to be used. I greeted 
many a commuting student who weath- 
ered all the hassles of driving on snow 
and ice covered, unplowed roads — 
some for twenty or more miles — only to 
tell them it was a waste of their time 
(Wednesday two weeks ago) . 

Please don't ignore those of us who 
don't live on campus. 

A thankful commuter 




3rd Annual Career Day 

The Placement Office's 3rd Annual 
Career Day will be held Tuesday, 
March 5, 1985 from 9 a.m. -3 p.m. 
in the Student Center. Everyone is 
welcome! 

Company representatives will be 
discussing: full time positions with 
seniors, internships (summer & fall) 
1985 with sophomores and juniors, 
full time summer with freshman, 
sophomores, and juniors. 

Future opportunities plus much more! 

SENIORS BRING RESUMES 

EVERYONE DRESS TO IMPRESS 



DVCs new transportation? Anne Bailey's Bridal Show took charge of the DVC 
Student Center on February 3. 

Photo bv Leslie E Blatt 

Bits & Pieces 

PUC LIMERICK 2 HEARING ~ 
DOYLESTOWN 

Approximately 400 people jammed 
the PA Public Utility Commission hear- 
ing on Limerick 2 held at DVC. The Feb- 
ruary 6 evening meeting was held to take 
public testimony on the economics of 
completing Philadelphia Electric Com- 
pany's Limerick Unit 2. 

Many of the speakers were Philadelphia 
Electric Employees allegedly bussed in to 
testify. But the audience was evenly di- 
vided for and against the project . 

Speaking against the project Carl F. 

Fonash. Chairman of the Bucks County 

Commission and State Representative 

Jim Greenwood (R-143). 

SOURCE: CYF News Service. Feb. 7, 1985 

PENTAGON: $640 TOILET COVER 

The Pentagon acknowledged yester- 
day that it had paid about $640 for a plas- 
tic and fiberglass cover for toilets on its 
P-3 Orion submarine-hunting airplanes. 

Sen. William S. Cohen (R-Mainc) said 
that such a purchase "gives new mean- 
ing to the word 'throne.'" 

SOURCE: Philadelphia Inquirer. Feb 5. 1985 

LOSING THE LAND 

"Just when we need it most, our 
richest farmland is being chopped up for 
housing developments and lost forever. 
But a few provident farmers in Lancaster 
County have found a way to save their 
precious land." 

The first step in the Lancaster County 
program is to persuade township officials 
to designate districts in which there can 
be no more than four homes per lOO 
acres. 

Pennsylvania has been losing about 
100.000 acres of farmland a year since 
World War II, more has been said than 
done. The state has at least 30 programs 
on the books — none of which has stem- 
med the loss. 
SOURCE: Phila. Iryquirer Mag.. Jan 27, 1985 

CARBIDE PROFIT 

The Union Carbide Corporation, say- 
ing that it had set aside $17.6 million to 
cover its response to the Dec. 3 disaster 
at its Bhopal. India, pesticides plant, 
reported yesterday that it earned $13 
million, or 19 cents a share, in the fourth 

quarter. 

SOURCE: New York Times. Jan 29. 1985 

CHEMICAL LEAKS 

Charlestown. W. Va. — A poll of 503 
West Virginians showed more than 80 
percent were concerned that a chemical 
leak like the one that killed 2,000 people 
in India could occur here. 
SOURCE: Philadelphia lr\quirer. Feb 5, 1985 



^s 



aOOOs 



^ 




The APR is all decked out for the Bridal Show on February 3. Is that you Jim 
Buck? 

Photo by Leslie E Blatt 




Clarification of 
Quiet Hours 

As stated in the New Policy regula- 
tions, Quiet Hours are established from 7 
p.m. Sunday, until Friday, 12 noon. 
Any noise that disturbs other resident 
students is prohibited. 

The time period between Friday, 12 
noon and Sunday, 7p.m. is not to be a 
period that students should assume they 
can be noisy and create disturbances that 
will bother other students. 

Excessive noise is always proliib- 
itcd, as stated in the Student Hand- 
book, page 53, under the Quiet Hours 
paragraph. 

All students should adhere to this 
policy. 

PLEASE CONTRIBUTE 

The DVC Band and Chorale is com- 
piling a cookbook containing the favorite 
recipes of our faculty, staff, students, and 
friends. We would appreciate having 
your favorite recipe (s) to add to this dis- 
tinguished collection of culinary delights. 
Please fill in the form below and return it 
to Box 207 by March 1. 1985. 

The cookbooks will go on sale during 
A-Day weekend and will continue a run 
of first edition series in the Student Store 
throughout the remainder of the semester. 

Recipe Name: 



Student Spotlight 

by T.D. 

Take my hand 
and walk with me 
through the fields 
and down the road 

Don't be afraid 
please talk to me 
silence echoed sounds — 
I can hear iiour thoughts 

I will help i/ou 
find the loay 
to the station 
to catch your ride 

So take my hand 

and walk with me 

down the silent empty tracks 

to our departure 

gripping tighter to each other's hands. 

ATTENTION 

Anyone interested in attending the 
dress rehearsal of the Philadelphia Or- 
chestra on Thursday. February 28 from 
10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.. please contact 
Mrs. Roberts. The conductor will be 
Charles Dutoit. 



Under the Yum-Yum Tree 
Coining to DVC 

Under the Yum-Yum Tree, an exu- 
berant farce about a young couple shar- 
ing an apartment under a vow of chasti- 
ty, will be given at the Student Center 
APR on Monday, February 25 beginning 
at 7:30 p.m. The uninhibited comedy, 
which ran on Broadway for 22 weeks, 
will feature the Alpha-Omega Players, 
well-known national touring company 
from Texas. 

Taking potshots at the modern fashion 
for finding psychological adjustment, 
Under the Yum-Yum Tree farsically 
shows what happens when a girl who 
feels drawn to a man wants to test the 
compatibility of her romance before 
marriage. 

Robin is the girl who mistrusts her own 
ardent yearnings toward an attractive 
lawyer named Dave. She wants to make 
certain that what she feels is not merely 
an instinctive stirring. 

She tells her fiance that "the true test 
of a relationship isn't fun and games at all 
but stress!" Stress is exactly what this 
domestic but non -conjugal arrangement 
produces. 

The young lawyer is deprived of so 
much sleep he is in danger of losing 
clients and the promise of his whole 
career. This peril ari^s not only because 
of the giri's teasindy unworkable ar- 
rangement but also because of the con- 
stant intrusions of a busy-body neighbor 
who calls himself Hogan and styles him- 
self an irresisteWc magnet to women. 

Paul R Pierce of the Repertory The- 
ater of America has directed the laugh- 
filled play, which was written by Law- 
rence Roman. Tickets will be available at 
the door. General admission price is $3. 
Students get in FREE! 

Snou) Removal Policy 
and School Closing 

Here is the snow removal policy for 
those of you who are unaware of it: 

1. Please refrain from parking in the 
gravel area near Berkowitz Hall, since 
they will plow all the snow into this 
area. 

2. If we have a heavy snowstorm, staff 
members will attempt to completely 
plow the student parking lot on Satur- 
days. In order to do this, they are ask- 
ing students to park their cars in the 
lots behind the Agricultu-e Building 
and Lasker Hall by noon on that Sat- 
urday. Students should return their 
cars to the main student parking lot on 
Sunday. 

The only way this will be accomplished 
is with your cooperation. 

School Closing 

The College is included in radio and 
TV announcements of school closings 
due to adverse weather conditions. The 
College's code numbers are: 770 for 
closing, 5770 for opening one hour late, 
and 6770 for opening two hours late. 



DOT DAY 
is March 1st 

Pick up dots in the 
Dean of Students Office! 



Ingredients: 

(please do not use abbreviations) 



Instructions: 



Submitted by: 



Do you know this man? Groucho is it 
really you? 

Photo/ 1971 Corr)ucopia 



Please feel free to copy this form or put 
additional recipes on loose leaf. 




Animal of the Week 



Photo by Lir)da Goodhe 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



DUKE'S DIARY 

rm Sick of Hearing It 

by Duke Blessing 

1 am really starting to believe that some 
people have a strong need to complain. 1 
am really starting to believe that a good 
percentage of the apathy on this campus 
is directly attributable to that group of 
people who complain but do nothing 
about the situations at hand. 

The complaint that I am going to tackle 
today is: Why is the paper so small and 
why is it so boring? 

1. Most people that say this have nev^r 
seen school papers outside of DVC 
land. Most schools this size are on a 
weekly or even a bi-weekly basis and 
the papers that are larger usually have 
journalism majors working on them. 

2. Face the facts, with such a large per- 
centage of this school involved with 
agriculture — where is there anything 
exciting happening around here? 
Who really wants to read about Becky 
the Bull producing 80.000 whatevers 
of butterfat or the effort to name all of 
our trees and shrubs on campus — 
let's start with Moe. Larry, and Curly! 

3. If the people that complained chan- 
neled their energy into contributing, 
we could have a much larger and in- 
teresting paper. 

in summary. 1 would personally like to 
thank the dedicated workers on the staff. 
It is a small person who sits back .^nd 
complains, it is a big person who puts the 
time and effort into something. Congrat- 
ulations to us big people! 




TEN GREAT MYTHS OF DVC 

by Duke Blessing 

1. All business majors are dumb. (/*// 
remember that when I'm saumg you 
thousands in taxes or going to court 
for you.) 

2. It is better to cheat than to repeat. 
(Yes. but you can't cheat in a job in- 
terview or in a job. they will find out 
how much you really don't know.) 

3. There is not enough room in the 
library. (Only during finals is this 
true, at all other times you can find 
30 seats to your choosing.) 

4 1 drink beer for the nutritional value. 
(UH-HUH. and you smoke pot to 
calm your nerves.) 

5. Who needs graduate school, not 
me. (You don't need it as long as 
you don't desire a good job.) 

6. The school food is not that bad! 
(Yes. and $1400 is pocket change.) 

7. All Ag majors smell like animals. 
(No, I have met a few that don't.) 

8. We don't need a pool. (This is true 
as long as we have the post office 
floor during the rain and snow 
season.) 

9. The Student Center has solved all of 
the social-based problems on cam- 
pus. (About as much as the Presi- 
dent of the U.S. has solved the prob- 
lems of the world.) 

10. I can't wait for A-Day. (I also can't 
wait for World War III.) 




DVC goes for the pin 

Photo by Leslie E Blatt 

Aggie Wrestlers Defeat 
Western Maryland 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Wrestling team finished out 
the regular season at 9-2 after a 27-16 
victory over Western Maryland. The loss 
was only the second of the season for 
Western Maryland. 

DVC vs. WESTERN MARYLAND 

118 Brian Stanley lost by decision. 8-6 
126 Dan Canale won by forfeit 
134 Steve Canale won by pin at 2:02 
142 Shaun Smith won by technical fall 

at 3:41 
150 Tracy Snyder won by decision. 

2-0 
158 Drew Brophy won by decision. 

9-3 
167 Tom Long won by decision. 

20-11 
177 Bob Cook lost by decision. 9-6 
190 Dan DePretis lost by pin at 4:27 
HWT Steve Rodichok lost by decision. 

8-0 



Kings Top Aggie Women, 
73-48 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Women's Basketball team is 
now all but mathematically eliminated 
from the MAC playoffs as Kings capitalized 
on the Aggies poor shooting to post a 
73-48 victory. 

The Aggies got off to a slow start and 
trailed 21-3 at one point. Thanks to 
some good defense and streak shooting, 
the women went into halftime down by 
only eight points at 35-27. 

Another slow start at the outset of the 
second half put the Aggies behind 55-33 
where they never could challenge apan 

Darcell Estep led the Aggies with 13 
points, while Anita Willis and Mary Jo 
Bush scored 10 points apiece. 

The loss, the ninth in ten garn»'s. 
drops the Aggies to 8-9 overall. 2-5 in 
the league. 

Aggie Women Drop FDU, 
70-61 

by Duke Blessing 

The Women's Basketball team evened 
their record at 9-9 (3-5 in the league) as 
they defeated FDU. 70-61. 

For the first time in some nine or ten 
games, the Aggies played well in most 
facets of the game. 

Mary Jo Bush led the Aggies in scor- 
ing with 23 points. Anita Willis added 10 
points to the winning effort. 

Placement Office Interviews 
Week of February 18 

Wednesday. February 20 
Green Thumb Nursery 
Individual interviews in Placement 
starting 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

Thursday. February 21 
Parkhurst Farm 7 Garden Supply 
Individual interviews in Placement 
starting 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

PLEASE SIGN UP 
IN THE PLACEMENT OFFICE. 



Listless Aggies Thumped 
by FDU, 76-55 

By Duke Blessing 

Going into Wednesday night's game 
against FDU the Aggies had a 10-10 
record and a chance to finish with six 
straight victories and a 14-10 record. 

DVC is definitely going to have an up- 
hill battle on their hands if they want to 
finish the sca«)n with an over .500 
record after the 76-55 loss to FDU. 

Trailing only 41-28 at halftime. DVC 
was outscored 16-6 to open the second 
half and fell behind 57-34. FDU coasted 
the rest of the way for the 21 -point vktory. 

Leading the Aggies in scoring were 
Derrick McCarter and Eric Ford, both 
had 1 1 points. Dodd Walker chipped in 
with 10 points. 

The loss drops the Aggies to 10-11 
overall and a 4-9 record in the league. 

AGGIES THROTTLED BY 
KINGS, 9173 

by Duke Blessing 

DVC traveled to Kings College look- 
ing to avenge December's disaster by 
winning on Kings court. 

The Aggies did outscore the home 
team 42-36 in the second half, but Kings 
won the first half 55-31. to add up to a 
91-73 Aggie loss. 

Dodd Walker was high man for the 
Aggies as he scored 26 points. Derrick 
McCarter added 15 points and Eric Ford 
chipped in with 12. 

With the loss, the Aggies fall to 10-12 
overall and 4-10 in the league. 




Photo hv Stephan Persaud 

PERSONALS 

SWM, 21 years old. loves sports, see- 
ing places, doing things, and romance. 
Looking for an intelligent and fun-loving 
SWF to spoil to death . Write to Box 988. 

I am a junior and 20 years old. I'm 
looking for a guy who wants more than 
just a one night stand. 1 am fairly nice 
looking, like to dance and am not going 
out with anyone. Write to Box 988. 

Room 105 — Give me a chance and 
I'll show you the world! 

To my roommate: I'd really like to 
know what happened that weekend 
when I found the little box. socks, and 
boxer shorts. Sounds like fun. Let me in 
on your secret! 

Dying to know! 

SWF desires the companionship of a 
SWM. Necessary requirements: must 
love music, romantic moments, and 
travel. Must also make at least $25,000 
per year. I have dirty blonde hair, dark 
brown eyes, and I'm 20 years old. 
Serious replies only to Box 988. 

We want a clean, ice-free parking lot. 
A student with a car 

Wanted for Conversation 

Someone who thinks that this campus 
needs an attitude adjustment. Contact 
P.O. Box 988. 

I love John — From Kris 



Pennsylvania Dairyman's 
Association 

The Pennsylvania Dairyman's Associ- 
ation held their annual meeting awards 
banquet January 15. 1985 at the Penn 
Harris Motor Inn. Camp Hill, PA. 

DVC's Brown Swiss herd was recog- 
nized for its achieving the honor of being 
the top DHIA herd in the state for milk, 
fat. and protein production. This was 
based on a 365 day rolling herd average 
(RHA) actual production with ten cows 
producing 16.394 lb. milk. 4.5% F. 731 
lb. fat. and 3.8% P and 620 lb. protein. 

The College's Ayrshires are producing 
well compared to the state's Ayrshire 
herds. They were second for protein, 
third for milk, and fourth for fat produc- 
tion. This was based on a 365 day RHA 
actual production with 12 cows produc- 
ing 14.451 lb. milk. 4.0% F. 571 lb. fat. 
3.5% P and 499 lb. protein. 

In 1983, the Dairy established the Stu- 
dent Herdsman program with the objec- 
tive to provide more indepth dairy herd 
management training experience. These 
are upperclass students that are respon- 
sible for the milking, heat detection, 
feeding and overall general management 
of the herd, and two student employees 
each morning's milking and part of the 
weekends 

In addition, the Dairy Senior Tech- 
niques 11 Class manages Barn 2 cows 
{1984's class - 26 students - 26 cows) for 
three months. 

We arc encouraged that our students 
have pride in the dairy program and seek 
to improve their dairy management skills 
to such a point that their efforts can be 
recognized at the state and local levels. 

Also, much credit goes to James 
Quartuccio for his diligent efforts as Herd 
Supervisor. 

The undying efforts of the College's 
Administration can't be overly appreci- 
ated or emphasized. 



Aggie Women Upset 
at Lycoming 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Women's Basketball team 
traveled to Williamsport to take on a 
Lycoming team with a 2-12 record (1-9 
in the league). 

Lycoming raised their record to 3-12 
with a 74-71 victory over the visiting 
Aggies. 

Down by only two points at the half. 
DVC fell behind by 16 points and could 
not quite make up the difference. 

Mary Jo Bush had a second consecu- 
tive 23-point effort to lead the Aggies in 
scoring. Kim Frey and Darcell Estep 
scored 19 and 16 respectively. 

The Aggies drop to 9-10 overall with 
the loss. Their league record remains 
3-5. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown, Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa, Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Vencziale. Stephan Persaud 
Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988.** 




NOTICE: The opinions exixessed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



Vol. XVIV. No. 19 
Monday, Febniaiy 25. 1985 



Submit to 

our new 

Personals 

Column! 



Senior Research at DVC 

The following article is the first /n a 
series of articles about the Senior Re- 
search Program at DVC. The articles will 
appear between now and the end of the 
term. 

The Senior Research Program at DVC 
is a unique opportunit}^ available to all 
qualified students. It is strongly recom- 
mended for those considering graduate 
school, professional school, or an indus- 
trial research career. 

This month's report is on a project b\; 
Brian J. Roberts. He was born in Avon- 
dale, Pennsylvania and grew up on a 
small family farm. His interest in green- 
house production began in 1 980. 

Brian J. Roberts is the brain child 
behind an innovative research project in 
the field of hydroponics. 

Hydroponics is a relatively new con- 
cept in the greenhouse production of 
fresh vegetables. The principle is simply 
the supplying of nutrients to plants in 
solution rather than in soil. After all. it is 
the nutrients, not the soil itself, that 
makes plants grow. Hydroponics on 
paper sounds simple, but there are many 
complications which limit the commercial 
profitability of this process. 

One of those complications is algae. It 
feeds on the nutrient rich solution (algae 
eats the same stuff as lettuce); once it 
feeds, it multiplies. Such growth of algae, 
in the pipes and gutters which carry the 
solution, clogs the capillary tubes which 
feed the plants, thus robbing the plant of 
food, and the greenhouse owner of prof- 
it. Nobody wants to raise algae. 

Brian's experiment addresses this 
problem. He says that not much has 
been done as far as research in this area, 
because it is not yet commercially profit- 
able. At this point, there is no algae- 
cide specifically labeled for this type of 
problem. 

Hopefully, as the popularity of hydro- 
p>onics increases, one of these algaecides 
which are currently on the market will 
change its label. Brian's greater hope is 
that this label change will be in some way 
the result of his research. 



Dear Aggie 

Dear Aggie, 

Here's the situation: I have a crush on 
this giri — big tirtie! She knows it but 1 
really get the impression it doesn't mat- 
ter. I'm just one of the sheep in the flock 
of many. I'm not the best looking guy on 
campus but I am fun and have access to 
more things than most people. The prob- 
lem: Should I win her with money and 
good times or treat her normal? 

Going Bonkers 

Dear Bonkers, 

Any girl who has to be won over with 
money is not worth the buck in your 
wallet. Find a shepherd whose flock is 
few and just act like yourself. 

Aggie 



COMING SOON! 
Friday, March 22, 1 9SS 
7:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. 

ANNUAL BOOK SALE 

Joseph Krauskopf Memorial Library 
BOOKS - MAGAZINES - "SPECIALS' 



STUDENT POLL: 
Sex at DVC 

Does it exist? If so, how do you feel 
about it? Write down the answers to the 
following questions (feel free to expand 
on them) and drop them in Ram Pages 
Box *988. 

\. What do you look for in a 
relationship? 

a. love 

b. sex 

c. both a & b 

d. someone to study with 

e. other 



2. What is foundation of that 
relationship? 

a. friendship 

b. infatuation 

c. love 

d. sex 

e. other 



3. What do you look for in a mate? 

a. physical appearance 

b. money 

c. character 

d. a good time 

e. other 

4. Do you believe in premarital sex? 

a. yes 

b. no 

c. it depends on how much I love 
him or her 

d. other 

5. Where is your favorite night spot 
on campus? 

a. his or her room 

b. Farm *3 

c. Lake Archer 

d. his car 

e. other (please expand on this) 



6. Where is your favorite night spot in 
the Doylestown area? 

a. New Britain Inn 

b. somewhere out on 309 

c. Adult Worid 

d. a nearby farm field 

e. other 

7. How often do you have sex? 

a. never, don't believe in sex 
before marriage 

b. three times a week 

c. only on weekends 

d. whenever I have a heavy exam 
the next day 

8. How serious is the relationship? 

a. we're getting married 

b. just exercise 

c. just to pass the time 

d. serious enough to wait till we tie 
the knot 

9. Is sex beneficial? 

a. yes, my GPA went up l-point 

b. yes, I've lost somewhat 

c. no, my GPA went down to 0.5 

d. no. I'm failing physical education 

10. Write a short essay on either: 

a. love and sex 

b. sex, a crash diet 

Caesar's Valentine 

On Valentine's Day, Caesar's Pub was 
once again a hit, the place was packed. 
The music was again provided by The 
Pro's and most everyone enjoyed danc- 
ing to both new and old music (like But- 
tercup). For those of you who haven't 
managed to make it to Caesar's, come 
out and give it a try. For those of you 
who did, thanks. 

Your waitress, 
Rosemary 

P.S. And how about a bigger tip next 
time! 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editora, 

In response to the absurd letter written 
by Tim Ireland, I would like to defend 
blacks. I agree only on one point. There 
should be no special categories for musi- 
cians. If you are superior, you should be 
praised no matter what your color. But 
Timmy. you didn't do your homework. 
First of all, if you even begin to presume 
for one second that there is reverse dis- 
crimination in this powerful white world 
you must be sick! Until you have been in 
a black's shoes, you cannot begin to im- 
agine how #iey are treated. Second, 
what does an all black college have to do 
with your little music? In case you have 
forgotten Timmy ole' buddy, blacks had 
to originate their own colleges because 
whites didn't want them in theirs. And 
who has given you the authority to say 
it's tolerable? We don't need your opin- 
ion! And why is the United Negro Col- 
lege Fund pushing it a bit? The only 
whites I see giving money for blacks to go 
to college are the recruiters who desper- 
ately need them for their athletic teams, 
in order to keep their own jobs mind 
you. It is far too obvious that you are 
very ignorant on the subject of the treat- 
ment of blacks. Most blacks do not have 
and never have had (due to previous his- 
torical happenings) the financial resources 
to attend college, so why is someone 
helping blacks pushing it a bit? Face it 
Timmy, most whites don't need the help. 
And Timmy, if I was smart like I thought I 
was. I would not be in a farm school but 
rather an academically sound black uni- 
versity. And finally Tim, why don't you 
come on down to my neighborhood and 
tell some of the fellas they don't need the 
Negro Fund. I'm sure you'd have a very 
interesting day. 

Keith Lindsey 

Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

In reply to the "Disgusted Women" in 
last week's editorials, I feel that you have 
a lot of growing up to do! 

If you feel like you arc on display at 
the new social activities, it is only because 
you wanted to! 

These new registered parties are de- 
signed to keep the students on campus 
on the weekend. The parties allow 
everyone to have a chance to blow off 
steam by socializing and dancing and 
that is all! The parties are not designed to 
have girls lose their dignity and self- 
respect. It is up to the individual if she 
wants to lose her self-respect. 

If you can't go to a party and have a 
good time because the guys are drooling 
over you, then you should've gone to an 
"All Girls School!" 1 myself enjoy the 4: 1 
ration! 

4:1 and I am winning! 

Future Farmers of America 

Did you notice the FFA displays in the 
library? How about people wearing FFA 
stickers? Maybe you heard Debbie Pom- 
eroy and our own Mr. Morris on the local 
radio? If so. that's because the Future 
Farmers of America have celebrated Na- 
tional FFA Week during Feb. 16-23. 

The FFA has been preparing people 
for careers in agriculture since 1928. 
With it.i attention for preparing for tomor- 
row, the FFA intends to reach and main- 
tain a standard of excellence that will 
keep agriculture *1. here and abroad. 



Movies 

by Rosemary Kluth 

The three-day weekend gave my boy- 
friend and I a chance to relax and go to 
the movies. We saw about half of Heaven 
Help Us. When we walked into the the- 
ater we knew nothing about it besides 
that it's about a Catholic boy's school. 
What we found out was, to put it bluntly, 
it stunk! The movie was offensive and 
made a mockery of the Catholic church 
(which would have been ok if it was fun- 
ny) . The plot also left a lot to be desired. 
Nothing happened in the half we saw. 
We were both dying to leave except we 
paid $10 to see it. Luckily, the film kept 
breaking so we and quite a few other 
people walked out and got our money 
back. We were so happy when we left 
that we didn't waste our time and money 
on such a terrible movie. 

But wait a minute! We did see a great 
movie. The Breakfast Club. This movie 
was about five teenagers who had Satur- 
day detention. They ail had to spend the 
whole day sitting in the library. They 
were all different types: one a jock, 
another a brain, another a basketcase, 
another a burnout. The movie involved 
them learning about themselves, their 
parents, and each other. One thing they 
learned was that they weren't really that 
different. It was interesing, touching, and 
amusing. Everyone should see it. 



■saj^g^H^ 



CAESAR'S PUB MENU 

Getting hungry around 9 p.m. 
because dinner was too disgusting to 
eat. Caesar's Pub has the answer. 
Starting at 10 p.m. nightly, Caesar's 
has reasonably priced specials every 
night, so come on over and check it 
out. 

Sunday Chili Dog 
Monday Hot Sausage Sandwich 
Tuesday Pork Roll & Cheese 
Wednesday Roast Beef Sandwich 
Thursday Ice Cream Sandwiches 
Check Ram Pages every week for 
the menu and details on entertain- 
ment and special events for the week. 




i^ ir is it :k it ie it 

This Week on 
Campus 



ir 




Know When To Say When 

...A Campaign for 
Resfponsible Drinkiiig 

For most adults, having a drink is a way to relax and ex^oy the 
company of family and friends. Only when alcoholic beverages are 
abused do they pose a danger, leading to drunk driving and other 
serious problems. 

Anheuser-Busch and your local distributor are proud of the prod- 
ucts we sell . . . the worldfe greatest family of quality beers. "Vfe want 
you to ei\joy our fine products but to remember to drink sensibly 
and to know your personal limits. 

That's why we're encouraging consumers to "Know When To Say 
When" in a campaign to promote greater awareness of the re- 
sponsibilities associated with drinking. So, eiyoy your favorite 
beverage . . . responsibly Please. Know When Tb Say When. 





i 



BUD 
UGHT 




MICHELOR 



i 



MOKIOB 



Natural SJ5JJ 



i^^i 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



X 



H 




DUKE'S DIARY 

-That Lousy Pig Poo|> Smell" 

by Duke Blessing 

Dedicated to the people who still feel 
the cafeteria is part of the farm. 

Walking down the road 
towards that place to eat, 
mv nose started to curl 
as the smell was worse than feet. 

Yes, feet, \^ou know 
long things with five toes, 
much smaller than an arm 
much larger than a nose. 

I got inside the cafe 
as the smell went aioay. 
but here came the troops 
who in the poop they plaii. 

I sat in the back 

and thought it would do well, 

how can an^fone eat 

with that lousi/ pig poop smell. 

Five minutes later 

I then ran out of luck, 

the food that went down so good 

soon left with or\e upchuck. 

Oh please, oh ple(Ke, I beg 
wash \/our hands and feet real well, 
it's not fair to the rest of us 
to whif ^our pig poop smell. 



PLACEMENT OFFICE 

INTERVIEWS FOR THE 

WEEK OF FEBRUARY 25 

Tuesday, February 26 

Wakefern Food Corporation 
Summer internships - juniors only 
Individual interviews, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 
(Informal meeting Monday night, Rm. 
201, Student Center at 7:30 p.m.) 

Wednesday, February 27 

Poley Landscaping 

Summer and full time employment 

Individual interviews, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Thursday, February 28 

Shearer/Penn Tree Company 
Individual interviews, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Medford Leas Retirement Community 
Summer employment, sophomores & 

juniors 
Individual interviews. 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Wanner Corporation 

Individual interviews, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Friday, March 1 

Southern States Cooperative Inc. 
Individual interviews, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 
(Informal meeting Thursday night, Rm. 
201. Student Center at 7:30 p.m.) 



Aggies Tie 14-Year Old 
Victory Mark 

By Duke Blessing 

Coach Les Lombard! and his team 
tied a 14-year standing record for vic- 
tories as the Aggies defeated Drew Uni- 
versity 79-78. 

The last time DVC won 12 games was 
back in 70-71. 

The Aggies finish the season at 12-12 
with a 6-10 league mark — not too bad 
for a team made up of 11 freshmen! 

Against Drew, Dodd Walker led the 
team in scoring with 22 points. John 
Boone continued his second-half ram- 
page scoring 20. Marvin Emerson and 
Derrick McCarter added 15 and 10 
respectively. 

Next week's paper will include an in- 
terview and. post-season wrap-up with 
Coach Les Lombardi. 



AGGIE WRESTLERS WIN 
MAC CHAMPIONSHIP 

by Duke Blessing 

Lycoming College has been the MAC 
champion in each of the last two years by 
narrowly defeating the A^ies. 

With DVC losing such outstanding 
wrestlers as Mark Sands, Troy Marshall, 
Tony Tarsi, and Bruce Stranjrah, the 
'84- '85 Aggies did not kxjk like a team 
ready to challenge for the championship. 

But with the combinations of hard 
work and determination and second 
semester transfers filling some gaps, this 
Aggie team traveled to Widener Univer- 
sity with one thought in mind — winning 
the championship that they had been 
denied the past two years. 

The Aggies turned the tables on Ly- 
coming and the rest of the conference as 
they scored 113.75 points to win the 
championship. Lycoming was second 
with 108|X)ints. 

Freshman Shaun Smith was named 
the Mo^ Outstanding Wrestler of the 
tournament as he won all four of his 
bouts by technical falls at the 142 pound 
weight cla^. 

Dan Canale earned the right to defend 
his AIl-American title as he won an indi- 
vidual title at 126 pounds. 

Another freshman, Tracy Snyder, 
won the championship at 150 pounds 
and along with Smith and Canale, will be 
heading to the Nationals next week. 

Also contributing to the winning effort 
were Drew Brophy, second at 158 
pounds; Steve Canale, third at 134 
pounds; Tom Long, fifth at 167 pounds; 
Bob Cook, fifth at 177 pounds. 

Looking ahead to next year, the Ag- 
gies do not lose anyone from this cham- 
pionship squad. The rest of the league 
had better be watching out! 

Good luck to Smith, Canale, and 
Snyder and let's hope for three All- 
Americans! 

Editor's Note: I hope this is suitable, 
if not, try writing 72* of material each 
week. It's not as easy as it may look. 

Aggie Women Defeat 
Upsala to Even Record 

by Duke Blessing 

In a game that the DVC women had 
to win for a shot at a winning season this 
year, the Aggie women came through 
with a 78-75 victory at Upsala College. 

Doris McNeil hit a 14-foot jumper with 
14 seconds left and Mary Jo Bush sank 
two free throws to seal the victory. 

Mary Jo Bush led the Aggies in scor- 
ing with 24 fxjints. Kim Frey, Darcell 
Estep, and Doris McNeil scored 18, 15, 
and 13 respectively. 

The win evens the Aggies overall at 
10-10 and raises their conference record 
to 4-5. 

Aggie Women Cap Off 
Winning Season 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Women's Basketball team 
did something that had not been done in 
eight previous seasons — they finished 
the season with a winning record (11-10 
overall, 5-5 league). 

It is also important to mention that the 
women were only a few breaks away 
from a 14 or 15 win season and a spot in 
the playoffs. 

The Aggies opened up an 18-point 
halftime lead against Drew University 
and coasted to a 79-55 victory. 

Mary Jo Bush and Doris McNeil led 
the Aggies with 14 points apiece. Kim 
Frey and Darcell Estep scored 12 each 
and Anita Willis chipped in with 10 
points. 

Next week's paper will contain an In- 
terview and post-season wrap-up. with 
Coach Gary Pento. 



PERSONALS POLICY: 

If you noticed the new Personals col- 
umn in the paper and wondered how to 
submit your own material, the proce- 
dure is simple: 

1. Submit the signed personal to Box 
988. 

2. Names can be kept confidential if 
requested. 

3. Numbers will be assigned to confi- 
dential personals and printed in the 
paper. 

4. To respond, write your response to 
the number and the response will be 
forwarded to that person. 

5. Keep it printable! 



Dulce*s Sitylng — 

If you shoot for the moon and miss, 
don't be mad because you'll still be 
among the stars. 



DVC Defeats 

Nationally Ranked 

Lycoming, 63-51 

by Duke Blessing 

Head Coach Les Lombardi could not 
have picked a better opponent to defeat 
to tie his personal best for victories than 
national power Lycoming College. 

Lycoming entered the game ranked 
No. 12 in the NCAA Divisran III and 
they looked it as they jumped out to 8-0 
and 12-2 leads. The Aggies fought back 
to tie the game and even took a 29-23 
lead into halftime. 

DVC jumped out to a 12-point lead 
but Lycoming cut It to three, at 46-43, 
with three minutes remaining. 

