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RAM PAGES 

VOL.24 
1989-1990 




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Vol. XXIV, No. 1 



Tharaday, November 16, I9§9 



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





Karl Filachek, 
New Director 
of 



Karl Filachek is the new Director of Security at DelVal 



Karl Middleman Named to Faculty at DelVal 

Karl D. Middleman, Music Director for the Bucks County Symphony Orchestra, 
has been appointed Visiting Professor of Music at Delaware Valley College for the 
1989-90 academic year. 

In announcing the appointment, College president W.H. Rorer III said: "Mr. 
Middleman's presence on our campus, along with visits by the Bucks County 
Symphony Orchestra, will provide our students, faculty and staff members with a 
meaningful addition to our cultural enrichmant program." 

Mr. Middleman, a resident of Philadelphia, has been Music Director for the Bucks 
County Symphony Orchestra for seven years. His conducting career began in 1970 
when he founded the Philadelphia Classika Symphony Orchestra which performed 
outdoor concerts during three summers. 

In 1979 he organized the Franklin Sinfonia, a chamber orchestra dedicated to 
performing a repertoire of new and unfamiliar American musical works. From 1980 
through 1987, Mr. Middleman served as Chorus Director at the Unitarian Church of 
Delaware County. 

In 1982, Mr. Middleman was appointed Music Director of the Symphony Club' of 
Philadelphia, only the sixth person to hold that position in the orchestra's 75-year 
history. Between 1985 and 1983 he was a conducting fellow at the Summer Institute of 
the American Conductor's Guild. In 1986 he conducted three performances at the 
Oregon Bach Festival. 

In addition to his conducting activities, Mr. Middleman is active as a composer, 
teacher and pianist. He was a member of the faculty at Temple University for 1 1 years 
and was recently appointed Music Director for the First Unitarian Church of 
Wilmington, Delaware. Mr. Middleman has been recognized by Philadelphia 
Magazine and the Human Relations Commission of Philadelphia for his outstanding 
contributions to cultural activities in the Delaware Valley. 

"I am very excited about joining the Delaware Valley College Faculty," said Mr. 
Middleman. "An educational institution is a fine place for the Bucks County 
Symphony Orchestra to become an important activity in the lives of everyone, 
especially young people. I am looking forward to all the mutual opportunities my 
association with Delaware Valley College will bring." 



Karl Filachek, recently named Director 
of Security for Doylestown's Delaware 
Valley College, draws on 28 years of 
experience in all divisions of the 
Philadelphia Police Department, and on 
several years as Security Chief at St. 
Joseph's University. He plans to make 
campus safety a joint effort between 
students and his force of 18 officers. 

His slogan, "Arm in Arm for Safety" 
states his basic belief that campus security 
is a team effort, that all on campus must 
assume responsibility for their own, as 
well as other's safety, as manifested in 
such actions as locking doors, marking 
personal possessions, and basically taking 
pride in the campus environment. 

Filachek stresses, "Apathy is out; 
empathy is in. By that I mean that 
students cannot have an 'I don't care' 
attitude about their own safety. They 
must feel a sense of responsibility towards 
security and take that responsibilty in 
order to maximize safety. Empathy is 
important for me and my staff to keep in 
mind. We must remember that we are" 
dealing with individuals, not with a great 
mass of kids. We must understand where 
they are coming from. Together, arm in 
arm so to speak, we can work to achieve 
and maintain a positive, secure and 
enjoyable campus environment." 

Mr. Filachek is a staunch supporter of 
the DVC policy on alcohol. "The 
Pennsylvania law says no one can drink 
unless they are age 21. Why should our 
rules be different? The students are part 
of a society which made the laws. As 
members of that society they must abide 
by them," he states. 

"Our job on campus is to enforce the 
policies and procedures, to make the 
DVC campus environment as pleasant 
and as easy as possible, not to create 
problems," he continues. He is eager to 
implement his plans to increase com- 
munications, to strengthen inter-group 

P/easjJB turn to page 4 



Dear Aggie 



RAMPAGES open a Dear Aggie 
column with a volunteer to answer your 
inquiries. Submit your questions, state- 
ments, reflections to RAMPAGES via 
Box 917. Include your name with your 
note; it will be withheld from printing if 
you wish. These will be handled carefully 
and professionally. The staff will decide 
which letters to publish, in case of space 
limitations or editorial policy. 



On Campus 



Thursday, November 9 

Movie — Bill and Ted's Excellent 

Adventure 
Slide lecture: "A visit to the 

Republic of Haiti" - by Dr. Murtz 

Ag 113 11:10 

Saturday, November 11 

Wrestling (A) First Federal 
Invitational (at Binghampton 
University) Binghampton - New 
York University - Lycoming 
College - D.V.C. 1 p.m. 

Sunday, November 12 
Movie — Beaches 



Wednesday, November 15 ^ 
Singer Dave Binder 
"An Evening with James Taylor" 

Thursday, November 16 
DJ Dance 

Friday, November 17 

Men's Basketball (A) Widener 
Tip-off Tournament (Rutgers- 
Camden/Lycoming College, 
DVC/Widener) 6/8 p.m. 
Women's Basketball (A) York 
College Tip-off Tournament 
(York-College of Notre Dame- 
Western Maryland) 6/7 p.m. 



Staff \ 

EditorinChJef ^ Kathleen Stasney 

Assistant Editor Michele Cochran 

Feature Writers Hollie Smith. 

Katherine Rosfiond 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 

Dr. Richard Zi^hier 



About Editorial Policy 

Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must fellow regarding edi- 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper. This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 

Ram Paaem Editorial PoHcy 

1. Ram Pages reserves the right to 
make any editorial changes in all 
material submitted for publication. 

2. Only signed material will be consi- 
dered for publication. Signatures will 
be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
the student cditoi^s) or faculty advi- 
sor to be potentially libelous will be 
investigated and documented before 
consideration 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 p€rson(s) named or implied in 
the controversial material shall be 
informed of any article before publi- 
cation and shall be given the oppor- 
tunity to respond. 

— Thank you, 

Editor inCHef 

«^ Kathleen Stasne\^ 

Dr. John Mertz 
Named to 
National Post 

Dr. John Mertz has been named Vice 
President of the National Association of 
Colleges and Teachers of Agriculture. 

Dr. Mertz, who serves as Vice 
President, Academic affairs at DelVal, 
was named to the post at the organ- 
ization's annual meeting held in June at 
the University of Tennessee in Knoxville. 
Approximately 200 agricultural educators 
from throughout the United States and 
Canada were in attendance. 

"I am very pleased to be associated 
with NACTA in this capacity," said Dr. 
Mertz. "Higher education in agriculture 
is of vital importance as a training ground 
for tomorrow's leaders in the agricultural 
industry." 

The keynote addresses at the 35th 
Annual NACTA Conference were given 
by Dr. Diana Helsel, former Associate 
Dean of Instruction at the University of 
Missouri and now Senior Industry 
manager for IBM, and Dr. .W. Lee 
Humphreys, Director of the University 
of Tennessee's Learning Research 
Center. Dr. Helsel spoke of the 
revolutionary impact of the information 
explosion on the methodology appro- 
priate in agricultural education. Dr. 
Humphreys focused on the need to 
address the student's sense of self and to 
deal with the whole person in providing 

Please turn to page 4 



Placement Office 
Interviews 



Tuesday, November 14 
Vigortone 
Sign up deadline Nov. 8 

Thursday, November 16 
Chapel Valley Landscape Company 
Sign up deadline Nov. 8 

Tuesday, November 28 
United States Peace Corp 
Sign-up deadline Nov. 17 

Stop by the Placement Office for 
additions and changes 

Sign up for interviews in the Placement 
Office. 



Notes From 
The Security 
Director — 

Byf Karl L. Filachek 

"Arm In Arm For Safety*' ts the 
DVC theme for safety and security. As 
your new Security Director, I'd like to 
welcome all students to DelVal's campus, 
whether for the first time or as a returning 
student. Like our Freshmen, I also am 
new to DelVal. 

Our campus is very much like a small 
community and the security of it depends 
on the entire DelVal population. To 
depend entirely on the security officers 
of our college for thisf important function 
would only expose everyone to the whims 
of caprice where safety is concerned. 

As we begin a new school year, I will 
endeavor to publish an article bi-weekly 
which will delineate, explain and/or 
caution our community on the security 
situation at DelVal. I intend to tell it like it 
is. It is to your advantage to know what is 
going on in your community. At the same 
time I intend to provide some advice on 
how individuals can minimize their 
becoming victim to illegal activity. 

As a start we have initiated a shuttle 
van service on Monday through 
Thursdays, from 6:30 p.m. until 10:30 
p.m. This service is available to all 
members of the campus community. 
Stops are made in the main parking lot, 
library, Hort, Mandell and Allman 
buildings. I hof)e this service will be 
utilized. 

This irtkial'item ' is necessarily short. 
However, if you have an idea, question 
or suggestion concerning the Security 
Deparment, stop in and see me or drop 
me a note. I will be happy to conskier 
every item, and it will indicate your 
interest in our campus community. 



Upcoming Hilel 
Events 

October 28 — Barbeque and hay ride. 
The event is open to the students. 
There will be a slight charge 

November 18 — Scholarship Auction. 
Look for further information 

Anyoi JEIi iWrefcted in more information 
contact Nicole Saviet, Box 763. 



ATTENTION 
FISHERMAN 

Recently, the Ecology Class began a 
fish tagging program in Lake Archer. 
Over 100 fish were tagged and are now 
plying the depths of our pond. The 
species marked include the carp, goldfish, 
largemouth bass, catfish, and panfish 
(mostly bluegills). This is the beginning of 
an ongoing study to determine the 
condition of the populations in the lake. 
The tags are yellow dart type tags that 
are 2 inches long, they are located 
alongside the dorsal fin on the left side 
and are readily visible. Each tag is 
numbered and the information about 
that fish is stored on a computer disk in 
Mr. Johnson's office. Should you catch 
one of these fish, PLEASE return the tag 
to Mr. Johnson ( AgB 1 10, ext. 2326) and 
include as much of the following in- 
formation as possible. 
When Caught 
Type of Fish 
Length of Fish (either total or fork) 
Weight of Fish. 

To determine if the fish you caught is a 
carp or a goldfish, (the two species most 
frequently caught) use the whiskers or 
barbels test. If your fish has whiskers 
around the mouth, it is a carp; if it is clean 
shaven, it is a goldfish, even if it is not 
gold. 