The Aggies then went on a mini-tear 
and upped the lead to nine on the way to 
a 63-51 victory. 

John Boone scored 18 points to lead 
the Aggies while Dodd Walker chipped 
in with 15. 

The victory raises the Aggies overall 
record to 11-12 and league record to 
5-10. 

3rd Annual Career Day 

The Placement Office's 3rd Annual 
Career Day will be held Tuesday, 
March 5, 1985 from 9 a.m -3 p.m. 
in the Student Center. Everyone is 
welcome! 

Company representatives will be 
discussing: full time positions with 
seniors, internships (summer & fall) 
1985 with sophomores and juniors, 
full time summer with freshman, 
sophomores, and juniors. 
Future opportunities plus much more! 

SENIORS BRING RESUMES 
EVERYONE DRESS TO IMPRESS 

PLEASE CONTRIBUTE 

The DVC Band and Chorale is com- 
piling a cookbook containing the favorite 
recipes of our faculty, staff, students, and 
friends. We would appreciate having 
your favorite recipe (s) to add to this dis- 
tinguished collection of culinary delights. 
Please fill in the form below and retum it 
to Box 207 by March 1. 1985. 

The cookbooks will go on sale during 
A-Day weekend and will continue a run 
of first edition series in the Student St(5re 
tfirouglx)Ut the remainder of the semester. 

Recipe Name: . 



Ingredients: 

(please do not use abbreviations) 

Instructions: 
Submitted by: 



PERSONALS 

Neil, Scott, Chris, Jerry, and Dave. 
Thanks for the great and wild time at the 
New Britain Inn. Repeat every Thursday 
night. 

Love, Bamess Girls 

Roommate — Eat Your Heart OutI 

I have fun when you go home on the 
weekends! Next time, I will cover my 
tracks. I know, careless! 

Your Lustful Roommate 
P.S. My new book about my secrets will 
scx>n be done! 



Terri D. 
dress! 



Smile, it matches your 



Rowdy; Roddy; Piper goes down to 
THE Hulkster. Justice for C];ndi Lauper. 

A young, attractive looking girl, who 
has a slight weight problem, is looking for 
a young, attractive male. The male shcnjid 
be nice, charming, and not have an e^ 
the size of Texas. Looking for a Klation- 
ship that doesn't get too involved sexual- 
ly. Please contact Box *988 if interested. 

Code 001 

There is no bigger shock in the world 
than giving a giri a long, passionate -kiss 
only to find out that she chews Copen- 
hagen Tobacco! 

SWF, 19 years old, likes to dance and 
study. Looking for boy to spend times 
with. Write to Box ^88. Code 002 

Gorgeous — Today's rose could turn 
into tomonrow's dreams. AU I want is a 
chance! 

Box 1069 — Do you like water skiing, 
the shore, sports, fancy places, a good 
time? You'll like me! 

I am not a sex object — straighten up 
your act big felfow, you're not that great! 

\6\ot — My name is John, not Paul! 

ATTENTION 

Anyone interested in attending the 
dress rehearsal of the Philadelphia Or- 
chestra on Thursday, February 28 hrom 
10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., please contact 
Mrs. Roberts. The conductor will be 
Charles Dutoit. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home owoy from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2 • DINNER: 4^11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 p.m.-2 a.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain. PA 



I^ease feel free to copy this form or put 
additionoA recipes on Icxxe leaf. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown, Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa, Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Eteweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somervillc 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See newB In the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



Delaware Valley College 

MARCH 1985 



B s 


BasebaU 


G = 


Golf 


SB = 


Softball 


SC = 


Student Center 


APR = 


All-Purpose Room 



Sunday 


Monday 


Tuesday 


Wednesday 


Thursday 


Friday 


Saturday 




« 


1 

DOT 
DAY! 


2 




SNIGUETS — BACK ONCE MORE! A! I NEW! Twinch - n The movement a dog makes with its head when it hears a high- 

Sni^t — Any word that doesn't a]:^ar in the dictionary, but should! 
-, . Th h lp <vilti k Rlceroach — n. The burnt krispie in every box of Rice Kri^ies. 

^, Tu • -*. / »L J 1 11 u 1 _i J PhoMie — n. The build up of dust on a record needle. 
Guopo — n, The juncture of the ear and skull where perKils are stored. 

e . .^ . , .., ...1 tu \ X.U u .u J This month there's an addition — Minims* —A familiar quotation with an odd twist! 
Scnmtch — n. Impossible area in middle of back which can riever be scratched. 

Submit your sniglets to Box 1126. 








3 

'"You can fool all of the people 
some of the time; ^ou can fool 
some people all of the time; and 
that should be sufficient for most 
puqx^es. " 

Philadelphia Flower Show. 


4 Terri's Birthday 


CAREER 
DAY 

APR • 9 a.m. -3:30 p.m. 
Bring \;our resume! 


f' t^ MOVIE: ^ 

^ Apocolypse Now 

APR • 8 p.m. • FREE 

TATl OO YOU 

11:30 a.m. -3:30 p.m. 
$1.00 a tattoo 


' Dairy Society 
Banquet 

Williamson's • 8 p.m. 

VIDEO DANCE 

APR • 9p.m.-l a.m. 


8 

SPRING 

BREAK 


9 


4 p.m. 
















10 

Eque^rian Team, U of D, LaSalle 


W Time to 
catch up 
ort all your 
back work! 


12 

^ ISSI 


13 

PRING BREA 


ENJOY SOME 

GOOD HOME 

COOKING! 

K fr 


15 


16 










' 




17 

SPRING 

BREAK 

ENDS 

■■■" St. Patridc's Day 


18 

GET 

REVENGE 

DAY 

(For those of you who missed 
the last one.) 


19 

The earl^ worm gets eaten by a 
bird." 


20 

HAPPY 
SPRING 

First Day of Spring 


21 * 

"A Night with 
the Classics" 

Concert by Chorale & Band 

APR 


22 

Block & Bridle 
Banquet 

Williamson's 


^^ Junior 

Dinner Dance 

Ivy Manor 

Equestrian Team, lUP, Stock Seat 
T, Delaware State Relays, 9 a.m. 
SB (A) Wilkes. 2 p.m. 


\24 

g^ ^^s^ Eque^rian Team 
•jl >s^ lUP/Scton Hill 

Equestrian Team ^V^ 
DVC/Stock Seat >. 

PALM SUNDAY N^ 


25 ^ MOVIE: ^ 

Star Trek U 
The Wrath of Khan 

APR • 8 p.m. • HKEE 

B (H) Ursinus, 1 p.m. 


26 

Ortly 27 more 
school days! 


O^ Pre-registratlon 

Conferences 

Carnival Photos 

APR» 11:30 a.m. -3:30 p.m. 
$1.00 

G (H) Kings, 2 p.m. 

B (A) Swarthmore, 3 p.m. 

SB (H) P.S.O . 4 p.m. 


28 

BEEKEEPERS' 
MEETING 

Mandell 114 • 8 p.m. 


29 

Senior 
Dinner Dance 

Williamson's 

G (H) Swarthmore. 1 p.m. 


€%gx BEEKEEPING 
JU SHORT COURSE 

B (H) FDU. 1 p.m. 

SB (A) Scranton. 1 p.m. 

Respectfully submitted for 

your approval, 

Carolyn Brodhag 

(Alias: Ethel) 





IMlsRRfaQi?s'^aaIll](SSf ©S)flll®g® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 20 
Monday. March 4. 1985 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 




Career 

Day 

Issuel 



3RD ANNUAL CAREER DAY 



REPRESENTATIVES: 

A.L. Williams Co. 

American Landscapers 

Argus Research Labs, Inc. 

Atlantic Breeders Co-op 

Brickman Industries, Inc. 

Buckshire Feeds Ltd . 

Chapel Valley Landscaping Co. 

Chcmlawn of Wilmington, DE 

Chemlawn of Lancaster. PA 

Chemlawn of Warminster. PA 

Chemlawn of Denville. NJ 

Chemlawn of Hainesport. NJ 

Chemlawn of S. Plainfield. NJ 

Ciba-Geigy Corp. 

College Settlement of Philadelphia 

Control Services 

FMC Corp. 

Farm Bureau Co-op 

Farm Credit Service (NJ) 

Farmers Home Administration USDA 
. Harrisburg. PA 

Farmers Home Administration USDA 
Doylestown. PA 

Farmers Home Administration USDA 
Clinton. NJ 

First Investors Corp. 

Flower Time. Inc. 

Foliage Plant Systems 

Food & Drug Administration 

Friendly Ice Cream Corp. 

Green Baron Corp. 

H.F. Michell Co. 

Hare-Rabbits for Research 
Division of Marland Breeding Farms 

Hazlcton Research Products. Inc. 

Hess's 

Internal Revenue Service 
Philadelphia District 

Internal Revenue Service 
Bensalem District 

Kraft, Inc. 

Longacre. Inc. 



PLACEMENT OFFICE 

INTERVIEWS FOR THE 

WEEK OF MARCH 4 

Tuesday. March 5 

Career Day 
^) am -.S p.m. 
StU(U'nt Center 
FiH'rvouc welcome! 

Wednesday. March 6 

Nabisco Brands 

Flowfr Timt' inc. 

Rolling (iri'ens. Inc. 

Perdue Inc. 

Summer internship, juniors only 

Individual interviews. 9 am. -4 p.m 

Thursday. March 7 

Merck Sharp & Dohme 

Bocchieri Nursery 

Individual interviews. 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 



TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1985 

9:00 A.M. -3:00 P.M. 

STUDENT CENTER 

EVERYONE IS WELCOME!! 

Company representatives 
will be discussing: 

Full time positions 
Seniors 

Internships (summer & fall) 1985 
Sophomores, Juniors 

Full time summer 
Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors 

Future opportunities 
Plus Much More! 



SENIORS BRING RESUMES! 



EVERYONE DRESS TO IMPRESS! 



Music / Nightlife 

bv Michael DeRosa 

This Week's Pop Top Ten: 

\. Careless Whisper. Wham 

2. Easv Louer. Phillip Bailey & Phil 

Collins 

3. / Want to Know What Love Is. 

Foreigner 
4 You're the Inspiration. Chicago 
5. Louerboi;. Billy Ocean 
6 The Boj,'s of Summer. Don Henley 

7. California Girls. David Lee Roth 

8. Sugar Walls. Sheena Easton 

9 Method of Modern Love. Hall & 

Gates 
10. The Old Man Down the Road. John 
Fogerty 



This Week's Countiy Top Ten: 

1. Make M^; Life With You. The Oak 

Ridge Boys 

2. On^ Owner Heart. T.G. Sheppard 
3 Ain't She Something Else. Conway 

Twitty 

4. You Turn Me On. Ed Bruce 

5. Something in My Heart. Ricky 

Scaggs 

6. She's Gonna Win Your Heart. Eddy 

Raven 

7. Babi;'s Got Her Blue Jeans On. Mel 

McDaniel 

8. Baby Bye Bye. Gary Morris 

9. My Baby's Got Good Timing, Dan 

Seals 
10. All Tangled Up in Love. Gus Hardin 



REPRESENTATIVES: 

Merck & Co. Inc. 

Metropolitan Insurance Co. 

Nabisco Brands 

Na-Churs Plant Food Co. 

New York Life Insurance Co. 

Oglevee Associates Inc. 

Ortho Pharmaceutical Corp. 

Parker Interior Plantscape 

Mrs. Paul's Kitchens. Inc. 

Peace Corps 

Pennfield Corp. 

Perdue Inc. 

Pitman-Moore, Inc. 

Poley Landscape & Nursery 

Radio Shack/Tarwjy Corp. 

Rickert Nurseries Landscape Division 

Rohm & Haas Co. 

Rolling Greens. Inc. 

Rolling Hill Hospital/Medical 
Technology Program 

Rutgers University/Cook College 

Shearer/Penn Tree Co. & Lawn Care 

Smith Kline & French 

Snow King Frozen Foods 

Southeast Farm Credit Service 

Terminix International 

The Tyler Arboretum 

USDA Meat Grading & Certification 

USDA Soil Conservation Service 

U.S. Air Force 

U.S. Army 

U.S. Coast Guard 

U.S. Marine Corps 

U.S. Naval Reserve 

Waterloo Gardens 

Wistar Institute 

Young's Inc., Livestock Nutritional 
Services 



This Week on 
Campus 




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• • # ♦ ♦ ♦ • * 



DUKE'S DIARY 

"Sweet Country Aroma** 

Dear Mr. Blessii^, 

I, like other students, do not approve 
of the way you make accusations and 
would like to point out a few things; 
however, I am not going to be as unsub- 
tle as you have been in the past. 

First, this is an agricultural college that 
bases its learning on hands on experi- 
ence. This is in the form of our Tech- 
niques. Judging, Feeding, and Nutrition 
classes. To be able to practice these 
things which we leam in the classroom, 
we must maintain animals here at the 
school. That requires us to take care of 
them daily. The smell comes with the ter- 
ritory when animals are involved. 

Secondly, you like to complain and 
cut up the students who work at the 
Dairy and Farm 3, but remember this: 
only 3-5% of the U.S. population feeds 
the entire nation and most of the world 
for that matter. One time at a convention 
that I was attending, a lady stood up and 
stated, "Who needs the farmer, I get my 
food at the store." If you have this theory 
of thinking, you are gravely mistaken. 
I'm sure that other people don't like the 
smell and 1 myself notice it, but would 
you rather put up with a little "pig poop" 
smell or be without ham. bacon, or pork 
chops? Also, Mr. Hepner. other faculty, 
and the heads of our work study depart- 
ments devised a way to reduce the smell. 
It's not as bad as what it could be! 

Finally, some of the students help take 
care of these animals, and our schedules 
are worked around our classes. This 
forces us to eat when we come back 
from work. I get done working at 6 p.m. 
and 1 don't have the money to go out to 
eat everytime that 1 work, if you don't 
like the way we smell, you could give us 
money to go out to eat, or better yet, 
come down to the farm and help us get 
done early so that we can take a shower 
before we come to the cafe. 

If you are not used to these country 
aromas at your house, you are sorely 
missing the broadest and most rewarding 
industry in Pennsylvania and throughout 
the U.S. - AGRICULTURE. 

r Sincerely, 

Brian E. Fleisher 



COMING 
NEXT ISSUE 

Results of 
Sex Poll 



Dear Mr. Fleisher, 

First of all, 1 would like to extend my 
congratulations to you for being the only 
person who has taken the time to write a 
letter concerning opposing views. You 
have a good writing style and* the paper 
could use someone like you (that's a sub- 
tle hint — Monday nights at 7 p.m. in the 
Ram Pages office). 

I do agree with most of what you say 
but I'll get to that later. 

To the thin-skinned Ag majors who 
have for some reason been offended by 
recent articles and/or poems, my objec- 
tive in writing somewhat sarcastic or off- 
colored pieces is not to knock down or 
belittle any group or individual — it is an 
attempt to breath some fresh air into 
what is becoming a stale environment 
(no side meaning intended) . 

You would be interested to know just 
how small of a minority you are in. 
Some administrators, staff and faculty, 
and many students look forward to 
something funny and have patted me on 
the back and said how much they enjoy 
reading "The Diary." For fvery one 
negative comment I hear, 1 get about ten 
positives! Not a bad ratio eh?! Even some 
Ag majors enjoy the zinging — oh well, 
you can't please all of the people! 

Brian, let me explain something to 
you and the gang. For over three years 
now. I have been hearing the bull about 
the business major and I have never 
bitched (this doesn't concern your letter) . 

You all say how we sleep all day and 
play all night. Is there anything wrong 
with getting a little even? The Ag gang 
says that this is DVC of Science and Ag- 
riculture, not of Business. Most schools 
offer much more than is written in its 
name. Philadelphia Textile has an ex- 
cellent business program. Face the facts 
— in sheer numbers, the business de- 
partment has grown every year as Ag 
slowly drops in numbers. I never have 
said we don't need farmers but many 
farmers feel they'll never need business 
majors. 

Well guys, if you ever plan on making 
money you will probably need: a banker, 
accountant, lawyer and financial plan- 
ner/stock broker — most of them are 
business graduates! We need you but 
you also need us. Think about this: Right 
now. a group of business majors in 
Washington (Congress) are about to 
decide the fate of literally hundreds of 
thousands of farms — quite a bit of 
power for the B.S. in Bus. Adm! 

And as far as the business major here 
at this school, those of us at the top of 
the class are looking at Ivy League 
graduate schools and/or Fortune 5(X) 
companies. Another -figure to ponder — 
the average graduate of an MBA pro- 
gram at top ten schools with a few years 



ARE YOUR 






BUDDIES? 



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work experience starts anywhere from 
$30.000-$46,000. That will put some 
food on anybody's table! 

I know I got off track but you under- 
stand my point. I am sorry if I ruffled 
some feathers but it did stir and wake 
some people up. 

I have to end with a comment which 
relates to your last paragraph. David 
Jennings, ABC news anchor, "34% of 
all farms are in serious trouble and it 
probably will grow worse." 

The most rewarding industry across 
the nation - BUSINESS. HIGH TECH! 

Gotta run. my ham. bacon, and pork 
chops are burning! 

Yours in busini'ss. 
Duke Blessincj 

Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

I am writing to apologize to anyone 
who was offended by mv letter of two 
weeks ago. I felt as though it was tasteful- 
ly written or I would not have submitted 
it. It has become obvious to me. after 
reading^the letter in last weeks paper that 
some of the readers misunderstood my 
point. The MAIN point of my letter was 
that no one should be judged according 
to their sex. ethnic group, or religion! I'm 
glad that someone stepped forward to 
defend blacks but I don't see the need I 
wasn't attacking blacks! I was attacking 
the backwards society we live in . I believe 
that NOTHING should he totally exclu- 
sive. That is why the United Negro Col- 
lege Fund crept into my last letter, be- 
cause to the best of my knowledge it is 
available only to blacks. 1 am not totally 
ignorant to the plight of the black man 
and woman in today's society I simply 
feel that there is no way to make up for 
mistakes of the past! We must live in the 
present and for the future! Last but not 
least, in reference to "my opinion." we 
need everyone's opinion! A person's 
opinion is just one more of the things that 
makes each and everyone of us unique. 
Once again. 1 apologize for any mis- 
understandings. And. now that you 
know some of what I was tfiinking when 
I wrote the original letter. 1 invite you to 
reread it. I'm sure it will make more 
sense and be less offensive. If the etlitors 
have room 1 would like for them to re- 
print the original letter for anyone who 
does not save their paper. I am also sorry 
that this letter did not appear in last 
week's paf)er but. due to the irresponsi- 
bility of the editors. I was not notified 
before my name was slandered all over 
the front page! If I'm not mistaken, the 
policy of this paper is to notify anyone 
whose name appears in an article BE- 
FORE publication so that they liavn a 
chance to rebuttle in the same issue. 

PS If the author of last week's letter 
would like to talk. I am open minded 
and relatively eas\j to find. 

Sincerely. 

Tim Ireland 

Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

To Tim Ireland, we sincerely apologi/.e 
for our unforgivable oversight. Policy 
does state that a person must be notified 
if their name is mentioned in the paper. It 
will not happen again. 

Thank {;ou. 
Co-editors ir} chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
John D. Ebert 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2* DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ ploys music 
9 p.m. -2 a.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 



PERSONALS 

You said that you would not but you 
did. I said that I would not and I did not. 
It is therefore time for you to hit the pike! 

The Used One 

I told you to call ine but you must have 
forgotten my number, 1 told you to stop 
by but you must have forgotten my ad- 
dress. I tokl you to stay in touch but I 
have not heard from you — my ijood 
friend! 

The Used One 

WANTED! Two junior women are 
looking for a blonde curly-haired fresh- 
man named Bruce to be a study partner. 
Urgent! Our grades are dropping quickly. 

To you know who! Do you want to 
settle for just when you can have both 
love and lust. I have animal passion too 
you know! Will you ever choose? 

Do you want to go to Florida for spring 
break? I am going to the Tampa/St 
Petersburg area bftween March 7 and 
March LS. If you want to share expenses 
call 822-2021 

You do know that you drive me wild 
when you wear those pants. 

Why do you act so stAkk up? Some- 
one is <?oing to put you in your place 
someday! 

Jack the uiiudow 

Senior male seekin.^ female who loves 
to dance to acioni]»any him to dinner 
dance. Must be wftitng to split cost. No 
strings attached! 

Do you know how to treat a lady? 

"Where are mv daisies'^ 

All I want is one chance — you know 
who! 

FLORAL SOCIETY 

by Rosemary Kluth 

Floral Society's registered party. Sat- 
urday. February 2.'1 was a success. Our 
English visitors seemed to have enjoyed 
themselves and so did everyone else. 
We wouki like to extend our thanks to 
Sam Juliano for doing a terrific job as 
DJ Also, we would like to thank Don 
Slater. Bob Clancy, and Wendy Unger 
for the use of their stereo equipment. We 
hope to have another terrific party some- 
time this semester. Our next meeting will 
he March .Sth at 7 p.m in GHIV, Every- 
one is welcome, the more the merrier. 



CAESARS PUB MENU 

Here's what's cookin' at Caesar's 
this week. 

Sunday Pork Roll & Cheese 

Monday Meatballs 

Tuesday Roast Beef Sandwich 

Wednesday Shake & Brownie 

Thursday Chili Dog 

Check the Cafeteria for signs about 
nightly movies. 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D, Wengryn. Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown, Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa, Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Duke Blessing 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 

Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news tn the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





IScsflsMysiffs^ailllls^ (g®Iin®g(S 



Vol. XVIV. No. 21 
Nonday. March 25, 1985 

NOTICE: The opinions ('\(>ri'sst'(i m diiv in(llvi(lii<»l <)rti< If do not m'(i>ss.irilv wfk'rt the viewpoint of the paper or school 




Highlights 

Philadelphia Flower Show 
Sex Poll Results 

Coming April 20 

* Superstars • 



A TOUCH OF BRITAIN AT DVC?!! 




A Touch of Brittiiii in Our Ciardett 
Heritage 

by Leslie E. Blatt & 
Joe Ferry 

For two weeks. DVC was touched by 
a bit of the British. Four graduated stu- 
dents and their instructor arrived on 
Thursday. Feb. 21. from Merrist Wood 
Agricultural College in Surrey. England, 
to join in on a combined effort with stu- 
dents at DVC on a Philadelphia Flower 
Show exhibit entitled "Our Garden 
Heritage." 

Miss Kathleen Askew. Mr. Richard 
Powell. Mr. Mark Dowle. Mr. Andrew 
King and Mr. Geoff Ace, Head of the 
Landscape Construction Department at 
Merrist Wood, along with approximately 
30 students and several faculty members 
from DVC began the actual work on the 
Philadelphia Flower Show exhibit on 
Saturday, Feb. 23. The exhibit featured 
an old English garden which has evolved 
over the y 2ars to the more modem gar- 
den found in England today. Many of to- 
day's American gardens reflect the British 



characteristics and designs which have 
become an important part of our garden 
heritage. 

"We tried to show how the English 
have influenced American gardening," 
said Dr. Martin, Chairman of the Orna- 
mental Horticulture Department. "We 
reproduced a typical old English cottage 
garden as well as a more modern version 
all within the same exhibit." 

This year's exhibit was much bigger 
than anything the College has attempted 
at the Flower Show in the past. Covering 
1 .700 square feet, using 17 tons of stone 
and three truckloads of earth life, along 
with hundreds of different types of plant 
material, the total cost of the exhibit was 
approximately $7,000. Normally, the 
College budgets nearly $5,000 for the 
Flower Show The Pennsylvania Horti- 
cultural Society contributed some funds 
to make up the difference. The cost of 
the exhibit would have been considerably 
higher if not for the fact that 75 percent 
of the plant material was donated by 
DVC graduates. 

Because of the special nature of this 
year's exhibit. DVC was not part of the 
usual Flower Show judging, although we 
did receive the Herb Society's award for 
the best use of herbs in a display. 

Preparing for the Flower Show begins 
a year in advance. Ideas are thrown 
around and a design is created. This 
year, Dr. Martin, prodded by the Flower 
Show's designer, Ed Lindemann, a DVC 
graduate, decided to contact an English 
agriculture school to ask if it would like to 
join in developing an exhibit design. 
With a little arm-twisting, this proposal 
brought a "yes" from Merrist Wood. 
Their school is similar to DVC, not only 
in size, but in its hands-on approach to 
agriculture and horticulture teaching. 
Merrist Wood also has been a regular ex- 
hibitor at Britain's famed Chelsea Flower 
Show, held outdoors every May. 

Several designs were submitted by stu- 
dents at Merrist Wood and the one that 
was chosen was designed by Kathleen 
Askew. Dr. Martin and his students 
worked to revise those plans, taking into 
account the peculiarities of the Philadel- 
phia Civic Center (the site of the Flower 
Show) , while staying as close as possible 
to the original concept. After the design 
was all set. it was up to DVC to get the 
plant materials for the garden and force 





Our British co-workers (1 to r): Mark Dowle, Andy King. Kathleen Askew. Prof. 
Geoff Ace and Richard Powell. 

them. When Prof. Ace and his students 
saw the plant materials upon their arrival 
in the U.S.. they seemed quite pleased. 
Dr. Martin was also pleased with the ap- 
pearance of our plant materials except 
for the linden tree which never forced 
and is now mukh for the annual display 
garden. 

The resulting garden was that of "one 
very oldy worldy type of garden, maybe 
associated with a stone cottage back 
home." said Ace, and a "much more for- 
mal garden with a circular lawn." A side- 
walk of "creizy paving" - stones inter- 
locked in a random style - wound through 
hundreds of herbs and flowers set be- 
tween drystone walls, and the exhibit 
even had a stone "keep" - the simulated 
ruin of an ancient archway - with plants 
growing from its cracks. It was definitely 
a truly outstanding exhibit. 

The highlight of the two weeks for 
those of use who were involved with the 
Flower Show was simply the making of 
some super friends and an educational 
experience we'll never forget. 

To Mark, Richard, Andy and Kathleen 
- keep in touch with all of us at DVC and 
I'll see you in May at Chelsea. 



• ••••• ^ 




This Week on 
Campus 







latn« Beck 



Anita Christman. how did you water 
the exhibit? 




NONDAY. NARCH U 

* ,aa«baB (H) vs. Uranus (W). 1 pm * 

IE: Star TT€k IJ - The Wr(Hh of Khan. 
{, 8 p.m. * 

MCONESDAY, MAm» 27 .^ 

Carnival Photos, APR. 11 30 B.m.3:^ir 
p.m., $1 00 

GdT (H) vs. Khisp. 2 p.m. ie 

Btt^Mtf (A) vs. Swarthmore, 3 p.m. 

* Soltbal (H) vs. P.S.O.. 4 p.m. * 

B«k«l»r's Kteetog. MareieU 114, 8 pm 





• 



FRIDAY. WmCM 29 

Sm\kx [knee at ^Attwrncm's 

G^ (H) \^. Swslhmore. 1 pm 



Our exhibit at the Philadelphia Flower Show. 



SATUHMY. MAiKM 30 

B«dk»!^r^ Short Course 

Ba«t»l (H) v%. FDU. 1 p m 
^ SoM)^ (A) vs. Scranton, 1 p m 

»miMY. MMK» 31 

P^n &rKbv (Ea^^ to comh^) 
L Eque^^n Tmm WC Sloe* Si^ 

• ••••••• 






PHOTOGRAPHY DISPLAY 

If you are a connoisseur of fine 
photography, you'll want to come see 
the curreiat library display of nauti- 
cal and wildlife profiles snapped by 
talented faculty member. Mr. Michael 
Tabachnick. 

Members of the library staff are 
always anxious to encourage creative 
individuals to loan their arts and crafts 
for our monthly exhibits. Remember 
our big Wizard of Oz exhibit several 
years ago? It all started with some stu- 
dents urging a friend to tell us about a 
unique collection he had of Oz books 
and Judy Garland memorabilia. 

So, if you have a hobby or a collec- 
tion from whk;h we could des^n a 
small exhibit, stop in to see us! 
PS. Would the FF.A Club pletne 
come to pick up their exhibit m(^rials. 



STUDENT POLL RESULTS: 
Sex at DVC 

If you will notice, most people picked 
"e" as a response. Unfortunately we are 
unable to print most of those responses 
due to content. We did have a good 
laugh. For your entertainment, here is 
one printable response. 

1. What do you look for in a 
relationship? 

a. love - 6.2% 

b. sex - 18.7% 

c. both a & b - 18.7% 

d. someone to study with - 0% 
c. other - 56.2% 

2. What is foundation of that 
relationship? 

a. friendship - 6.2% 

b. infatuation - 37.5% 

c. love - 0% 
d.sex- 18.7% 

e. other - 56.2% 

3. What do you look for in a mate? 

a. physical appearance - 23.8% 

b. money - 4.7% 

c. character - 9.5% 

d. a good time - 14.3% 

e. other - 47.6% 

4. Do you believe in premarital sex? 

a. yes - 66.7% 

b. no -6.7% 

c. it depends on how much I love 
him or her - 13.3% 

d. other - 13.3% 

5. Where is your favorite night spot on 
campus? 

a. his or her room - 6.2% 

b. Farm *3 - 12.5% 

c. Lake Archer - 0% 

d. his car - 0% 

e. other -81.2% 

6. Where is your favorite night spot in 
the Doylestown area? 

a. New Britain Inn - 0% 

b. somewhere out on 309 - 6.2% 

c. Adult World - 6.2% 

d. a nearby farm field - 6.2 

e. other -81.2% 

7. How often do you have sex? 

a. never, don't believe in sex before 

marriage - 6.2% 

b. three times a week - 43.7% 

c. only on weekends - 12.5% 

d. whenever 1 have a heavy exam 
the next day - 12.5% 

e. other - 25% 

8. How serious is the relationship? 

a. we're getting married - 6.2% 

b. just exercise - 56.2% 

c. just to pass the time - 25% 

d. serious enough to wait till we tie 
the knot - 6.2% 

e. other - 6.2% 

9. Is sex beneficial? 

a. yes, my GPA went up 1 point - 
35% 

b. yes, I've lost some weight - 28.5% 

c. no, my GPA went down to 0.5 - 
0% 

d. no, I'm failing physical education - 
14.3% 

e. other- 21.4% 

Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

I'm a sophomore who is very sorry 
that he spent his money on the sopho- 
more dinner dance. It was obviously a 
very cheap package that was bought. 
The buffet ran out of food and it wasn't 
replenished, not to mention the fact that 
the last table to eat only had 15 minutes 



until they clewed the buffet. The chairs in 
the hall were torn and our table was 
made of plywood. 

The D.J.'s also left something to be 
desired. They were obviously amateurs. 
They played scratched records and often 
stopped the songs before they were 
finished. 

The worst part of the evening was that 
no one seemed to associate with each 
other. 1 got the impression that many of 
us didn't know each other. This is due to 
the lack of class events for the sopho- 
more class. Let's try in the future to have 
more things to do together so we get to 
know the other sophomores better. 

Sincerely, 

A Disgruntled Sophomore 



Out From Under 
The Editors' Desk: 

A great deal of debate has occurred 
over the recent sex poll in the Feb. 25 
issue of Ram Pages. The responses have 
been greatly mixed. Some responses 
have been "Wow. something interesting 
in the paper." "Who cares?" and "Where 
do you people get your morals." The 
reasoning behind the article was to get 
people interested in the paper and in the 
school. The article worked, proof of that 
is shown by the lack of extra copies 
around campus (we ordered 100 more 
than usual). To the people we have of- 
fended, we offer our sincerest apologies 
for bringing up such a touchy subject for 
them. If you notice, there is a "moral" 
response choice for each question . Most 
of the responses have been positive, but 
to the response "What would the Chris- 
tian Fellowship think?," a member of the 
Fellowship wrote the poll. 

We welcome all responses, it shows 
that people do care about what goes on . 

We would also like to say that a per- 
son need not be a member of the news- 
paper staff to have an article published in 
the paper. If a person doesn't like the 
material in the paper, we suggest submit- 
ting their own material. They only need 
to sign an article and put it in Box 988. 
Names are withheld if requested. We 
reserve the right to not publish articles 
due to content. 

Thank ^ou, 
Co-editors-in-chief 
Leslie E. Blatt 
John D. Ebert 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

I thought the sex poll you printed was 
quite funny. I've been anxiously awaiting 
the results. I'm glad to see Ran) Pages 
getting down to some real dirt, after all 
basketball scores and movie and record 
reviews get a little tiring. I've heard a few 
bad comments from people who found 
the poll offensive and distastefully done. 
Lighten up! I feel the poll was printed 
with the hopes of sparking some interest 
in the paper and providing a little enter- 
tainment. I don't think the poll was printed 
with the serious intent of digging into 
people's private lives or condeming any- 
one. Keep up the good work Ram Pa^s. 

Sincerely, 
Ram Hines 



Prkitahle Response 

Love and sex, sex and love. Love, 
love, love. Sex. sex, sex. It's ail I want, it 
is all I need. For you, for me, let sex be. 
For without it, there would only be an 
Adam and an Eve. 



PLACEMENT OFFICE 

INTERVIEWS FOR THE 

WEEK OF MAUCH 25 

Tuesday, March 26 

AGWAY INC. 

Farm supply co-op based in the 

Northeast 

Group meeting in the Placement Office 

at 3 p.m. 

All animal and plant science majors 

Management Trainee with farm 

background, seniors only 

Sales Trainee, seniors only 

Telmark District Manager /Trainee, 

seniors only 

Summer Internship, sophomores and 

juniors 

DEKALB-PFIZER 

Genetics hybrid seed corn research, 

development and testing. 

Interviews should begin at 10 a.m. and 

end by 2:30 p.m. 

Summer Research Field Crew 

YOUNG'S INC. 
Field Management Rep. 
Vitamin-mineral premixes for livestock. 
Feed programming SVCS. 

Wednesday, March 27 

PENNWALT CORP. 

Health products, chemicals, precision 

equipment, pharmaceuticals 

Sophomores or juniors preferred. 

Prefer experience with field crops 

and/or tree and small fruits. 

Summer Sales Intern — Responsibilities: 

Field scouting and association with 

dealers, aerial applicators, and growers 

for purposes of product promotion and 

sales. 

GIORGIO FOODS. INC. 

Mushroom Processors 

Individual interviews 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Thursday, March 28 

MEDFORD LEAS RETIREMENT 
COMMUNITY, THE LEWIS W. 
BARTOH ARBORETUM 
Grounds Person — Maintaining arbore- 
tum and plant materials and turt. 
Responsibilities: Plant identification, 
pruning, machinery, good working skill 
and attitude. 

Friday. March 29 

ROHM & HAAS 
Agricultural, research, pesticides 
Summer Internship, juniors only 
Individual interviews. 1-4 p.m. 

Dear Editors 

Dear Disgruntled Sophomore, 

First, I would like to say that your opi- 
nion is of no value to me because you do 
not have the guts to sign your name to 
your letter. Secondly, why can't you tell 
me your complaints up front in person, 
through my mail box or in the question- 
naire that i sent out to every sophomore. 
Personally 1 believe that you are just tak- 
ing small trivial things and making a big 
argument out of the dinner dance. Third- 



IF I START TO PAU 
ASLEEP TORAY,MARCIEJAP 
ME Urm YOUR RULER... 





HAVING TROUBLE COMMUNICATING? IF YOUR WORDS AREN'T GETTING YOUR MESSAGE ACROSS COME TO 
THE DVC WRITING CENTER FOR INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION SEE DR. HEATH. LASKER 18. FOR SCHEDULING. 



ly, I would like to give you the classes 
opinion on the dinner dance — out of 
300 questionnaires I received 33 back. 
The results were as follows: Did you en- 
joy yourself? 27 yes, 6 no; Did you like 
Bentley's? 18 yes. 9 no, 6 undecided; 
Did you like the food? 20 yes. 11 no, 2 
undecided; Did you get enough? 7 yes, 
26 no; Did you feel the price was reason- 
able? 18 yes, 14 no, 1 undecided; Did 
you enjoy the DJ? 18 yes, 12 no, 3 un- 
decided; Did he play the right songs? 19 
yes, 13 no, 1 undecided; Did he create a 
party atmosphere? 17 yes. 16 no; Over- 
all did you feel that the dance was a suc- 
cess? 20 yes, 11 no, 2 undecided. 

Granted these are not all the ques- 
tions, but they are the major ones in 
which you argue your point out. Now 
that you have the facts you can make 
your own decision on whether or not the 
dance was a success. Personally, I 
thought it went well with a few excep- 
tions which we can change next year, but 
without suggestions from the class I can- 
not know what you or the class wants. It 
is not that hard to find me or any officer 
or send it in the mail. Or is it?!? 

As for the food, I too was disap- 
pointed in the quantity and I was told 
that there would be enough food to feed 
200 people and I know there was not 
enough and Bentley's will also know be- 
cause I was sent a questionnaire to fill 
out. Oh, and by the way, you are wel- 
come to read It, just stop by and I will 
show you it. As far as your chair and 
table you can take that to Bentley's. I 
have no authority over your ripped chair 
and plywood table, but if you notice, 
most banquet halls give a cheaper table 
because they never know what will hap- 
pen at banquets. Next time I will make 
sure to check your table and chairs 
before you sit down! 

As far as the DJ. it sounds as if you are 
perfect and that just because they made 
three mistakes they are crucified. I truely 
believe that everyone is entitled to a few 
mistakes when you're just starting and 
playing to a new crowd and as far as 
songs running into one another, profes- 
sionals do it that way to keep the dancing 
beat going. Apparently you have not 
been to too many good dance halls. 

Finally, as to your last comment about 
class activities and the feeling of being 
non-sociable, did you personally make 
any effort to talk to other tables or asso- 
ciate with other groups or did you just sit 
in a corner and sulk? As for class events, 
last semester the class held Spirit Day in 
which we were to wear hats. Haunted 
House which we did and only a handful 
of class members helped to put it on. a 
Pizza Night, and finally the Dinner Dance 
plus open invitations to class meetings 
and if you had any suggestions or com- 
ments to drop them off in my mailbox or 
to see any class officer. Do you need a 
special invitation? Well here is one. on 
April 18 we will be having a Pizza & 
Movie Night in the dining hall starting at 
7p.m. with the movie beginning around 
9 p.m. in Mandell 114 and if you cannot 
make that then on May 6 we will have a 
Hawaiian Luau at the YMCA -in Doyles- 
town with free admission to those who 
put three or more hours towards A- Day 
and if you are not able to work on A- Day 
a $2 charge at the door to get in. 

If you believe that this is not enough, 
where are your suggestions? 

I would like to leave you with one 
thing, the administration had a lot to say 
about our dance, they enjoyed it im- 
mensely. I quote Mrs. Feldstein who 
said, "this has been one of the most en- 
joyable dinner dances that I have been to 
in a long time." Dr. and Mrs. Mertz said, 
and I quote. "It gives us such great plea- 
sure to see everybody having such a 
good time." Apparently everyone and 
even you pulled the wool over their eyes 
when you say that you and the class had 
a bad time. Think about it. do you ac- 
tually know what you saying?!? 

Sincerely, 

Beth Meny 

Class of 87 President 



GOOD NEWS! 

L,A, is not the onli^ beer 
DVC drinks! 

DVC students began this new semester 
with a new approach to partying. No 
longer would there be room searches, no 
longer would parties have to be off in a 
corner, no longer would students have to 
sneak around like children hiding from 
their parents. 

From the start of the semester regis- 
tered parties became a weekly event. 
Everyone enjoyed the new approach. 

Then suddenly it stopped. The last 
weekend in February saw two parties 
concealed. Why? Then student's atti- 
tudes began to change. Despair replaced 
the eagerness of the early part of the 
term. Why? instead of enjoying the 
weekend here on campus students were 
leaving again. Why? 

"They had a good thing going but they 
ruined it," students remarked. What 
happened? Students will tell you that the 
Social Board is requiring all registered 
parties to serve only Low Alcohol Beer 
and students don't like it "L.A. Beer is 
for Sunday morning before church.' 
someone said. 

What actually has happened though is 
the result of bad communications. 

The Social Board cannot make any 
mandates requiring what type of beer is 
to be served at registered parties. The of- 
ficial position of the College is stated in 
Memorandum *l-85. which everyone 
received on registration day. The bottom 
line comes down to student responsibility. 

The College is not going to encourage 
the consumption of alcohol. But the Col- 
lege is not denying reality either. Mr. 
Tasker sums it up. "If you are going to 
drink, do it responsibly." That is why the 
recommendation was made to serve 
LA. Beer at the larger open parties: to 
allow for the consumption of alcohol in 
the most mature and responsible way. to 
keep in mind those who are driving, and 
those under 21 who can't legally drink 
anyway. The College is trying to keep a 
good focus on the entire issue of alcohol. 

While the College deals with alcohol in 
its reality on campus, the students are 
facing it from another angle Many feel 
cheated, like a good thing was happen- 
ing and suddenly it was taken away. 
Already the speak-easy type of parties 
are reappearing, and many students are 
going home on weekends. Some may 
even transfer out. this is not a small 
issue. 

But these feelings are not founded on 
facts. Coach Wilson and the rest of the 
Social Board want to see this issue dealt 
with. There are a great many ideas in the 
air, a pub on campus? A dance hall? 
And whatever else a College can have. 
Coach Wilson wanted to see the Hooters 
concert video taped and played back at a 
Hooters Dance after the show. Some 
students wondered why it didn't happen. 

There is really no limit to what great 
things could happen here at DVC. We 
have to start from where we are. figure 
out where we want to be. and make it 
happen. We have a great many faculty 
members and responsible students who 
want positive results to come from this 
semester's new approach. 

Talk to people, like Coach Wilson, 
they'll listen. They want to make DVC a 
home away from home. 

And remember — the issue is not the 
kind of beer we drink, it is the responsi- 
bility we show and the maturity we dis- 
play that will ultimately determine the 
course we take from here. 

Let's go for it. 



>^^ 

J^^ 

/^l^ 




DVC BENCHES BUILT 
WITH TLC 

by Bill Rein 

First the benches disappeared. Then 
went the bleachers. But don't worry 
folks, it was all for a good cause. 

If you happened to wonder where 
those old. institutional green benches, 
which were once found all around cam- 
pus, disappeared to. you should go over 
and see our resident senior carpenter, 
John Herbst. He has actually recycled 
good lumber and old metal bench sup- 
ports, added some ingenuity only a sea- 
soned carpenter could add. and has 
turned them into something money can- 
not buy anymore — quality furniture. 

According to the Maintenance Depart- 
ment's Jim Tooley. the Receiving De- 
partment had gathered up all our old 
benches and salvaged some wood plank- 
ing from old baseball field bleachers 
(which, by the way, are due to be re- 
placed soon). Maintenance was to try 
and use what they could to zap some life 
into the rotting benches. Mr. Herbst 
found the bleacher planks to be excellent 
seasoned yellow pine and fir. Integral 
leg-and-back supports were removed 
from each bench (some of which "looked 
like they were ready for the dumpster." 
Mr. Tooley said) . The layers of old green 
paint were removed, and the supports 
were repainted. Benches not needing 
new wooden slats were of especially 
solid oak. which. Mr. Herbst noted, you 
just cannot find anymore. The oak was 
sanded to bare wood and was revamished 
three times, leaving a clear, protected 
natural wood grain. 

Nevertheless, many of the benches 
were so old and in such sad shape from 
years of exposure to both weather ex- 
tremes and extreme people, that their 
wooden slats had to be replaced if 
anyone was going to use them as seats 
again! This posed no obstacle for John 
Herbst. who took the old bleacher 
planks, cut them into bench-sized slats, 
filled their old bolt holes with solid wood 
dowels to fit. sanded them smooth, and 
gave them three coats of glowing var- 
nish. Believe me. these benches look like 
reproductions of an antique. And yet. 
they cost us nothing except some shiny 
new bolts, paint and sandpaper. In re- 
turn we got John Herbst's expert crafts- 
manship and his co-workers got first 
hand knowledge on quality carpentry. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 112 • DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ ploys music 
9 p.m. -2 a.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 



PERSONALS 

Single, white female looking for a rich, 
single, white male with a terminal disease. 

Code 003 

What db you get when you add a 
3.88 GPA. a 660/800 on the GMAT, a 
1310/1600 on the GRE and scholarship 
offers to top graduate schools? A very 
smart, happy and successful young man! 
Says something about a DVC business 
student, don't you think? 

Alias 

Married, white male better watch himself 
before his married, white wife catches 
him. But until then, let's continue . . . 



Under the Yum Yum Tree 

Last Monday night the Repertory 
Theater of America came to DVC to per- 
form Lawrence Roman's Under the Yum 
Yum Tree. 

The play, staged in two acts, is an off- 
beat comedy about a college freshman. 
Robin Austin, and her fiance. Dave Man- 
ning. Robin is struggling over her rela- 
tionship with Dave because she ques- 
tions her motives for loving him. She 
doesn't want a purely physical relation- 
ship, so she arranges to have him 
plutonicly live with her for the summer. 
A plan destined for failure. 

Happily, however, for the audience, 
the plan is also comical. Especially the 
character Hogan: He is charming and 
clever landlord, a real terror of the ten- 
nants in this case: Jeffery Whitman does 
a brilliant job of portraying this crazy 
character. Hogan is the type of person 
that is simply hard to understand. He is 
almost too much to handle, but he is still 
warm enough that people tolerate his 
antics. 

Hogan only agitates Robin's plan to 
put her love to the test. What test? 
Stress, of course, and stress she gets. 

The Repertory Theater of America is 
based in Rockport. Texas. All the actors 
are professional They have been under 
contract since August 26. and after six 
weeks of rehearsal, hit the road to tour 
the country. 

Prereglstration — 
1985 Fall Semester 

All students returning for the 1985 fall 
semester are required to preregister for 
1985 fall semester courses in assigned 
faculty member's office on the following 
days: March 27. 28. 29. April L 2. 3. 4. 

Completion of preregistration will be 
held on Wednesday. April 10. 1985 in 
the Student Center All-Purpose Room. 

Business Administration students will 
complete preregistration in Allman Build- 
ing — Lecture Room on Wednesday. 
April 10. 1985. 

All full time students must make Ad- 
vanced Payment to the Accounting Of- 
fice before preregistering for courses or 
signing up for dormitory room 

Further information concerning pre- 
registration will be posted on campus 
bulletin boards. 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

Concert*: 
At The Spectrum: 

Tues., March 26, Deep Purple 

with Giuffria 

Fri., March 29, Roger Waters 

Mon., April 1. Geoi^e Thorogood and 

the Delaware Destroyers 

At The Tower Theater: 

Sat. &Sun., April 20 & 21, 
Eddie Murphy 

Mon, April 22, U2 

At Young's Regency (Blue Bell): 

Sun., March 31, Mantis with Jahil 
PROFILE: Mantis, a local band on the 
rise, a three part mini-article. 1 have 
recently had the opportunity to spend 
some time with the band and interview 
the band. The guys made me feel like 1 
was a long lost friend. They were really 
psyched for the interview. Here is part of 
the interview. 

Mantis are: 
John Bateman (Bass, Vocals) 
Steve Cermanski (Keyboards. 

Lead Vocals) 
Mike Natalini (Drums, Vocals) 
Ira Sherman (Guitar, Vocals) 

Q: What year was MANTIS formed? 
A: [Ira] Mantis was formed in 1979. 

Q: Who started the band 
A: As far as who started the band, it was 
Steve and I. We used to be down in his 
basement rehearsing songs together, and 
we started trying owt different people. 
We have been through eleven different 
drummers, we finally got somebody. 
(Mike) Wait a minute, I heard it was fif- 
teen. (Ira] after ten you forget. Michael is 
the one that has really stuck with us and 
he is really doing a heck of a job, I must 
say so. (John) Mike will be with us two 
years in June. (Mike, jokingly] Two 
years too long! 

Q: When and wh\^ did pou decide on the 
name MANTIS? 

A: [Ira] In 1979 Stephanie Stern came 
up with the name. She's done promo- 
tion for us and she came up with the 
name. [Mike] She has done some writ- 
ing for us too. [Ira] She has done differ- 
ent articles for us and she's worked with 
us. As to why the name, I guess it is be- 
cause of the logo of the Preying Mantis. 
A logo means a lot to a band. [Mike] 
Mantis, a band that doesn't have to pray 
to be heard! 

Q: Describe i;our music. (A stereo had 
been ph\;ing a Mantis demotape in the 
background. Ira turned the volume up, 
everyone laughed.) 

A: [John] We like to think that we have a 
good rhythm backbone and meaningful 
lyrics, good melodies and harmonies. 
We like pleasing people. We don't sound 
like anybody else. We are Mantis and I 
think we have a sound of our own as 
compared to other groups. [Mike] When 
we first came out with the single, people 
from where I work said it sounded like 
Led Zepplin and Def Leppard, whereas 
the flip side (the ballad) sounds nowhere 
near those two groups. It is Mantis. We 
do everything from ballads to danceable 
tunes. [John] Our music is original — it is 
unique. 

Q: What is the title of your new single? 
A: The title of our next single is "One of 
the Boys." I would describe it as a dance 
song with a good steady rcx:k beat. The 
song is about a girl who. in your eyes, is 
just one of the boys, you know she is 
always hanging out with the guys. 

Q: Who writes your material? 
A: [Ira] Steve and 1 write the stuff. Steve 
usually comes up with the lyrics and I will 
come up with the melody, with the help 
of Michael and John. John comes up 
with a lot of the arrangements for the 
songs. [John] Lately things fall into place 
real fast. [Mike] We can tell right away if 
we like the latest tunes that we have writ- 
ten together or not. 

Look for more on the interview with 
MANTIS in next week's Ram Pages. 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



DUKE'S DIARY 

The Graduate Management 
Admissions Test 

by Duke Blessing 

The following information is intended 
for everyone — whether you plan on at- 
tending graduate school or not. Graduate 
school may be the last thing on your 
mind right now but a couple of years 
down the road your employer may decide 
to send you for an MBA (Masters in Busi- 
ness Administration) or some other type 
of masters degree. 

The MBA is the most popular and 
most sought after masters degree. The 
top-notch MBA programs are full time 
day programs for the best undergraduate 
students in the nation. A grade point 
average of 3.7 and a GMAT score in the 
80th percentile will at least put your ap- 
plication in the "maybe" pile. 

A majority of students choose to go 
part-time at night. With a bachelors 
degree in business, the MBA program 
can be completed in three years — five 
years for most other undergraduate 
degrees. 

The catch is that all MBA programs 
worth anything require the GMAT. You 
may be a business major, ag major or 
anything, but to get into any type of 
MBA program, you need to take the test 
months before entering school. 

I recommend to every junior and 
senior to take the test as soon as possi- 
ble. You will not have to worry about it 
three years down the road when some of 
your math skills have possibly flown out 
the window. You never know when 
your employer will decide he wants you 
to get an advanced degree. 

The GMAT is not a test of knowledge 
in specific subjects, it is a test of certain 
skills and abilities that have been found 
to contribute to success in graduate pro- 
grams in business and management. 

The GMAT consists of multiple-choice 
questions which are divided among eight 
separately timed sections; the total 
testing time is about four hours. 

There are five different areas covered 
on the test: problem solving, data suffi- 
ciency, reading comprehension, analysis 
of situation and writing ability. 

At first look the test seems unbeatable, 
but if you prepare the right way, you can 
rip your way right through it (even you 
Mr. X)! 

I took the test on January 26 and felt 
extrernely confident when it was over. 

I applied to take the test last September 
(for the January 26 date) and purchased 
three books to study from. Each book 
was loaded with math questions, usage 
questions and a lot of other helpful tid- 
bits The books also contained actual 
GMAT tests given in previous years. 

After 14 weeks of studying. 10 actual 
timed exams and countless math prob- 
lems — I was quite ready to take on the 
GMAT. 

All the preparation paid off because 1 
got a 660 out of 800. the 92nd percentile! 

If you start now there is a test June 15 
which can be had if you put the time in 
— but do it now before you are away 
from school too long! 



FRESHMAN SHAUN SMITH 

TAKES FIRST PLACE AT 

THE NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS 



by Duke Blessing 

As a high school senior in Dover. Pa.. 
Shaun Smith won the state champion- 
ship and with that honor came recruiters 
from wrestling powerhouses. 

After a brief stint at Lock Haven Uni- 
versity. Smith was not quite sure that 
school was for him and he left before the 
season got underway. 

Lock Haven's bss was definitely DVCs 
gain as Smith, after sitting out for over a 
year, enrolled at DVC and worked his 
way into shape and eventually the start- 
ing lineup. 

First came an undefeated season with 
every victory coming by way of technical 
fall. 

Next was an M.V.P. performance in 
the MAC championships won by the 
Aggies 

Finally, Smith became All-American 
Shaun Smith as he placed first in the 
Division III National champions at 
Augustana College in Rock Island. Il- 
linois (the same college that produced 
the Cincinnati Bengals starting quarter- 
back Ken Anderson for all you fellow 
trivia heads) . 

Smith won four matches to earn the ti- 
tle. He started by defeating Paul Van 
Osbee. the number three seed, 6-5. 

in his next match Smith defeated Ken 
Pratt of Cortland State. 15-6. 

in the semi-finals. Smith crushed four- 
time All-American Tom Hall of Augsburg 
College. 22-10 

In the finals. Shaun defeated the 
defending national champion Dan Pan- 
taelco. (who had a record 78 consecu- 
tive victory streak snapped in the pro- 
cess). 8-4. 

The following is from an interview 
conducted with All-American Shaun 
Smith: 

Q: What did \;ou do during that year 
away to keep in shape? 
A: I ran a lot and played quite a bit of 
tennis because somewhere in the back of 
my mind I knew that I would be wrestling 
somewhere at sometime. 



Q: Did ^ou think in September that \;ou 
would be wrestling this January;? 
A: I really was not sure until I actually 
said yes a few weeks before the semester. 
Coach Marshall talked to me a lot about 
coming here and now 1 am glad I did 
Q: Did you personally feel that the layoff 
would have an effect on you? 
A: I did not really know until I actually 
got on the mat. My first two exhibition 
matches were close, closer than they 
should have been. My stamina and tech- 
nique were pretty hard to pick up on 
right away. 

Q: What were your expectations in going 
to the national tournament? 
A: My goal was to place in the top eight 
and be an All-American. It was not until 
after the semi-final match that I realized 
that I could actually win it all. 
Q: What was the first thought or feeling 
that went through you when the buzzer 
went off and the last match ended? 
A: I really could not believe that I had 
won it. 

Q: Being undefeated during the season. 
MVP at the MAC Championships and 
placing first at Nationals: what are your 
goals for next year? 

A: To win the MAC's again and place in 
the top eight at the Division I National 
Championships. 

Q: You are at the top now. looking 
down, what will help you and motivate 
you to stay there for the next three 
years? 

A: I have achieved a goal of mine early, 
but there are other goals. People will be 
gunning for me but 1 know how sweet it 
is at the top and I want to stay there. 
Once you have tasted it. it's enough to 
push you to work hard and stay. 
Q: Any closing thoughts or comments? 
A: I could not have done it without 
Coach Marshall and his belief in me. My 
partners were a great help and I have got 
to thank Dan, Steve. Tracy and Drew for 
pushing me the whole time. 

I would personally like to congratulate 
Shaun for an excellent season and wish 
him luck in the next three years at DVC 
— you made some people proud Shaun! 




GIMBaS 



GIVE YOURSELF A LITTLE EXTRA CREDIT AT GIMBELS 

We know many students would enjoy the convenience of a credit card. . . 
...but the old saying goes; you can't get credit without credit!!! 

WERE TRYING TO CHANGE THAT. 

EXTRA CREDIT AT GIMBELS! 

With your Delaware Valley College I.D., driver's license or other 
acceptable l.D. — Gimbels will expedite your application for an account. 

Once approved you'll be on your way 
to establishing credit in your own name. 

REPRESENTATIVES WILL BE ON CAMPUS FROM 
MARCH 25 to MARCH 29 AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS: 

Dining Hall 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Student Center 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

TMa Week's Pop Top Ten: 

1. Careless Whisper. Wham 

2. Easy Lover. Phillip Bailey & Phil 

Collins 

3. I Want to Know What Love Is. 

Foreigner 

4. Loverboy. Billy Ocean 

5. California Girls. David Lee Roth 

6. The Boys of Summer. Don Henley 

7. Sugar Walls. Sheena Easton 

8. Can't Fight This Feeling. REO 

Speedwagon 
9 Method of Modern Love. Hall & 

Oates 
10. The Old Man Down the Road. John 
Foberty 



Pop Chart Climbers: 

1. Take Me With You. Prince 
2 All She Wants to do is Daiicc 
Henley 



Don 



This Week's Country Top Ten: 

1. Baby's Got Her Blue .leans On. Mel 

McDaniel 

2. One Owner Heart. T (i Sheppard 

3. You Turn Me On. Ed Bruce 

4. Ain't She Something Else. Conway 

Twitty 

5. Baby Bye Bye. Gary Morris 

6. My Baby's Got Good Timing. Dan 

Seals 

7. All Tangled ifp in Love. Gus Hardin 

8. Make My Life With You. The Oak 

Ridge Boys 

9. My Only Love. The Statlers 
10. Crazy For Your Love. B<ile 

Bits: 

Hey guys, there's a new band in town, 
their name is MANTIS and they'll be 
playing in Montgomery County on Sun 
day, March 31 at 8 p.m. Opening for 
them is Jahil. They play some really 
heavy-duty rock-n-roll (stuff like Van 
Halen. Quiet Riot and more). Tickets are 
$6 at the door, unless you have one of 
my VIP. passes (keep reading for 
details on how to get them). The passes 
are good for two bucks off the ticket 
price, so if you are into some heavy-duty 
rock-n-roll I'll see you there (look for an 
interview and a write up of the show) . 

Music Trivia: 

The answer to last week's Music Trivia 
question. "Who wrote Freebird?" is 
"Ronnie Van Sandt." 

If you can answer this week's music 
trivia question and have the answer in 
my off campus mailbox (Mike DeRosa) 
by midnight Friday night (I always 
wanted to say that) , you can win one of 
ten p>airs of VIP. passes to go see 
MANTIS at Young's Regency in Blue 
Bell. 

This week's trivia questions is: "Where 
were Eddie and Alex Van Halen born?" 
Answer in next week's Ram Pages. 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown, Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa. Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Duke Blessing 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 

Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



I 





©(SlkwsDJKe^MOssf ©®BIl(Sg® 




Vol. XVIV. No. 22 
Monday, April 1. 1985 



Highlights 

Look for 

Superstars Weekend! 

April 19 & 20 



NOTICE; The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 




by L.E. Biatt 



The Annual Alumni Phonathon was a 
total success according to Director of 
Alumni Affairs, Jim Trainer. For five 
days last week (Sunday, March 17 to 
Thursday, March 21), approximately 40 
students and 25 alumni sat in the lobby 
of Lasker Hall on the telephone calling 
alumni of D.V.C. 

The Phonathon is held one time each 
year to aid in the Annual Giving Cam- 
paign. An effort is made to contact as 
many of the alumni as possible. The goal 
of the entire Annual Giving Campaign is 
$300,000 and ends on June 30, 1985. 
Prior to the Phonathon, approximately 
$150,000 was raised. During the 
Phonathon, a total of $51,280 was 
pledged with 656 alumni responding to 
our calk. (X the 656 alumni who pledged, 



158 were new givers (they nevef gave 
money to the Annual Giving Campaign 
before this year). The money raised, if 
unrestricted, will help to keep the cost of 
tuition down . It was a good time as the 
alumni enjoyed hearing from the stu- 
dents and the students enjoyed talking 
with alumni. 

This year there is a special addition to 
the Annual Giving Campaign. An anon- 
ymous donor has challenged the gradu- 
ated classes of the ^'s to match dollar 
for dollar each gift made to the Annual 
Giving Campaign up to a total of $25,000. 

Mr. Trainer and the rest of the Alumni 
Office Staff would like to thank everyone 
who help)€d out with this successful event 
as they were happy with the turnout and 
thankful for all pledges 




An Afternoon with the Classics (page 2) 



From the Infirmary 

Several colleges have recently had 
measles epidemics which have received 
notoriety in the news. It is the policy at 
D.V.C. that students immunizations be 
up to date and recorded in the health 
records kept in the infirmary. Included in 
the Report of Health Evaluation form are 
questions regarding a history of cither 
measles itself or measles vaccine. Please 
check with your parents or family physi- 
cian to be sure you have immunity 
against the disease. If you never had 
measles or had the measles vaccine 
before 1969 you should receive the vac- 
cine. Check with the infirmary if any 
questions. 

If everyone has immunity to the 
disease, a measles epidemic can be 
averted at D.V.C. 



Thank you for your cooperation. 

Dr. Walheim 
Dr. Krick 



Ukranian Easter Egg 
Workshop 

One of the traditions of Easter is the 
making of Easter eggs. The people of 
Slavic background have taken this pro- 
cess and made it literally into an art form. 
These so called Unkranian Easter eggs 
go far beyond the Easter eggs that we 
made as children. 

Since beeswax is involved in the pro- 
cess of making Ukranian Easter eggs, the 
Apiary Society will be sponsoring a 
workshop on making Ukranian Easter 
eggs starting at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, April 
2, 1985 at the Bee House. At this time, 
you will have the opportunity of trying 
your hand at making an Ukranian Easter 
egg, and hopefully you will have a mas- 
terpiece to take home with you for 
Easter. 

The workshop will be conducted by 
Miss Veronica Paris. D.V.C.'s resident 
Ukranian Easter egg expert. The meeting 
is open to all interested members of the 
D.V.C. College Community, and the 
Apiary Society invites anyone interested 
to attend. 



UNDER STRESS? 

As spring approaches, our minds tend 
to turn toward thoughts of sunbathing 
and Softball games. Plans for sitting out 
on warm evenings and enjoying the 
summer tend to occupy our minds. On a 
college campus, however, spring brings 
not only thoughts of relaxation and sum- 
mer fun, but other thoughts as well. 
Term papers will soon be due and final 
exams are following close in their tracks. 
Any work you may have let go, while 
enjoying a spring day perhaps, is now 
lingering, waiting for your attention. 

If you are a senior, you must begin to 
say goodbbye to close friends with whom 
you have grown. You must also make 
decisions such as, 'what do I do now?'. 
Will you go on to graduate school? Move 
home? Get a job? What job? 

Underclassmen are faced with many 
decisions too. What kind of job do I get 
this summer? How do I get the money to 
return next year? Have I chosen the right 
major? 

All these questions add to pressure; a 
pressure that is already high, due to the 
demands of finishing a semester. Stress 
is the result. Too much stress can lead to 
prdjiems that make it difficult for people 
to make good decisions. It can lead to 
distraction and a lack of concentration 
that inhibit the ability to study well and 
write good papers. Stress can wind you 
up so much that you find it hard to sleep 
or exhaust you to the point that all you 
do is sleep. One of the biggest problems 
of stress is that it is self-perpetuating. The 
more stress you feel, the less well you 
function and poor functioning only in- 
creases your stress. 

Well, there is nothing you can do to 
stop spring from coming and if spring 
comes, you know that the end of the 
semester is not far behind . So does that 
mean you must grit your teeth and simply 
try to push your way through with the 
hope that you can survive the stress and 
pressure that you know is coming? That 
is one way and it may work, but there 
are ways you can prepare yourself for 
the stress so that the blow is not so 
strong. There are also things you can do 
to reduce the amount of stress you must 
endure. Stress management involves 
learning to manage and control a wide 
range of life skills and activities. For ex- 
ample, there are changes you can make 
in your diet that can help your body be 
stronger and more efficient in withstan- 
ding stress. There are also exercises and 
breathing techniques that can help with 
this. Learning to plan time better and to 
use time efficiently can help to reduce 
stress even before it starts. Relaxation 
techniques and biofeedback (a method 
which uses sensitive instruments to 
monitor and help people leam to control 
body functions, such as heart rate and 
blood pressure) , can be very effective in 
helping people cope with the stress they 
do experience. It is not possible to elimi- 
nate stress, but it is possible to reduce it 
and effectively cope with it. 

If you are interested in learning more 
about how to deal with stress, stop into 
the infirmary 2:00-5:00 on Wednesdays 
or 5:00-8:00 on Thursdays and ask for 
Reb or Kathy. Or give a call to Reb 
Brooks at the Lenape Valley Founda- 
tion, Biofeedback and Stress Manage- 
ment Center (822-7510). It could make 
for a much more relaxing and enjoyable 
spring and summer. 



PATHFINDER COW 
AWARD 

DVC Pride 1858, owned by Delaware 

Valley College, has been selected as a 

1985 "Pathfinder" cow. 
The guidelines used in determining 

Pathfinder status are: 

1. Beginning with her first calf, all 
calves calves must have been 
recorded on AHIR. No irregular 
weanings or calves by commercial 
sires are used in the analysis. 

2 . A weaning weight must have been 

processed on a calf bom after 
June 30, 1983. 

3 . A cow must have had her first calf 

at an age equal to or less than the 
average age of the herd at first 
calving, plus 30 days. 

4 . She must maintain a regular calv- 

ing interval which is determined as 
follows: Number of Calving Inter- 
vals(30) -f 365 = Maximum 
Calving Interval 

5 . A cow must have produced at 

least three calves with an average 

weaning ratio of 105 and these 

calves must have been evaluated 

with at least 9 other herd mates. 

DVC Pride 1858 has produced 5 calves 

with an average weaning ratio of 107, 

and has met the rigid requirements for 

early calving and regularity of calving. 

Ukranian Easter Eggs 

One day a poor peddler went to the 
marketplace to sell a basket of eggs. He 
came upon a crowd mocking a man who 
staggered with a heavy cross on which 
he was about to be crucified. The ped- 
dler went to his aid, leaving the basket by 
the roadside. When he returned, he 
found the eggs transformed into ex- 
quisite designs of bright colors. The man 
was Christ and the peddler was Simon, 
and the eggs were to become the symbol 
of the rebirth for all mankind. 

• •••••• 

^ This Week on 
41 Campus 



.by Jamie &ck 


it 


HKWDAY. APIUL 1 

it April Foob day! 

Wateh oirt for tte fods erf apri 


it 


^ TUESDAY. APRB. 2 

|. Movfe: "^idie and the Crufews" 


it 
it 



Basebal vs. Rutgers «id Caimtort (H) 
at 3 p.m. 

SdtbaU vs. Upsida doubieheade (H) 
"^ ^3 p.m. 

<^WQ>NE«MY. APML S 

Bloodmobile 10:30-3: 15 fci APR 

1^ FfakMry d tf^ B^rtks 7 30 in ARR for I 
SoAbd vs. Widener (H) 4 p.m. 

THU^DAY. APfOL 4 

-^ MoTKlay's da^ schedule, yes. agaki, Iwti 
wM rtie Ea^m hunny is (^ning! We canget\ 
home to Mom's home oxdcktg andt}% bm- 
ny swifts 






FmiAY.AFIULS 

Good Filday. ffo clasps today. I tM 
the E^m bunny k ccmAig. 

SUNMY.M«fl.7 

Tlw Earter buTM^ is here! So « E»l« 

No ctainn, but JMy wainie on tf^ 
• •••••• 



DVC Superstars: 
April 20 

by Duke Blessing 

The Resident Assistants will be 
sponsoring their annual superstars 
competition on Saturday, April 20th. 

This year's events will include ap- 
proximately 25 teams with 6 people 
per team (3 girls and 3 guys) . The cost 
is $12 per team. 