Your help in this matter is greatly 
appreciated. If you are interested, there 
is a loosely knit fishing club on campus. 
Trips to fish Lake Ontario, the Delaware 
River, Tohickon Creek and the Jersey 
Shore have been don^ in the fMSt. If you 
are interested, please stop by Mr. 
Johnson's office and get on the mailing 
Hst. The only requirements are a love of 
fishing, the ability to keep secrets and to 
be able to tell a whopper with a straight 
face. Good Fishing. 



ZIEMERISM: 

HURTS: No. I pain 



DelVal 

Expands Floriculture 

Department 

To complement its nationally renowned 
four year Bachelor of Science degree 
program in Floriculture, DelVal has 
designed a new, one year non-degree 
program, Floral Business, available for 
fall semester, 1989. It is geared to the 
mature student who might not have the 
time, need, or finances for the traditional 
degree program. The Floral Business 
program provides a good balance 
between professional and business course 
work, and is geared to help the student 
find quick entry into floral business. 

Dr. John Martin, Chairman of the 
Depjartment of Ornamental Horticulture 
and Environmental Design explains that 
"Delaware Valley College's Floral 
Business certificate offers many ad- 
vantages over design school, workshops, 
short courses and proprietary school. 
Each course earns full college credit 
which can be transferred to any degree 
program, if desired. It is the only program 
of its kind to be offered in Pennsylvania. 
People are starting to rediscover the 
tremcTxious career opportunities in Floral 
Business. We are ready for that re- 
surgence of interest." 

Dr. Martin ix>ints out that Americans 
are spending more on flowers, plants, 
floral design and interiorscaping than 
ever before, making Floral Business one 
of the fastest growing segments of 
Agribusiness. It represents billions upon 
billions in consumer dollars, world wide. 

For further information about the Floral 
Business program at Delaware Valley 
College, write to Continuing Education, 
Delaware Valley College, Doylestown, 
PA 18901 or call 345-1500, extension 
2375. 

DVC Riders 
Take Ribbons 

On June 18, 1989, two riders and two 
horses from Delaware Valley College 
took good ribbons at the Dressage 
Schooling Show held in Wrightstown, 
PA, sponsored by Bridle Path 4-H Club. 

Corrine Herb, a junior Equine Science 
major on DVC's Dr. Frederick, a Belgian 
cross gelding, and Lynne Willoughby, 
Assistant to the Director of Equine 
Science, aboard DVC's Andy, a 
Thoroughbred gelding, both competed 
well. 

Corrine and Dr. Frederick excelled in 
their training level one and two tests by 
placing third in each. Lynne and Andy 
took third and fourth place in their 
training level three and four tests. Lynne 
competed also on Turk, a Trakehner 
gelding, newly started in Dressage. They 
won two firsts in their training level one 
and two tests. 



Ram Pages Searches for 
Staff Members 

Ram pages need your help. 

We need reporters and photographers 
who are willing to take a few minutes of 
their time to submit materials for 
publication. One will receive 0.5 credits 
per semester for the effort which is 
applied toward Liberal Arts requirements. 
If the Wednesday 1:30 p.m. meeting fime 
is inconvenient for one to attend, other 
arrangements can be made. We also 
encourage clubs, faculty and staff to 
submit materials. Since a handful of 
people cannot cover ail campus events, if 
we don't know about the event or receive 
information, we can't print anything about 
it. The future of the student paper is in 
questiqn. There are some people to 
whom this doesn't matter one way or 
another, but there are other people who 
would be disturbed by this, as they do 
look forward to reading Ram Pages each 
week to catch up on campus happenings 
We want to remind everyone that this is 
a student publication, meaning student 
body, not two or three people strainmg 
to cater to the publishing desires of 
several hundred. Are you interested in 
joining the staff? Wguld you like your 
voice, your news and your concerns to 
be aired? Visit one of our meetings on 
Wednesday 1:30 p.m., basement of 
Ullman or drop a note in Ram Pages Box 
917 and we'll get back to you. Vye'd be 
more than happy for your company. 

—Ram pages Staff 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Restaurant/ Tavern 
Employees Night 
DJ Steve Coffey 
(DelVal alum) 



MON. NIGHT: 

TUES. NIGHT: 

WED. NIGHT: 



THUR. NIGHT: 

FRI. NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



Steamers — 
$3.25/Dozen 

Import Night — 
Most $1.25/Bottle 

$1.25 Cheese 
Steak Night 
College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID. 

DJ and Dancing 

DJ and Dancing 

Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon.Fri 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 




Vice-President Dr. Mertz with Jor^athan Burpee. Burpee Seed Company; donated 
seed for use in Haiti. 



Student Counselins 
Services 

A warm welcome to all new and 
returning students. A new school year 
brings with it many feelings... enthusiasm, 
anticipation, warmth in meeting new 
friends and re-establishing old friendships, 
new independence, etc.. But along with 
these good feelings, often times there are 
equally strong feelings of fear, home- 
sickness, academic pressure and 
generally a feeling of being overwhelmed 
with the adjustment to new surroundings 
and respxDnsibilities. 



Counseling Center 

We can help! We're entering our sixth 
year here on campus to provide free, 



confidential Counseling Services to 
DelVal College Students. 

Where: Rear of Elson Hall (within the 

infirmary) 

When: Judy LaCour is available 5 pm-8 

pm Tuesday Evenings 
Trip Carey is available 2 pm-5 pm 

Wednesday Afternoons 
We are both professionally trained 
counselors. 

NO APPOINTMENT NEEDEED -JUST 
DROP-IN. 

We all need an objective listener from 
time to time and that's what we're all 
about. We'd be happy to help... roommate 
troubles, drug or alcohol problems, or if 
you're feeling anxious, depressed, 
alone... these are just a few examples of 
situations that we may be able to help 
with. ..But it's up to you to take the first 
step and STOP-BY... Why not give us a 
try?? 



Security 

Continued from page 1 
relationships among students, admin- 
istrators, parents and his security staff. 
In order to challenge the inevitable 
problems which plague any college 
campus, he plans to introduce several 
security innovations over the course of 
the school year which will maximize 
good feelings and minimize problems on 
the DVC campus. 

Mr. Filachek's empathctic approach 
to campus security is underscored when 
he stresses that his role at DVC is as 
Director of Security, not as a police 
officer. This concept is brought to light 
by the fact that he is never in uniform, 
but can always be spotted in jacket and 
tie - - an approach he feels enhances 
good feelings and creates no barrier to 
prevent positive interpersonal relations. 
His staff is uniformed at all times for 
quick and easy identification and to 
command respect which oftentimes, in 
itself, deters crime. 

A graduate of Villanova University, 
Mr. Filachek holds a Bachelor of Arts 
degree in the humanities and is a member 
of Alpha Sigma Lambda, the national 
honor society for evening school 
students. He attended a year-long course 
in special police training at Northwestern 
University and is a certified Municipal 
Police Instructor. Married for 31 years, 
Mr. Filachek is proud of his three 
daughters and three grandchildren. His 
spare time is filled fishing off of his boat at 
the Jersey Shore, tinkering at the piano 
and the accordian, building sailing ship 
models and furniture, and playing tennis. 

"My biggest challenge," Mr. filachek 
muses, "is to get our students to THINK 
security. If I can accomplish that, we're 
half way there!" 

MERTZ? 



effective educational services. 

NACTA is a professional organization 
that focuses its attention on improving 
the quality of instruction in the agricultural 
programs at colleges and universities 
throughout North America. 

Dr. Mertz was graduated from 
Delaware Valley College in 1%2 with a 
Bachelor of Science degree in Biology. 
He went on to earn his master's degree 
and Ph.D. in Zoology from the University 
of Illinois in 1964 and 1967, respectively. 

Dr. Mertz joined the DelVal faculty in 
1967 as an instructor. He became as 
Assistant Professor in 1973 and an 
Associate Professor in 1975. 

Dr. Mertz was named Chairman of the 
Ornamental Horticulture Department in 
1975, a post he held until 1981. He 
became a full Professor in 1977, moved 
up to serve as Assistant Dean for 
Academic Affairs in 1980, Associate Dean 
in 1981 and Dean of Academic Affairs in 
1984. 





IMlaiwaiiP®^aiflfl(g^ ©©IllldS® ^tocflcsooG KI®wspQi]p®ff 



Vol. XXIV. No. 2 



Tharadav. November 16, 19S9 



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



"DOLLY" GROSS NAMED VISITING 
INSTRUCTOR OF MUSIC AT DEL VAL 

She took her ffrst organ lessons at age twelve. She was playing professionally at age 
14. Eleanor Gross has been learning, playing and teaching ever since. Her love of 
music culminated last year in the creation of the Community Conservatory of Music, 
located on the campus of DelVal. This summer she was named a member of the 
College's adjunct faculty as Visiting Instructor of Music. With a solid base of 
operations at the College, the Community Conservatory of Music will allow DVC 
students to enjoy the enrichment of many musical opportunities as they are 
incorporated into the undergraduate program. 

Living in Buckingham, this mother of three and grandmother of two initially put her 
love of music into practice with organ lessons when she was twelve. Two years later a 
local church hired her as Organist. Dolly earned her Bachelor of Music degree from 
Westminster Choir College in Princeton, New Jersey. She received additional 
training at the Ecole Nationale de Musique in France, and the Cambridge Choral 
Seminar in England. She learned the skills of managing a music school at the 
Management Institute, National Guild of Community Schools for the Arts in 
Massachusetts. Sharing her years of training, Dolly has been a private studio 
instructor of organ and piano for over twenty five years. 

Always involved in church organ and choir work, Dolly was most recently Organist 
and Choir Director at Saint Paul's Episcopal Church in Doylestown for seven years. 
Prior to that she was similarly involved with Trinity Episcopal Cathedral in Trenton, 
New Jersey. Her current activities revolve around her position as Founder and 
Director of the Community Conservatory of Music where she also teaches. 

Knowing What a wonderful difference music can make in people's lives, Dolly had 
been dreaming for 15 years of a school which could offer musical opportunities to the 
community. The liason between DelVal allowed her dream to come true. Housed in a 
cozy historic mansion on the DVC campus, the Community Conservatory of Music 
opened last fall. 

Over 150 students, ranging in age from three to retired adults, have studied at the 
Conservatory during the Schpol 's first year of operation. The school is now a 
member of the National Guild of Community Schools for the Arts. Dolly is proud of 
the Conservatory's high calibre of instruction as well as of its broad course offerings. 
For further information, call the Conservatory at 340-7979. 

DVC DESIGNATED AS CLEP SITE 

Adults in Bucks and Montgomery Counties now have the opportunity to 
participate in a national testing program designed to help them evaluate their own 
educational accomplishments and to get recognition of these accomplishments from 
their employer or from a college or university. The tests, part of the College-Level 
Examination Program (CLEP) of the College Board, are given every month, except 
February and December, under the coordination of Frank Hofstaedter, Chairman of 
the Mathematics and Physics Department at DelVal. 