Saturday evening, a superstars 
registered party will be held for the en- 
tire school with superstars participants 
admitted for free! 

Look for sign-up information on 
Wedne«Jlay. April 3rd, in the cafeteria 
during dinner hours. Have money and 
team rosters at that time also. 
Next week's Ram Pages will have 
more details about Superstars!! 

Plan on entering a team and having 
a ^x)d time! 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

Concerts; 
At The Spectrum: 

Mon.. April 1, George Thorogood and 
the Delaware Destroyers 



At The Tower Theater: 

Sat. & Sun. April 20 & 21. 
Eddie Murphy 

Mon. April 22. U2 

PROFILE: Mantis, a local band on the 
rise, a three part mini-article. Here is the 
second part of the interview with MAN- 
TIS. Since the interview I have spend 
much time with the band and have 
listened to them play even more. They 
are GOOD!!! Try to get out and see 
them, you won't be sorry! 
Mantis are: 
John Bateman (Bass. Vocals) 
Steve Cermanski (Keyboards, 

Lead Vocals) 
Mike Natalini (Drums. Vocals) 
Ira Sherman (Guitar, Vocals) 

Q:7How often do {^ou practice? 
A: [Iraj We try to get in three or four 
nights week, with us playing Fridays and 
Saturdays. We try to get in Monday. 
Wednesday and Friday. 



Q'.SWhat are you thinking of right before 
\;ou go out on stage? 
A: [Ira] I'm thinking, hopefully the peo- 
ple are going to like the show and have a 
good time. [John] What 1 won^y about is, 
how much of the stuff that 1 buy like 
bracelets, bandanas, and jewelry— stuff 
that I have hanging off my clothes is go- 
ing to be left when I'm done. I think of 
the money we have spent in the last two 
years on stuff and the kids they just rip it 
right off. 1 definitely think about the au- 
dience I want to go out there and 1 want 
the people to be happy. I'm definitely go- 
ing to do my best. I worry more about 
everybody else doing their job than 
about myself. [Mike] I think about how 
we are going to go over. I want to go 
over so good because I know we've all 
been doing this for so long. I just want to 
make sure that the people are going to 
be happjy. They are out there paying 
their money to see us, we have to go out 
there and give them their moneys worth 
and more. We have to go out there and 
be a band— be the band they came to 
see. [Steve] What I am thinking is, how 
can I motivate those people out there? 
What should I do to make everyone in 
that place have a good time? If 1 look out 
there and 1 see somebody that is not 
smiling I'll run over to them, stand right 
in their face and make them smile. 1 want 
everyone to have a good time. 



Q:9Does MANTIS have a message— are 
l>ou trying to say something? 
A: [Steve] I have been doing that with 
music aH my life. If you believe in 
something you should go for It and never 
think twice about it. Give it all your effort 
and be glad you did because someday 
you will look back, if you don't do it and 
say "hey I should have done that!" If you 
are happy with being a plumber, be a 
plumber but be happy that you are. 
[Mike] We want to sell smiles— That is 
what we want to do. We want everybody 
out there to be happy. Everybody wants 
to make people happy, and thaMs what 
we are out there for. [John] No matter 
how tough things get out there— In life in 
general— Always think that without 
music what is there? [Ira] Even the 
richest boy is poor without music. 
Basically all our songs usually deal with 
everyday life, relationships with different 
girls. Alot of our songs are based around 
girls. Our songs are about relationships. 

Q'.lOWhat keeps MANTIS going? 
A: [John] Our fans. [Mike] Our fans 
definitely. [John] The people that keep 
telling us not to give up. that we are go- 
ing to make it. I can honestly tell you that 
there have been days when I say to 
myself "What am I doing?" and there are 
days when I think "Tomorrow, it is going 
to happen tomorrow!" It is other people, 
people that like us and come out every 
weekend. Even people that don't know 
us and come to see us for the first time, 
they come up to us and say "You're go- 
ing to make it— you're good— don't give 
up!" There is something about our tunes 
that stick with them. That is what keeps 
Mantis going. [Mike] It's the people, our 
fans. It is the people. [Steve] I get letters 
and phone calls everyday, saying "we 
love the band" The response like that is 
the only thing that keeps us in there. We 
have been through so many rough times 
that any situation could arise— bad or 
whatever— and we could handle it. So 
many times you feel like hanging it up 
and saying "look we are not going to 
make it. Why are we doing this?" We will 
be the first ones to take is out on each 
other, but there is a love here. The 
response we get from the people make it 
worth it. If it wasn't for the people there 
would be no reason for going on . When 
they come up and say "you are good 
keep going!" that is what keeps 
you going. 

Q: 1 1 Where is Mantis playing in the next 

few weeks? 

A: April 5 and 6: Yesterdays. 

King of Prussia 

April 12: Chuck-e-Cheese. Norristown 

April 19: Tony's Tavern. Ziglersville 

April 20: P.M. Lounge. Willow Grove 
Navy Base 

April 26 and 27: Coletti's. Norristown 

May 3: The Galaxy. Sommerdale N.J. 

Q:l2What does the future look 
like for MANTIS? 

A: [Mike] It looks like a lot of fun, it looks 
definitely like a lot of fun. [John] And a 
lot of hard work. [Mike] A lot of hard 
work, but I can honestly say for the two 
years that I have been with the band it 
has been loads of fun. [John] The future 
for Mantis looks like whatever our fans 
want it to be. [Steve] Bright, very bright, 
it's obviously not going to happen over- 
night. It's going to take a long time, but it 
is a slow step by step type of thing. We 
will be there and we will record and we 
will tour, it's just going to take a Jong 
time. The thing to remember is that you 
meet the same people on the way up the 
ladder that you do on the way down 
You have to take it as it comes— step by 
step. 

As a last comment the band stressed 
their involvement with the Variety Club. 

They also wish to thank their Roadies: 
Buddy, Mark, Steve. Mike, Jim, Chris, 
Wayne and Chris. 



DVC CHORALE SPRING 
CONCERT SCHEDULE 

Tuesday, April 16, 
spring concert 7:30 p.m. STC Audit 

Friday. April 19, 

Briar Leaf Nursing Home 2 p.m. 

Doylestown 

Sunday, April 28, 
A Day Concert STC Audit 

Saturday, May 4. 

Solebury Farmers' Club 6:30 p.m. 

Solebury 

Philadelphia Orchestra Concert on 

Wednesday April 17. 

Tickets are $3.50 
Bus will leave gym at 6:30 p.m. 
Take your date for a special 
musically treat! 

GRADUATE SCHOOL?? 

by Dr. Bcrthold 

During our Annual Career Day, I had 
the opportunity of spending quite a bit of 
time with Dr. Roger Locandro. the Cook 
(Rutger Agricultural School) College 
Dean. During this time, we spoke with a 
number of our students, and 1 was sur- 
prised to find that many of them had no 
concept as to how a graduate education 
is financed. 

In the case of Liberal Arts majors in- 
cluding those majoring in Business and 
related fields, most students have to 
finance their own graduate education. 
However many business graduates have 
thier graduate educations financed by 
their employers. 

For those students majoring in 
Agriculture and in many of the sciences, 
financing a graduate education is fre- 
quently a different matter Many 
graduate school departments have 
available research assistanceships and/or 
teaching assistanceships for qualified 
students, and depending upon the situa- 
tion, often a "B" average is enough to 
qualify. Currently at the two colleges that 
I checked, graduate assistants are beging 
paid about $7,000 per year, and their 
tuition is waved. In most instances, this 
assistanceship is also tax free. 

Many of the students whom Dr. 
Locandro and I talked with first said that 
they couldn't financially afford to go on 
to graduate school after the costs of four 
undergraduate years. However, if you 
are interested and if you have the 
academic credentials, you really should 
look into the possibility of attending 
graduate school. 



M 



AN AFTERNOON WITH 



•»» 



THE CLASSICS' 

On Sunday, the 24th. the Liberal Arts 
department presented "An afternoon with 
the classics". Mrs. Roberts. Mr Durmer 
and the members of the chorale 
pre^nted the classics. 

The show began with Mrs. Roberts us- 
ing her strong voice to sing some classical 
favorites. Her last song, "1 bought me a 
cat", was the crowds favorite. 

Mrs. Roberts turned the show over to 
Mr. Durner on the trombone and Jenifer 
Mease on the flute. The two instruments 
together created a very soothing sound. 
Then, Mr. Dumer went solo on the trom- 
bone. Being accompanied by a piano, 
Mr. Durner created very lively music. 

When Mr. Dumer finished, the show 
was turned over to the chorale. Mrs. 
Roberts conducted and Leslie Blatt and 
Donna Lazarus accompanied. Their selc- 
tion of songs were supert) with the ending 
song being "The Lord's Prayer." 

The concert was very poorly attended 
due to the lack of extensive advertise- 
ment. 

The DVC band and chorale "Spring 
Concert" is on Tuesday, April 16th at 
7:30 p.m. Please come out and see what 
beautiful voices and talented musicians 
we have at Del Val. The concert promises 
to be excellent! 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editon, 

I have heard that people on campus 
get their kicks by destroying other peo- 
ple's property. This was done by 
discharging a fire extinguisher under 
doors while the occupants were asleep. It 
was very irresponsible of the students to 
commit to such an action . 

The fire extinguishers are there for a 
purpose. Let them serve their purpose 
and nothing else. 

If there had been a fire that evening, 
what would have occurred? 

Sincerely, 

A concerned student 

Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

One of our new gardens on campus, 
the Hillman garden next to the library, 
was a great addition to our campus. It 
turned out really nice but the garden 
itself and the area towards the 
greenhouse are very dark at night. Peo- 
ple going to the greenhouse complex to 
study walk from, in back of the cafe, to 
the greenhouses and trip over metal rods 
or pipes sticking up above the ground. I 
think the Hillman garden should have 
small lights (and benches) and either a 
street light on the telephone pole or spot 
light on a tree to light up the grass area. I 
think this is something that should be fix- 
ed or looked into before someone breaks 
a leg. 

The campus seems to be getting a little 
better at nights because of more lights be- 
ing put up; lets keep this going and il- 
luminate the rest of those dark spots. 
Thanks. 

Sincerely, 
Alan Hammann 

COMPANIES COMING TO 

THE PLACEMENT OFFICE 

THE WEEK OF APRIL 1 

Tuesday, April 2, 

STRATTON CHRISTMAS TREES 
Individual interviews starting 
9:00 Am - 4:00 Pm 

WEAVER POODS 

Individual interviews starting 9:00 Am - 

4:00 Pm 

SPECIAL SUMMER 
COURSE * 

The course entitled "AGRONOMIC 
CROP PRODUCTION" will be offered for 
the third year during the first Summer 
Session -May 20 to June 28, 1985. The 
course will provide "in season" experience 
in all farming operations, from seedbed 
preparation to harvesting. While the 
course includes lecture presentation, the 
emphasis is on practical experience, 
especially field experience. The schedule 
for the summer will be: 

12:30 -4:30 P.M. 

5:30 - 8:30 P.M. 

Each Tuesday and Thursday. 

An additional 3-hour "Help" sesston 
will be scheduled during each week on a 
need basis. 

The maximum number of students will 
be limited to no more than 12 (twelve). 
Should enough students register, a se- 
cond group will be sheduled on Mondays 
and Wednesdays at the same hours. 

We strongly advise anyone interested 
in farming, especially those lacking in far- 
ming experience, to take advantage of 
this course and register for it. 
For additional information, contact Mr. 
Claycomb, the instructor in charge of the 
course, or Dr. Prundeanu, the Chairman 
of the Agronomy Department. 

Julian Prundeanu. 

Chairman 

Agronomy Department 
* Three semester credits or 1 (one) 
semester credit. Employment Program (if 
approved by the respective Department 
Chairman) . 



I 



ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



CINDERELLA IS GOING 

TO THE BALL- HAIL TO 

THE WILDCATS! 

by Duke Blessing 

Cinderella, in the form of the Villanova 
Wildcats, is going to the ball to be held in 
Lexington, Kentucky. 

This black-tie formal affair will also in- 
clude three other invitees, all of whom 
were expected to show up from the 
beginning: Georgetown, St. John's and 
Memphis State. 

Unlike Georgetown and St. John's, the 
Philadelphia Main Liners had four difficult 
road blocks in their path to the Final Four, 
and in each game, the Wildcats were 
underdogs, 

The odds- makers and so called experts 
are eating crow and wondering what went 
wrong. 

Villanova started the 64-team competi- 
tion ranked 8th in the Southeast region 
(somewhere around 3()th overall). 

The Wildcats got the ball rolling as they 
defeated Dayton, on Dayton's home 
court, 61-59. 

Next for Nova came the Mkrhigan 
Wolverines. Michigan came into the con- 
test as the number 1 ranked team in the 
region and the number 2 ranked team in 
the entire nation. 

Led by Dwayne (D-Train) McClain's 20 
points and a tenacious zone defense, the 
Wildcats pulled off an incredible upset in 
confusing the Wolverines, 59-55. 

Upset number three was a rematch 
with the Maryland Terrapins. Ed Pickney 
scored 16 points and snared 13 rebounds 
and the Cats held All-American Len Bias 
to 8 points (on 4 for 13 shooting) and 5 
rebounds as Rollie's gang defeated Lefty's 
gang. 46-43. 

The final shell shock on the way to the 
Final Four was the Wildcats man handling 
of North Carolina. 56-44. 

Villanova out scored the Heels. 39-22, 
in the second half on the torrid shooting 
of Harold Jensen (5 for 7) and Harold 
Pressley (15 points). 

It is refreshing to see a team like 
Villanova make the Final Four, not only 
because they are a Philly team, but 
because they stand for what a 
student/athlete ought to be. 

In this vain, a Georgetown vs. 
Villanova final would be the ultimate 
complement to college athletics. Two 
teams who put the books ahead of the 
ball and players who have a love for their 
teammates, not just for themselves. 

No predictions from this corner because 
we know who should win the title. But we 
also know who this year's real winner is 
for getting there, for going by way of the 
road less traveled (Dr. Heath, that was off 
the top of my head!) . 

The ugfy duckling Wildcats, nobody's 
team two weeks ago. everybody's team 
now!— you are the real winners! 



LIVESTOCK JUDGING 
CONTEST 

The Animal Husbandry Department 
is pleased to announce that the 3rd An- 
nual 4H-FFA Livestock Judging Con- 
test sponsored by the Animal Husban- 
dry Department and the Block and Bri- 
dle Club will be held on Saturday April 
13, 1985. 

It is expected at some 150-200 4H 
and FFA members from New Jersey 
and Pennsylvania will be on our campus 
from 8 am to 4 p.m. During this time 
they will judge seven classes of livestock 
and each give three sets of oral reasons. 

Members of the 1984-85 Inter- 
collegate Livestock Judging Team will 
assist the AH. Department faculty in 
carrying out the contest. Members of 
the Block & Bridle Club serve as animal 
handlers, group leaders, and score 
tabulators. 



Men's Basketball 

19841985 

A SEASON IN REVIEW 

by Duke Blessing 

Compared to previous years, this 
year's Del-Val men's basketball team en- 
joyed quite a successful season. 

Their 12-12 overall record was the 
most victories in one season since 
the 1970-1971 team coached by 
John Silan. 

This record is considerable when you 
stop to realize that the roster was filled 
with inexperienced freshmen. 

The highlights of the 1984-1985 
season included the second consecutive 
victory in the Big Brothers Tip-Off 
Classic, defeating division III national 
powers Lycoming and Muhlenberg, 
beating Albright for the first time in the 
school's history and defeating Scranton 
University on the road. 

Caught between a rock and a hard 
place, coach Les Lombard! molded this 
baby-faced group of kids into a more 
than respectable team. 

At the annual basketball banquet Eric 
Ford was named the Most Valuable 
Player. Ford, a 5-6 guard, broke a 
school record with 156 assists and scored 
8.7 points a game. 

John Boone received the Most Im- 
proved Player award by scoring 10.2 
points a game and hauling down 6.8 re- 
bounds a game. 

Dodd Walker won the High Score 
award by way of his 16.2 average and 
Derrick McCarter got the Coaches award 
with 13.5 scoring average. 

The Calvin P. Kidder award went to 
Erroll Patterson. This award is given an- 
nually to the player who combines good 
sportsmanship with basketball and high 
academic standing. 

Other varsity letter winners included 
Marvin Emerson. Tony Blackwell, Mar- 
tin Hoffner. Bill Ross. Mark Spotts. and 
Paul Sterling, as well as managers John 
Litzke. Lisa Serbin and Connie Hajioan- 
nov 

The banquet was also the place where 
coach Lombard! officially resigned as the 
men's basketball coach. 

After seven years at the helm, coach 
Lombard! decided it was time to spend 
more time with his wife and children. 

Lombard! came to Del-Val after stints 
at all the lower levels of coaching, in- 
cluding a few years with Winston Chur- 
chill High School in Potamac, Maryland, 
where he guided his team to consecutive 
county titles and a state championship. 

One of the highlights of his coaching 
career is the victory by his Metro 
(Washiiigton) All-Stars over the United 
States All-Stars in the nationally know 
capital classic. 

When you look at the job Lombard! 
did with this all-freshman team, you 
have to stop and think what they would 
have been like with a few experienced 
players. 

They say experience counts for a few 
wins a year. Who knows, maybe 16-8, 
17-7?! 

It would have been very easy to throw 
in the towel but Lombard! stuck with the 
team and made them believe in 
themselves. 

Now the recruiting trips are over (or 
put on the back burner) . Dinner at home 
with the family sounds better then dinner 
at the closest fast food joint to school. 

Coach, as this team gains experience 
and is complemented by some recruits, 
you will be able to sit back, knowing that 
you got the ball rolling. Good guys don't 
finish last, they go out just as they came 
in - as winners! 

Take care of yourself coach and learn 
how to enjoy relaxing, but don't get tCK> 
comfortable because you know someday 
that you will get the itch and . . . 



REBELS WIN 

4TH CONSECUTIVE 

CHAMPIONSHIP 

by Duke Blessing 

Four years and four championships! In 
the Open League Intramural champion- 
ship game the Rebels defended their title 
for the third straight year, defeating the 
Majestic Enforcers, 67-64. 

Coach of the year, Blessing (thanks 
Tone-Bone) and head assistant, Dan 
Glowatski, guided their troops to a 6-2 
record during the regular season and a 
3-0 sweep in the playoffs. 

The Rebels consisted of the ballhandling 
and outside shooting of Rob O'Connor. 
Willie Sanders, and Chris Jensen and 
the rugged inside play of Steve Sissel, 
Eric Cross, Gary Kemberling, Gary Goff 
and Clay Funk. 

The team travels to LaSalle College 
this week to play in an intramural cham- 
pion tournament. 

Salute to the victors! 

Lacrosse Club News 
1985 schedule 

Sunday, March 31 at Temple 2:00 
Wednesday, April 3 vs. 

Academy of New Church 3:30 
Saturday, April 13 vs. 

Penn State 2:00 
Sunday, April 14 at East 

Stroudsburg 2:00 
Sunday. April 21 vs. Masters 

Lacrosse Club 1:00 
Wednesday, April 24 at Academy of 

New Church 3:00 
Thursday. April 25 vs. Ursinus 2:00 
Sunday, May 5 vs. Temple 

All five home games will be played 

on the soccer field. 

Come out and support the club! 

AGGIE BASEBALL 1985 

by Duke Blessing 

The Del-Val baseball team headed 
south to Florida in preparation for the 
1985 season. 

In the seven game schedule, the Aggies 
compiled a 4-3 record. 

WINS: 

13-7 vs. I.V.P. 

5-4 vs. Purdue of Indianapolis 

6-4 vs. Philadelphia Textile 

7-3 vs. Washington College 
LOSSES: 

4-0 vs. Swarthmore 
17-2 vs. Kentucky Wesleyan 

6-0 vs. Swarthmore 

The Aggies take on Rutgers-Camden 
tomorrow at 3:00 at home and Albright, 
in a double header on Thursday at 1 :00 

BLOOD DRIVE 

APRIL 3RD- 

In the AU-Purpose room! 

Once again DVC's annual spring Blood 
drive is approaching as a matter of fact its 
Wednesday from 10:30-3:30 and time for 
all you brave people to get the gumption 
up to help save a life Giving blood is not 
hard it doesn't hurt and excuses don't 
help. People who have been rejected at a 
previous date should try again as chances 
are you will be accepted. Giving blood is 
something that is meaningful as the blood 
is used by the local hospital to help acci- 
dent victims, people getting operations 
and need transfusions. These are people 
just like you and one day you may need 
an operation or transfusion and knowing 
you gave blood will make you feel com- 
fortable the blood is there. 

Class of '86 remember you have a 
challenge to up hokj if we can increase 
the numbers no one can tough us. Re- 
member our goal is 2(X) pts. and there is 
free Pepsi and prizes. 




Scholarship Information 

The National Student Service Associa- 
tion (NSSA) is an organization dedicated 
in locating PRIVATE sources of scholar- 
ships, grants and other financial aid for 
college students. NSSA has developed 
two new programs to help undergrads 
(freshmen and sophomores) and gradu- 
ate students. 

MILLIONS IN SCHOLARSHIPS 
GO UNCLAIMED!!! 

The rumor is a fact! Millions of dollars 
in scholarships, grants, fellowships and 
other financial aid go unused each school 
year because students simply do not 
apply! 

According to the Regional Director of 
NSSA, the amount of funds which is un- 
used by the public is enormous. How 
many scholarships, grants and fellow- 
ships that are bypassed, because of the 
physical impossibility ot the student to 
personally research the hundreds of mil- 
lions of dollars in financial aid provided 
each year, is not known. We do know 
that the money is there, and is not being 
used. 

Practically all students, regardless of 
scholastic achievement or family income 
can and do qualify for many forms of fi- 
nancial aid. The NSSA Regional Center 
has over 3 billion dollars in its data bank, 
and is available for students pursuing a 
higher education. Financial aid is avail- 
able for freshmen, sophomores, and 
graduate students. The NSSA GUAR- 
ANTEES results in finding financial aid 
sources for students, or the processing 
fee is refunded. For a free application 
and more information write to the Na- 
tional Student Service Association, Box 
52, Bourbonnais, IL 60914. Please spec- 
ify undergraduate or graduate information. 



CLASSIFIED 

• Earn money now. Help yourself and 
friends fee! better while doing it. 
Ground floor opportunity. 
EVES: 343-5872 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home' 

LUNCH: 11-2 • DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Nighl 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 p.m. -2 am. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Jamie Beck. 

Kevin Brown. Linda Bailey. Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa, Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Duke Blessing 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer. Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 




Delaware Valley College 

APRIL 1985 



B = 


Baseball 


G = 


Golf 


SB := 


Softball 


ET = 


Equestrian Team 


T = 


Track 


SC = 


Student Center 


APR = 


All-Purpose Room 




Sunday 


Monday 


Tuesday 


Wednesday 


Thursday 


Friday 


Saturday 




1 

Daytime Coffeehouse 
Jeoff Morgan 

11:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m. 

"The tuoy to a man's stomach 
is through his esophagus. " 

"An apple a day makes 
365 apples a vear. " 


2 

Cindy's B-Dayl 
• MOVIE • 

Eddie & The Cruisers 

APR •9 p.m. •FREE 

SB (H) vs. Upsala, 3 p.m. 
B (H) vs Rutgers, 3 p m. 


3 Etitel's B-Dayl 

The Ultimate Challenge 
BLOODMOBILE II 

APR* 10:30a.m.-3:15p.m. 

Multi-Media Presentation 
HISTORY OF THE BEATLES 

APR • 7:30 p m. • FREE 
SB (H) vs. Widcner. 4 p.m. 


4 

FOMOWA 

MONDAY CLASS 

SCHEDinP 

B (H) vs. Albright, 1 p.m. 


5 

NO 
CLASSES 

Good Friday 


6 

Passovar 

T (A) vs. Widener, Swarthmore 
B (A) vs Scranton, 1 p.m. 


7 

Happy 
Easter! 

"1 want an Easter Egg!" 

DOT DAY 


8 

NO 
CLASSES 

SB (H) vs. Allcntown. 4p.m. 


9 

**YOU LOOK 

MARVFIOUS*' 

DAY 

SB (A) vs. Kings. 2 p.m. 


10 

FINAL 
PREREGISl RATION 

APR • 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

T (H) vs. Moravian, 3:30 p.m. 
B (A) vs. Upsala, 1 p.m. 


11 . 

Schnitz 

Day 

"Not Marvelous Day" 

G (A) vs. Ursinus. 1:30 p.m. 
SB (A) vs. FtXJ. 3 p.m. 


12 

Coffeehouse 

Ray Owens 

SC •9-11 p.m. 


I O 4H JUDGING CONTEST 

•**^ SC • 7 a.m.-4 p.m. 

SPECIAL PERSON DAY 

James Work Stadium 
10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. 

T{A) vs. Albright. 1:30 p.m. 
SB (H) vs. Drew. 1 p.m. 
B (A) vs. Wilkes, 1 p.m. 
ET (A) Penn State Stock Seat 


14 

Founder's Day 

Award Ceremony 

APR • 3 p.m. 
AW are mvited! 
ET (A) Lehigh 


15 HOUSING 
REGISTRATION 

APR 

1986 -4:15-5:15 p.m. 

1987 -5:30-6:30 p.m. 

1988 - 7:00-8:30 p.m. 

G(A) vs. Upsala, 1:30 p.m. 


•■•^ Petitions Due for 
Student Government 

SPRING CONCERT 

Band & Chorale 

APR • 7:30 p.m. 

T (A) vs. Ursinus, 3:30 p.m. 
B (A) vs. Kings, 1 p.m. 


1 y • MOVIE • 

Up The Creek 

8 p.m. • FREE 

DVC at Academy of Music 

Bus leaves at 6:30 p.m. 

WT (A) vs. F&M, 3:15 p.m. 
MT (A) vs. Ursinus. 3:15 p.m. 
B (H) vs. Muhlenberg, 3 p m. 


18 CAESARS 
PUB 

With D.J. 

Sophomore Pizza Night 
and Movie 

SB (H) vs. Moravian, 2 pm. 


19 

GAMBLE FLtNG 

APR • Sp.m.-l a.m. 
Details forthcoming! 
G (A) vs. Muhlenberg, 1 p.m. 


Q#| Beekeeping 
^" Short Course 

if Superstars if 
VIDEO DANCE 

9 p.m.-l a.m. 

T (A) vs. Susquehanna, 1 p.m. 

ET (A) vs. B.C.C.C. 

B (H) vs. Allentown, 1 p.m. 


21 

RA 
Picnic 

ET (A) Regionals 


22 

STUDENT 

GOVERNMENT 

FLECTIONS 

Ag. Lobby • 10 a.m. -3 p.m. 

G (A) vs. Widencr & Lcb. Valley. 1 p.m. 


23 

MT (H) vs Delaware, 3 p.m. 
WT (H) vs. Albright, 3:30 p m. 
SB (H) vs. Albright, 3:30 p m. 
B (H) vs. Drew, 1 p.m. 


ib4 Secretaries Day 

NEWSPAPER HEADLINES 

SC Lobby • 10 a.m.-3 p.m. 

MANDATORY SENIOR 

CLASS MEETING 

APR • 4 p.m. 

G (A) vs. Moravian, 1 p.m. 


2S Caesar's Pub 26 NO 27 

After the play • 9:30 p.m. CLASSES ^ f^AV 
Petitions Due for Class & Set up for A-Day /\* L#/\ 1 

Commutei Government SB (A) vs. Muhlenberg, 2:30 p.m. B (A) vs. Moravian. 1 p.m. 
B (H) vs Washington, 1 p.m. T (A) Penn Relays, 9 a.m. 

DRAMA PRODUCTION - "LUV" • Mandell 114 • 8 p.m. 

■ ... 1 ^—. — 


28 

A-DAY 


29 

NO 
CLASSES 

"Enjoi; the rest!" 
ADai> Cleanup 


30 

16 
DAYS 
LtFl! 


SNIGLETS - BACK ONCE MOREl ALL NEW! 

Sniglet — Any word that doesn't appear in the dictionary, but should! 
Gumbubology — The art of blowing bubbles with gum, Ed. 
Chiplets — The aumbs at the bottom of the potato chip bag. 

Choconlveroua — The tendency when eating a chocolate Easter bunny to bite off the head first. 
Phietel — The brake pedal on the passenger side of the car that you wish existed when you're riding with a lunatic. 
Scapink — The annoying buildup of ink on the end of a ball-point pen 


Submitted Respectfully/, 

Carolyr) Brodhag 

(Alias: Ethel) 

Submit i/our sniglets to Box J 126. 





IDsQawsiiRs^aillll®^ (g®nil®g® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 23 
Monday, April 15, 1985 



NOTICF. Tlu' opimoiis t^xpri'ssfd in <hiv irulivulucjl .irticlt' do not nfCf ssarilv reflect the viewpoint of tfie paper or scfiool 




Highlights 

if Four Weeks Until Finals • 

Superstars 
Sunday, April 21 

Go Flyers! 



From the Counseling Office 

by Duke Blessing 

Anybody interested in becoming a 
tutor for the 1985-86 school year is asked 
to pick up an application from the Coun- 
seling Office as soon as possible. 

Deadline for completed applications is 
4 p.m. on Reading Day, May 7. 

Tutor location and times for remainder 
of semester: 

Monday Tuesday 

11:30AM-2:35PM 10:0()AM-2:35PM 

4:15-5:45PM 4:15-5;45PM 

6:3()-10:(K)PM 6:00-10:(X)PM 

Wednesday Thursday 

11:3()AM-2:35PM 1 1:30AM-2:35PM 

4:15-5:45PM 4:15-5:45PM 

.. 7:{X)-1();{X)PM 7:00- 10:00 PM 

All tutoring is done at the Allman 
Building. 

Group study sessions will be held on 
Thursdays at 2:45 p.m. in the Allman 
Building. If interested, call or see Coach 
Davis for an appointment (ext. 309). 

Dear Counselor Column 

For the remainder of the semester. 
Ram Pages will be running a column 
concerned with questions that students 
have involving academic, social or any 
other areas of concern . 

If you have any specific questions or 
problems in mind, write it down and 
drop it in Box *515. Members of the 
Counseling Office will answer your ques- 
tion in Ram Pages. You are not required 
to use your real name if you choose not 
to. ,• ■ •• 

Dear Counselor. 

i h<ive a pioblem wiffi mv boyfriend How (to 
you overcome tfie problem when your boyfriend 
thinks he is always right We always do things that 
he wants to do He doesn't treat me like a lady We 
never do anything together (a fun time once a 
month is more of a teas^) I like the guy a lot and 
want to stay with him but under better conditions 
Help! — Confused 

Dear Confused, 

Sounds as if your boyfriend is lacking in decency 
skills He may not be doing this intentionally, it may 
just bt^ out of ignorance. First of all. you should 
identify the problem, weigh the good and the bad 
things about the situation, then sit down with him 
and explain each problem from your point of view 
Maybe you will bring things out that he was not 
aware of This may lay a base for sonw give and 
take on both sides 

Dear Counselor, 

I never picked up a book in high school and my 
grades here show it. I want to do better I'm study- 
ing more but there is really tio difference What can 
I doV — Eager 

Dear Eager, 

Your problem is more common than you think. 
There are a lot of factors which contribute to "learn 
ing to learn," such as time management, combat 
ting forgetting, etc . the Counseling Center offers 
learning systems to show students how to develop 
systematic study skills Stop by the Counseling Of 
fice for more information — 1st floor Allman 
Building. 



LAWN CARE 

Technical Representative 

Positions open now and in May. 

2-4 years technical education in 

Agronomy, Horticulture, or related 

fields is required for this specialized 

service and treatment position 

As an industry lea<ler we offer 

guaranteed salaries, complete 

training, 9()-day advancement in 

career op|x>rtunities. 

f-or consideration, pleasf lontact 

Ken Kaiser 

EXCELAWN CORPORATION 

(215) 441-8510 

or send resume to 

PC Box 238. Hatboro. PA 19040 

KOF M rvv 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

Here we are approaching another 
spring at DVC. 1 cordially invite every- 
one to tour our campus and see The 
Snake River bed (between the Student 
Center and Work Hall). Pancho's All 
Night Parking Lot (Ulman and Work), 
and the State Thruway (between Wolf- 
sohn and Goldman). Where are they? 
Do we have these wonders? The former 
was a description of the campus roads 
and roadsides. 

I want to use this time to address a 
very severe problem on this college cam- 
pus, namely, vehicle traffic around dor- 
mitories, athletic events, the Student 
Center and the damage that occurs. - 

Despite the College rules and regula- 
tions, despite the number of traffic tickets 
issued and paid, people park and drive 
wherever they please. The result is a 
campus which appears to have no real 
pride in itself. There is no one person or 
party to blame for this damage, the Col- 
lege community as a whole is responsible. 
There are those who pull their vehicles 
off the road to watch a soccer or field 
hockey game, there are those who park 
their vehicles around the dorms for 15 
minutes or overnight, there are those 
who drive around these parked cars, and 
there are those who simply drive on the 
grass. 

Currently we have so-called "fire 
lanes" around the buildings on this cam- 
pus. These lanes are the only means of 
access for all people to get to and from 
the buildings. Now let's face it. the road- 
ways cannot accommodate two-way 
traffic, parked cars or large vehicles. The 
result is tire ruts, broken road edges, pot 
holes, compacted soil. etc.. all of which 
deface the appearance of the college in 
the eyes of the public, let alone in the 
eyes of ourselves. 

r The following are some suggestions 
and solutions to the problem: 

1 . Widen and curb certain roadways 
where two-way traffic is necessary. 

2. Put loading and unloading areas 
around dormitories for students and 
enforce a time limit. 

3. Restrict certain roadways for college 
vehicles only. 

4. Eliminate roadways and replace with 
smaller walkways. 

5. Make and enforce stricter rules and 
regulations. 

There are many more problems, solu- 
tions and suggestions that can be discussed 
about the College road system. I just feel 
that it is time that we research, design 
and develop plans to correct the situa- 
tion. The only way this can occur is if 
everyone cooperates with each other. 
You and I know that this will require alot 
of time and money, but until this time 
comes, can everyone try to KEEP OFF 
THE GRASS. 

Sincerely. 

Timothy L. Varacallo 



Blood Donors Needed 
All Blood Types! 

$10 compensation for 
qualified participants. 

Call: 

Biological Specialty Corporation 

(215) 855-3552 



Dear Editors 

Dear Editors, 

Yesterday was Founder's Day, which 
is the annual event dedicated to the peo- 
ple who had a dream for agriculture, 
science, this school, and its students. Dr. 
Krauskopf and James Work were indi- 
viduals with dreams, ideas, and goals for 
this school and the direction it should 
follow. Dr. Krauskopf and James Work 
inspired others with their dreams and 
these people made them their dreamy 
and their goals. Many people look back 
at this school's past and with the hope 
that we look toward its future. Many stu- 
dents ask. "For what future?" In recent 
years it seems that there has been no 
direction, no goals, and no concern for 
the students who are the mainstay of this 
college. In recent years admissions have 
been down and the school has tried to 
change that by expanding the fields of 
study. Is it right, is it an organized plan of 
expansion, or is it a way of increasing 
population for the present? Is the school 
deviating from the fields in which it was 
founded, or is the school just trying to at- 
tract more students? To many, this 
school's apparent direction is becoming a 
sad reality. There is nothing wrong with a 
plan of expansion of the school's base, 
but is the expansion wise? 

I would prefer to see this school reaf- 
firm its beliefs in science and agriculture. I 
would love to see the school expand 
within the fields of agriculture and 
science by adding veterinary and nursing 
programs. Return funds to the established 
majors, and increase the field training of 
the students. 

If the school wants to get more stu- 
dents to attend, it should set goals for the 
present departments. Make the goals 
good, make them the best. Offer a select 
and detailed program in the sciences and 
in agriculture. When that is accomplished, 
students will want to attend this school 
because it is the best and the students 
want the best. Then, no matter where 
anyone is. a student can say. "I've grad- 
uated from DVC" and everyone will 
know that they came from a school that 
is dedicated to improving farming, horti- 
culture, and the businesses that these 
careers entail. To accomplish all of these 
goals, the school does not have to look 
far. it only has to look at the students that 
are here. They need to look at the stu- 
dents they have begun to ignore. As stu- 
dents we can see where our fields are 
heading. We can understand and sug- 
gest the changes that need to be made. 
We also know where we are lacking and 
how to improve the problems. We only 
need to be asked, and then listened to. 
Our founders took the time to speak to 
the students and to listen to them. Very 
few members of the present administra- 
tion and board of trustees take the time 
to listen. I hope that one day they will, 
because 1 would be crushed to see the 
ideas and goals of Dr. Krauskopf and 
James Work for DVC become a memory. 

Sincerely. 

Edward D. Wengryn 

OH/F. 1986 



Music / Nightlife 

by Michael DeRosa 

You missed a great show! The Mantis 
show at Young's Regency in Blue Elell 
was a BLAST. Because of the weather 
the crowd wasn't as large as was ex- 
pected but the people there were psyched. 
Jahil (the opening band) came out and 
played some real good dance tunes in- 
cluding "California Girls." "Rebel Yell," 
and "Modern Love." Then it was time 
for Mantis — The crowd roared as Man- 
tis came out. Mantis played some real 
hard rockin' sets. They played "Born to 
be Wild" and some originals — "In Your 
Eyes," "Forever With You." and "One of 
The Boys" (a song which is going to be 
released as a single real soon). The 
crowd went crazy. The played three en- 
cores, one of which they played a rotten 
joke (but it wasn't funny) on their lead 
guitarist. Ira (E^^Jeball). They told him that 
they were going to play one song and 
they actually were going to play some- 
thing else. Ira started in on a long guitar 
solo for about one minute and the rest of 
the band yelled "Wrong song Eyeball." (1 
guess you had to be there!) The show 
was excellent and the music was even 
better. Some real rock-n-roll was heard 
that night. I will go see Mantis again. 



Aggie Men & Women 
Shine in Delaware! 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Track & Field team made 
quite a showing at the Delaware State 
Relays in Dover. Delaware. 

Brandon Newell won his second cort^ 
secutive Delaware State triple jump with 
a, distance of 47-6. 

Sophomore Dave Keich won the high 
jump, clearing the bar at 6-6. 

Ken McDaid won the S.OOO-meter 
steeplechase with a time of 9:44.3. 

Junior co-captain Chris Frazier won 
the intermediate hurdles in the women's 
competition with a time of 1:06.0. just 
missing by .9 the national championship 
qualifying time. 

In the men's field events. John Stella 
took second place in the shot put with a 
toss of 46-4. Chris Buckley finished third 
in the high jump at 6-4. 

Jim Flukey took second in the javelin 
(185-7) and Jim Bauzon took third at 
184-0. 

Bauzon finished fourth in the discus 
(123-10) and John Stella finished fifth 
(123-9). 

In the running events, the 4 x 400 
relay team (Glynos. Barrett. Cooper and 
Benner) finished fifth in 3:26.4. 

The 4 X 100 team (Newell. Keich. 
Oliver and Barrett) finished fifth in 43.8. 





* • RESUMES • • 

Individually styled and 

produced on unique paper. 

Call DIANNE at: 

348-7433 

• • RESUMES * • 



ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



DUKFS DIARY 

PHILADELPHIA: 
Destiny to Succeed 

by Duke Blessing 

Back in early September, many of the 
so-called hockey "prognosticators" (ex- 
perts) made their predictions for the up- 
coming '84-'85 season. To nobody's sur- 
prise, the Philadelphia Flyers were not 
pegged for first place. In fact, some of 
the absent-minded picked the Flyers to 
finish fifth and out of the playoffs. 

For the second week in a row (V for 
Victory. V for Villanova was the first). 
Philadelphia is watching the rest of the 
country eat crow? 

The amazing season turned completely 
around on the night of February 9. 

The kids (youngest average age of 
any team in professional sports) 
from Phillytown traveled to the nation's 
capital to take on the Washington Capi- 
tals. The Capitals held an 1 1 -point lead 
over the Flyers in the standings and a 
Caps victory probably would have put 
the Flyers out of the picture. 

Captain Davey Poulin scored on a 
backhander with time running out to give 
the Flyers a 5-4 victory and helped to 
raise some eyebrows. 

Then, on March 5th in the Nassau 
Coliseum, the Flyers faced the New York 
Islanders, not the easiest team to try and 
break a three-game losing streak against. 

This game was key because Washing- 
ton still held a four-point advantage over 
the Flyers. 

Once again. Davey Poulin was the 
hero as he scored a goal in overtime to 
lift the Flyers to a 5-4 victory. 

The Flyers then swept Washington in 
back-to-back games and it ^as all but 
over! 

MVP Pelle Lindbergh closed out the 
regular season with two "Hall of Fame" 
performances. 

This was the ye^r that the legendary 
Bobbie Clarke retired. Bill Barber's 
career was halted by a knee injury and 
Darryl Sitler was traded. 

They were grinning in both New York 
and Washington. They were smelling the 
blood of the wounded in Pittsburgh and 
even in New Jersey (yes. I'm serious — 
New Jersey!) . 

Well baby, here it is — Philadelphia 
Style!: 

1 . The best overall record in the league 
at 53-20-7. 

2. A club record for victories. 53. better- 
, ing the mark of 51 set by the 1974-75 

and 1975-76 clubs. 

3. The best home record in the league at 
32-4-4 where they outscored their op- 
ponents by 100 goals (202-102). 

4. The eighth divisional title in the fran- 
chise's 18-year history. 

5. A 25-8-2 record within the division. 

6. 16 wins in their last 17 games! 

7. A goals-against average of 2.99! 
What is absolutely incredible is that the 

Flyers did this with 12 rookies and 
second-year players. 

Even the veterans are only in their 
mid-20's! 

Rick Tocchet. Peter Zezel. and Derrick 
Smith are all of 19 years old. 

Murray Craven and the Sutter twins 
are 21 years old. 

Captain Dave Poulin is 26 The two 
best goalies in the league. Lindbergh and 
Froese are 25 and 26 respectively. 

All-stars Tim Kerr and Brian Propp are 
each 25 years old. 

The "old" men are Brad Marsh at 27 
and Mark Howe at 29. 

What is frightening as all hell is that 
their are a handful of kids breaking minor 
league records in the Flyers farm system. 

We could be talking about another 
Ryers dynasty! 



No matter what lies ahead, this Flyers 
team will be remembered for the incredi- 
ble strides it made in just one season. 

Everybody out there, please hurry and 
finish the crow you are all eating from the 
Villanova victory. Burp and make more 
room because here comes crow for 
dessert — the Philadelphia Flyers! 

DVC OPENS SEASON 
WITH SWEEP OF URSINUS 

by Duke Blessing 

Ursinus College proved no match for 
the defending Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence champion Aggies, falling 14-6 and 
20-4. 

John "Guido" Messina was the hitting 
star of the first game. Messina went five- 
for-five. including a three-run homer in 
the first and a two-run homer in the 
sixth. D&n Porter had three RBI's and 
two hits. 

After a shaky start in which he gave up 
five runs in the first. Mark Bother got the 
win after giving up only one run through 
six innings. Dave Margoski stepped in to 
record the save. 

Bob McEvoy gave up seven hits and 
struck out five to get the victory in the 
nightcap. 

The Aggies scored 13 runs in the third 
inning. Leading the onslaught was Dave 
Nargoski who smashed a grand slam and 
Emil Novak and John Conners who both 
hit three-run homers. 

Joe Cox had three hits and four RBI's 
and John Messina went two-for-two with 
two RBI's. 

The non-league sweep sees the Ag- 
gies open up the year with a 2-0 record, 

Aggie Men Defeat 
Swarthmore & Widener 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggie Men's Track & Field Team 
scored 85 points to defeat Swarthmore 
College (47) and Widener University 
(38) in a triangular meet last Saturday 
afternoon. 

The highlight of the afternoon occur- 
red when both Brandon Newell and 
Dave Kcich qualified for the NCAA Divi- 
sion III championships in the long jump. 

Newell grabbed first with a jump of 
23-10 and Keich took third with a 23- 
6V2. 

Newell also won the triple jump with a 
mark of 46- 1 1 . Freshman Dave Bradley 
placed third with a 44-6 V4. 

In the high jump both Chris Buckley 
and Dave Keich hit 6-8. Buckley took 
first on the basis of misses while Keich. 
who won the Delaware State Relays at 
6-6. placed third. 

John Stella took first in the shot put 
with a 46-IOV2. with teammates Carl 
Parabbio and Steve Liller finishing 
second and third, at 44-9 and 43-9. 
respectively. 

Jim Flukey finished second in the 
javelin at 178-8. 

In the running events. Edson Barrett 
won the 100-meter dash (10.95) and the 
200-meter dash (22. 14). Freshman Diet- 
rick "Deke" Lewis finished second in the 
.100(11.24) and the 200 (22.57). 

Al Benner won the 400-meter dash 
(48.77) and Dave Glynos took third 
(50.10). 

The 4 X 100 relay team (Newell, 
Keich. Cliver and Barrett) took first with 
a 43.45. The 4 X 400 relay team (Gly- 
nos, Barrett. Cooper and Benner) also 
took first, finishing with a 3:25.0. 

Junior Ken McDaid got a second in 
the 1.500 (4:08.7) and a third in the 
5.000(16:11.0). 

The Aggies travel to Ursinus tomorrow 
to take on the host team and Haverford 
College in a triangular meet 



AGGIES SWEEP 

DOUBLEHEADER WITH 

ALBRIGHT, 61 & 116 

. by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Baseball team kept its con- 
sistent play intact with a doubleheader 
sweep of Albright College. 6-1 and 11-6. 

In the opener, freshman Scott "Hurri- 
cane" Kmetz pitched a six- hitter Kmetz 
did not give up an earned run while strik- 
ing out five. 

In addition to the outstanding pitching 
performance. Kmetz aided his own 
cause with a two-run homer in the 
fourth. 

Joe Cox went three-for-three with an 
RBI and Emil Novak hit a homerun In 
the third (his fourth of the year). 

Novak started on the mound in the 
nightcap.and after a bad first inning, settled 
down to pitch five innings of one-hit ball. 
Junior Dan Porter pitched the seventh 
and got the save. 

At the plate. Clay Funk drove in six 
runs with a two-run homer in the second 
and a grand slam in the fourth. Joe Cox 
led off the fourth with a homerun. 

The sweep raises the Aggies overall 
record to 7- 1 . 

AGGIES POUNDED BY 
SWARTHMORE, 19-9 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies were shut-out by Swarth- 
more College twice in their recent pre- 
season trip to Florida. 6-0 and 4-0. 

Back in Pennsylvania. DVC had no 
problem scoring — their problem was 
stopping Swarthmore from scoring. 

Aggie pitchers had problems in drop- 
ping a 19-9 decision to Swarthmore. 

At the plate, freshman Bobby Browne 
went three-for-four and Emil Novak 
went two-for-two with four RBI's. 

Joe Cox had a good day going two- 
for-five with three RBI's. 

The loss drops the Aggies to 2-1 
overall. 

AGGIES RECORD SECOND 
DOUBLEHEADER SWEEP 

by Duke Blessing 

DVC Baseball opened their MAC sea- 
son with a doubleheader sweep over 
FDU-Madison. 5-3 and 6-4. 

The victory raises the Aggies mark to 
4-1 overall and 2-0 in the conference. 

In the opener. Mark Rother saw his 
record improve to 2-0 as he went the 
distance. Rother allowed only six hits 
through the seven innings. 

Bobby Browne had an RBI triple to 
open up the scoring. 

Dan Porter chipped in with a two-run 
single in the fourth and Emil Novak 
added a homer in the fifth (his second of 
the year). 

In the nightcap. Bob McEvoy got the 
victory with five strong innings and Dave 
Nargoski recorded the save. 

Offensively. Scott Kmetz smashed a 
bases loaded triple in the first inning and 
Emil Novak hit his third homer of the 
season . 




NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2 • DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 p.m. -2 a.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 



Lacrosse Team Defeats 
Temple in Opener 

The DVC Lacrosse club's season 
opened on a rainy and dismal Sunday at 
Temple University. 

The club came away with a close but 
well earned 6-5 victory. 

An excellent performance was turned 
in by the defense with Ralph Novi in 
goal. Novi had twenty-two saves to his 
credit. 

On the offensive unit. Paul Mosey and 
Darren Hosara each had two goals and 
Ed Draper and Chris Kelly each scored a 
goal. 

WOMEN SPLIT WITH 
SWARTHMORE & WIDENER 

by Duke Blessing 

The Women's Track & Field team 
defeated Widener 51 28, but were out- 
scored by Swarthmore. 67-51. to split 
their triangular nicet last Saturday at 
Widener University. 

Tina Drey scored the hat trick as she 
won the javelin (94-11). the shot put 
(30-3V2) and the discus (97-0). 

Nancy Brake placed second in the 
shot put (22-11V2) and the javelin (80-8). 
and placed third in the discus (59-7). 

Brake also won the 2,000-meter race 
in 13:44.4. 

Chris Frazier won the intermediate 
hurdles with a 1:08.4. 

Wendy Fields took first in the 400 with 
a 62.54 and a second in the 200 in 
28.66. 



PLACEMENT OFFICE ^ 
INTERVIEWS FOR THE 
WEEK OF APRIL 15 

Thursday, April 19 

PARKER INTERIOR PLANTSCAPE 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. -4:(X)p.m. 

DIETZ & WATSON 

Internship 

Sophomores & Juniors only 

15-minute interviews 

9:00 a.m. - 12 noon 

Friday. April 20 

CHEMLAWN OF NEW JERSEY 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

WOODWINDS 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown. Linda Bailey. Bill Rein. 

Michael DeRosa, Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Duke Blessing 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Zicmer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news in the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 





D®IlsiNmimg^aaflIl(§^ (g®flE@g® 



Vol. XVIV. No. 24 
Friday. April 26. 1985 




NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



Highlights 

A'Dayl985 1 

Senior Spotlights 2&3 

The Year in Review 4&5 

The Year in Sports 6 

This Week's News 7 

This Weelc's Sports 8 

Good Luck SeniorsI 



A-DAY 1985 



Welcome to A-Day '85 

For 37 years DVC's students have 
been sponsoring the festivities of Agricul- 
tural Day. This year's A-Day promises to 
be the best. 

New student projects such as seminars 
given in the Little Plant Theater, Floral 
Design Shows and BMX racing, will pro- 
vide additional knowledge and entertain- 
ment as well as many old favorites. 
These traditional events include livestock 
showing and judging, flower and plant 
show, and an art and photos show. 
These exhibits are open to participation 
by any students even though their majors 
are not related to the event. 

Besides individuals participating, 
many clubs are actively involved in mak- 
ing this year's A-Day a success. Several 
clubs will be putting on exhibits such as 
the Chemistry Club's glass blowing, the 
Apiary Club's bee display and Floral 
Society's "Christmas in the Chapel." 

Along with the display and exhibits 
there are special events both student and 
visitor participation. There is the always 



exciting tug-of-war match over Lake Ar- 
cher and very sloppy pie eating contest. 
New this year is the BMX racing, which 
will include many local youngsters also. 

To top it all off, one must not miss all 
of the wonderful food available. We'll be 
serving our usual hamburgers, pizza and 
chicken B.B.Q. along with the new roast 
pork sandwiches. Then, one can experi- 
ence the thick, rich, creamy milk shakes 
that A-Day has become famous for. If 
you feel like just nibbling, the Novelties 
Tent has many snack foods including 
cotton candy for the kiddies, peanuts 
and pretzels for the parents. 

One thing we're glad to have back this 
year, is the sale of bedding plants and 
vegetable seedlings for all of the home 
gardeners. This tent will be located in 
front of the gym for your convenience. 

After months of planning and hard 
work, A-Day is finally here. We all hope 
you have an enjoyable time. 

Sincerely, 

Polly Eck& Sue Nord 
Co-Chairwen ADa]^ '85 




"1984 A-Day Site" 

Photo b^) Linda Goodloe 



DR. MERTZ 

by Leslie Blatt with Dr. John Mertz 

It is with great honor and sincerity that 
the Ram Pages staff dedicates this A-Day 
issue to Dr. Mertz. the Dean of Academic 
Affairs. Dr. Mertz has proven, not only to 
the staff of Ram Pages but also to any 
student who confronts him. that DVC is 
an institution that cares and listens. 

Dr. Mertz was born and raised in 
Northern New Jersey where he was very 
active in various agriculture programs. 
During his high school years. Dr. Mertz 
participated in the Vo-Ag program as 
well as Future Farmers of America. He 
served as president of his local FFA 
chapter as well as being a representative 
to New Jersey state FFA. 

At age 14, Dr. Mertz began working in 
a wholesale florist which eventually lead 
to his attending DVC to study Ornamen- 
tal Horticulture. During his Botany class. 
Dr. Mertz did his term paper on evolu- 
tion. This led him to change his major to 
Biology and in 1962, Dr. Mertz gradu- 
ated in the first class of biology majors to 
pass through the halls of DVC. He then 
did his graduate work at the University of 
Illinois with a major in Zoology and a 
minor in Physiology. When his graduate 
work was finished. Dr. Mertz returned to 
DVC to join the Biology Department. 

From 1975 to 1981, Dr. Mertz acted 
as the Department Chairman of the Or- 
namental Horticulture Department. Be- 
ginning in 1981, Dr. Mertz became ac- 
tive in the Dean's Office starting as Assis- 
tant Dean and presently holding his posi- 
tion as Dean of Academic Affairs. 

Besides all of his responsibilities at 
DVC, Dr. Mertz is very active in the sur- 
rounding community. He is president of 
the Honeyhollow Water Shed Associa- 
tion which is an environmental education 
center in Solebury. He is also on the 
board of directors of the Central Bucks 
YMCA as well as being very active in his 
church. 




The position of Dean of Academic Af- 
fairs entails managing the academic pro- 
gram and the faculty. Dr. Mertz not only 
handles the present academic program 
but is actually involved in planning for 
future curriculum of DVC. He also is 
concerned with getting the academic 
program to "hang together" as well as 
focusing on the quality of product that is 
produced here at DVC. "In Search of 
Excellence" is a new program that is be- 
ing instituted here on this campus and 
Dr. Mertz is actively researching and tak- 
ing suggestions for activating this pro- 
gram. Besides his responsibilities as 
Dean, Dr. Mertz also finds time and en- 
joys teaching the Genetics lectures. 

Dr. Mertz is very concerned with the 
reading skills as well as the amount of 
reading that is done. According to Dr. 
Mertz, people arc reading less and less 
and this is not gcx>d as reading leads to 
the development of the imagination . He 
is a firm believer in developing the ap- 
petite for reading and writing. He be- 
lieves that everyone who graduates from 
college should be literate not only in 
reading and writing skills, but also in 
math and computer skills. 

Dr. Mertz along with his wife and three 
children live in Buckingham. His son, 
John, is a freshman Business Adminis- 
tration major here at DVC. Dr. Mertz en- 
joys gardening as well as doing p>en and 
ink drawings. He also enjoys carving 
decoys. 

Dr. Mertz, our hats off to you and 
thanks for a job well done. 



Dr. Miller Chosen 

Distinguished Faculty; 

Member 

by ED. Wengryn • 

At this year's Founders' Day. Biology 
Department Chairman. Dr. James Miller 
was chosen as the distinguished faculty 
member of the year. Surprised by his 
selection Dr. Miller said he couldn't 
believe the public awareness of his selec- 
tion: He said many people sent him 
newspaper clippings of the announce- 
ment as well as phone calls of con- 
gratulations. Looking over Dr. Miller's 
qualifications, it is easy to see why he 
was chosen. 

He has been a member of DVC staff 
since the spring of '72. In '80-'81 he was 
chosen chairman of the Biology depart- 
ment. Dr. Miller is also very active in 
school activities besides serving on sev- 
eral school committees. He is the band 
mascot and Biology Club co-advisor Dr. 
Miller enjoys working with students, 
though he teaches mostly upperclassmen 
courses. He enjoys teaching at DVC. As 
he put it, "Students here understand the 
work ethic. They aren't afraid of trying 
and to watch them succeed is what teach- 
ing is all about." 

The selection for distinguished faculty 
member is a process that is new at DVC. 
Started three years ago. the award was 
set up to honor a faculty member who 
continues to improve the education of 
students through innovative teaching 
techniques and for schcK>l service. Other 
faculty members being considered were 
Mr. Roberts. Mr. Markeveys, Mr. Mc- 
Cool and Dr. Prundeanu — all are dedi- 
cated teachers. Congratulations to them 
and to Dr. Miller for helping us get the 
education we need for today's world. 



FOUNDERS' DAY 

The annual Founders' Day convoca- 
tion was held Sunday, April 14th in the 
All-Purpose Room. 

The ceremony was very well done. It 
included a speech by the Alumni Asso- 
ciation president William Dunscombe. 
Awards were presented to both students 
and faculty by Dean Tasker and Dean 
Mertz. One of the highlights of the cere- 
mony was Dr. James Miller being award- 
ed the distinguished faculty member. 

The Chorale and Band gave a nice 
touch to the convocation, they per- 
formed very well. 

Some of the awards are as follows: 
Twenty- Year Distinguished Service 
Award for Faculty Members: Richard M. 
Dommel; Twenty-Year Distinguished 
Service Award for Staff Members: 
Claudia Cornell; William Owen Memori- 
al Scholarship: Michael J. Slezak; The 
Class of 1977 Recognition Award: Leslie 
E. Blatt: Publications Award: Leslie E. 
Blatt: Founders' Day Award: Irene 
Brown: Student Government Service 
Award : Al Wilson ; and Walter Riggins 
Memorial Award: Carol M. Serik and 
Daniel Glowatski. 

Also, congratulations to students who 
are listed in Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges, 
those who won scholarships, outstand- 
ing athletes and highest ranked class 
members. 




SENIOR SPOTLIGHT 




Kurt Alstede 

Kurt, from Chester. N.J., is a Horticulture major. 
He has been a member of the Horticulture Society, 
Future Farmers of America— treasurer. Delta Tau 
Alpha, Who's Who in America Colleges, Dean's 
List every semester and a member of the Christian 
Fellowship. He is also a member of the Chester 
Volunteer Fire Co . a member of the County Board 
of Agriculture— executive committee, a member ct 
New Jersey Farm Bureau. State Horticulture Society' 
of New Jersey, New Jersey Agricultural Society 
and a boy scout. After graduation, he plans to work 
at his family farm operation. 




William J. Bamka 

An Agronomy major from Fallsington. PA Bill's 
honors include membership in such professional 
organizations as the American Society of Agron- 
omy, Soil Science Society of America, and the 
Crop Science Society of America, listing in the 
Delta Tau Alpha (DTA) National Agriculture Society, 
the National Dean's List and as an Outstanding 
Junior in Agronomy; and is part of the top five 
cumulative averages of the class of 1985. 

Quite active with the Agronomy Club, Bill served 
as Intramural Athletics, and has helped in Chem- 
istry tutoring 

Bill is planning to pursue his career in Agronomy 
with an assistanceship at Penn State while attending 
graduate school. 




Mary Jo "Mojo" Bergbauer 

Mojo is a Chemistry major from Pennsauken, 
N.J While she was at DVC, she was very active in 
extra-curricular activities Mojo was president of the 
Band, Chemistry Club and Newman Club She 
was also vice president of the Inner Club Council, 
and secretary for the Class of 1985 Other clubs 
and activities she has been in are the following 
ACS. student affiliate, member of the yearbook 
staff. ADay representative, varsity softball and in 
tramural hockey in addition to being an official 
DVC Band-Aid 

Mary Jo has been on the Dean's List, Who's 
Who Among Students in American Universities 
and Colleges, and the 1984 American Chemical 
Society Undergraduate Award in Analytical Chem- 
istry Her future plans are to work with quality con- 
trol, research and/or product devebpment. 




Gene "Duke" Blessing 

Gene is a Business Administration major from 
Warrington, PA. Gene has been on the Dean's List 
at DVC every senve^er and has been a member of 
the National Dean's List for the past two years and 
will graduate Magna Cum Laude Gene is also a 
member of Who's Who He has been a repcwter, 
the advertising manager and the sports editor iot 
the school new^iaper in addition to school 
courses, he has taken courses at The Media In- 
stitute of Philadelphia Gene has been a Resident 
Assistant at West Campus He was also a member 
of the investment Club, the American Production 



and inventcMy Control Society and a tutor for tlie 
Counseling Office. He has received scholarships 
from Happ-Grovcr. Reuben-Tuntek and the Lions 
Association. Gene has also been involved in in- 
tramural basketball and softball. Gene plans a 
career in corporate management or corporate law 
with a Fortune 500 company. His future plans in- 
clude obtaining an MBA degree from Notre Dame. 
Vanderbiit or the University of Pennsylvania (Whar- 
ton) on a CM AT partial scholarship Another possi- 
ble career choice may come from an internship in 
the marketing and finance departments at the 
Sjjectrum in Philadelphia, PA. 




Nancy Brake 

Nancy is a Food industry major from Mercers- 
burg, PA She has been a varsity member of the 
Field Hockey team for four years serving as co- 
captain She made the MAC Ali-Star team for two 
years and was named Most Valuable Player her 
junior year Nancy also played basketball for two 
years in which she was named Most improved 
Player She is currently running track and field in 
which she runs the 800. and throws the shot disc 
and javelin. She has also played intramural hockey, 
volleyball and floor hockey She was also a mem- 
ber of the winning superstars team 

She has been a member of the Food Industry 
Club for four years which she served as secretary. 
She was also active on Equestrian Team, Social 
House and Photo Club Outside of school, Nancy 
attends St Paul's Lutheran Church and works at 
the Ground Round as a hostess 

After graduation Nancy is looking for a job in 
quality control, production management or re- 
search and devetopment in a food-related company. 




Irene E. Brown 

Irene is an Animal Husbandry major from New- 
manstown, PA, who received the Founders Day 
Award 1985 and is in the Who's Who She was 
president of the Block & Bridle Club and also an- 
nual chairman (1983-84). She is a member of the 
Dairy Society, ADay secretary/treasurer in 
1981-83 and co-chairperson in 1983 84 Irene was 
a class officer, secretary 1981-82 and vice president 
1982-85, and she was on the Dinner Dance Com- 
mittee She enjoyed playing intramural volleyball, 
hockey, softball and field hockey And she was also 
a part of the DVC Collegiate Livestock Judging 
Team 1984-85. 

She has been named an Outstanding Member 
1983-84, Outstanding Senior 1984-85. a National 
Block & Bridle Nominee 1984-85, and a member 
of the new Social Board. Irene will be missed very 
much at DVC. 




Nancyleigh Elizabeth Carson 

Nancy is a Chemistry major. Her activities in- 
clude four years in Chemistry Club, two of which 
she was vice president She was on the varsity 
Track & Field for tMKj years and played intramural 
volleyball and hockey for three years She's been 
active in the Newman Club for three years, secre- 
tary/treasurer for two years She has played in the 
band for a year She also has been on the ADay 
Committee two years. 

Her position objective is quality control research 
or product devebpment. 

Polly Eck 

Polly is an Agronomy major from Muncy. PA. 
She has been involved in many clubs and organiza- 
tions in the past few years including Agronomy 
Club, 4-H, DTA, ICC and A Day Committee 
This year she is A^onomy Club secretary, DTA 




president and chairman of the A- Day Committee 
She is listed in Who's Who She has also par- 
ticipated in intramural volleyball, hockey and soft- 
ball, as well as Superstars Polly will be attending 
Penn State University for graduate school next 
year. 




Lance Forster, Jr. 

Lance has the distinction of being both a Dairy 
Husbandry and Animal Husbandry major He's 
been very active in clubs on campus including three 
years in Block & Bridle, four years in Dairy Society 
and four years in FFA He also has played intra- 
mural volleyball and softball. He also has been in- 
volved with running and set up of dairy judging 
contests at DVC sponsored by the Dairy Society 
He is CO chairman of the Annual FFA Day held at 
DVC for area high school students He's also been 
a tour guide for three years. Besides all of this *-> 
Lance is involved with exhibits at the PA Farm 
Show for DVC and exhibits at the PA Agricultural 
Food Exposition Lance has also been involved in 
ADay exhibits and activities for all four years 
Another activity of his is excessive drinking to round 
things out 

But along with all this he has received many 
honors such as Dean's List, National Dean's List, 
Who's Who and National Agricultural Honor Society 
(Delta Tau Alpha) He will be graduating with a BS 
in both Dairy Husbandry and Animal Husbandry. 




Clay Funk 

Clay, a Business Administration major from Sun 
burg. PA , was an active person on the DVC sports 
scene Clay played varsity football for three years 
and was captain as a senior He was a member of 
the three-time MAC champions in football and was 
All-ECAC one year Clay was the Outstanding De- 
fensive Player his senior year and in 1984. Clay 
was a member of the Aggies coaching staff as a stu- 
dent assistant football coach He played varsity 
baseball for four years and was captain his senior 
year Clay was also a member of the Northeastern 
Division baseball champions In the winter. Clay 
was involved in intramural basketball where his 
team. The Rebels, were the open league cham 
pions for four consecutive years Clay was a Resi 
dent Assistant for two years in Ulman Hall and was 
also a Who's Who in his senior year 




Daniel J. Glowatski 

Dan is a Business Administration major from 
Mount Carmel. PA He was awarded with an 
NCAA Post Graduate scholarship, a Dorothy Mc- 
Cool Memorial scholarship, an Owens Memorial 
scholarship and has been on the Dean's List for four 
years He is an Academic All- American. He's been 
in the Business Club for two years He's a captain 
on the varsity football team and is a football record 
holder He's been an All- American for two years. 
He participated in the AllEastem College Athletic 
Conference and the All-Middle Atlantic Confer- 
ence He's been a member of the varsity track team 
for four years 

Daniel is intere^ed in marketing, sales, produc- 
tion and inventory contrcJ. 