CLEP, according to Hofstaedter, is designed primarily to serve men and women 
who have furthered their education by independent study, (correspondence courses, 
on-the-job training, evening school or other non-traditional forms of study. Many 
colleges are also using the CLEP tests to evaluate students with more traditional 
academic preparation. Various employers and agencies use the CLEP tests as a way 
to recognize college equivalency for promotion, admission to advanced training, 
licensing, or certification. 

Please turn to page 3 



MAJOR OF 
THE MONTH 

* ENGLISH * 

The newest DVC major is English, and 
in support of it, the Library has added a 
substantial number of periodicals to the 
collection. Except where noted, these 
journals are indexed in the Hnmaiiitics 
Index, so that you can access them by 
subject. Current issues of the 
Humanities Index are shelved atop 
the Vertical File, the grey file cabinets at 
the far end of the Periodicals Room. The 
Library's holdings of the following journals 
are indicated at the end of each 
annotation. 

MAGAZINES OF INTEREST 

TO ENGLISH MAJORS 

ESSAYS IN LITERATURE - semi 
annual, scholarly, extensive notes. Covers 
English and American literature of all 
periods and includes some modern 
foreign literature in translation. For the 
advanced student. 1989— 

EXTRAPOLATION - quarterly 
publication which explores various 
aspects of fantasy/science fiction. Also 
includes in-depth book reviews. Not 
indexed in Humanities Index . 1989— 

NEW YORK REVIEW OF BOOKS 

— not to be confused with the similarly 
titled New York Times Book 

Review. One of the most prestigious 
reviewing forums in the U.S., it includes 
reviews of books, plays, and movies by 
prominent authors. Current year shelved 
with newspapers, microfiche. 1976— 

SCIENCE FICTION STUDIES - 

published 3 times yearly, this is another 
addition to the Library's fantasy and 
sci/fi critical literature. 1989— 

STUDIES IN AMERICAN 
FICTION — semiannual. Well-written 
articles on American fiction, past and 
present. Book reviews. 1989— 

Please turn to page 2 



Dear Aggie 



RAMPAGES open a Dear Aggie 
column with a volunteer to answer your 
inquiries. Submit your questions, state- 
ments, reflections to RAMPAGES via 
Box 917. Include your name with your 
note; it will be withheld from printing if 
you wish. These will be handled carefully 
and professionally. The staff will decide 
which letters to publish, in case of space 
limitations or editorial policy. 



About Editorial Policy DVC-1 — PRESIDENT 



On Campus 

Thursday, November 16 

DJ Dana 9 p.m. 

Cultural Enrichment: New York 

City 
Traditional Thanksgiving Dinner 
Friday, November 17 
Woman's Basketball (A) 

vs York College 

Tip-off 

Tournament 6:00/7:00 

Saturday, November 18 
Cultural Enrichment: Visit 

Barnes Foundation 

Philadelphia 
Women's Basketball (A) vs 

York College Tip-off 

Tournament ....11:00/3:00 
Men's Basketball (A) vs 

Widener Tip-off 

Tournament 6:00/8:00 

Monday, November 20 
Movie The Burbs 

APR 9 p.m. 

Tuesday, November 21 
Cultural Enrichment: New 

York City 
Women's Basketball (A) vs 

Eastern College 7:00 

Vacation begins at 4:00!! 
Monday, November 27 
Classes begin 8:30 a.m. 
Men's Basketball (A) vs 

Kings' College 8:00 

Tuesday, November 28 
Women's Basketball (A) vs 

Upsala College 7:00 

Thursday, November 30 
Video Dance - Club 

Coca Cola APR .... 9 p.m. 
Men's Basketball (H) vs 

Drew 6:00 

Women's Basketball (H) vs 

FDU 8:00 

Staff 

Editor-in-Chief Kathleen Stasney 

Assistant Editor Michele Cochran 

Feature Writers Hollie Smith, 

Katherine Rosfiond 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 

Dr. Richard Zicmer 



Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding edi- 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper. This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 

Ram Pa^ea 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 consi- 
dered for publication. Signatures will 
be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
the student editor(s) or faculty advi- 
sor to be potentially libelous will be 
investigated and documented before 
consideration 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 
informed of any article before publi- 
cation and shall be given the oppor- 
tunity to respond. 

— Thank you, 

Editorin Chief 

Kathleen Stasney 



Want to make $125.00 the easy 
way? You don't have to do any 
thing illegal. Hill Top Research is 
looking for volunteers to test acne 
products. Everything has been 
tested in the lab and is on the 
market. They pay $125.(X) per 
product. For more information 
contact Loretta at Berk 105 or put 
a note in Box 71. 



ZIEMERISM 

4-Way flashers: 
squared, bare teens 



Major of the Months 

Continued from page 1 

STUDIES IN THE NOVEL - 

quarterly. Focuses on the novel only, 
American and English, past and present. 
1989- 

T L S, TIMES LITERARY SUP- 
PLEMENT - One of the foremost 
reviewing sources. British publication 
which looks at fiction and non-fiction. 
1989- 

Look for our holdings of these journals in 
the Periodicals Room. Journals are 
arranged alphabetically. Samples of these 
magazines and newspapers are displayed 
on the top two shelves of this bookcase. 
Remember, if you can't find what you're 
looking for, ask a librarian. 



RORER'S HOT LINE 

. . For the student who asked about the 
broken entrance door to Ulman, it has 
been replaced as have the entrance 
doors to Samuel and GoWman. By the 
way, these new doors cost us $13, 800! 

. . Your concern about the high room 
temperatures in Berkowitz is under- 
stood. We are trying our very best, 
but the wide variations in the outside 
temps do cause us problems with heat 
control. 

. . Thanks for bringing to our attention 
that certain employees were smoking 
in violation of the No Smoking sign. 
Corrective action, I'm told, has been 
taken. 

. . Commuters are reminded that our 
student Commuter Representative is 
David Young and he needs to learn 
your desires. Additional people who 
are "tuned" to receive suggestions of 
this nature are our Senior Class 
President, Ms. Sandi Solimene, as 
well as the Dean for Women, Mrs. 
Phyllis Shields. 

. . Concerning one person's comments 
on breakfast. We're delighted that 
overall you are happy. We wii* try to 
provide a greater variety of choices in 
the future. You need to know many 
students have expressed great satis- 
faction with the new waffle program. 

. . Thanks for the Well Done to Mr. 
Larry Hepner in his new assign- 
men^position! We all are happy for 
Mr. Hepner and know he's off to a fine 
start. 

. . A shortage of hot water in Goldman!? 
We sent you the same, as soon as you 
called us. Thanks! 

. . Suggestions like: "Let DVC open 
doors for you." or "Learn to manage 
your turf." are always appreciated. 

. . Thanks for the call concerning our 
alcohol policy on campus. You all 
know what the laws are and what 
actions we, therefore, must take. As 
President, I thank you for the fine 
support which so many of you have 
demonstrated so far this semester, 
and that includes Homecoming! 

Chemistrv Club News 

So far this year the Chemistry Club 
has had four meetings, at which the 
faculty has outnumbered the student 
attendence. Those students who have 
made an appearance to these meetings 
have decided on the following upcominig 
events: 

1. Volunteers are also needed to clean 
up the Freshmen Chemistry labor- 
atories. 

Anyone interested in joining or helping 
the Chemistry Club please attend the 
next meeting on Tuesday, December 5 
at 1 1:20 in Mandell room 208 or contact 
Trish Gumon, box 640 or Dr. Stenson. 



CLEP site 



continued from page i 

Those interested in taking CLEP tests should check with the college, employer or 
agency in which they are interested to learn how their CLEP tests results might be 
use. The College Board, an association of about 1,(K)0 colleges, universities and 
schools and the sponsor of CLEP, does not itself award credit or on-the-job 
recognition. Such credit of recognition is granted by the college, company or agency 
that uses CLEP scores. 

Two kinds of tests are available withiri CLEP. The General Examinations measure 
an individual's achievement in broad areas of knowledge. They are not based on 
specific college courses but, instead, seek to cover the broad scope of studies 
required of most students during their first two years of college. 

The General Examinations are complemented by a number of Subject 
Examinations, each of which is designed to evaluate an individual's accomplishment 
in the area of a specific college course. Tests are offered in subject areas ranging from 
Analysis and Interpretation of Literature to Computers and Data Processing. 

Registration materials for any of the CLEP tests are available at no charge from the 
College-Level Examination Program, Princeton, New Jersey 08541, or from 
Hofstaedter at Delaware Valley College. 



WE'VE GOT 
1HEJ0B 
lORYOU. 



The Peace Corps is an exhilarating two year ex- 
perience that will last a lifetime. 

Working at a professional level that ordinarily 
might take years of apprenticeship back home, 
volunteers find the career growth they're looking for 
and enjoy a unique experience in the developing 
world. 

International firms and government agencies 
value the skills and knowledge mastered during 
Peace Corps service. 

FILM & INFORMATION 



NOV. 16 - 4 p.m. 
SEGAL HALL 
CONFERENCE CENTER 

INTERVIEWS: 

NOV 28 

SIGN UP TODAY 

Or cam -800-462- 1589 

for more information 

Peace Corps 

The Toughest Job You ii Ever Love 



Scholarship 
Information 

The American Business Women's 
Association is delighted to inform you 
that DVC has been chosen to participate 
in our scholarship program. 

The primary purpose of ABWA is to 
raise money to award these scholarships 
to deserving women. 

Applications and information are 
available in the Financial Aid Office. All 
completed applications must be returned 
to the ABWS by January 31, 1990, as 
candidates are selected by April and 
notified by May, 1990. 







works ofCreaiiutti^: 
Uratvin^s, T^no/o^rapAs, 

suomi//eah: Mraa 'Tjraun 
'Box 101.5 • T^Aone l-2:i2-:U47 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Ladies Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers — 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night — 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
$1.25 C.S. 

Hot Wings 
1 lb. $2.99 

College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID. 

DJ aneKDancmg 

DJ and Dancing 



WED. NIGHT: 



THUR. NIGHT: 
FRI. NIGHT: 
SAT. NIGHT: Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPy HOUR 

4 6,30 Mon. Fri. 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 



Friends of 

The Frelinghuysen Arboretum 

affiliate of 

Morris County Park Commisision 



INVITES NEW JERSEY RESIDENTS MAJORING IN HORTICULTURE. 
BOTANY. UNDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE OR A RELATED FIELD TO 

TO APPLY FOR THEIR 




Benjamin C. Blackburn 
Scholarship ^ 



Application forms are available from: 
J«fc~fiNANciAL AiD Office 

/0R\ 

f Scholarship Chairman 

Friends of the Frelinghuysen Arboretum 
P. 0. Box 1295R 
MORRISTOWN. N. J. 07950 

Completed Applications Due: December 15. 1989 



ARM IN arm for SECURITY 



IlX,t IHfWKJklAi 



SAI=IE 

CAMPUS 



WANT TO MAKE IT EASY 
FOR A CROOK? 



I Prop Open that evterior self-locking door You never know who may wont to come m 

I Don't bother to lock your room when you leove for class. 

I Save time — leave oil your money and jewelry out on the dresser, easy to find. 

I Act like the Lone Ronger. Don't get to know the other people living near you. 

I Advertise Leave a note on the door to let everyone Vnow thot you're not there 

I Be generous. Share your keys, ID, and driver's license with the whole world 

I Leove your blinds open and lights on ot night so it's easy to see m. 

DEL VAL SECURITY DEPT. 





in)®l]aRRfaii?s^aQ]]fl®^ (g®flll®g® ^fioocflcgGQC £s]®wspQip®ff 

V«»l. XXIV, No. 3 Thursday. December 7. 1M9 

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



DelVal Wrestling Team is Dominant 

At the Binghamton (N.Y.) Wrestling Tournament Saturday, November 11, 1989 
Delaware Valley came away with the team title over the other teams. D. V.C. had 134 
points to the second place team Lycoming with 84 V2. 

Each school was permitted to enter two (2) wrestlers in each weight class and as a 
result the Aggie's dominated the finals with seven (7) finalist and came away with 
seven (7) champions out of a possible ten ( 10). As a matter of fact D. V.C. has the first 
and second place finishes in four of the weight classes. Dave Perina was first at 1 18, 
Chuck McGrath was first at 126 and D.V.C.'s Mike Elder was second. Bob Modryn- 
chuk was first at 134, D.V.C. DeMetri Kangas was second. Chris Hoover was 
champion at 142. Tony Rizzolino was third at 150, Mark Ambrose, defending 
N.C.A.A. champions was first at 158 while D.V.C. Rich Defulvio was runner-up. 
Frank Pershpalaj was first at 167 and Mickey Marshall was third. At 190, Ron Ferrezzi 
was third at heavyweight. Dan Wehr was champion and D.V.C.'s Ron Sowers was 
second. Out of twenty-one (21) wrestlers from D.V.C. who went, fifteen (15) of them 
placed in the top 3. 

DelVal coach Bob Marshall said the tournament was "a real workout and a good 
tournament for the guys to be in" as a preparation for the season. 

The Aggie's next action will be the York Tournament Saturday, December 2nd. 



Christmas 
Concert 

A concert for the Holiday Season will 
be presented by students of The DelVal 
College Chorale and Band on Sunday, 
December 10th at 3 p.m. in the Student 
Center Auditorium. The concert is open 
to family, friends and the local community. 

The concert will include traditional 
carols, familiar Christmas songs, and 
music for Hanukah including "Lo, How 
A Rose E'er Blooming", "White 
Christmas", and "Dance The Horah". 
Following the concert, a bulffgt^will be 
served at 4 p.m. Students and faculty will 
perform vocal and instrumental solos at 
this time. 

Cost is $6.50 for general admission 
and $5.00 for students at DelVal. 

Conductors of the Chorale and Band 
are Joann Roberts and Mark Bradford. 
Chorale officers are Tracy Rooney, Pres; 
Rynda Ross, Vice Pres; Kim Ghenng, 
Sec./Treas.; Karyn Schuanon, ICC Rep; 
and Fanclette Ferguson, Librarian. 
Donna Doan is accompanist for the 
Chorale. 

For further information call 345-1500 
E2-2233. 



Bucks County 
Honey Show 

The Annual Bucks County Honey 
Show was recently held on the Delaware 
Valley Campus. It was judged by the 
College's beekeeping specialist Dr. 
Berthold, and he was assisted by 
members of the College's beekeeping 
club, which also provided the prizes. 

The entries were judged based on 
their floral source, their clarity, their 
moisture content, their freedom from 
crystals, their flavor, and their packaging. 
Local winners were Harold Steeley of 
Ottsville, PA in the dark honey and 
beeswax categories. Mr. Steeley also 
won the sweepsteak prize for scoring the 
most points. Al Effrig who has his apiary 
in Hilltown and lives in Philadelphia won 
the light honey category. 

During the meeting held in conjunction 
with the honey show, Nick Jiorgainni a 
DVC Biology major discussed his summer 
work with the N.J. Department of 
Agriculture, which involved diagnosis for 
mite pests of honey bees and for the 
Africanized honey bee. Dan French 
another DVC Biology major discussed 
his Pennsylvania Department of Agri- 
culture sponsored researched dealing 



Beeswax Candle making 
Workshop Scheduled 

The Delaware Valley College Apiary 
Society in conjunction with the College 
will be sponsoring an evening workshop 
dealing with the making of Beeswax 
Candles. The workshop will be held on 
Tuesday, December 12, 1989 starting at 
7:00 P.M. in the All Purpose Room of the 
Student Center located on the Delaware 
Valley Campus fronting on Route 202 
south of Doylestown, PA. The workshop 
is open to anyone interested in par- 
ticipating and there will be a rK)niinal 
charge for materials used. The workshop 
is designed so that those partk: ipating 
will make beeswax candle(s) to take 
home with them. 

Beeswax is considered to be the most 
ideal wax for making candles, since 
beeswax candles burn appreciably longer 
than those made from paraffin, plus 
burning beeswax produces a distinct 
fragrance. Although beeswax will be used 
exclusively in the workshop, the tech- 
niques demonstrated can also be used to 
make paraffin candles. Those attending 
the workshop will have the option of 
making a variety of different types of 
beeswax candles. 

The workshop will be under the 
direction of Dr. Bob Berthold the 
College's beekeeping expert and an 
authority on beeswax and candle making. 
He will be assisted by the members of the 
Delaware Valley College Student Bee- 
keeping Club. Why not join us and spend 
an enjoyable evening making candles for 
the Christmas Season. Further infor- 
mation can be obtained by calling the 
College at 345-1500. 

with the development of a rapid, accurate, 
and easy to use field method for detecting 
honey bee diseases. 

The county association also elected 
Miss Christina Holeman as their 1989 
honey queen. Miss Holeman is a current 
freshman majoring in Ornamental Horti- 
culture and an active member of the 
college's Apiary Society. Christine is a 
native of Wiggins, Colorado, and she is 
also a member of the Delaware Valley 
College Women's Cross Country Team. 



^P 



Poetry Contest 

December 31 is the deadline for enter 
ing the American Poetry Association's 
contest. Entry is free and everyone is 
welcome to enter. 

The grand Prize is $1,000 and the first 
prize $500. In total 152 poets will win 
cash and publication prizes worth 
$11,000. 

"Every student who writes poetry 
should enter this contest. Our latest 
$1 ,000 winner is a student. Students also 
won 24 of the other prizes," said Robert 
Nelson, publisher for the association. 
"December break should give students 
the chance to enter before the deadline." 

Poets may enter the contest by send 
ing up to six poems, each no more than 
20 lines, name and address on each page, 
to yAmerican Poetr\^ Association, Dept. 
CT90, 250-A Potrero St.. P.O. Box 
1803, Santa Cruz, CA 95061. Entries 
should be mailed by December 31. A 
new contest starts January 1. 

Each poem is also considered for pub 
lication in the American Poetry 
Anthology, a leading collection of 
today's poems. 

During eight years of sponsorship the 
American Poetry Association has run 34 
contests and awarded $165,000 in prizes 
to 3,100 winning poets. 



On Campus 



Thursday, December 7 
Men's Basketball (H) 
vs. Drew 

University 8 p.m. 

Women's Basketball (H) 

vs. Widener 6 p.m. 

Saturday, December 9 
Men's Basketball (A) 
vs Moravian 

College 8 p.m. 

Monday, December 11 
Men's Basketball (A) 
vs Albright 

College 8 p.m. 

Wednesday, December 13 
Movie "Coming to America" 

APR 9 p.m. 

Thursday, December 14 
DJ Dance WDVC 



Staff 




Editor in Chief 


.... Kathleen Stasney 


Assistant Editor .... 


Michcle Cochran 


Advertising Editor . . 


Amy Lubinski 


Feature Writers .... 


Hollie Smith, 




Katherine Rosfjond 


Advisors 


Joe Ferry, 




Mr. Edward O'Brien, 




Dr. Richard Ziemcr 



Dear Editors 

I am concerned about an issue that 
none of the student body here at DelVal 
can escape. This issue affects us all in 
one way or another and is currently a 
major topic of discussion among many of 
the student leaders here. The subject of 
which I am referring is APATHY. The 
lack of emotion and feeling of concern 
seem to be the trend here on campus. In 
my four years here, apathy is at an all- 
time high and not a pleasant subject to 
discuss. I realize that things occur in 
cycles and that focus is often shifted to 
other areas, but a college campus should 
not be full of such lethargic young adults 
as we seem to have here at times. I am 
not claiming to be "Joe Activities", but I 



Dear Editors. 



have done my share over the years. It 
certainly would be encouraging to see a 
full house at a dance more often or a 
quorum at a club meeting. I think I 
express the opinion of many a student 
leader here on campus, who would like 
to see a change. If each person on this 
campus would get ACTIVELY involved 
in ONE extracurricular club or organiza 
tion (and I'm discluding intramural athlet 
ics, though not discrediting those already 
active in such endeavors), on our cam- 
pus, I think we Aggies would eliminate 
much of the negativity and finger point- 
ing that go on around here. 

So, what do you say, folks? Let's do it 
up, and do it up right next semester! 

Sincerely) concerned, 
Brad A. Bittner 



Siftk ^, 



niiiicu 




CHRISTMAS MAGIC 



^ani- IJoimaL 



Saturday, December 16, 1989 
7 p.111. until 1 a.m. 

Student Center 
All Purpose Room 



$25.00 couple 



TICKETS ON SALE 

November 28 - December 13 

Dining Hall 

and 

Student Center 

$12.50 single 



EDDIE MURPHY 

^ COMING TO ^ 

AmemcA 



m^^Hk*. 




Wt 



• • A PARAMOUNT PlCnjRE * -.ir-* 

n k ranwcRT c MM n niuMiirT nmus nMioMini Mi. wan HWRn 




\Ned.,DecA3 APR 9 p.m. 