Jennifer Harlinski 

Jennifer resides in Baltimore, MD and is major- 
ing in Chemistry Jennifer has occupied her time 
here at DVC hv involving herself in Chorale Club 
and the Chemistry Club As a member of the 
Chemistry Club she has been the treasurer for the 
1984-85 semesters She has also been nominated 
for Who's Who 




Timothy J. Ireland 

Tim is a Biolo>^y major from Philadelphia, PA in 
his four years here he has been involved in many 
things He h^s run track, both winter and spring, for 
all four years He also played soccer his junior year 
Club activities include Small Lab Animals, Biology 
Club. Ntwnwn Club (vice president). Drama Club 
(treasurer). OVC Players (three productions). 
Photo Club Ram Pages and Gleaner He has also 
tutored math and physics 

Tims academic achievements include: Dean's 
List (seven semesters), publication in National 
Deans List (three times), and he has been nomi- 
nated for publication in the 1985 Wlio's Who Tim 
hopes to go on to study vetennary medicine at the 
University of Pennsylvania 




Mary K.Kelly 

Mary is an Ornamental Horticulture /Landscape 
major from Schwenksville. PA , who has been on 
the Dean's List the past four years She has also 
been in Who's Who. the D T A • intramural softball 
and ADay Club Mary was the ADay representa- 
tive for the Landscape-Nursery Club, the libranan 
for the Chorale and both vice president and secre- 
tary for the BS A Explorer Post .531 She won the 
WW Smith Scholarship which helped pay for her 
education. Her interests include camping, bowling, 
hiking, white water rafting and traveling 




John Gary Kemberling 

John is a Biology major from Sunberry. PA , 
who spent his four years as the Aggies quarterback. 
He made Pizza Hut All American in 1984. ECAC 
Honor Roll for Moravian game and he has broken 
several season passing records Besides football. 
John has been a member of the baseball team for 
three years and captain of the 1985 team and he 
enjoyed intramural basketball for four years His 
name is found in the Who's Who 1985. a Resident 
Assistant for the 1984-85 year and a Student 
Trainer His career goal is to b»e a doctor 



Neil J. Kratzer 

Neil is a Dairy Husbandry major, minoring in 
Business Administration He plans to go into safes 
and marketing He has been a very active part of 
DVC He was president of the Dairy Society and 
vice president of the Agncultural Business Society 
He is a Resident Assi^ant Executive Committee 
Chairman He helped ordinate "Caesar's" which 
brought some life to DVC He was recipient of 
Wolgemuth Bros , Inc scholarship and the Penn- 






SENIOR SPOTLIGHT 




sylvania Holst«?in Association Service and Leader- 
ship award 




.. Robin Layne 

An Agronomy major from Morrisville. PA . 
Robin is listed in Who's Who and has been active in 
the Agronomy Club where she is the A Day Queen 
Nominee Also active in the Newman Club, once as 
Mw|^r«'. she has also been senate representative 
and senior class president of the Student Govern- 
ment She has also been appointed student repre- 
sentative to the Faculty Curriculum Committee. - 




Steven Lederach 

A Lederach. PA native Steve is one of the top 
Ornamental Horticulture students in the Landscap 
ing-Nursery option He is an active member of the 
Landscape Nursery Club where he is A Day repre 
tentative and was involved in the 1985 Fbwer 
Show Steve is alsf> a member of the National Agri: 
culture Honor Society Delta Tau Alpha (DTA) 
and Christian Fellowship 

In the future. Steve would like to attend graduate 
school to earn a Masters degree in Landscape 
Architecti^re. 




Anne Marie Neri 

Anne Marie, an Ornamental Horticulture-Flon 
culture mapr from (ilendolan. PA . has won many 
ribbons for floral design at A Day She is also listed 
in Who's Who She has been on the Flower Judg 
ing Team, a Newman Club I.C.C. representative 
and has entered dance marathons Anne Marie is a 
loyal Aggie football fan and loves outdoor activities 
She hof)es to work in floral design or floral crop 
production 




Joseph A. Porcello 

Joe is a Ornamental Horticulture/Horticulture 
mapr He plans to go into greenhouse production 
He was a member of the Ornamental Horticulture 
Society and the Construction Committee of the 
Philadelphia Flower Show He was chairman of the 
A Day Fbw Show and Exhibits Committee for 
A-Day He is on the Dean's List. Deha Tau Alpha 
and received a Merit scholarship from Beddins 
Plants, Inc 

Susan Rachlin 

Susan is a Biology mapr She has been on the 
Dean's List three times She was elected to Who's 
Who She has been commuter representative to 
Social House for two years and a member of the 
Biokjgy Club for two years Susan is also student 
representative to the Cultural Committee 

She is a member of the National Geographic 
Society and the Philadelphia Zoological Society 
Susan has won first and second places and honor- 
able mention several times in the A Day photogra 
phy contests. 




She has attended the Tropical Marine Biology 
course in Columbus Beach, Jamaica offered by the 
Biology Department of DVC in June 1983 She'll 
be graduating with her BS in Biology. 




Gerald J. Reichard 

Oerry is an Animal Husbandry major from 
Waynesboro. PA Currently he has been a Resi- 
dent Assistant for the past two years, member of 
iTie Future Farmers of America. Delta Tau Alpha, 
and is listed in Who's Who Gerry has been em- 
ployed at the DVC Dairy for the past four years and 
has also been a Student Herdsman for the past year 
and a half Some of his past activities have included 
a member of the 1984 Intercollegiate Livestock 
Judging Team. Freshman Class President. Fresh- 
man Football. Student Government Secretary for 
two years and Block & Bridle 

In 1983. Gerry was awarded The Future Farm- 
ers of America American Farmer Degree and he is 
a member of the Grindstone Hill Lutheran Church. 
Pennsylvania Farmers Association and the Ameri- 
can Yorkshire Club. Gerry plans to continue his 
partnership with his father in their swine operation 
He and his fiancee. Teresa, are currently planning 
their August wedding and they have rented a farm 
in Franklin County and plan to become established 
m the dairy industry 

Gerry would like to encourage underclassmen to 
stay actively involved in the college and to remem- 
ber that your education at DVC goes further than 
just the classroom and you will get out of a program 
what you put into it 




Mark D. Reichert 

An Ornamental Horticulture-Floriculture major 
from Schuylkill Haven. PA . Mark has minored in 
Business Administration He has been actively in 
volved in the DVC Band as treasurer, in the Or- 
namental Horticulture Society, the Philadelphia 
Flower Show Committee, and the A-Day Flower 
Show Committee Mark has also assisted the Ad- 
missions Office as a tour guide for prospective 
students 

Mark's honors include being listed in Who's 
Who. as a member of DTA National Agriculture 
Honor Society, being awarded the Joseph Shinoda 
Memorial Scholarship and being listed on the 
Dean's List for four years. 

Mark plans a career in greenhouse or garden 
management 




Susan A. Richart 

Susan is a Business Administration major from 
Neptune. N J She is listed in Who's Who She is 
presently the president of the Student Govern- 
ment She also has been a Student Government 
Social House Representative for two years She 
has also contributed work published in DVC's 
literary magazine. The Gleaner She played vol- 
leyball for two years and participated in Super 
stars She has also been a member of the A-Day 
task force She enjoyed working at and being a 
part of Caesar's Pub She served on the ScKial 
Board and has worked for DVC's Accounting De- 
partment for the last two years 

She IS interested in getting a career possibly in 
research or entry level management 




Nicholas Russo 

A Philadelphia native who is majoring in Food 
Industry. Nick has been very involved in football 
He won the following awards: Offensive Back"* 
award - 1982. Bruno award - 1984, Roy Jessup 
Memorial award - 1984, Maxwell Club Small Col- 
lege Player of the Week 1982 and Player of the 
Year for 1982 In addition, he made Who's Who, 
varsity football captain for 1984 and made MAC 
first team in 1982 He also participated in softball, 
basketball, hockey intramurals and the Food In- 
dustry Club Nick was a recipient of the Tri-Statc 
Dairy-Deli Association Scholarship. 




Carolann Serik 

Carolann is an Animal Husbandry major from 
Warminster. PA Carolann has spent four years 
involved in field hockey and softball For a short 
time she was a member of the Equestrian Team 
She spent most of her time working part-time at 
an animal hospital She has received the Most 
Valuable Player award in field hockey - 1984, 
MAC All-Conference Team - 1984 In 1983 she 
received an honorable mention and in softball she 
has received numerous awards Carolann's career 
scoring In field hockey was 1 1 goals. 




Kathleen E. Smith 

Kate, a Biology major from Reading. PA., has 
been quite active during her college career 

She has been an active member of Student 
Government and has served as treasurer for two 
years Biology Club has been an important part of 
Kate's extracurricular activities where she has 
served as vice president. 

Kate has also been involved with A-Day, Lab 
Animal Club and the Band-Aids She also played 
volleyball for two years and was recently nomi- 
nated to Who's Who She has accepted a job at 
Histo- Research Laboratory, Inc in New Britain. 
PA 

You can see Kate this weekend as a candidate 
for A-Day Queen. 




Michele E. Smith 

Michele is an Animal Husbandry major from 
Moorestown. N J She has been a member of the 
Block & Bridle Club. DTA, Equestrian Club and a 
Resident Assistant She was captain of the Eques- 
trian Team for two years For two years, she was a 
barn manager of the school's equine facilities She 
hopes to work as a manager in the livestock and 
its related industries 




Gregory Stapleton 

Greg is from Christiana. PA. and is an Agrono- 
my major He was RA representative, a Student 
Government member, a Traffic Court Judge, 
Caesar's Pub manager. A-Day representative of 
the Novelties Committee and a member of the 
/^onomy Club He played volleyball intra- 



murals, Softball, wrestling. Resident Assistant and 
a RA Executive Committee Chairman. Also, he 
was a member of the Residence Life Board, Stu 
dent Conduct Committee. Greg's name appears 
In the Who's Who. 




Arlene Stein 

Arlene, from Bradford woods, PA , is an Animal 
Husbandry major Everyone knows Arlene as a 
DVC cheerleader for four years, but she was also 
Dairy Society A-Day representative, A-Day trea- 
surer (1985), and A-Day animal exhibitor (thr^ 
years) For Bkx:k & Bridle she was second runrwaN 
up for Homecoming 1984 and for the Apiary So* 
ety she was publicity chairman Besides clubs. 
Arlene was active in intramurals floor hcxrkcy. 
Softball, volleyball and co-ed volleyball At present, 
she is a Resident Assistant on Cooke 2nd and 
working part-time as a student herdsman at the 
DVC Dairy Farm After graduation she will be 
working as a herdsman at Mondale Farm Dairy in 
Olyphant. PA 




Jacqueline M. Stoffa 

Jackie is a Animal Husbandry major She has a 
Business Administration minor She worked three 
years prior to entering college and has a strong 
business background 

She has been a Resident Assistant in Miller Hall 
for three years She also has had many activities. 
She was Student Government Senate Secretary for 
one year She was on the Resident Assistant Exec- 
utive Committee, one year She has been involved 
in Dairy Society, two years: Agribusiness Club, one 
year: and Yearbook Staff, layout, one year 

Jackie enjoys traveling, livestock auctions, flea 
markets and music Her career objective is public 
relations or sales /marketing positksn in agribusine^. 




Annette D. Zamboni 

Annette is a Biology mapr from Kulpmont, PA. 
She has been named in the National Dean's List 
and Who's Who and has received the WW Smith 
Scholarship, among others, due to her high aca- 
demic standing Annette has also been a lab assis- 
tant for the college, and has been active in the 
Biology Club, as captain of cheerleading, in intra- 
mural softball and A-Day 

Annette would like to participate in research and 
devetopment. quality control and/or sales in clini- 
cal pathology or microbiological research She will 
likely be accepted to the College of Optometry 




Kay Zettlemoyer 

Kay is an Ornamental Horticulture/ Landscape 
major from Reading. PA During her years at DVC 
she is perhaps best known for her singing with the 
Chorale Kay has been an active member for all 
four years including being vice president and then 
president her senior year Her other extracurricular 
activities include Landscape-Nursery Club, A-Day 
Committee member, and Chorale Homecoming 
Queen She also played intramural volleyball and 
floor hockey every year 

She has been on the Dean's Lisi throughout h& 
college career and has been selected for Who's 
Who for 1985 Her hobbies and interests range 
from target shooting to gardening, musk:, reading 
and ccxiking interests as well! 

Kay plans to be in the nursery and greenhouse 
industries where she hopes to manage and even- 
tually own her own operation Also. Kay is engaged 
and will be marrying Hoyt Emmons, a 1983 Animal 
Husbandry graduate, in September. 



IN REVIEW 




October 

by Tim Ireland 

October, a busy month for all of us at 
DVC. Student Government supplied the 
entertainment; such as the movies: Vic- 
tor, Victoria; Splash; and Christir)e. 
Besides these movies we were entertained 
by Caricatures and Coffeehouses by Ted 
Sterenko and the very popular Linda 
Black. Last but not least was the well 
attended Video Halloween Dance with 
this year's contest being won by Brian 
Breneman's bunny rabbit and Tim Ire- 
land's ballerina (tu-tu and all!) . 

Our clubs also supplied us with much 
to do. The Floral Society and Ornamen- 
tal Horticulture Club sponsored three 
guest speakers in October: Bruce Keyser 
(Native Azaleas), Marvin Clymer (Land- 
scaping for Wildlife) , and Dr. K.H. Chris- 
tiansen (Daylilies) . The Newman Club 
had its first in a series of discussion 
groups on "Relationships" moderated by 
Father Joe Cistone. The Drama Club 



"The building of the Hillman Garden' 

Photo hy Tim Ireland 



sponsored a play. Crimes of the Heart. 
performed by the Delaware Valley Re- 
gional Theatre Co. 

Other events included an Antique Car 
Show, a Flea Market, mid-term exams 
and holidays including: Yom Kippur, 
Columbus Day, Boss's Day, Mother-in- 
Law's Day and Halloween. Let's not 
forget the Kostmayer vs. Christian 
debate . 

Last but certainly not least. Home- 
coming! "Aggies go for more in '84." The 
Grand Marshal of this year's parade was 
Chuck Fusina, quarterback of the Phila- 
delphia Stars (now Baltimore Stars) , The 
Pep Rally saw the return of "Bruno." 
who left the hospital to make it. The 
number one spirit car was constructed by 
the Floral Society and Block and Bridle 
has the number one float. Cheerleader 
Jennifer Corrigan was the 1984 Home- 
coming Queen. 




"Grand Opening Gala of Caesar's" 

Photo by Tim Ireland 



December /January 



by Linda Goodloe 

Can you think back to the bleak days 
of December and January, it's also when 
the rock group Wham hit *1 on the 
charts with their hit "Wake Me Up Before 
You Go Go" and the class of '86 came in 
first place at the Red Cross Blood Drive 
with 46 pints. Remember when we wished 
each other the best through Santa Lines 
December was the month for Christmas 



caroling as exhibited by the DVC Chorale 
and Band. In January, the college turned 
over a new leaf with major changes in 
school policy in hopes to improve the 
overall campus attitude. The biggest 
change was a new facelift in the Student 
Center Snack Bar, Not only was the 
Snack Bar changed into Caesar's Pub, 
the atmosphere also complimented the 
new look. 



September 



by Rosemary Kluth 



As usual. Dr. Feldstein welcomed all 
new and old students to a hopefully 
good year. One of the first things noticed 
on campus was the new storm windows 
on all the dorms. There were also a lot of 
other changes on campus: the infirmary 
moved to Elson, Eisner's now the Media 
Center and Cooke and Barness got new 
hall paint and lights. 



The first activity of the semester was a 
crazy event called Playfair where the 
freshmen had a chance to get acquainted. 
On September 8th there was a Video- 
Dance in the APR which was also a 
iuccess. 

Football, Men's Cross Country, 
Women's Cross Country and Women's 
Volleyball had a terrific month*, = 

Parent's Day on the 22nd was again 
an enjoyable day for both parents and 
students. 




'Floral Society wins with first place" 

Photo by Linda Goodloe 



November 



by E.D. Wengryn 

November was a big month on cam- 
pus. On the first. Caesar's Pub made its 
debut. It was a huge success! For the first 
time, a weeknight dance and entertain- 
ment night was sponsored. Over 400 
students crammed into the Snack Bar for 
a night of laughs, good times and no 
alcohol. It was definitely one of the better 
ideas of Student Government and the 
R. A.'s. The following week brought elec- 
tion day at the end of an unexciting cam- 
paign for the first woman on a major par- 
ty ticket on a bid for the White House. It 



also brought us the Roommate Game. 
DVC's spoof on the "Newly wed Game." 
Congratulations to Neet and Karen. Mid 
the third week everyone got a chance at 
home cooking. Thank God for Thanks- 
giving and a break from Cafeteria food. 
The last week of November brought 
about the ultimate challenge for the DVC 
fall bloodmobile. Naturally, the most ac- 
tive class, that of '^, won (and it's 
because we have big hearts). Anyway, 
that was November, leaving three weeks 
of school (only one and a half weeks of 
classes) till Christmas break. 




"DVC's participants in 1985 Pennsylvania Farm Show" 

Photo bi/ Leslie Blatt 



1984 • 1985 




"The Hooters hit big at DVC 



March 



by ED Wengryn 

March, the month that herolds spring, 
did so this year with an uncanny, "Touch 
of Britain." Four English students joined 
DVC in putting on its Philadelphia Flower 
Show exhibit titled "A Touch of Britain 
— Our Garden Heritage." The students 
shared two weeks in America setting up 
the exhibit one week and touring the 
area the next. (It's a shame they never 
saw South Street on a Saturday night.) 
The exhibit itself was a big plus for DVC, 
being featured on "A.M. Philadelphia," 
the local news and many newspapers in- 



cluding: The Philadelphia Inquirer, New 
York Times, not to mention The htelii- 
qencer. After the students left and the 
show was over, spring break arrived at 
DVC with almost everyone bugging out 
either for Florida, the Bahamas, Califor- 
nia, even Jersey, as long as we all got 
away from here. But, alas, the break was 
short and everyone returned to study 
hard (or hardly study) , to improve those 
mid-semester grades, and to pray that 
April and Easter break would get here 
fast. 




"An afternoon with the classics" 
Ph(Ho by Robert Veneziale 



The Future is May 



by Jamie Beck 

When May rolls around, another year 
is ending at DVC. The month is filled 
with worries about the present, plus 
hopes for the future. Watch out, because 
major elections are being held May 1st to 
choose class officers for the 1985-86 
school year. 

The Equestrian Team's Western Riders 
will be traveling to Lexington, Kentucky 
on May 3rd for the National Finals. The 



DVC team will represent Region 5 of the 
American Horse Show Association. Also, 
two members, C.A. Pccoreiii and Michele 
Smith, will be competing individually. 

After we all have sweated or sailed 
through final exams, then the seniors are 
off cruising to Bermuda (lucky them!) fol- 
lowed by graduation on May 19. The 
best of luck to the future of DVC's Class 
of 1985! 



February 



by Duke Blessing 

The short month of February was 
highlighted by the Hooters Dance Con- 
cert on February 8. The concert was well 
attended and enjoyed by all! 

Anne Bailey's Bridal Show was held 
on February 3 and was a success. 

On Thursday, February 7, DVC stu- 
dents and members of the community 
heard a lecture by Dr. Dennis Metrick. 
Dr. Metrick spoke about "Automation — 



its Effect on Human Nature and Its 
Meaning for the Future." 

February 21 was DVC at the Spec- 
trum night with a bus full of students go- 
ing to the Flyers game. Saturday the 
23rd, Bentley's was the place for the 
Sophomore Dinner Dance. 
V The month ended with the Third An- 
nual Career Conference. The confer- 
ence, sponsored by the Placement Of- 
fice, attracted 75 companies to DVC. 




"'Our Garden Heritage' - DVC's exhibit at the 1985 Philadelphia Flower Show" 
.^. . Photo by Leslie B\aa 



April 



by Jamie Beck 

April was a month of getting ready for 
the year ahead. We had pre-registration 
and room registration. Everyone will be 
prepared for the coming year. On the 
3rd. the bloodmobile took blood; and on 
the 14th, DVC had its annual Founders' 
Day. The Band and Chorale played on 
April 16th at the Spring Concert. April 
18th the sophomores held a Pizza and 



Movie Night. That weekend, on the 
20th. "1985 Superstars." where students 
enjoyed competition sports, was held. 
Student Government held elections for 
the coming academic year. We had two 
movies shown, Eddie and the Cruisers 
and Up the Creek. In addition, we can't 
forget Easter on April 7th and A- Day on 
April 27th & 28th, which will be the best 
A-Day that DVC ever had. 





SPORTS EDITOR 
Gene "Duke" Blessing 



THE YEAR IN SPORTS 

A 

Pictorial 
View 




FOOTBALL 



Wioto bv Linda Goodloe 



VOLLEYBALL 



Photo 6y Tim Ireland 









/ 




i 




WOMEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 



MEN'S 
BASKETBALL 

Photo by Stephan Persaud 





13 rf«»» 


1 


■ Mi " I 
' * 22 


*V ♦-' 


< ^ Sk ^ 


N^ «^ 




WRESTLING 



Photo bv Leslie E Blatt 





FIELD HOCKEY 



Photo by Sfepbon Persaud 



SOCCER 



Photo by SJepban Persaud 





MEN'S 
CROSS COUNTRY 



WOMEN'S 
BASKETBALL 





BASEBALL 



Photo by Lmda Goodloe 



SOFTBALL 



Photo by Robert Veneaale 



MHia. 



A- Day Weekend 

Student Center Hours 



Student Center Building 

April 26 - 7:30 a.m. -11:00 p.m. 
April 27 - 9:00a.m.-ll:00p.m. 
April 28 - 9:00 a.m. -11:00 p.m. 
April 29 - 7:30 a.m.- 1:00 a.m. 

Caesar's Pub Food Service 

April 26 — 7:30 a.m.- 2:00 p.m. 
April 27 - 9:00 a.m.- 6:00 p.m. 
April 28 - 9:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. 
April 29 ^ ■ 7:30 a.m.- 2:00 p.m. 
5:30 p.m. -12:30 a.m. 



Student Store 

April 26 - 10:30 a.m.- 2:30 p.m. 
April 27 - 9:00 a.m.- 6:00 p.m. 
April 28 - 9:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. 
April 29 - 10:30 a.m.- 2:30 p.m. 
6:00 p.m.- 8:00 p.m. 



Game Room 

Same hours as building. 
No pool attendant. 



"A Touch of Britain** 
Highlights O.H, at DVC 



by Bill Rein 

Ornamental Horticulture blossomed 
throughout the 1984-85 school year at 
DVC. Almost every month included 
cither lectures, meetings, improvements 
or just about anything else ornamental 
horticulture could offer us at the college. 

Nonetheless, the year did open some- 
what sadly with the death of Mrs. Lois 
Burpee. Fordhook Farms' resident, 
owner and inspiration. Wife of the late 
David Burpee (of Burpee's Seeds fame) , 
she was a local humanitarian, a friendly 
woman who's concern and generosity 
extended to her neighbor. DVC. as well 
as to the entire community. Mrs. Burpee 
graciously leased the Burpee green- 
houses to our school for a nominal fee. 

October was Fall Gardening Lecture 
Series Month. The O.H. department co- 
sponsored the colorful slides-illustrated 
programs with the Doylestown Nature 
Club. Open to the public, the series was 
quite successful, due to such interesting 
topics as DVC graduate Bruce Keyser's 
walk through forests of "Native Azaleas." 
local photographer and writer Marvin 
Clymer's naturally enticing "Landscaping 
for Wildlife." and Delaware Valley Day- 
lily Society president Dr. H.K. Chris- 
tiansen's myriad of slides of (what else?) 
"Daylilies." 

This year the college was the place to 
convene ornamentally. On Saturday. 
November 10. the college hosted the 
day-long Mid-Atlantic Regional Meeting 
of the Dwarf Conifer Society. Nursery 
owners, propagators and landscapers in 
industry, plus three of our OH. teachers, 
illustrated and spoke of different aspects 



of these dwarfs and how they have been 
and could be utilized in the landscape. 
Then, as fate would have it, it snowed 
for the second year in which the South- 
eastern Chapter of the PA Nurseryman's 
Association met on a day in January at 
DVC. Despite lousy traveling conditions, 
people weathered the storm, joining stu- 
dents in attending the informative meet- 
ing arranged by Dr. Daniel Seik. one of 
our OH. profs. 

Also this year, the college campus was 
getting its first comprehensive labeling of 
all shrubs and trees. Coordinated by 
OH. instructor Mr. Frederick Ray. the 
stamped orange plates are modeled after 
those placed in the Morris Arboretum, 
and will aid students in identification for 
related courses, as well as the public in 
"self service" education. ^;:- ^ 

The result of a year's planning and 
work may have been the culmination of 
OH. this year when "A Touch of Brit- 
ain" came to DVC as the long awaited 
and planned 1985 Philadelphia Flower 
Show exhibit, "Our Garden Heritage,** 
opened in early March. Four students, a 
professor and the principal from Merrist 
Wood Agricultural College in Surrey, 
England, crossed the Atlantic to join us 
in constructing the exhibit. Because of 
the special nature of the co-exhibit, we 
weren't part of the judging this year 
(breaking a thirty year tradition) . but we 
were honored with the Herb Society of 
America Award for the best use of herbs. 
Yet nothing this year was probably as 
rewarding as meeting, working and mak- 
ing friends with our guests from Britain,^ 



"SEARCH FOR PRIDE " Meeting 

Vice President Dr. Arthur Wolf is issuing an open invitation for members of the 
college family to join his "Search for Pride" meeting to be held Wednesday. May 1st. 
at 3:30 p.m. in the Chapel. Everyone is urged to attend with a positive story to share 
about the college. 



Dear Seniors: 

You are invited to an informal 
Farewell Reception at the Joseph 
Krauskopf Memorial Library on Tues- 
day. May 7 from 12 to 2 p.m. Light 
refreshments served. 

Meet your friends — recall memo- 
ries — share your future plans. 

Fondly. 

The Library Staff 

R.S.V.P. b^ May 1. Call Mrs. Price at 
Ext. 385 or notj/y arti> library staff 
rrxember. 



Blood Donors Needed 
All Blo€>d Types! 

$10 compensation for 
qualified participants. 

Call: 

Biological Specialty Corporation 

(215) 855-3552 



STUDENT STORE BEGINS 
BUY-BACK PROGRAM 

In an effort to reduce the cost of text- 
books, the Student Store is initiating a 
Buy-Back Sale on Monday & Tuesday, 
May 13 & 14 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. in 
Room *101 of the Student Center. 

Books which are in good used condi- 
tion and which are to be used in DVC 
classes next fall and spring will be pur- 
chased at a prime rate by a Wallace 
Book Company representative. These 
books will remain here on campus for 
resale in the Store. Books DVC no 
longer uses but are still in use by colleges 
throughout the country will be purchased 
directly by Wallace for shipment to their 
central warehouse. 

Before the sale, a list of books and 
number to be purchased for DVC will be 
iposted in Caesar's Pub, the Store and 
the Dining Hall. 

Seniors who are on their cruise are en- 
couraged to leave any texts for the Buy- 
Back with another student. 



WESTERN EQUESTRIAN 
TEAM FIRST IN REGION 

The Western Equestrian Team traveled 
to Pcnn State on Saturday, April 13 and 
was High Point College in the horse 
shows sponsored by Penn State. As a 
result, DVC has finished the season as 
High Point College in the Stock Seat 
division of the American Horse Show 
Asscx:iation and will represent Region 5 
in the national finals to be held in Lex- 
ington, Kentucky May 3-6, 1985. 

In addition to the team representing 
the region, two members will compete as 
individuals. C.A. Pecorelli is the High 
Point rider in Class 13 (Beginner walk- 
jog) for the region and Michele Smith is 
Reserve High Point rider in Class 16 
(Advanced walk-jog- lope). 

College Begins Second Phase 
of Campus Scfety Program 

The second phase of DVC's campus 
safety program began today with con- 
struction of a system to transport water 
to the center of campus for firefighting 
purposes. 

The project involves digging a well to 
service the College's 4(X),(XX)-gallon 
water stora^ tank, which was constructed 
two years ago as the first step in the 
overall plan, installing a high-pressure 
pump and laying the necessary pipe to 
carry the water up to a fire hydrant. The 
cost of the project is estimated at 
$125,(X)0. 

The third and final step in the updating 
and upgrading of the campus water sys- 
tem calls for the construction of an un- 
derground system to carry water to vari- 
ous spots on campus during an emer- 
gency. That step should be completed 
within three years. 

"This is an important development for 
the College," said Dr. Arthur Wolf. Vice 



M-ACEMENT OFFICE 

INTERVIEWS FOR THE 

WEEK OF APRIL 29 

Tuesday, April 30 

FIRST INVESTORS CORP. 
Individual Interviews 
9:(X) a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

CAN CORP OF AMERICA 

Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m. 

Thursday, May 2 

VAN ALTENA BROKERAGE FIRM 
Individual interviews 
9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 



tm 



President of DVC. "It assures us of an in- 
dependent source of water during an 
emergency situation. It will also make it 
faster and easier to local fire department 
p)ersonneI to connect their equipment to 
our water supply when time is of the 
essence." 

Previously, fire-fighters were required 
to connect directly with the storage tank 
for a water source, which could be a 
cumbersome and time-consuming pro- 
cess. Under the new system, fire-fighters 
will be able to connect directly with 
hydrants around campus. Additionally, 
water from the stor^e tank will be re- 
placed automatically by water from the 
well, instead of being replaced by a 
separate outside source. 

The storage tank is located near the 
College's Greenhouse Complex. The 
pumping station and well will be con- 
structed adjacent to the tank. Pipes will 
carry the water over a hill next to the 
Krauskopf Library to a hydrant located 
near Segal Hall. 



Exciting Careers of DVC 
Horticulture Graduates 



A recent survey by the Horticulture 
Department shows a diversity of chal- 
lenging, rewarding and exciting careers 
being pursued by DVC Horticulture 
graduates. These diversified jobs are out- 
doors, indoors or varying combinations 
of both places giving job satisfaction with 
many different kinds of employers all 
over the world. Most of the major career 
fields shown below are involved in help- 
ing establish a chain of quality in fresh 
fruits and vegetables from their develop- 
ment by the breeder to their use by the 
consumer. 

MAJOR CAREER FIELDS IN 1984 
OF DVC HORTICULTURE 
GRADUATES (19501984) 

Agricultural Extension 3%; Farm 
Management (son of owner) 11%. 
(other) 7%; Food Science & Marketing 
16%; Industry 9%; Sales 7%; Teaching 
(pre-college) 8%; University and College 
Teaching and Research 6%; United 
States Department of Agriculture (over 7 
different agencies) 8%; Other (over 25 
career fiels including Ag Chemicals. 
Apiculture, Computer, Environment, 
Golf Course Management, Greenhouse 
Management, Grounds Maintenance, 
Nursery, Peace Corps. Pest Manage- 
ment and U.S. Government other than 
U.S.D.A.) 25%. 

Some of the major career fields and 
some job titles of DVC Hort grads are as 
follows: 

Agricultural Extension - Area Fruit 
Agent. Vegetable Specialist. 4-H Agent. 
Potato Specialist and Integrated Pest 
Management Specialist. 
Farm Management - Owner (Fruit 
and/or vegetable farms), Production 
Manager. Farm Manager, Field Superin- 
tendent and Vice President. 
FcN>d Science and Marketing • Presi- 
dent (Food brokerage firm). Fruit 
Broker, Produce Buyer (Supermarket 
chain). Food Inspector, Distribution Ser- 
vice Manager (Food chain), Farm Prod- 



uct Marketing Representative (State Ag. 
Dept.), Director of Product Operations 
for Europe (International processing 
company). Quality Control Supervisor, 
Vice President (Supermarket chain), 
Winemaker, President (Food consulting 
company). Commodity Affairs Director 
(California Farm Bureau Federation), 
Manager-Lab Service (Large processing 
company). Brewing Manager, and 
Owner (Wholesale produce company) . 
Sales - Sales Representatives. Manag- 
ers. Executives (Large and small food, 
agricultural chemical, seed, nursery, 
farm, & greenhouse supply companies). 
Teaching (Pre-CoUege) - Vocational 
Agriculture Teacher, Special Education- 
Horticulture Teacher, Agricultural Science 
Teacher and Science Teacher. 
University and College Administra- 
tion, Teaching and Research • Col- 
lege President. Director of Citrus Research 
(Rorida) , Horticulture Department Chair- 
man. Associate Dean of Research and 
Instruction. Professor of Horticulture, 
and Professor of Plant Physiology. 

United States Department of Agri- 
culture - Chief of Farmer Programs, 
Regional Director of Fruit and Vegetable 
Division, Agricultural Commodities 
Grader. Supervisory Plant Pest and 
Quarantine Officer, Research Horticul- 
turist, Plant Physiologist, Inspector (Food 
and Drug Administration), Farmers' 
Home Administration Supervisor, Agri- 
culture Management Sf>ecialist, Food 
and Nutrition Program Specialist, Fresh 
Fruit and Vegetable Marketing Specialist, 
Soil Scientist, and Soil Conservationist. 
For the past 35 years, DVC Hort grad- 
uates have earned a well-deserved repu- 
tation for excellence in fruit and vege- 
table production, industry, education 
and research, food science and market- 
ing, sales and government, and I know 
our present horticulture students will 
follow in their footsteps in our continuing 
search for excellence. 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



DUKFS DIARY 



Philadelphia: 

Best of the Winter Sport ^ 
Cities (Again) 

by Duke Blessing 

Out of the eight major cities who field 
both professional basketball and hockey 
teams, take a wild guess which city fin- 
ished with the best combined record?! 

Here are some hints: the Big Apple 
finished some 60 games behind this city, 
the Windy City was off this city's record 
by about 35 games, the Car Capital of 
the U.S. finished 36 games short and the 
Nation's Capital wound up some 24 
games short. The State of Beaches came 
up 46 games behind and the City of 
Smog finished 11 on the short side. The 
closest city was the City of the Tea Party 
which was off the mark by 10 games. 

If you still have no idea, try (the City of 
Brotherly Love, Philadelphia)! 

Here are the final standings in the 
winter sports of 1 984-85 : \. 

-'■ W ' V'^''- T 
Philadelphia ill 44 7 

Boston : 99 53 10 

Los Angeles / 96 52 14 

Washington ; #S> 67 9 

Chicago . ^ 79 7 

Detroit f$ 77 12 

New Jersey €4 88 10 

New York 50 102 10 

Once again, the stats prove that year 
In and year out. Philadelphia fields top 
teams in both sports. Congratulations — 
Sportstown USA!! 

Aggie Men Crush 
Moravian & AUentoivn 

by Duke Blessing ] 

The DVC Men's Track &' Field team 
upped their record to 4-0 as they crushed 
both Moravian and Allentown. The Ag- 
gies got 15 firsts in 17 events and scored 
117 points. Moravian finished second 
with 91 and Allentown scored 5. 

Brandon Newell took firsts in the triple 
jump (47-4) and the long jump (22-1). 

Edson Barrett qualified for the NCAA 
Division III Championships with a win- 
ning 10.46 in the 100-meter dash. Also 
in that race. Newell, Dietrick Lewis and 
Sean Cliver finished two. three, four, 
respectively. 