^l may be an art major, 
but I know 
a little something 
about economics.^ 




Ycxi've done your hone- 
work. You know where the 
best values are. You also 
know that with AT&T, it costs 
less than most people think 
to stay in touch with your 
famiK' and friends. ^^ 

in fact, ycHj can make a 
lO-minute, coast-to-ooast 
call any time, anv day fcM- less 
than $3.00 with ATXr And 
who else can premise imme- 
duite credit for wrong num- 
bers, the fastest OTnnections, 
and the largest woridwkle 
k)ng distance network.' 

Nob(xi>' but AT&T. 

R)r more informatfon 
on ATM Long Distance 
PRxlucts and Services, like 
theAmTatxi,calll800 
525-7955, Ext. 100. 

•\ikl.l()l>lKjlTkl.t\*.'NJIKlNURKltXl-N 



ART 

The right choice. 





Elizabeth Cebak 
Miss Pennsylvania USA 

SEARCH FOR 1991 
MISS PENNSYLVANIA 
USA NOW UNDERWAY 

Applications are now being accepted 
from all over the Keystone State for the 
MISS PENNSYLVANIA USA PAGE- 
ANT; this^nnual event will be staged in 
Monroevill^ Pennsylvania for the sixth 
year. The three-day event will be pre 
sented in the Grand Ballroom of the 
Palace Inn, formerly Howard Johnson's 
of Monroeville, on March 9, 10, and 11, 
1991. That is correct, the 1991 Pageant 
will be held in March of 1991. The Miss 
Pennsylvania USA pageant is an Official 
*Miss USA - Miss Universe Contest. 
Miss USA is part of the family of Miss 
Universe, Inc. a subsidiary of Paramount 
Communications, Inc. 

There is "NO PERFORMING 
TALENT" requirement, all judging is on 
the basis of poise, personality and beauty 
of face and figure. Entrants who qualify 
must be at least 18 years of age and 
under 27 years of age by February 1, 
1991, never married and at least a six- 
months resident of Pennsylvania, thus 
college dorm students are eligible. If 
you're interested iti competing for this 
prestigious title of them all, please apply 
by mail, write to: MISS PENNSYLVA 
NIA USA PAGEANT, TRI-STATE 
HEADQUARTERS - DEPT. S, 347 
LOCUST AVENUE. WASHINGTON, 
PENNSYLVANIA 15301-3399 BY 

DECEMBER 23, 1989. Letters mus^ 
< 

Please turn to page 4 



emtsti 



Miss USA 

continued from page 3 

include a recent snapshot, a brief bio 
graphy and phone number. 

Pursuant to the rights granted by Miss 
Universe, Inc., the new Miss Pennsylva- 
nia USA will receive a 14-day expense 
paid trip to the site of the Miss USA 
Pageant nationally televised on CBS TV 
in Feb. of 1991, competing for over 
$200,000.00 in cash and prizes. The new 
state winner will receive over $2,000.00 
in cash among her many prizes. 

The winner will be crowned by the 
current Miss Pennsylvania USA, Eliza- 
beth Cebak of Pittsburgh, who will be 
present for the event at the Palace Inn. 



ZIEMERISM 

Hitchhiking: 
beckonomics 



A GREAT GIFT IDEA 

Despite what the media had or had not 
disclosed in last year's Alar scare in the 
apple industry and the Chilean grape 
fiasco, fresh fruit is still your best bet for a 
healthy snack. It satisfies the sweet tooth 
and provides a healthy addition to your 
diet. Fresh fruit is also a great gift idea, 
and there's no better time to give a gift 
than at Christmas, right? 

So, for that person(s) who has every 
thing, or for the fruit lover in your life, 
why not a delicious nutritious fruit basket 
or box from your friendly neighborhood 
Horticulture Society member? At only 
$12 per box and $8 per box, it's a great 
bargain that you can really sink your 
teeth into! Coming soqn from a member 
near you! Note; a $5 and $3 deposit at the 
time of ordering is required per basket or 
box, respectively. 



n ONVISERSDUFFY 



800-274-EXAM 

Be a winner! Make the CPA Exam a once in 
a lifetime experience. For a copy of the May 1989 
CPA Exam, with model answers, and a chance to 
win a free course, calculator, or mechanical pencils 
and pens, please fill out this form and send it to: 

Conviser & Duffy CPA Review 
401 Seventh Ave, Suite 62 
New York, NY 10009 

Check the first 1990 issue of your school newspaper, all 
winners will be listed. 



Name. 



Address 



School Attending 
City 



State 



Zip 



Telephone. 



Leukemia 

suspect: 

Marijuana 



B^ Tom Friend 

USA TODAY, Oct. 16, 1989 

A major new study is under way to 
determine whether a woman who smokes 
marijuana during pregnancy increases 
her child's risk of developing a rare form 
of leukemia. 

The National Cancer Institute is fund 
ing the study, based on a preliminary 
survey suggesting marijuana use raises 
the risk of noni\;mphoblastic leukemia 
1 1 times. This form accounts for 15 per 
cent of childhood leukemias; it's most 
common in adults exposed to chemicals 
or radiation. 

"We found the association only in a 
small number of cases, but it was so strik- 
ing that we couldn't totally ignore it," 
says epidemiologist Leslie L. Robison of 
the University of Minnesota in Minnea 
polis. "However, the association coukl 
have appeared by chance alone." 

In the new study, Robison and 
researchers with the California-hased 
Children's Cancer Study Group will 
examine 800 leukemia cases and to what 
extent each child's mother used mari- 
juana and was exposed to other potential 
risk factors such as pesticides. 

Robison says the possible link between 
marijuana and leukemia was uncovered 
while looking for risks due to pesticide 
exposure. Last month, he reported a 
"consistent association" with leukemia 
and pesticide exposure — during preg- 
nancy and directly to children. 

A significant proportion of marijuana 
used in the USA is sprayed with pesti- 
cides, but the preliminary survey singled 
out marijuana as an independent risk 
factor, says Robison. 

CULTURAL 

ENRICHMENT 

EVENTS 

Since Liberal Arts has assumed 
administration of the Cultural Enrich- 
ment segment of the Core Curriculum, I 
plan to have a Review Committee con- 
sisting of faculty and students. If you are 
a freshman or sophomore and wish to 
serve on this committee to gather, review, 
and suggest events, please send me a 
note to that effect. 

Dr. Richard C. Ziemer 
Lasker Hall Office 17 



One student in 500 has AIDS in their 
blood. 





]MlaRJ^m?S^fflflfl(§^ (g®flll®(g® ^fiDOfldSOOG l^!l(SWSpI^ff 



Vol. XXIV. No. 4 



Tkarsilay, December 14, 19S9 



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



Speech Showdown: Besides the skimpy 
cheese sandwiches Just what is wrong 
with DVC? 

On Wednesday, November 15 at 11:20 in the first ever Speech Showdown! The 
event was a collaborative effort of the speech classes taught by Mrs. Joanne Roberts, 
Mrs. Linda Kosh, and Dr. Roberta Diamond. Fourteen students participated in an 
impromptu debate format that allowed little to no preparation time and forced the 
speaker to speak on a side which he or she might disagree with. The two topics drawn 
by lot were: 1) "What's right and wrong with DVC?" and 2) The pros and cons of 
outlawing capital punishment. 

About fifty students watched and cheered the debate as well as a Shakespearian 
reading an impromptu joke by David Bartholmew. The participants were all judged 
the top speakers in their classes. They were: 

Topic A; What'a wrong and right Topic B; Capital punishment 
with DVC? should be abolished 

1. Carol Trember 8. DougLinde 

2. Chris Tice 9. 

3. Jaymes Finafronk 10. 

4. SamBork 11. 

5. James Wabals 12. 

6. Stephanie Mason 13. 

7. Clayton Andrews 14. 
The judges were the three speech teachers, plus Dr. Richard Ziemer and librarian 

Karen Byrne. They had only three minutes or less to judge each speaker, but awarded 
the first prize ($20) to David Young for his affirmative support of "an eye for an eye" 
capital punishment. Second prize ($15) went to James Wabals and third prize ($10) 
went to Amin Ahmadzadeh. All participatents received scrolls attesting to their 
outstanding speech efforts. Cider, pretzels, and spiced cookies were served to the 
audience. It left many wishing we really had a debate team or club at DelVal. So, 
Speak Up! 

EVENING COLLEGE INTRODUCES JAN-TERM 



Mark Leidy 
David Young 
Marc Zimmerman 
Kim Ghering 
Melissa Gall 
Amin Ahmadzadeh 



The Evening College at Delaware 
Valley College will offer a Jan-Term this 
year, allowing students to complete 
three-credit course in just over three 
weeks. 

"We are providing an additional op- 
portunity for adult students to accelerate 
their education," said Dr. James Hirsh, 
Director of Continuing Education at 
Delaware Valley College. "It represents 
another step in our on-going effort to 
respond to the needs of the community. 
We now offer courses virtually year- 
round." 

Jan-Term classes will meet in the 
evening and run from Jan. 3 through Jan. 
25. Registration for Jan-Term is currently 
underway. 

Nine courses are scheduled to be 
offered in the inaugural Jan-Term. Areas 



of study available during Jan-Term in- 
clude Business Administration, Account- 
ing, History, Psychology and Nutrition. 
All classes meet Monday through 
Thursday evenings. 

Adults can earn bachelor degrees in 
Business Administration and Computer 
Information Systems entirely through 
the Evening College at Delaware Valley 
College. An Associate degree in 
Supervision-Administration-Management 
and certification programs in Computer 
Programming, Management, Information 
Systems, Floral Business Management, 
and Food Technology are also available. 

The LaSalle University Masters of 
Business Administration is also offered 
on the Delaware Valley College campus. 

Complete information on the new Jan- 
Term, as well as the complete Continuing 



1989 DVC 
Turkey Trot 

Favored by nice weather, the 1989 
DVC Turkey Trot had over 260 finishers. 
Meet Director "Doc" Berthold reports 
that many current and former DVC 
students were involved in the race as 
participaants and/or as officials. Winning 
the men's division for an unprecedented 
7th time in 8 years was DVC graduate 
Jim Parsons. Also, finishing in the top 15 
were former DVC MVPls Bob Gabcl in 
5th place, and Ken McDaid, who hae also 
been assistant coach, in 6th place. 
Finishing first in his age group was current 
DVC captain Art Ruediger. Dr. Lugar, 
DVC Chem Department was second in 
his age group. 

In the Lady's race, Kathy Stec nosed 
out Jan Yerkes, former DVC assistant 
coach, and in doing so established a new 
lady's course record. DVC captain Joan 
Kinley finished 6th, and Kathy McGough 
a member of the DVC track team finished 
9th. DVC's Judy Peltz finished 2nd in her 
age group. Team wise, the DVC men's 
and women's teams took top honors 
over teams from Ursinus College. 

DVC track coach Dick Acker finished 
201 while his wife Voni tied for third in her 
age group. Former DVC captain Sue 
Barnhurst finished 206 beating out her 
husband who finished 210. John Barr 
was 116; Colleen Frederick 248; Ray 
Funkhouser, Former DVC captain, 71; 
Christi Holeman, DVC cc, 196; Ed Kulp 
55; John McDonough 245 was beaten by 
his son Sean who was 194; Dr. Jim Miller, 
DVC Biology, 212; Ken Peterson, DVC 
CC, 104; Ian Phelps, DVC CC, 48; Mark 
Wilson 75; and Ed Wilton, DVC CC, 184. 

Serving again as chief timer was Donna 
Foley Carty, and Mrs. Jane McDaid 
served as chief scorer. Following the 
post race festivities, a number of current 
team members plus alumni "retreated" 
to "Doc" Berthold's to partake in a Mrs. 
"Doc's" buffet supper. 

Education program at Delaware Valley 
College can be obtained from the Evening 
College office at (2 15) 345- 1500. 



Dear Editors 



THE HAPPY VALLEY 
TRILOGY 

Once upon a time there was a place 
called Happy Valley. And everyone was 
HAPPY. And if you were not happy for 
any particular reason you had the ability 
and right to call the Evil King's special 
Hotline! HV-1 (Happy Valley • 1). Well, 
one day a lowly peasant was displeased 
with the Evil King's STORM TROOPERS. 
When this lowly peasant tried to call 
Happy Valley - 1, the Storm Trooper had 
no idea what the peasant was talking 
about! So, the peasant explained it to 
him. The Storm Trooper, because of his 
relatively low volume of grey matter, still 
didn't understand. Finally, the peasant 
explained exactly what to do, and the 
Storm Trooper, with great difficulty, did 
it. 

The peasant was overjoyed that he 
was going to get his chance to actually 
leave a message for the Evil King! But 
when Happy Valley — 1 answered, to his 
surprise, it immediately hung-up on him 
before a single word had left his lips. All 
the peasant could say was, "WHY DID 
THIS HAPPEN? Does the Evil King not 
care about us?" Saddened by this, the 
peasant gave up hope for any change in 
Happy Valley. Sincerely, 

STX & YODAR! 



On Campus 

Thursday, December 14 
Christmais Dinner 
DV Dance - WDVC 

Pub 9 p.m. 

Pub Nitc 
Saturday, December 16 
5th Annual Semi-formal 
Christmas Dinner Dance 

APR 7 pm-1 am 

Monday, December 18 — 
Saturday, December 23 
FINAL EXAMS 
GOOD LUCK EVERYONE 
Sunday, December 24 

Christmas Eve 
Monday, December 25 
Christmas Day 
MERRY CHRISTMAS 
Thursday, December 28 — 
Friday, December 29 
Men's Basketball (A) 
Cabrinni Tournament 
time to be announced 



Staff 

Editor-in-Chief Kathleen Stasney 

Assistant Editor Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Feature Writers Hollie Smith. 

Katherine Ros^nd 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien. 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



NEW PSYCH MINOR AT 
DEL VAL 

A new Psychology minor is now 
available to all students matriculated in a 
four-year degree program at Delaware 
Valley College. The minor requires 
completion of five three-credit courses in 
Psychology. These courses are: Intro- 
duction to Psychology; Abnormal 
Psychology; Educational Psychology; 
Social Psychology; and Biometrics which 
has to do with statistical predictions as 
they involve and impact people. 

Dr Roberta Dimond, Professor of 
Liberal Arts, explains that "because 
Psychology is the study of human 
behavior, it impacts every career ■ ■ from 
parent and housewife to the highly trained 
professional. Every life and every career 
needs to effectively understand the 
dynamics .of human behavior. With 
Psychology in your academic back- 
ground, you can better identify your own 
motivations and perhaps raise your self- 
esteem. You certainly will be a better 
worker, boss, businessman, and com- 
municator because you will learn what 
makes you and the other people in the 
world "tick." All of us need to use the 
knowledge of human emotion and 
motivation on a day-to-day basis. We are 
excited about this minor which is jointly 
taught by Math and Psychology staff." 

"Delaware Valley College students will 
profit because of the opportunities for 
success it will provide in their careers 
and because it might awaken an interest 
in psychology which could lead to 
graduate studies," Dr. Dimond continues. 

The Psychology minor is offered both 
during the day, as well as in the evening 
in the Continuing Education curriculum. 
For more information about this program, 
please call Dr. Richard Ziemer at DVC, 
345-1500, extension 2250. 







ls)oris ofGreaiiuHu: 

J^rose un<f J^^eiry 

suomHiea to: Mrad Jjraun 
TJox 101.5 • T^Aone l-'i'-'N-i? 



DVC-1 President 
Rorer's Hot Line: 

.. We have a reply for the student who 
called about the bird noise on the 
second floor of Cooke. It was 
determined that a student had the 
birds here for a very brief period as the 
birds were part of the student's class 
project. 

.. Sorry, about the brief period you all 
were without heat in Cooke last week, 
but the fuel tank unexpectedly ran 
dry. We'll do our best to not let that 
happen again. 

.. Yes, we all wish that housing for 
married student personnel was avail- 
able on campus. This is a matter 
which is getting a close review at this 
time. 

.. Thanks for your interest in Christmas 
music from Lasker Hall. The music 
was started on December 5th. 

.. I am happy to report that the fans are 
now working again in the bathrooms 
of Goldman 2nd. 

.. Especially for Security - "I want to 
thank Security for what they did for 
my friends on Saturday morning when 
their car broke down. You did an 
excellent job getting jumper cables 
and the needed help. Thank you 
Security." 

.. The complaint about the alarm going 
off in Cooke Hall and the slow response 
from Security has been noted to both 
the Dean of Students Office and 
Security. We hope to do much better 
in the future. Thanks for your call! 

The DVC I line was out of order for 

awhile. Sorry for the ir}convenier\ce. 

BERNttYOUCAN 

FOUOWYOUR 

DREAMS, YOU'VE 

G0I1OFOU0W 

THE RULES. 



Ij ::^^r l 



•«■>' 



lEH 



Men who don't register with Selective 

Service aren't eligible for federal 

student aid, job training, and most 

federal employment. So register at 

the post office within a month of 

your 18th birthday. It only takes five 

minutes to fill out a simple card 

^--t-M--tMatMM.m .» ..» ■ 1._ 

HMmVr fffini SOTMnW MfYNV* 

Wt OAL W» hmf.kd IftllM km. 

A pubkc Mf vK* of rttn publicahOA 




SEVERE SNOW OR ICE CONDITIONS 



All students, staff, faculty and admin- 
istrative personnel need to know the 
following. Should adverse weather 
conditions exist, please monitor the 
following radio stations to learn what the 
DVC plans are in regard to classes. Tunc 
into: 

KYW - 1060 AM 

WNPV - 1440 AM 

WBUX - 1570 AM 
School code-770 closed, 5770 - open 
1 hr. late, 6770 ■ open 2 hrs. late. 

Dear 



Our message will be loud and clear. A 
delay of one hour will mean classes will 
•tart with the second period. A delay of 
two hours will mean we will skip the first 
two periods and will open with the third 
period. For Administration and Staff 
personnel a one hour delay means, try to 
arrive by 9:30 a.m. while a two hour 
delayed opening means shoot for a 10:30 
a.m. safe arrival. Drive with care! 

Russell K. Schulz 
Vice President 



The College is presently hosting a 
group of visitors from the People's 
Republic of China. As members of an 
institute operated by the Ministry of 
Commerce they are official represent- 
atives of the Chinese government. In 
that capacity they represent the govern- 
ment responsible for the recent massacre 
of innocent students whose only crime 
was a nonviolent plea for basic human 
rights. Those lucky enough to survive 
the guns and tanks, but unlucky enough 
to have been taken into custody are now 
languishing in prison or indoctrination 
centers. 

The Chinese government can hose 
the blood from the pavement of 



Tiananmen Square, but they can't wash 
the graphic images from our minds. 
Anyone who feels that we can resume 
business as usual is guilty of complicity. 
The students' deaths will truly be in vain 
if we allow ourselves to forget their 
ultimate sacrifice. 

I would like to propose that those 
members of the campus community who 
feel as I do wear a black arm band 
through next week in memory of the 
murdered Chinese students. 

Arm bands will be available beginning 
this coming Monday at my office, Mandell 
205. 

Richard E. Mulstay 
Biology 

1 



Opepation Native Talent] 



presents 
exciting career opportunities 

rOnt CowQt SsnOfB flfid n9O0fif Gfidusiss 
DATE January 3 and 4, 1990 
TIME 91X) am to 400pm 
PUCE Wyndham Frankhn Plaza HoM. PhilacMpliia 
Ready to enter U\e job market? This program could change your life 

OperaHon Natlw TatanI will help you make the most ot your academic 
years 

• Discover wttefe the emptoyme w t opportunities lie. 

• Talk to people wlx> do the entry-level hiring. 

• Receive valuat>le 'real world" advice on ttow to mariiat yourself 
most effectively. 

Opeialian NaHw TalanI repr e a eote mm SOO opportunMaa lor over 100 
different degrees Plan to take one day out of your holiday braak to 
visit with over 70 a m pleyei i in the Delaware Valley arxt take advantage 
of our seminar series 

li s Ffee and viafea fio naeo to pfe~ieglBiac. 
Don 1 locQai 10 bflng your leeiaMef 

This prof^am is sponsored l>y Ifw Greater Pt«ladelptMa Chamtier of 
Commerce and the PENJEROEL Council ONT Informaton: (21S) a7S-67Sa. 
Call SEPTA lor transit information (215) 574-7800 



Operation 
Native 
Talent 




From the Security 

Director 

Karl L. Filachek 

Recently there has been much dis- 
cussion about a proposed change in the 
visitation policy of DelVal. Recent 
legislative requirements (Pa. Act 88.73) 
has served notice on all colleges and 
universities within Pennsylvania to 
critically evaluate their security pro- 
cedures. Visitation policies are part of 
this evaluation. 

In the near future, information will be 
distributed advising students of this 
change in procedure. All who parti- 
cipated in this revision were extremely 
concerned that there was no infringement 
on student's rights and freedoms. 
Members of Student Life, R.A.'s, C.C.'s 
and Security have consulted together 
over the last two months to come up with 
a workable procedure. 