The 4 X 100 relay team (Newell. Dave 
Keich, Barrett, Al Benner) won with a 
43. 1 and the 4 x 400 relay team (Ban^ett. 
Benner. Dave Glynos. Chuck Cooper) 
took first in 3:26.2 

Al Benner captured first in the 2(X) 
meters with a 22.62. Freshman Rob 
Benner won the 1,500 meters with a 
time of 4:19. 

Dave Bradley won the 110 high 
hurdles (15.9) and the 400 intermediate 
hurdles (58.95). 

In the field events, Jim Bauzon took 
first in the javelin (197-9) and in the 
discus (134-4). 



AGGIES SWEPT BY 
UPS ALA. 6-1 & 6-4 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Baseball team traveled to 
Upsala College needing at least a split to 
have any shot at the playoffs. 

They probably will have to wait until 
next year because the Aggies dropped 
both ends of the doubleheader. 6-1 and 
6-4 in the nightcap. 

Mark Rother lost his first game of the 
season as the Aggies could only muster 
six hits and a run off of Upsala's Doug 
Williams. 

As he has all season, junior second 
baseman John "Guido" Messina con- 
tinued to sting the ball, going two-for- 
three at the plate. 

In the nightcap, the Aggies held a 4-1 
lead going into the bottom of the fourth^, 
Upsala scored one in the fourth inning 
and took the lead scoring four in the sixth 
inning off of Bob McEvoy. 

Messina and catcher Clay Funk each 
contributed two hits to lead the Aggies in 
that department. 

The loss drops the Aggies to 7-3 ovet- 
ait and 4-2 in the conference. 



Aggie Softball Team Crushes 
Kings, 13-6 & 10-0 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggie Women's Softball team 
upped their overall record to 4-2 and 
league record to 3- 1 as they swept Kings 
College. 13-6 and 10-0. . >. 

In the first game, the Aggies went 
ahead 7-0 in the very first inning only to 
see Kings score six times in the bottom 
half of the inning. 

Carol Serik braved the arctic-like con- 
ditions to record the victory. ^ 

The Aggies got a 10-0 (ten-run riife) 
victory in the second game behind the 
strong pitching of Carol Gwynne who 
gave up only one hit. 




Softball Team Loses Two 
to FDU'Madison I 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies dropped a doubleheader 
to FDU-Madison due in part to good 
FDU pitching. 

The 3-2 and 6-3 losses all but elimi- 
nated the team from the playoffs as they 
saw their conference record drop to 3-3 
(4-4 overall). 

Carol Serik took the loss in the opener 
with T.J. Urban and Lynn Shumack 
knocking in the lone runs. 

In the nightcap. Shumack's homer 
and Michele Heffner's two-run single 
were not enough as the Aggies dropped 
a 6-3 decision. Carol Gwynne took the 
loss for DVC. 



AGGIES NIP 
Academy of New Church 

by Duke Blessing 

In the Aggies first home game of the 
season, the Men's Lacrosse Club defeated 
Academy of New Church College, 8-7. 

Offensively. Ed Draper led the charge 
with four goals. Marty McMahon scored 
two goals and Tom Hertler and Ted 
Mellor each scored a goal. 

Goalie Ralph Novi was credited with 
25 saves The entire defense played a 
physical game and performed very well 
when pressured. 

The victory lifts the club's record to 
2-0 



BASEBALL TEAM 

SPLITS DOUBLEHEADER 

AT WILKES 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies dropped to 8-4 overall 
and 5-3 in the conference as they split a 
doubleheader at Wilkes College, losing 
the first. 15-7 and winning the second. 
7-4. 

In the opening game, the Aggie pitch- 
ing staff was roughed up for 15 runs on 
13 hits. Mike Heisey led the hitting attack 
for DVC with a perfect four-for-four. 
First baseman Rodney Swineford had 
two hits for the Aggies. 

DVC held a 7-6 lead going into the 
bottom of the fifth but Wilkes scored 
seven runs to put it out of reach. 

The second game saw the Aggies 
score four times in their last at-bat to take 
a 7-4 victory. 

Gary Kemberling earned his second 
victory of the year with the four-hitter. 

Freshman Bobby "Downtown" Browne 
continued to impress, going four-for-four 
and scoring three runs. 

The Aggies close out the season to- 
morrow afternoon at Moravian College 
at 1:00 p.m. 



Lacrosse Club 
Still Undefeated! 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC Lacrosse Club upped their 
record to 3-0 with a 9-5 victory over 
Penn State. - 

Ed Draper continued his tear with five 
goals. Darren Hasara scored two goals 
and defensemen Ron Alfieri and Chris 
Kelly each tallied one goal a piece. 

Ralph Novi made 25 saves and once 
again the Aggie defense was the dif- 
ference throughout the game. 



Aggies Drop First Game 
of the Season 

by Duke Blessing 

A strong and physical East Strouds- 
burg team was a little too much for the 
Aggie Lacrosse Club to handle as they 
defeated the visiting Aggies 8-3. 

Ralph Novi stopped 47 shots while Bill 
Moyer. Craig Cole, Bill Madara and Jeff 
Pehlke performed well against the more 
talented Bobcats. 

Ed Draper. Darren Hasara and Chris 
Kelly tallied the three Aggie goals. 

The Aggies record drops to 3- 1 . They 
close out the season at home against 
Temple University on Sunday, May 5th 
at 1 p.m. up on the soccer field. 



Aggie Women Sweep 
Drew, 7-6 & 10-0 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggie Softball team saw their 
record go to 6-4 with a doubleheader 
sweep of Drew University. 

DVC took the first game by a 7-6 
score with Carol Gwynne pitching five 
shutout innings in relief. 

Carol Serik got the victory in the Ag- 
gies 10-0 nightcap whitewash. 

The women close out their season this 
afternoon with a game at Muhlenberg at 
2:30 p.m. 



• • RESUMES • • 

Individually styled and 

produced on unique paper. 

Call DIANNE at: 

348-7433 

• • RESUMES • • 



PERSONALS 

FOR SALE - 1976 Toyota, 2-door 
sedan, air conditioning. !()-♦- K. com- 
muter special at $800. See Mr. Ray at 
the Greenhouse (Ext. 293). 

I don't know where you are coming 
from, where I am going or what, when 
or why! ' ^ v ; "^ : 

■^ Oh no! It's TWO foxy ladies! • 

It's not the size of the firecracker that 
counts, its the bang that does! 

6e^.* beef . the more you drink the 
more you . . . 

(IMF 



LAWN CARE 

Technical Representative 

■ Positions open now and in May. 
2-4 years technical education in 
Agronomy. Horticulture, or related 
fields is required for this specialized 
service and treatment position. 
As an industry leader we offer • 
guaranteed salaries, complete ■'■- 
training. 9()-day advancement in . 
career opportunities 

For consideration, please contact: 

Ken Kaiser 

EXCELAWN CORPORATION 

(215) 441-8510 

or send resume to: 

P.O. Box 238. Hatboro, PA 19040 

EOE M/F/'VV 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DVC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2 • DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 p.m. -2 cm. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 




STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 

Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn, Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown, Linda Bailey, Bill Rein, 

Michael DeRosa, Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Vcneziale, Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Duke Blessing 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry, Terry Somerville 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news In the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



m^^imtammmtmimmm 



mmimmmiiMm 




NOTICE; Thf opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 



Vol. XVIV. No. 25 
Friday. May 10. 1985 



Mr. Craver - Thanks for the opportunity! 
My innate ability to bullshit and brag led to 
this fantastic monetary offerl You'll be in 
my will! - The Duke 

Rob - to the best roommate and budd^ a person 
could ask for Thanks for ever\/thing! Be seeing a 
lot of you down the road! — Duke 

Grace. Chris. Arlene. Bonnie, Darlene. 
Vickie. Jimmy, and the resti — You've made 
this semester great for me. - Thanks, 
Jamie 

Sam. Beela & Don — I'll miss m^' 3 favorite 
agronomists Thanks for 4 \,'ears of craziness and 
fun Best of luck in the yeors to come - Poll); 

Leslie — All too soon will the parting of 

*LM* 

partner 

John — What is* 

Keith and 
Beautiful." I now 
you don't keep in 
you both by your 
brothers like brothersp 

Tish — You are the best, 
become real Memories are 
the summer — Your frienc 

Ml. X - $24,000 ta«fart. at a k 
work at. Business means mon^I 

Scott — I'm never going to forget our grei 
ship' Best of luck in whateu^r you do! 
touch! — Love ya, Cindy 

Hey South Jersey - Do you want to gc 
*!!?* tape off the nun wagon because I 
Also you're a fink for leaving Thursday^ 
okay? \ ,^\ 

Scott - Thanks fortakin^ me toJiS£ Senic 

ner Dance, Now ^d^Jaflffn, , 

basement or was itoob^? — WOT Madonna 

Rlih.'Wemfy. Rose - Have a nice summer 
and Wendy there's always next year for that 
blasted sign. Watch out trink — Nun w^on 
owner 

All the girls 1 loved before — "Aren't you glad I'm 
l€twing" — Jerry 

Stella — Dog gone, she scared you again. I 
•An iMgivc you for going to U2. But don't let 
it hai^m again. •■ Latay _.. ... ft^t^'itf^mta^^ 

Chudia ^d Rol>in — Can 't ^op to dance — Miy 
was' m^'lbstit+iaace ^- U2 Hvts, Hope to see 

in MD — SevenmKce .^wq' 

never foaet aU that yoi mean to 





hon thissc^d^ coiild 



- "It w«« agaii^ 
U. «- Um Aim«a, Shi 

Kim, Al«t T»<tA. C^. 

Ut'Bpattv!!iu0^tf/^€oent>etter - SImM 

* Ha«» a p«at^m»«r and try to 9b^ 

df t roaMat Miw nest aamcstcr ^Hm 

wp m4 mm an •oaMrttnHl - Hmm 




Stte, Ain, Kote — in hat^^ say 0»d- 
K^ vou 0tp» haoe moxie this y«# tfw bmt ^ 
$o hag. - Lout VMt & Jhnmf^ 

Kkm m)4 Mmd^ p u - tm rMdl^ glai w 
kmamm irtenih, I o^ «lali «p« Im4 bmm 
tfnii to lunw iMfa fcw. 6oo4 li^ aaxt yi^. 
« !««•. Mm^a 

ifj^n* — I'm 1^ «yery*hirig worked out for both 
^.0, Yout 0kmy$ be a ^xdal /riend Keep as 
to^. - Sheila 

Ken UM - Want a back maaaage? Remem- 
ber: The pit party and the three-hour adven- 
ture book, the Mps to the orchard, I knw 
youl Even though the watar Isn't thcsa^ 
anymore m ayfc a^a ^ai 90 aalllag thla 1 
mer. 111 be tMfiking about yoa all th»^ 
You've made this year very special. See ya 
soon! - Dinghy 

Mr Saver, — / know I was a pain in the ass as a 
freshman but I told you I could do it' If it wasn't for 
you. I don't know how I could have made it 
through Thanks for more than just the money — 
Duke 

Terry — You've been a great roommate and 
friend. Don't forget the fun we had at the 
Flyer's game — there are four periods, 
right!? Thanks for putting up with us. You're 
the best - Sheila 

Eva. Kelly and Kelly — Congratulations! You're 
REAL people now Sta^' in touch' — Fields^ 





Sheryl Wonderful — i still think you gave 
Weasel-face that hickey. (Taste good?) — 
Bouc 

Howard - No Nubbles! — your pal. Dr. Vincent 

T.J. - Acme coffee, hot pot, finals week, 
Berkowitz: Be there or ELSE!! - Bouclet 

Polly Peptide — We all know that graduation is 
just an excuse for you to get away from T J — 
Bouc 

Tina Hose - Would You? - Fieldsy 

Linda — It's been a good year Have a great sum 
mer with frank and the family — love Rose 

Squish & Mo — Take a C . . . and leara to 
spill over the summer! Try to behave 
yqMMalf>«n4[|^MM|aMad fojr an a' 

lenishlp! 

M0k4 someone 

i kt to^ch aker ^ timimw - L 

:ott :^ moiMng water, 
bair. IM^Brii^ tasa, aating JeMy 
|b(> big n^^av I tnmi we can do H. again 
More I g0, - Lova« ^f<||te. ^m|^ 

BffTwWBwt of 

^ ^^^^^B^^H^ Stiperf - Love ya, 

k 

>vf>d tha worid Ite 
»on ^t iHhmii - 
shoM not p«Mi 
btttiHi^;rnHitoWe<i-.^IVn 3:16 




Sheryl - Best of luck in all ya do to a 
neighbor I got to know better here at DVC. 
Stop by Leesport sometime. — Leaire 

Kratzer — Bullshitter rule the world! We are two- 
of a kind and very likely candidates You are one 
alright farmer Philadelphia fever — it will become 
a part of you! — Bless me Blessing 

Nahee. Tahee. Scohee, and Leehee — It's 
been one good year! Thanks for all being 
there when I needed ya! Have a terrific sum- 
mer! — Love Cin-Sue 

John Waldron — I'm ready to do some wedding 
flowers Don't let Megan corrupt you HI 
MEGAN' - Love Leslie 

Jav - I'm going to miss you! Don't forget to 
by before£|^e final day" is ^pell 



fore^f 

stjiVuiti 




ftjr <«KJ so loved i 
/n^^ ej*o ^fk to 

flop un^ p^iA«^.1VSd^ ill 

KMy - Go^ luck with the dob 
(WMNud^atxt ymritmckmA ~ HanMthe 

"^ 
21 ^Atewerfcj*. fhm farOaslk o^w 



CD., T.S.. K.D. - YoM hmm %^m so 

tea tft^ba wUh. Take naa. fffv^. -^ L^ 

f^Sht a lot as 
e you in the 






Scott — Beam me 
roommates. Tm still 
near future. — Lero 

D.L. - Wanna get WM&T'TOhnks for your 
frtan d riripl K i ap hi tmatk mm the awawatt 
- CD. 

Nancy (SteHaf MAmiGANA! The yeam m 
togkher wefff.the best. Keep in toisth ft^ 
\itv i^LLT .'.',' ^Leroy 

T«n - My tasty HMb clMarab - have you 
avw heem a »en» Mw thfai? H^'s your rope 
)urn? —Jt^n no bd^ 

thcH^g^Ou for ever^^iing sf^ciu 
ij» hirli esj^miNv "Big WiUy" and hr 




BA • Yo«r taraly ana ^ tke bi^ (wrt 
ntt BEST) tat ro aoMT famat tf tiM wa 
lynw aiumi — Law ^H'Shar^ 

Wendy — Ymr're gre&L You houe etn^thti^yt- 
fngjor j/ou. t^n't /b^nt that! Ham a toortd^/ 
sumn^r ai Hm^tey. - Umm Rom 

VtaKhWanM^ MAatayawtPertp^^ 
iida't lni«Mr «di 9Am w had too 
faat l^nks fw a graM innw! Mas ^f 

— Lova EcA^tMMMan 

Jens — Conver^on »emwt4 unMe^ when I first 
met you but pou've acquired $omeih^g Impa^d 

— knowle(^ and dom. New Vtwic, New Ywk, 
^ cMy <%f A«Mms (thM'9 eAout It). Philadelph'ia 
Freedom — Gef your parade hat on! — From the 
uWrtHJte Philip Fan - The Duke 

Bob L. — Tve knoam you since the flrst day 
hare! And Tve enjc^rad everyday since. 
Please keep In touch & best of ludi! — Love 
Polly 

Willie & Keith - Move to Philly, maybe youTlget 
to cheer for a winner for once. — Philly Town 

Port - Thanks for the hospitality, keep up 
the good work buddy. See ya later — Bob 

Mom. Dad and family — Thanks you for alt your 
love and support during these past four years 
Sharing, caring, and just being you. — Loue. An- 
nette 

Leo — Your are a freaking nut Leo! 
Remember, life is a mental struggle — you 
are a mental struggle! Keep In touch — 
Duke 

Barb — You've been gone a year and things just 
haven't been the same Sister Christian and Long 
Beach Island I miss you! Bea coup de chcKolate' 

— YSA 





Krebt rule.' 



— Am I stmmvited to visH 
ever forget the Wries we had 

Jav - You loBOiw how I fttA Ml t w< 
Hfl^lt was good to know that 
ahvaya tb«^ - CD 

Mtfaine O *■ WhiU-imr happet 
Club'* Waft maybe next^fof, $g^ 
'-■ - # ■ 

Aam, JUn, Mike. M«k» Btavc, 
tefl»l«r etc. - I want to tlMak alf 
a memortbim ycait ^e iMMtasMafan 
taig with yoa guysl Cva»|^ 
wM freat! Beat arlahes to all of fou - Uta 
(Sal^ . ....^''- ' 

Aft'jjon I'm 9Q gtaaAe got to be frimik this 
mSf' I've really 'ts^yefd your company cU 
seshoum qnd running around toutn wHh youl 
lember — Bermuda here we come! 

ob •» Oars certainly has been a unli^aMl 
memorable friendship-agreed?! Remennbaf 
all the memories that we've made this past 
year: horse shows. X-mas party, looking for 
eg^nog — right!! And of course the Bemie 
i^ga! You're the best buddy! - Love ya Lisa 
Les%^ — Thank you for being a friend ! wish you 
the best of everything because you deserve it. — 
D.CB. 

Eddie - Remember alt the spontaneous 
parties, traying, dipping, etc. Hope to see 
you more next semester. — Always a Friend 

Rosey - it's been reallB^ware the return e/ the 
de«d cow next sem^i^. Take good as« of 
Mtkey. - W 

Paul. Ken, Howard vmd Brkm 
(Love tho^ handk^^ — Wr '•hy 
Bfodttiag - TlMalMfarMlngafiraatn^Mial 
ra think ti yoa Mi summ«r «rh«nJ'jB 
'Stating" Hi Umc^btai - FMds ^^^^ 

fiktt ~- Vow doR ymi You put t^ 
##tV you.^ Someday p&u mot' ^ck ^p ffiMi^ 
si ipoper^^ find ^ some ai^^jarmerAov 
«tf pltci^Mfk t4> n^ ^:. , ,. We madt a good 
iwmome. n mte yew ^^i nimmber ^wj when 
I'm rich and suexe^tM — Tile cocJry Ihd 
AntMtta •- raa tmm^ m$m tha 
iMMnca. psmi coti^m, takkn ^k;:tianN, di 
ti^, c hmmta^ md iMMt ^ tA Vm 
t^m yoal Ciia^nliitalinas! " Idove M 

Mr. Craver — Rom Plifes sure ax^*ed th« Phxe- 
menf Office rtorougWy this semester H<^^ — i 
Sdn't mind. Keep on mbmittingf — Le^ 
Fw»ilty, ^aB, and e*udmtm - Thanks for 
walthig dMMa pairt four years die best ^ars 
oitBiy me. Fve pown to love tfila |4aca. • 
Love Annette 

Boy Kaolin — Now that you've graduated, hope 
you decide to get a fob. Nothing runs like a G.M. 
— Pat and Ira 

JIra Fanla - Watch out In the ahower, don't 
step In my faces. - Brian Stanley 

Ckirlene — Next year we will have a great time as 
roomies, no matter what — Roomie from 213 

Aimec — The front row still beckons fcv you 
Bne butt to occupy It! — Holding up the line 

IVork 1st boys 1985-86 — Have a great summer 
See you next year and keep it quiet! — A person 
who likes quiet. 

John Wilson — Anybody can carry a caf. tray 
with one hand. You're not impressing us! — 
The True Studs 

Beth — Do try to gain some height next year Just 
kidding — Love John 

Sweetheart — "You Mean More To Me ..." 1 
thank you both for the strength you have 
given me in this cord of three. "It Is too late 
to say goodbye", so this is a thank you. — 
With love, you "friend forever." "The Only 
One" 




> 



Duke — This year has been tops Don't forget I 
need 18 inches HA, HA! The seal will be missed 
So will you Thanks for everything and try to keep 
in touch — Leslie 

EX-KY Holiday — Remember me? Hope 
things work out with the new job. 
Remember the good times; the Jackson 5 
cartoon and the bath tub. Keep on Rubbing! 
- An Old Shoe 

Anita and June — Visions of the two of you will 
always make my heart flutter and my stomach 
seasick Shake it baby! — For guys onl: 

We Philly Town, we never quit ~ We gonna 
win that championship! How's that home 
boys? 

/ want to pork you!!! 

Rocky — Thanks for being so lovely! I'll 
need one soon! - Love ya Biidklaa , # 

Kel and Eva - It's i>e«n great' CongrCKBatlons! 



Have ctftaot 1^. - l^-fit 



ich 



^»> 



Why woh%6nitone i>e%|^,^^ Sof it was ak JN>fl 
on rr^/ tfvf^m sill •- you kn . nuns dawl he. 

Qwan ^ Caen ffi aii iH fNil^t not haia. you 
eal frtMol Saa yuu mkmb. — 





Judy H. 

You next aem4pter. ro 

Mr. West, Simohe, Lewa^'MotU^OtK Handler, 
Keiter, Coach Davis. Mrs. E. Joe Pulcol^, Cf6tfer 
. . — / could write names fw pages but all I want 
to say is thanks for everything, i love you <rf/? TTiey 
say in this field thcH you never see the finished pro- 
duct. I pmmise thcU you will and I hojpe to make 
you proud Better than that, I will! College is peo- 
ple rwt buildings. From the heart I thank you! -.. 

Bad — Friends, Denny'a. Ice cream, pki> 
turea, ^M^all team 13. dinner dance, Ap- 
ple ScMHUipa, (wri H, RMMMdMr ^m{ 
times, nmembm m9l^,tm QMIV 
Love Sweat '•"^^j^^ ? 

BB - I really would^^t md <x»tki h(M 
bought you a farm — the smell \nchidg0 — f^ 
student * * 

OMa «ad Tairi - VU mlM yoa'te"T!mcai|at 

Ma awnncr. (Raadlng, PA: When the Mim 
tha tough go ahop plntf ) - 



Ed - Wt'm been ^ether moe freshman year 
and I moiMn't rhe^e anptNi^. Exm0, moDe 
t^ fktamr to the rf|Xt and tink itfn a me! HA . 
HAftf I M hoe ipi tmlie 

Nancy •> What can I ily -» ^u*va haaa tkw 
baal^ di irtaads! Vm pwim mlaa i^ad! - 
CtaMly 

SaM K > ^efew skko you l^w t/inf 

i >u only ut 45 fninules fiom ^ house' 

We bHter keep m touch budd^ — Dt^ 

PagMa <» Ta tta y a a te at raoiumatc. Never 
foig^ aS tha lam^ GoiNicy G»a ^00, 
That* a a fira! - Wwch WonMn 

Joe o/^ Terry — Thanks so mu^ for pvtUng up 
mUh tr» <md my panic /tts. It's been a gre\ 
semester. Thanks a^itn — LetUe 

Kmatx — Dona any commuting (or should I 
aay commuters) lately? 

Jo — Good luck on exams. I hope you have a 
great summer- Sorry Tve been so confused latelfi 
Keep in touch and take care. — Moron 

Rowboat-15 - The tli^ togeth^ were 
great, I'll never forget. Have a good summer 
and keep In touch. I won't forget teddyi 
parkllng eyes and your amile. - Me 

Carole — Have a super summer, good luck oil 
exams, don't go out in too many rowboats Keep 
in touch and I'd like to see ya over the summer. — 
Why me?f i 

Mommy ft Daddy — I love you both so vtsy 
much because <^ you my heart ^tea acg 
open and I am free. — your loving son 

Kim — Friendship is such a wonderful thing isn't it! 
You have touched my heart and made my soul 
warm. I love you' — Bob 

Bradshaw — Good luck in life's endeavors 
and here's wishing you every desire In your 
heart be filled. I love ya kid! - Duke 

Stubby — Thanks for the stench, the fun, laughs 
and the 1st Italian space launch Good luck and 
God bless - Mario 

Yes Dear, what will you do this summer 
with no one to patronize you and sit around 
and have intellectual conversations with. — 
Love John 



''In Search of 

Excenence** 

- DVC Style! 

Some of you may have seen the PBS 
program "In Search of Excellence" based 
on the book of that title by Thomas Peters 
and Robert Waterman. The Peters and 
Waterman book, based upon an in-depth 
study of management practices in such 
stellar American Corporations as IBM, 
Apple, 3M Hewlett-Packard, Proctor 
and Gamble, Delta Airlines, and Mc- 
Donald's, identifies a set of features of 
management style that excellent organi- 
zations seem to have in common. The 
message is, of course, that organizations 
who attempt to adopt those strategics of 
management might benefit accordingly 
in terms of productivity. 

At the March Faculty Meeting it was 
suggested that DVC might profit by 
adopting some of the ideas developed by 
Peters and Waterman. An ad hoc com- 
mittee -^ really more of a discussion 
group than a committee — was formed 
to explore this possibility. That group has 
met three times and has been opened to ^ 
all members of the Faculty, Staff, and 
Administration who may wish to partici- 
pate in it. There has been an effort to 
avoid getting trapped by the usual self- 
imposed restrictions on committees *<^ ' . 
specific objectives and deadlines — and 
to focus instead on an open dialogue that 
will stimulate constructive suggestions 
that will help improve our College. A 
number of good ideas have been brought 
forth from this effort and presented to the 
Administration for further consideration. 

Ideas to improve DVC are also being 
sought via a suggestion box that has 
been placed in the lobby of Lasker Hall. 
In just its first week, the box drew sugges- 
tions from eight members of the Staff : 
and Faculty (and from one student). 
These ideas are summarized on a weekly 
basis, brought before the Administration 
for additional consideration, and also 
"farmed out" to departments that can 
most effectively address them. Several of 
the ideas have already been put into ac- 
tion. For example, Mrs. Maureen Beans, 
our new Assistant Comptroller, sug- 
gested that a video tape of PBS broad- 
cast, "In Search of Excellence," be 
shown on campus at times convenient 
for members of the campus community. 
Mrs. Judy Davidson in the Media Center 
(Eisner Hall) has responded with show- 
ings on Monday, April 29 and Wednes- 
day, May 1. Dr. James Miller has sug- 
gested that the new singing group "The 
Green and Gold." that has spun off of 
the Chorale might bring its harmony and 
highjinks to alumni gatherings and other 
campus affairs. Mrs. JoAnn Roberts. 
Chorale Director, has responded with a 
promise to look for opportunities to use 
the group as "DVC ambassadors" as Dr. 
Miller has suggested. 

Ideas that have no impact, of course 
are ideas wasted. And all of us in the 
campus community need to work harder 
to make good use of good ideas. But 
ideas that are not expressed help 
nobody. If you have some suggestions 
that you believe will help DVC "be all 
that it can be," why not use the sugges- 
tion box in the Lasker Hall lobby? All 
signed suggestions will receive a return 
response. Help us "In Search of Ex- 
cellence" for DVC. 

John C. Mertz 
Dean of Academic Affairs 



OUT FROM UNDER THE 
EDITORS DESK 

This past year has proven to be a suc- 
cessful one for the Ram Pages. There 
were several changes and additions 
which could be deemed successful. The 
staff was small but mighty and I wish to 
take the time to thank them and also to 
congratulate them. I would also like to 
thank Joe Ferry and Terry Sommerville 
for all of their assistance and support. 



AGRONOMY DEPARTMENT 
COURSES 

The Agronomy Department has add- 
ed two courses to its curriculum during 
the 1984-85 college year which may be 
applied toward teacher certification in 
Agriculture in the state of Pennsylvania, 
and are available to all students as elec- 
tive courses. 

Agricultural Building Practices and 
Materials (3 credits) was first offered dur- 
ing the fall semester with an enrollment 
of nineteen students (see photos). This 
course stresses construction practices 
and skills, interpreting building plans, 
estimating and selecting materials, tool 
use. carpentry, plumbing, electrical and 
masonry skills and agricultural construc- 
tion projects. 

The second course. Agricultural En- 
gines and Power Applications (4 credits) 
is offered during the spring semester. 
This course includes gasoline and diesel 
hnternal combustion engines, small en- 
gines, use of electrical power in agricul- 
ture, and elctric-arc and oxy-acetylene 
welding processes and skills. 

These two courses, along with Agricul- 
tural Machinery (2 credits) . will fulfill the 
nine credits requirement in this subject 
area toward the Instructional 1 teaching 
certificate. Additional professional agri- 
culture credits required for certification 
are: Plant and Soil Science, 6 credits; 
Animal Science. 6 credits; and Agricul- 
tural Economics and Management, 6 
credits. These 27 credits are a part of the 
total of 41 credits needed in agricultural 
icience courses. In addition. 26 credits 
are required in professional education, 
several courses of which have been avail- 
able on our campus in cooperation with 
The Pennsylvania State University. It is 
therefore possible for those who wish to 
l^tain teaching certification in Agricul- 
ture to acquire approximately 70 percent 
of the course and credit requirements 
while a student at DVC. 



ALUMNI COLUMN 

The following article was written 
by a 1984 graduate of DVC. Dennis 
McLaughlin who currently Is resid- 
ing in Sweden. 




"Agronomy Department Courses" 



Last but certainly not least. I would like 
to thank the student body for their sup- 
port. Now is your chance as readers of 
this publication to speak up on how you 
think the Ram Pages has been this past 
year. What did you like the most? the 
least? What would you like to see in the 
student newspaper? Drop any com- 
ments or suggestions in Ram Pages, 
P.O. Box 988. 

It is my pleasure to announce the new 
editors for the next year. 

Editors-in-chief Rosemary Kluth 

John D. Ebert 
Sports Editor John Litzke 

Photography Editor 

Stephan Persaud 
Head of Advertising 

Edward Wengr\^n 

I want to congratulate and wish all of 
the new editors the best of luck in the 
following year. I do hope everyone will 
enjoy working for and reading Ram 
Pages next semester as much as 1 have 
this past year. 

With best wishes 

Leslie E. Blatt 

CoEditorin ■ Chief 




Reflections of the 
Soviet Union ■ ■ 

; . . ■ ! Moscow 1985 ! 

March 1 -March 7 — Moscow 

It has been almost one year now since 
1 have graduated from DVC. I can re- 
member the first days of school and 
thinking to myself four years was going 
to be quite a long time, needless to say 
the four years went by quite fast. At this 
time I am currently involved with an ex- 
change program and am living in Swe- 
den, learning the language and doing 
volunteer work. 1 have just recently had 
the opportunity to travel to the Soviet 
Union March 1 — March 7, 1985, about 
80 exchangees from Denmark, Sweden. 
Finland and Germany had the opportu- 
nity to visit the city of Moscow. The 
Soviet Union is a place relatively few 
Westerners get to visit and is also one 
that, prejudices aside, most of us know 
little about, so those of us who made the 
trip were excited at the prospect of see- 
ing and learning much about a very dif- 
ferent society. 

We met in Helsinki on March 1st for a 
half day orientation. One young women 
told us of her experiences and feelings 
of living in the Soviet Union for four 
years. Several exchangees gave presen- 
tations of past visits to Moscow as well 
as customs and regulations we would be 
expected to follow. 

That afternoon we left Helsinki for a 
16 hour train ride on a Soviet train for 



DVC Receives Its First 

Ayrshire Constructive 

Breeders' Award 

The Ayrshire herd at DVC has received 
its first Constructive Breeders Award 
(CBA) at the 1985 National Ayrshire As- 
sociation Convention held in Janesville, 
Wisconsin on April 12. Only 25 herds re- 
ceived the award throughout the United 
States. 

The College also took fifth high small 
herd (5- 14 cows) honors and sixth high 
regardless of herd size for 4% mature 
equivalent milk in the nation. 

"For the past two years emphasis has 
been placed on increasing the College's 
Ayrshire herd from an average of six-to- 
eight milking cows to at least 10, com- 
pleting one lactation during the previous 
test year," said Dr. James Harner, Su- 
perintendent of the Diary. "The Con- 
structive Breeders Award is one of the 
most prestigious an Ayrshire breeder can 
receive. I think this proves that the diary 
program at DVC is a viable one." 

The College's Ayrshires' winning per- 
formance was based on 10 owner-bred 



Moscow. The border-crossing was our 
first direct contact with the Soviet sys- 
tem. Each of our cabins were searched 
and each of us were asked to show our 
passport, visa and reading material that 
we were carrying. 

Saturday morning we arrived in Mos- 
cow. Our first taste of Soviet society was 
leaving the train station preparing to go 
to our hotel. The many Muscovites with 
their dark clothed coats and big fur hats 
and 80 exchangees with backpacks and 
western clothing. 

During the five days we were in Mos- 
cow we saw most of the sights the city 
has to offer. We had a bus tour of the ci- 
ty, toured the Kremlin, went to art 
museums, visited Lenin's Tomb, went 
to an elementary school. Gum — the 
market place, Red Square, St. Basil's 
Cathedral and Moscow University. 
Other outings at night were to the 
Moscow circus and concerts at the 
Bolshoi Theater. 1 would have to say 
our highlight of the trip was our meeting 
with Soviet youth. We were able to 
have discussions on issues such as USA 
and USSR relations, the peace move- 
ment and religion in the USSR. 

The time spent in Moscow was never 
met with tension or impoliteness. The 
people of Moscow were always warm 
and friendly and went out of their way 
to help us. It was quite obvious to them 
that we were foreigners because of our 
western fashions, manners and of 
course languages set us apart from the 
dark clothed, very proper Soviets. 
However we were all approached many 
times 't)y Soviets who were eager to buy 
our jeans, ski jackets and western 
money, ^ f ^ " , 

Our stay in Moscow was iinet with 
much freedom to go and travel where 
we wanted throughout the city. Travel- 
ing the metro (Soviet subway) and tak- 
ing a taxi through Moscow was quite an 
experience. Everywhere you go there 
are statues, pictures, slogans to the 
communist party and Lenin's picture is 
seen everywhere. 