The new procedure requires all visitors 
to adequately and completely identity 
themselves. It also requires DelVal 
students to vouch for their visitors and 
be responsible for their visitor's actions. 
This does not seem to be too much of a 
requirement when the result will b« a 
higher level of safety for our ciWTipus 
community. Unfortunately, any increae 
in security results in a decrease in 
convenience, but hopefully this incon- 
venience will be kept to a minimum. The 
new policy has been tried off and on for 
the last month and certainly seems to be 
workable. If we all keep security in mind 
and actively participate, we can make 
DelVal safer. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 



"Del Val's home 
SUN. NIGHT: 



MON. NIGHT: 

TUES. NIGHT: 

WED. NIGHT: 



THUR. NIGHT: 

FRI. NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



away from home" 
Restaurant Tavern 

Employees Night 
DJ Steve Coffey 

(DelVal alum) 

Steamers — 
$3.25 Dozen 

Import Night — 
Most $1 25/Bottle 

$1 25 Cheese 
Steak Night 
College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID. 

DJ and Dancing 

DJ and Dancing 

Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon.Fn. 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 




AauuaJLu 



"ARM-IN-ARM FOR SAFETY" 



I y f ( ))■; A 



SAI=I: 

CAMPUS 



TAKING A STUDY BREAK? 




Purse 

Wallet 

Keys 

Backpack 

Pocket calculator 



TAKE YOUR STUFF WITH YOU. 




TAKE A BITE OUT OF 




I'MottMCord 

V 




This nesi-;c (fOT 

the NoliO'ol C'.i'nt; Pievenic CojocI 
mccJe possible by o penero-i 
gro'i ''Ofi Moste'Cord Inte'-oiio^ol 



DEL-VAL COLLEGE 
SECURITY DEPT. 



J 





Vol. XXIV, No. 5 TlmrMlay, Fcbrwiry 8. 1990 

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



College and University 
Security Information Act 



Section 1. Short title' 

This act shall be known and niay be 
cited as the College and University 
Security Information Act. 

Section 2. Definitions^ 

The following words and phrases 
when used in this act shall have the 
meanings given to them in this section 
unless the context clearly indicates 
otherwise: 

"Branch campus." A branch campus 
is a unit of an institution of higher 
education which is distinguished by all 
of the following characteristics: 

(1) An academic degree-granting 
program or organized parts thereof 
offered on a continuing basis. 

(2) Location separately identifiable 
from the main campus of the parent 
institution and providing the services 
normally associated with the campus. 

(3) Legal authority for governance, 
administration and general operation 
derived from the charter or enabling 
legislation of the parent institution or of 
the State System of Higher Education. 

"Community colleges." Institutions 
now or hereafter created pursuant to 
Article XIXA of the act of March 10, 
1949 (P.L. 30, No. 14), known as the 
Public School Code of 1949,3 or the act 
ofAugust24,1963(P.L. 1132,No.282), 
known as the Community College Act 
of 1963." 

"Independent institution of higher 
education." An institution of higher 
education which is operated not for 
profit, located in and incorporated or 
chartered by the Commonwealth, 
entitled to confer degrees as set forth in 
section 211 of the act of May 5, 1933 
(P.L. 289, No. 105), known as the 
Nonprofit Corporation Law,^ and 
entitled to apply to itself the designation 
"college' or "university" as provided for 



by standards and qualifications pre- 
scribed by the State Board of Education 
pursuant to the act of May 7, 1937 (P.O. 
585, No. 150), entitled, as amended, 
"An act prohibiting the use of the 
designation of 'college' by any institution 
not conforming to the standards of a 
college prescribed by the State Board 
of Education; and providing for in- 
junctions, and penalties."* 

"Institution of higher education." An 
independent institution of higher edu- 
cation, a communtiy college, a State- 
owned institution or a State- related 
institution, any of which is approved by 
the Department of Education. 

"State-owned institutions." Those 
institutions which are part of the State 
System of Higher Education pursuant 
to Article XX A of the act of March 10, 
1949 (P.L. 30, No. 14), known as the 
Public School Code of 1949.^ 

"State-related istitutions." The 
Pennsylvania State University, the 
University of Pittsburgh, Temple 
University and Lincoln University and 
their branch campuses. 

"Student housing." All residence halls 
and sorority and fraternity residences 
owned or under the control of the 
institution of higher education. 

Section 3. Crime statistics and 
security policies and procedures^ 

(a) Crime statistics reports. — 

Each institution of higher education 
shall report to the Pennsylvania State 
Police, on an annual basis, crime 
statistics for publication in Crime in 
Pennsylvania (Uniform Crime Report) 
on forms and in the format required by 
the Pennsylvania State Police. 

(b) Publishing and distributing 
reports. — Each institution of higher 
education shall publish and distribute a 
report which shall be updated annually 



and which shall include the crime 
statistics as reported under subsection 
(a) for the most recent three-year period. 

'24 P.S. 2502-1. 

224 P.S. 2502-2. 

324 P.S. 19-1901 -A etseq. 

*24 P.S. 5201 et seq. 

n5 P.S. 7211. 

624 PS. 2421 et seq. 

724P.S.20-2001-Aetseq. 

824 P.S. 2502-3. 

Crime rates shall also be included in the 
report, the crime rates reported shall be 
based on the numbers and categories of 
crimes reported under subsection (a) 
and the number of full-time equivalent 
undergraduate and graduate students 
(FTES) and full-time equivalent 
employees at the institution of higher 
education. Upon request, the institution 
shall provide the report to every person 
who submits an application for 
admission to either a main or branch 
campus and to each new employee at 
the time of employment. In its acknow- 
ledgment of receipt of the formal 
application of admission, the institution 
shall notify the applicant of the 
availability of such information. The 
information shall also be provided on an 
annual basis to all students and 
employees. Institutions with more than 
one campus shall provide the required 
information on a campus-by-campus 
basis. 

(c) Security policies and pro- 
cedures. — Each institution of higher 
education shall provide to every person 
who submits an application for admis- 
sion to a main or branch campus, to 
every new employee at the time of 
employment, and annually to all students 
and employees information regarding 

Continued on page 4 



Dear Editors. 



Your offices have been instrumental 
in many attempts to improve academic 
life here at Delaware Valley College. 
Two of the changes that come to mind 
arc the professor evaluation forms and 
the much needed and up to date 
scheduling system. The latter change 
was long in coining and seems to be 
quite successful. 

Lately 1 have spoken to several 
students at other colleges and univer- 
sities about how they do certain things 
at their respective institutions. Thinking 
about these conversations, I have 
another change I would like to see 
implemented here as well. This change, 
I am sure, will be supported by most 
students and faculty. This change could 
be aptly named "DEAD WEEK." What 
is it. you may ask? Well, "DEAD WEEK" 
would prohibit professors from giving 
quizzes and tests the week before final 
examinations and require them only to 
instruct lectures and laboratories as 
normal. It would elimninate much of the 
test anxiety heading into finals week 



On Campus 



Saturday, February 10 
Men's Basketball (H) 

Kings College 2 p.m. 

Women's Basketball (H) 

Lycoming College ... 4 p.m. 
Wrestling (A) Susquehanna and 

Western Maryland . . 1 p.m. 

Monday, February 12 
Men's Basketball (H) 

Wilkes College 8 p.m. 

Women's Basketball (H) 
Upsala College 6 p.m. 

Tuesday, February 13 
Wrestling (A) University 
of Scranton 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, February 14 
Men's Basketball (A) 

Lycoming College ... 8 p.m. 
Winter Concert 8 p.m. 



Staff 



Editor-in-Chief . , . Michcle Cochron 
Advertising Editor . . . Amy Lubinski 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemcr 



and would most likely improve the 
performance on such examinations. 

Some professors claim that a test or 
quiz the week before final exams will 
lessen the amount of studying one has 
to do for the final exam, but it also puts 
an added burden on the student because 
it is harder to focus on those tests due 
to pressure of term papers, upcoming 
holidays or vacations, other tests or 
quizzes and the final examinations 
themselves. 

Please think about my idea and let me 
know how you feel concerning such. 
Thank you. 

Brad Bittner 

Dear 

The College is presently hosting a 
group of visitors from the People's 
Republic of China. As members of an 
institute operated by the Ministry of 
Commerce they are official represent- 
atives of the Chinese government. In 
that capacity they represent the govern- 
ment responsible for the recent massacre 



of innocent students whose only crime 
was a nonviolent plea for basic human 
rights. Those lucky enough to survive 
the guns and tanks, but unlucky enough 
to have been taken into custody are now 
languishing in prison or indoctrination 
centers. 

The Chinese government can hose 
the blood from the pavement of 
Tiananmen Square, but they can't wash 
the graphic images from our minds. 
Anyone who feels that we can resume 
business as usual is guilty of complicity. 
The students' deaths will truly be in vain 
if we allow ourselves to forget their 
ultimate sacrifice. 

I would like to propose that those 
members of the campus community who 
feel as I do wear a black arm band 
through next week in memory of the 
murdered Chinese students. 

Arm bands will be available beginning 
this coming Monday at my office, Mandell 
205. 

Richard E. Mulstay 
Biology 



Reply. 



Thank you for your memorandum of 
November 29, 1989. I feel you should 
know my position. 

First, our visitors are not represent- 
atives of the government of The Peoples 
Republic of China anymore than you 
would be a representative of President 
Bush if, in expanding the international 
interests of this College, you visited 
France or Germany to speak about 
your field. They are representatives of 
their college and they are seeking a 
relationship with a sister institution to 
enhance High Science Agriculture, 
Sciences and to impact positvely, but 
indirectly, in such areas as the world 
food supply, hunger and to work 
positively with people of other nations 
in behalf of world peace. In the first 
seven days of their visit, there has been 
absolutely no discussion of political or 
ideology matters. To the best of our 
knowledge they are friendly, serious, 
caring people who are concerned with 
their college and their college students. 

On coming to Delaware Valley College 
two and half years ago, I found an 
institution which was described as an 
"essential secret" which hardly reached 
beyond the borders of Doylestown. In 
fact, some say it did not even reach into 
Doylestown. It was and is, however a 
fine institution with a fine faculty, strong 
courses and a great deal to offer; not 
only to our area of the world, but to the 
whole world. A natural and immediately 
noticeable opportunity then was to 



branch out into the third world. We 
picked the third world because n>any 
other colleges are already working with 
the developed western world and, 
therefore, the third world in combination 
with our particular expertise in High 
Science Agriculture offered a major 
opportunity both for this College, its 
faculty and students, and to do good 
work in the world toward world peace. 
This idea was then taken up by the 
entire agricultural faculty who worked 
during the Christmas period of 1987 to 
develop the Third World Project. 
The project resulted in a very favorable 
relationship in Haiti with a sister in- 
stitution, the American University of Le 
Cayes, in which we have had the 
involvement of one U.S. Congressman 
and the possibility of receiving federal 
aid through A.I.D., a positive relationship 
in Poland, a beginning relationship in 
Venezuela and the current relationship 
with mainland China. 