1 found the Soviet people to be peo- 
ple of many different nationalities— not 
just Russians. In Moscow you can see 
Oriental, Mediterranean and Middle 
Eastern faces, all belonging to Soviet 
citizens. This time spent in Moscow has 
enabled me to separate politics from 
people and to realize that they are not 
really much different than I am. I was 
very glad to have the opportunity to 
travel in Moscow, it is safe to say I 
would not like to live there though. 

This time has given me a chance to 
understand a society that is very much 
closed but as important to tell others of 
my experiences so we may come closer 
to understanding and reduce our mis- 
conceptions of this society. 



cows averaging 16, 282 lb. milk and 636 
lb. butterfat with an average type score of 
83 points. 

The requirements for the Constructive 
Breeders Award are quite stringent. At 
least 50% of the herd must be bred by 
owner with a minimum of 10 animals. 
The herd must have completed a Herd 
Test year's average on owner-bred ani- 
mals, of not less than 110% of the cur- 
rent three-year breed average on a 
mature equivalent basis or 15.147 lb. 
milk and 597 lb. fat. Seventy-five per- 
cent of the owner-bred females in milk 
must have been inspected under the Na- 
tional Association's Uniform Functional 
Type Traits program. Finally, the owner- 
bred cows included in the summary for 
the CBA must have an average type 
score of not less than 78 points. 

"Through our Student Herdsman and 
work study program, students had a sig- 
nificant responsibilty for the daily care 
and management of the cattle through- 
out the year." said Harner. "Also, the 
Senior Techniques course students in- 
tensely managed a group of cows during 
the fall semester." 




ON THE SPORTS FRONT 



DUKE'S DIARY 



ONE FINAL FLING 

by: Duke Blessing 

• I would like to take this opportunity to 
thank my fellow staff members and ad- 
visors for an interesting year at the helm. 

Being an editor of a section of a paper 
gives one a sense of accomplishment, no 
matter how small or large the finished 
product turns out. 

Working on the different projects and 
articles throughout the year wet my ap- 
petite to someday try to do at least some 
writing in my spare time. 

Although I may have irked a few peo- 
ple at different times through the year. 1 
don't really regret anything. My inten- 
tions were good, and besides, the writers 
that get the recognition and move up the 
ladder tend to be those who engage in 
touchy situations. Life is not a bowl of 
cherries and should not be treated that 
way. Controversy is good for the soul, it 
wakes the masses out of their stupor. 
. I want to wish John good luck next 
year in the position and tell him to cori- 
sider the source when being criticized. 

Oh. before I forget. I hope to see all of 
you loyal Philly Fans at the parades next 
month! 

Signing Off 

FOR "MOTHER'S DAY" 

A first edition Delaware Valley 
College Band & Chorale Cook Book 

•..•-■ With favorite recipes 
from your DVC faculty 
staff & students! 

$6.00 - Student Center 
Book Store 



Aggie Track Team Crushes 
West Chester & Delaware 

by Duke Blessing 

After losing their first and only meet 
of the season last week to Susquehanna, 
the Aggies came back to defeat West 
Chester and Delaware. 

INDIVIDUAL WINNERS 
100 meters - Edson Barrett — 10.90 

Long jump — Dave Keich — 21-9 

Triple jump — Dave Bradley — 43-2 

Shot put - John Stella - 48-3 

Javelin — Jim Flukey — 178-0 

SECOND PLACE FINISHERS 
200 meters — Dietrick Lewis 
400 meters — Dave Glynos 
800 meters — Chuck Cooper 
5000 meters — Ken McNaid 
400 hurdles — Dave Bradley 
Long jump — Brandon Nenell 
Triple jump — Steve Caffey 
High jump — Dave Keich 
Shot put — Jim Bauzon 
Discus — Jim Bauzon 
Javelin — Jim Bauzon 

Next up for a few of the members of 
the team are the NCAA Division III 
Championships. May 21-25. 



CHRIS FRAZER SHINES 
AGAINST ALBRIGHT 

by Duke Blessing 

The Aggies closed out their regulaf- 
season with a 79-46 loss again^ 
Albright. 

There was one bright spot who took 
things into her own hands and won at 
will — junior. Chris Frazer. 

Chris competed in six events and 
geared up for the MAC championships 
by taking five firsts and a second. 

She won the 100 meters (13.6). the 
200 meter (27.9) and the 400-hurdle$ 
( 1 :06.3) . Frazer also took part in the 4 x 
100 relay (52.41) and the 4 x 400 relay 
(4:17.08). Both relays took first place. 

The 1600 meter relay team of Wendy 
Fields. Connie Hajioannov, Debbie 
Masculli. Chris Frazer set a new school 
record with 4:17.08. 




PLACEMENT OFFICE 

DKl.AWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 



MIIIKK lUII 



IMt\ I KSItm N. PK\NS\ I \ AMA IIWI 



2I5-J4S-IMI 



PLACEMENT OFFICE 

Reminder-Employment Program 

registration & job approval 

6 WEEKS REPORTS 

SUMMARY (evaluation report) 

All degree candidates are required to 
spend 24 weeks during their undergrad- 
uate years in approved jobs in their ma- 
jor field (24 weeks of on-the-job train- 
ing). 

Listed below are the employment 
program guidelines, if you have any 
questions pertaining to this memo, or 
the requirements of the employment 
program, please get in touch with the 
Placement Office immediately. 
1 . The completed registration 

and job approval forms, available 
from the Placement Office, must 
be submitted to the Placement Of- 
fice no later than two weeks after 
the start of the employment for 
which credit is sought. 

Failure to adhere to this regulation 
will result in no credit for any 
employment experience acquired 
prior to two weeks before the 
forms are submitted . 

2. Time sheets and a one-three page 
summary report for each six-week 



period of employment are due in 
the Placement Office not later than 
four weeks after the close of that 
six- week employment period. 

Six weeks of approved employ- 
ment experience can earn you one 
semester credit. If you submit the 
report for a six-week employment 
period more than four weeks after 
the completion of that employ- 
ment period you will loose one let- 
ter grade (and one quality point) 
for each week, or part thereof, 
your report is late. 

3. A final Evaluation Report, in 
which you evaluate your entire 
employment program experience, 
is due no later than eight weeks 
after you have completed the em- 
ployment you apply to the pro- 
gram. 

Failure to meet this deadline will 
likewise effect your grade for the 
employment program. 

If you are working the same job as last 
summer, and have not filled out a new 
registration and job approval, please 
complete and return the form as soon as 
possible. 

ENJOY YOUR SUMMER - 
SEE YOU IN THE FALL! 



Aggie Baseball Team 
Ends Successful Season 

by Duke Blessing 

The DVC baseball team finished the 
season by dropping both ends of a dou- 
blcheader against Moravian 10-0 and 
6-5. 

Even with the losses the Aggies finished 
the season with a best-ever record of 
14-7. 

Freshman first baseman Bobby Browne 
has to be seriously considered for the 
MAC rookie of the year after an out- 
standing season. 

With the entire infield back next year 
along with most of the outfield and pitch- 
ing staff, the Aggies should be in good 
shape to improve on this past year's 
record. 

Softball Team Registers 
Another Winning Season 

The DVC Softball team closed out 
their season with victories over Albright 
(14-2) and Muhlenberg (3-2). 

The Aggies close out the season with 
a 10-6 record, the fourth consecutive 
season that the team has finished with a 
winning record. 

Only four players will not be returning 
next year due to graduation. Deb Brown. 
Shcryl Henry, Barb Klouser and Carol 
Serik. ■ ^^t-j'-^'.- '.^-: ":''''''■'' 

Coach Johnson and the team are to 
be congratulated for another excellent 
season. 

STUDENT STORE BEGINS 
BUY-BACK PROGRAM 

In an effort to reduce the cost of text- 
books, the Student Store is initiating a 
Buy-Back Sale on Monday & Tuesday. 
May 13 & 14 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. in 
Room *101 of the Student Center. 

Books which are in good used condi- 
tion and which are be used in DVC 
classes next fall and spring will be pur- 
chased at a prime rate by a Wallace 
Book Company representative. These 
books will remain here on campus for 
resale in the Store. Books DVC no 
longer uses but are still in use by colleges 
throughout the country will be purchased 
directly by Wallace for shipment to their 
central warehouse. 

Before the sale, a list of books and 
number to be purchased for DVC will be 
posted in Caesar's Pub. the Store and 
the Dining Hall. 

Seniors who are on their cruise are en- 
couraged to leave any texts for the Buy- 
Back with another student. 



grad-u-a-tion* 

•from th» Liiin gnt/us «tep or grtdi lo 
wiU iirid« »dt»rf« in a tcile u of rink 



advinceaifni qualnv vjiu»nc 



ILiif 




this may be your last opportunity to 
take advantage of the "College Grad Pro- 
gram '. If vou 

C * have your degree (or will 
receive it this se.Tiester) 

^ b have a lob already lor a 
)ob commiimenii 

C" c don t have a 1 985 car, but 
would like 10 have one .. 
WITH - 13 S aW5- H SLC:? EK2E7 IX'3. 



t1l-^3-6t0t 



li^ s £i2? 21 -»tt 



Arthur J Corry 




EQUSTRIAN TEAM 
FINISHES 2ND 

THE ENGLISH EQUESTRIAN 
TEAM has finished the 1984-85 year as 
Reserve High Point College in Region 
V. 

In addition, five DVC students have 
won the right to represent DVC and 
Region V in the National Finals in Lex- 
ington Ky. May 3-5. 

Those individuals qualifying for Na- 
tionals are: 



James Whitfield 
Lisa Martini 
Beth Mcny 
Claudia Krebs 
Leslie Ward 



Walk/Trot 

Walk/Trot/Canter 

Novice Flat 

Intermediate Flat 

Open Jumping 



• * RESUMES • • 

Individually styled and 

produced on unique paper. 

Call DIANNE at: 

348-7433 

* * RESUMES •• 



START YOUR CAREER 
NOW! 

Earn money and work on For-' 
tune 500 Companies' marketing 
program on campus. Part-time 
(flexible) hours each week. We 
give references. 

CALL 1-800-243-6679 

LAWN CARE 

Technical Representative 

Positions open now and in May. 

2-4 years technical education in 

Agronomy. Horticulture, or related 

fields is required for this specialized 

service and treatment position. 

As an industry leader we offer . 

guaranteed salaries, complete 

training. 90-day advancement in 

career opportunities. 

For consideration, please contact: 

Ktn Kaiser 

EXCELAWN CORPORATION 

(215) 441-8510 

or send resume to 

P.O. Box 238. Hatboro, PA 19040 

EOE M/FW 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

'WC's home away from home" 

LUNCH: 11-2 • DINNER: 4-11 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night 

WED. NIGHT: Rolling Rock Night 

THURS. NIGHT: DJ plays music 
9 p.m. -2 a.m. 

"Area's Cheapest Takeout" 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 



'Sophomore Pizza Night' 

Photo by Robert Jeneziale 



STAFF 

Editors-in-Chief Leslie E. Blatt 

John D. Ebert 

Sports Editor Duke Blessing 

Photography Editor . . . Linda Goodloe 
Advertising Duke Blessing 

Reporters Jean Meyer 

Edward D. Wengryn. Jamie Beck, 

Kevin Brown. Linda Bailey. Bill Rein. 

Michael DeRosa. Rosemary Kluth 

Artist Monica Etzweiler 

Photographers Tim Ireland 

Robert Veneziale. Stephan Persaud 

Layout and Proof John D. Ebert 

Duke Blessing 

Advisors . . Joe Ferry. Terry Somerville 

Dr. Ziemer, Mr. O'Brien 

"See news tn the making, 
write P.O. Box 988." 



Lance — Look. I don't want to hurt \;ou. O.K.? 
Thanks for euerything especially/ for not breaking 
m\i back. — Your brother 

Baby — Though time* are hard and you 
don't understand what's going on please 
always remember that we all love you. «» 
Bobby 

J 15 Seven Bridges — Have a good summer, 
work hard and I'll be looking forward to seeing 
i/ou again! — Love. 14 Brandywine 

M.J.T. - Maybe this really isn't good-bye. 
Who knows I may be working down by your 
house. Did you ask mom yet? — Love 
K.T.D. 

Willie — You're so big and strong I love vou and 
the person you're closest to also — Love Winkie 

Little Silver — Another great semester has 
ended, now comes the hardest part — sum- 
mer, 111 miss you and I love youl Good-bye. 
— Love Morristown 

West Campus C. C - Thanks boys for my year of 
training. Now I'm set for life's adventures. — Red 

Terry ft Nancy — Good luck in the future. 
The NBI will never be the same — Love Red 

Lisa — Have a great summer and make it a goal 
to find a real man. — Love Red 

Brownberg - It's been real, ev^itbMM 
Lycoming. We have had so much tai. 1 
know him well. Everything will wotk out 
fine. What a bargain! - Chard 

Gene - Thanks rooms for all the good times (rH)t 
here). Go Sixers, Phillies. Flyers. Eagle$, Notre 
Dame. — Rc^ 

Hank women - You're o.k. even if fwi am 
hurt! Glad I got to know youl Look avi 
world! — Eck woman 

Wa//y, Nicky. & Joey - This is the 8th semesUn 
guys. No more labs with "the boys " I'll miss you 
all — so keep in touch! — Love Polly 

Two foxy ladies are going to miM one 
gorgeous sports editor. All 18 inches of him 

Jim Fania steps in feces 

Linda - Now that I can finally talk to you 
without being interupted, I have nothing to 
say (what a lie) - Blah. Blah. Blah 

Gerry R — Good luck with your marriage and 
your farm. I have loved getting to know you and 
being your friend. Keep in touch! — Melaniti 
RochI 

West Campus — Some parties - once m 
month, some fun, we'll give you a 3 (and 
that's being nice)! 

Arlene — You have been one of my closest 
friends. I value your friendship, please keep in 
touch. Good luck always. — Melanie 

Mary Kelly - We had alot of fun time* Mary, 
I'm glad were friends. Be happy, especially 
with Andy — Melanie 

Nancy L. — You have been a friend in the true 
sense of the word. Thanks for always being there 
and always saying the right words. — Love 
Melanie 

Doug (the otmoxlotts one!) - Hi!!! it wasn't 
too late after all. (I have pull). Next time FU 
know better, right? — The evil one 

The Wenches & Blair and friends — Its been a 
great 4 years but it can't stop there! It just ain't 
makin' it without SUN RISES! let's get tanked! - 
Mary 

Polly — You're one incredible tiomanl An 
excellent role model. Best of iHck In grad 
school. Take care — Wendy 

Floral Society — The "Spirit of Philadelphia" will 
never be the same. We did it up good! Thanks for 
a good time — A "quiet" member 

Polly Eck - What a woman! I will miss you. 
come back. Penn State is not that good. — 
Ed W. 

Rose — When you get bored this summer ask 
yourself: who's socks are they, and why are you 
smelling them — Ed W 

Rosemary — When you need a hug don't in- 
terupt my class, please. 

APO Brother — Let's get in gear grads. Don't go 
to far. (you too Vicky) — Ed W. 

Coach Lombardi — It's been a long four 
years but 1 really enjoyed it. Had a ton of fun 
and now that I'll be making bucks, I owe 
you. Better keep in touch. One future In- 
fluential person to a present one — Hs who 
you know that counts and you kncHW 'em. 
Thaniis buddy — Duker 

RAM PAGES - Staff we will have lots of fun driv- 
ing Rosemary crazy too bad Duke will miss it (but 
his baby (boy) will keep him busy. 

Jeannie M. — Next year A-Day Is double or 
nothing - K.W. 

June — Pink is definitely your color — how did 
you get so gorgeous? Syracuse better appreciate 
you' — anonymous (yea. right!) 
Val — You can sleep in my room anytime 
next year. Who cares what Chris says. <• 
Kisses John 

Willie — Keep up that positive attitude! You can 
do what you want as long as you really try! — 
Duke 

Deb Brown — You big oaf, FU never forget 
you buddy - Your truly one of a kind. — 
Love ya, Spanky 

Sweetheart — I know that I have told you many 
times "Your all I need" but then again "Tm lost in 
love. " Mayt>e this is because the way you say 
"Hello" or maybe it's because you can do it "All 
night long " "It really doesn't matter much to me" 
because Tm "Truly" "Stuck on you" — "Always 
and Forever" 

Chris, Carolyn, Wendy and Terrie - Thanks 
for understanding. You've made my senior 
year all worth wild. — Sheryl 



Annette — When we say goodbye, my heart will 
be emptier, but my mind will be full of bright 
memories - With so much love. Jen 

G.B. - Our sentence In this Hell hole Is 
finally over; by the way, how was World War 
ill, I mean A-Day? - Rock 

*10 — From left field yours wins hands down. 

Cindy, Lou, Jean. Marie, Albrlghettl — 
When do we get to meet Toddles? I'll be 
waiting to see you at I.D. this summer. •* 
Nancy Lynn 

J C. — Just once I wish you'd play the field in- 
stead of just one position A proposition? Yes 
Before I go? - S SZ 

Joe Malardi — We like your shirt, and you 
smell good too! - N.N.T. 

Malardi — Just think, taken on by a freshman! 
The Kensington Kid 1 — The Italian Stallion 0. — 
Like your smell 

Joe — L«t's trade, a thermometer for a type- 
writer. I he^i WUcontin U pretty cold, bet- 
ter bring some Sanlyvea. Gom4 hick Mendl 
* Love, Nancy 

Mary — First /mpressions - suMset and innocent, 4 
years later ■ I know better. Thanks kid, ^0it always 
made me hugh. PS InvUe me to thS wedding. 

— Love, Nance 

Mdanlc > Phil Donahue siqni, "repeat after 
■M, Mdk of potittOM." AuatMMinie, I'll see 
ya at camp, who want* a real Job? Not yet 
anyway >- i.ov«. Nance 

Terri — ToWf to me. what can I say buddy? 4 years 
later some things never change. Let's swear off 
hahana (it's a deai). Remiy (o go s^rtment hunt- 
ing? — Love. NarKe 

Suebee - Yeah, wlio corrupted who? Darl- 
ing Niltki. let's daaca, put tfiat camera 
away! Watch out North Carolina, she's on 
her way! - Love, Nance 

Pea — I've tried to think of a reason why I moved 
in wUh i/ou — Tm stW thinking, ju^ kidding, but 
we might talk. — John 

John M. (bar of soap) - You're wearln' o» 
me. ni see ya at Shenanl^ns. Thura. nit*. 
P.S. You'll never know the answe. - Loiw, 
Mona 

Drew — Did you think you saw water? Or was it 
Sue Han? 

Nancy - We Anally made It, no more D.M. 
Psyched for the cruise " let's go shopping! 

- l^ve, Nancy ft Terri 

Listen honey, men should come with directions. 
(Guifs, you know who you are, don't play stupid!) 
Oh, you're not playing! 

I know these two black guys who owe theac 
two white guys dinner! — One of the white 
guys 

J. A., JR. J.M., RW., Ti - Hey guys, you 
owe us a spaghetti dinrieri — N.N.T- 

Rich - See ya in tii« delivery room! P.S. 
Nice guys don't always finish last. — NAG- 
NAMA 

Ed — Don't forget we all love y<A Have a grec^ 
summer, don't fump any railroad tracks. — Rose 

Duke - Aarrhh, aarrhh, aarrhh, a«rrhh, tax- 
rhh, aarrhh. aanhh 

Mark — / tove how one bump goes into the cAh 
Thanks for great times. I love you, you knuci 
head . . . you're beautiful! — LoOe, Jennifer 

John •- Remember me? I tts«l to be your 
girlfriend. Next time you come knocking at 
our window, don't expect to find the key to 
our apartment. - You know uAo 

John — Do you know what tonight is? John . . 
about your car . . . Tm sure I parked tt attQight, the 
lines must have moved! Thanks! — Love. Terri & 
Nancy 

Sue ft Dougle - Watch those close quar- 
ters at the shop, have a fun filled sunmer. 

- Rose 

Only one semester to go! Look out DVC, I'm on 
the rrtove. Can't wait for December. 

Mr. Johnson - Thanlis so much f<Mr aU your 
time, support, and patiem^l Also, Ua being 
my friend as well as teacher. I aciMr forgot 
that. — Love, Terri 

To My Dead Cow Buddy — You've been a terrific 
buddy! Ill miss ya this sumrrter but haoe no fear. I 
will come up to Hershey' Keep Wi tmiling. — 
MOO! MOO! 

Alex — For patiently listening, covering for 
me. dresabig me up and taking me out, for 
your friendship - thanks. Here's to a great 
senior yeaH ~ L«ve. Jen 

Blair. Jay, George, and Mike — Party tonight. Be 
there! You guys have been great friends and we'll 
miss you! PiKtse don't lose toudi! Love. Nancy. 
Terri, Mary, and Mel 

Mrs. W. - Glad we finally made It to NBII 
Barness would have never been the same 
without you! Thanks for all you've done for 
us. We'll miss you! — Love. Mary. Nancy. 
Sue. and Terri 

Mel — To our fifth roommate Wish we could 
have become closer but I understand (sorry, it was 
my fault). Hope we can start again Til miss you 

— Love. Terri 

Susie - I hope this isn't goodbye (N.C. is a 
long drivel) Don't ever forget NBI. being the 
other social butterfly, the mafia-ltes, and of 
course, our friendship! — Love. Terri 

Dave & Red — You guys are lushes We never 
met two nicer saps! Hang around us more often 
and you might learn how to handle your alcohol! 
Remember. don"t go to close to the edge of the 
ship! — Love, Tern & Nancy 

Chris - The dog is under the table. That's 
the complaint. Do what you do Chris, though 
you don't do it well. Next year I will make your 
life a living Hell. — Your future roommate 



Leslie B. — Take care of yourself, if you ever 
need 10" to fill some space, give me a call! — 
IMte 

Mary — Thanks for always being there. You 
may not always understand me but one 
thing you can, the value of our friendship. 
Good luck with Andy! — Love ya, Terri 

A pool, place to hang out. game room, social life, 
girls, racquetball courts - this place has it all! 

Placement Rate = 3% 

Jimmy — When you least expect it. expect it! 
Even though time is running out just remember, 
paybacks are Hell! - Terri & Nancy 

Ralph — You're the nicest Italian we've ever 
met (are you sure you're Italian)! We've been 
nice up till now. Just wait until the cruise! — 
Love, Nancy & Terri 

Funky — The latest in a long line of victims to fall 
into the trap! Who's next? - No 18 

Nancy - Life's a bitch, then it's V-Day, then 
you go to ^yEU. then you die! Halloween - 
you MM*t really go out dn m t 4 Iflia that, 
did you? - Love, Tetrl 

The Girls — Don't forget ci)out me r^ext semester 
cause I'll be up to visH yo'ofl/ You can't get rid of 
me that easily! — Love. LeiWe 

Val. Tish. Kathy, Pat. John. Chris, ft NafMy 
C. - Hey you party raptilcs, get your sh*t 
outta the lounge. We're going to NBI • 
Carry on the tradHlonlt — Love. Nancy ft 
Terri 

Rod. Mark & Funky — Good friends, great ttmes^ 
many memories. I hoj^^this is not the end. Ti 
miss you guys. — Love, Anrwtte 

John. Rose ft the Gang • Keep up the con- 
troversy, plain newt is no news! •> The 
Mudslinger 

Squish — Thanks for your friendship, your smiles 
& support. You're the only "popular one" now! 
Have a great mtUffP- ~ Love, Heff 

Naacy — FnpSl to have gotten to know 
fvm. You art • grtat friend. Hope we can 
keep In toudli. ^^d luck with life. - Tina 

Rose & John — B«i» of luck to you both next 
year. Til try red HAMD to stay back. You'll do 
great! — Leslie 

My favorite co>cdMor - it's bean a good 
semester! Don't forget that Fra around to 
help next semoeter. It'll go great, especially 
now that Teny knows who you are. Love ya. 
ivut co-edltar 

Bio. Seniors '85 — We made it! And we had fun. 
Remember off the good times we had together. 
You guys mean a hi to me. Good luck. — Love, 
Annette 

Nancf ft Terri — Fll never forget you two. 
you've been two great friends. You can bor- 
row ik9 car anytime you want to go to NBI, 
hiSt fill it up. - Love. John 

Nino — Bye bye! 

Rod, Swe^heart — For wiffle-ball, super- 
stars, dancing (FU sit this one out), your 
kindness and con<»mi - thanks. Ill miss 
you. — Lxyve. Jen 

f?ose — Whose socks are those and why are you 
smeAH^ them? Plastic shoes and ixxit tickets. 
You'd better visit rtext year! — Polly 

am conttandy anaazed at the amount of 
dents on this campus who CANNOT 
SPELL CORRECTLY! 

Snord — Two years seems so short! Thanks for 
the talks and tears. Til really miss you at PSU — 
Polly 

Wenchwoman — That's nasty baby! Don't 

put your s in the sink! What a 

bargain! Cheap ia beat! — Eckwoman 

Is Duke going to have a boy or a girl? He says he s 
not getting married unUl he is 30 But until then . . 
Pammy — Your eyes are brown, I wonder 
a^y? Just kid<ttng. Us English tutors have to 
stick together. Good luck at your new 
school. Come and visit sometime. - Love. 
John 

Beth — Maybe next year they will make a real life 
in your size. Tennis anyone? — US 

Keith — You are truly one of God's amazing 
children in that you have a sports mind on 
the level of my own! — I>uke 

Jean — Friends can be the best; friends can be the 
worst. Let's make it the best. It's a deal! — Love. 
Roomie 

Don Omer — I'd never get through certain 
exams without you, thaidts for all your help 
and summer fun. — Love always, Claud 

Dave, Al, Sparky & Ted ~ Best of luck after 
graduation I hope you all remember me when 
you're rich and famous. Ill miss you guys! — 
Love, Alex 

Leersy — I know youll get out In that world 
and be famous someday! Keep in touch! — 
Love, Cindy 

Nancy C — Is it true that chemists do it in the lab? 
Could be interesting Good luck with your future 

— Love, John 

False Start Glynos — Runners take your 
mark . . . get set . . . disqualification, again! 

— The Plunge 

Barness Four Manroom — Good luck in your 
future endeavors You're a great bunch. You 
know how to have real fun! — Val 

Crazy — 1 hope that next year some girls go 
out for the cheerleading squad! - Please, 
for me 

Cheerleaders — GcK>d luck! I'll be back to watch 
you. Wish I could be here with you You guys are 
the BEST! - Love, A has been 
Nancy — Always remember NBI, being the 
two most complex systems, IFU's. oh no, 
not another Italian, you'll get nothing and 
like it! Thanks buddy! — Love always, Terri 




When you say that the NBI is a happening place, 
it is then that you realize how sheltered of a life 
that you have lived during your sentence here! — 
A city boy 

Deb Brown — Never forget our body letters 
from genetics and our good times in hockey. 
; Fll miss you. - Claud 

John - I love you! Will you be my friend over the 
summer? Can I pick broccoli? You're a party rep- 
tile! — Your friend for life! ,, •. 

Nancy & Terri - It was great knowing yoil. 
NBI forever. If your walls could talk? 

Duke — How can someone so funny, obnoxious, 
and cocky be so smart? We'll miss your Aggie 
criticism but will keep the stand alive! — The 
survivors ' \ ;, =• ' :. 

Chris A. — I'm glad I met you. You are loads 
of fun, honey. Let's go to Lake Archer again, 
real soon! — Val 

To my future roommate — Over the summer 
practice on keeping your room clean, holding 
down yo\ff Hquor and walking. Have fun working 
and behave ywjirstif! - Vol 

N«icy Canon - Good luck in the future. 
The real woiM te not that bad. Thanx for 
putting ap wtth me. Have fun in Bermi 

— Val 

Tish — Don't (Mnkthe milk! How is yoi» 
It is good? - Vol 

Patrick - Ithasbcengireati Smryto 
leave! Heee you cone htxk for my 
Good luck In your tmmm. — Love, 

Jodb — Have a good summer. You're 
friend. Don't work too kmd — get ps 
hockey See you next pmit. -■ Hoomm< 

Amy - Thardta for ttMoig Mich good^^^^Bf 
me. Hopefully Fll see you next year. 
good summer. Meowt o Stealer 

Ram Pages Staff - It's been t4>: it's bei 
but me did it. Ahl4of us! Best of luck rxexi 
ter! m see ya all around in the fall! — The better 
half of the co-ednors (ha! ha!) 

Nancy - Keep smilin*. hmm a nice suauner 
and keep aaray from idtoee cows. - Rote 

Jen — Long toiks, pictures, headlines late nlg^. 
early moaning;,, cookies, balloons, team 13. 
secret^. darKnTg, chesffr^, baseball games 
Good^ Is rfcA forever for friends 
Monette 

Terri. Mary, Sue ft NelMrfe - Four yiaiaef 
laughter, tears, and shwed memories, i love 
ycMi aH dewiy (oqr sMhts). Keep In touch 
and be hap^ — Love, Nancy 

To the Ram Pages staff of few — / firmly believe 
that quality txats quantit^,J|crew the rest of them' 
Keep up the good workT^' 

Yerri - Remember NEil(«w1l only stay for 1 
beer), you inatigator, dedHcated sports faat, 
DZMMuty, no-let me, IFl}« who loves ya baby? 

— Love. Nancy §;*, 

TJ & KC - Keep out o/iMote ditches. — Love. 
R. Mercury j" 

Chem Profesaors - If a%een great - Nancy 

Barness la — It's been great or should I soj,' 
ntoderately neato. — Nancy C. 

Rent-A-Date - We had fun, didn't we? > 
Lady In the Black Dress 

Anita — Dead cows will be-S^te least of yourjxrob- 
terns Good luck as RA nej0$eor. Have arMtOdtig 
summer and don't worry. — Love. Rose 

MoJ - Aren't you glad yigwr a chem mi^o* • 
It's been a lot of fun. — Nancy 

Mr. Durner — This school uM definitely miss you. 
You're a great person. It's been fun — Nancy 

Val — Thanks for putting up with me during 
my seminar. I know I wat a real ! 

— Nancy 

Jennifer — Hey hc^ag!Seni&rs. do you believe ^ 
Another year of fun. adventure, and friendship. 
Have a great summer! — Love. Al 

Neri — Forever! — Blessing 

Ail the ^rls getting married - I'll send ^^mpci^^ 
cards soon. — NEC 

To all tiie guys getting married - It's a 
ahame that your imlues are being twisted by 
some girl, oh well, good luck, you're going 
to need it. 

Barnes 4 Man Room — NBI. Tuesday & Thurs- 
day, be there! - NEC 

Alex - Phoiw ddls. lists, high-itot flip 
flops. bas^Mill games, sun bathing - no 
shorte, get-me-diown mounts, great friends. 
Fll miss you. - Love, Monette 

Lance — You were voted King but I know your a 
Queen. — Your Ex-Lover 

Potty — FU mlM you, have a wonderful sum- 
mer and good luck at Penn State. - Keep In 
touch. Rose 

Keeairy — Don't forget the great times we've 
had. We've so few great friends We hate to see 
you go You made classes brighter whenever you 
showed up. If you hadn't been such a slave driver 
we'd still be in Physics lab. DVC won't be the 
same without you — Art & Tina 

Bouc — Get up. To my light socket buddyl 
Party horn; who needs genetics any how! — 
105 Wench 

Meekly — Wake up. You have to watch the road! 
Down there! Proud Guru loves you. Go to sleep. 

— Guru 

Sheryl. TJ. & Polly - When is the first 
meeting of the Sock Society? Have a terrific 
summer. -- Love, Rose 

Sensual Girl — Wait till you see the bar next year! 

— Love. Sensual Boy 

Mary, or should I say "MoJ" — Seminar's 
over, yeah! It's about time. Do you think 
Dumer will forget us? - Nancy 



THE 
RAM PAGES 

VOL. 20 
1985-1986 





Highlights 



NOTICE: The opinions expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 



Vol. XX. No. 1 

Friday, September 6, 1985 



September 6 - 9:00-11:00 APR 

Hawaiian Beach Party 

Wear your favorite Hawaiian ahirt 

or anything loud. 

September 7 - 8:00 P.M. 
Chicago City Llmitm 



WELCOME 



BACK! 




"Caesar and friends at the first Puh Night. " 



Pennsylvania Collegiate 

Choral Festival 

To Be Held At DVC 

On October 31, November 1 and 2 
the Pennsylvania Collegiate Choral Asso- 
ciation will hold its annual Pennsylvania 
Collegiate Choral Festival at DVC. This 
is the first time that DVC has been 
chosen to host such an important and 
prestigious event. 

Approximately 170 talented and highly 
selected vocal students, representing 25 
colleges and universities from across the 
state of Pennsylvania, including DVC 
Chorale, along with their choral direc- 
tors, will be coming for this three day 
festival. These students will have a very 
busy and intensive rehearsal schedule. 
For the three days they will be involved 
in singing through a selected program of 
American Choral Music under the direc- 
tion and leadership of an outstanding 
choral conductor. The culmination of 
their three day singing schedule will be 
the presentation of a Festival Concert 
where they will be able to show what 
they have learned and how much they 
have accomplished. The concert has 
been scheduled for Saturday evening, 
November 2nd at 7:30 p.m. The price of 
the tickets for the concert are $3.00 for 
adults and $1.00 for children under the 
age of 12. For the students of DVC, the 
admission will be free uf)on presentation 
of their I.D. 



The guest conductor for this festival 
will be Professor E. Jon de Revere, 
Director of Choral Activities, Artist-in- 
Residence and an Associate Professor of 
Music and Music Education at New York 
University in New York City, de Revere 
is known in many areas of the world for 
his outstanding activities which include: 
The Harrogate and Shrewsbury Interna- 
tional Music Festivals in England, The 
Festivale Musicale Romano in Italy and 
the "Jugendmusikfest" in Graz, Austria. 
JoAnn Roberts, Director of the Chorale 
at DVC, is very pleased to have been 
able to obtain Professor de Revere as 
cond