With the explosion of electronics and 
communications throughout the world 
people are talking to people, and as 
people talk armies and military forces 
are being curtailed. The great events 
going on in eastern Europe are an 
outcome of increased communications 
which have brought knowledge of the 
standard of life in the western world 
behind the Iron Curtain. This, in turn, 
has resulted in the Curtain collapsing. 
Would you have objected to a visit to 

Continued on page 3 



Reply 

Continued from page 2 
the College by a group of professors 
from a University in east Germany? 
That same group may have been in on 
the great activities which are occurring 
in eastern Europe right now very 
positive activities enhancing the spirit of 
freedom. 

And isn't it interesting that our visitors 
were welcomed for a special tour of the 
White House, several agencies of the 
Federal Government and received a 
special explanation in Manderin Chinese 
when visiting the Liberty Bell and 
Independence Hall. Also Congressman 
Kostmayer asked to and did meet them. 

When I was a young military officer 
my politics were considerably right of 
center, I spoke the ultra patriotic line. 
(When I was a child I spake as a 
child...)*. Now I realize that activities 
such as this visit have a very positive 
effect on the visitors. You cannot visit 
and see America at Christmastime 
without forming very strong impressions 



about the vitality and success of our 
society. In short while we have many 
problems (such as homeless people), a 
great deal is going right here and it is 
probably going better here than almost 
any other nation in the world. 

Beyond that, I am concerned that 
one of our College leaders would take a 
last minute action of this type when it 
has been well known that, with some of 
the same considerations that you 
express, we have carefully considered 
this visit and on balance decided that it 
is appropriate, positive and may lead 
not only to good things for our faculty 
and students, but in the long run to very 
great events such as we are seeing in 
eastern Europe today. Quite frankly, I 
would like to be part of these great 
events. 

Your absolute right to express your 
opinion as a citizen of this greal country 
is deeply and positively respected. 
Reasonable men of goodwill can agree 
to disagree. 
*1 Corinthians 13:11 



ASSEGMMENT MAURIIANIA: 

TEACH lOGAL FARMERS 

THEIMPanANCECT' 

CROPROTATOI. 



h4\vhf^li^ 




Here is your opportunity to 
develop akilb in a broad range 
d agricultural techniques You 
may be osked to 

D Increase yields through mod 
em pkinling methods in Togo 

D Establish a cooperative with 
Filipino iarmers 

O Provide technical assistance to 
beekeepers in Micronesia 



GSet up 4 H clubs for future 
iarmers in Burundi 
As a Peace Corps Volunteer, 
you will handle responsibilities 
and meet challenges (ar greater 
than those you would be ottered 
in a starting position in the United 
States When you return, you will 
find that international hrms and 
government agencies value that 
kind of expenence 



FILM & INFORMATION: 
FEB. 14—4 PM.— Segal Hall 

INTEF1VIEWS: MARCH 6 

Sign Up Today at Placement Office 

Of Call Peace Corps 

1-80(M62-1589 



Chorale News 

The DVC Chorale is sponsoring a 
Cabaret on February 14th (Wednesday) 
in celebration of Valentine's Day at 8 
P.M. in the music room. Anyone who is 
interested in performing should contact 
Tracey Rooney or Rynda Ross or Mrs. 
Roberts. All students are invited to 
participate. Last day for signing up will 
be Thursday, February 1st. 

CABARET NIGHT - 

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14th - 8 
P.M. MUSIC ROOM 



Red Cross Blood Drive 

Congratulations and thank you for 
the time and energy you put into the 
recent blood drive at Delaware Valley 
College. Thanks to your spirit and 
concern for others, 110 pints of blood 
were collected. This couldn't have been 
done without your help. 

Since three to five individuals may be 
treated with each unit of blood, approx 
imately 330 patients benefited from the 
life sustaining donations. 

Please pass on my thanks to the 
participating members for taking the 
time to donate. 

The next bloodmobile will arrive on 
campus on Wednesday, February 13. 
Sincerely 
Joyce Linder 
Recruitment 
Representative 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Ladies Night 



MON. NIGHT: 



TUES. NIGHT: 



WED. NIGHT: 



THUR. NIGHT: 

FRI. NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



Steamers — 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

Import Night — 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
$1.25 C.S. 

Hot Wings 
1 lb. $2.99 
College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I.D. 

DJ and Dancing 

DJ and Dancing 

Live entertaintncnt 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon.Fri. 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 



College and University Security Information Act. 



Continued from page 1 

the institution's security policies and 
procedures. Institutions with a main 
campus and one or more branch 
campuses shall provide the information 
on a campusby-campus basis. Such 
information for the most recent school 
year shall include, but not be limited to, 
the following: 

(1) The number of undergraduate 
and graduate students enrolled. 

(2) The number of undergraduate 
and graduate students living in student 
housing. 

(3) The total number of nonstudent 
employees working on the campus. 

(4) The administrative office 
responsible for security on the campus. 

(5) A description of the type and 
number of security personnel utilized 
by the institution, including a description 
of their training. 

(6) The enforcement authority of 
security personnel, including their 
working relationship with State and 
local police agencies. 

(7) Policy on reporting criminal 
incidents to State and local police. 

(8) Policy regarding access to in- 
stitutional facilities and programs by 
students, employees, guests and other 
individuals. 

(9) Procedures and facilities for 
students and others to report criminal 
actions or other emergencies occurring 
on campus and policies concerning the 
institution's response to such reports. 

(10) A statement of policy regarding 
the possession, use and sale of alcoholic 
beverages. 

(11) A statement of policy regarding 
the possession, use and sale of illegal 
drugs. 

(12) A statement of policy regarding 



the possession and use of weapons by 
security personnel and any other person. 

( 13) Any policy regarding students or 
employees with criminal records. 

(14) Security considerations used in 
the maintenance of campus facilities, 
including landscaping, groundskeeping 
and outdoor lighting. 

(15) A description of the com- 
munication mediums used to inform the 
campus community about security 
matters as well as the frequency with 
which the information is usually pro- 
vided. 



(d) Information in security 
policies. — Institutions which maintain 
student housing facilities shall include in 
the information required by subsection 
(c) the following: 

( 1 ) Types of student housing available 
(on-campus, off-campus; single room, 
double, group; single sex, coed; under- 
graduate, graduate, married; etc.). 

(2) Policies on housing assignments 
and requests by students for assignment 
changes. 

(3) Policies concerning the identi- 
fication and admission of visitors in 
student housing facilities. 

(4) Measures to secure entrances to 
student housing facilities. 

(5) Standard security features used 
to secure doors and windows in 
students' rooms. 

(6) A description of the type and 
number of employees, including security 
personnel, assigned to the student 
housing facilities which shall include a 
description of their security training. 

(7) The type and frequency of 
programs designed to inform student 
housing residents about housing security 



and enforcement procedures. 

(8) Policy and any special security 
procedures for housing students during 
low-occupancy periods such as holidays 
and vacation periods. 

(9) Policy on the housing of guests 
and others not assigned to the student 
housing or not regularly associated with 
the institution of higher education. 

Section 4. Rules and regu- 
lations.^ 

The State Board of Education may, in 
the manner provided by law, promulgate 
the rules and regulations necessary ot 
carry out this act. 

Secton 5. Enforcement"' 

(a) Action to compel compli- 
ance. — Whenever the Attorney 
General has reason to believe that an 
institution of higher education is violating 
this act, the Attorney General may 
bring an action in the name of the 
Commonwealth against the institution 
to compel compliance. 

(b) Civil penalty. — In any action 
brought by the Attorney Genertjl to 
compel compliance with this act, if the 
court finds that an institution of higher 
education is willfully violating thisttct or 
if any institution of higher education 
fails to promptly comply with an order 
of the court to comply with this act, the 
Attornery General, acting in the name 
of the Commonwealth, may recover on 
behalf of the Commonwealth a civil 
penalty not to exceed $10,(XX). 

Section 6. Effective date 

This act shall take effect as follows: 

(1) Section 4 of this act shall take 
effect immediately. 

(2) The remainder of this act shall 
take effect in six months. 



.Placement News. 



CAREER DAY - WEDNESDAY, 
FEBRUARY 14, 1990, 10:00 A.M. -03:00 
P.M. 

The 8th annual CAREER DAY is 
almost here, so get your resume typed 
up and your business clothes out of the 
closet! We have had a great response 
for this year's event, from companies 
interested in all areas of study. 

Whether you are a Freshman, Sopho- 
more, Junior or Senior, be sure to stop 
by the Placement Office for assistance 
with our resume, job search, employ- 
ment program, or just to say hello. 
Many companies are accepting appli- 
cations for internships as well as summer 
positions. Look below to see some of 
the companies recruiting on campus in 
the near future, and stop by to sign up! 



We look forward to seeing you 
between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. in the All- 
Purpose Room on February 14th! 

Thursday, February 15, 1990 
AGWAY, Inc. 

Positions: Management Trainee, 3 
Divisions - Petroleum Corp., Distri- 
bution Svces., Telmark 

Majors: Animal Science, Agri- 
Business, Agronomy, Business 

Sign-up deadline: February 12, 1990 

Thursday, February 15, 1990 
CARROLL'S FOODS OF VA 

Positions: Production Tech III 
Majors: Agronomy, Animal Science, 
Biology, Chemistry 
Sign up deadline: February 9, 1990 



Thursday, February 15, 1990 
CARGILL 

Positions: Feed Sales 
Majors: Agri-Business, Agronomy, 
Animal Science 
Sign-upDead/ine.- February 13, 1990 

Companies are calling on a daily 
basis to schedule recruiting days for the 
spring. Keep your eyes open for updates 
that will be coming your way as we 
receive the information in this office. 

ALSO... remember to stop by the 
Placement Office on a weekly basis to 
pick up your copy of the Job Bulletin. 
This is a listing of positions that are 
phoned in during the week. 

Good luck. ..and remember, the 
PLACEMENT OFFICE IS HERE FOR 
YOU! 





ID®ll3Rj^i?s Win®^ (g®flfl(gg® ©CqogUcsqqG lisfswsp]OP®ff 

? • 

Vol. XXIV, No. 6 ThnrMUy. Fcbrnarv 15. 1990 

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



1990 College Newspaper Workshop 



The ninth national College Newspaper 
Workshop will take place June 28-July 
1, 1990, at Winthrop College. You and 
your newspaper staff are invited to 
begin making plans to participate in the 
workshop to gain new ideas and develop 
journalistic skills for your 199091 
editions. 

The workshop will be a sequenced 
educational program that will train your 
editors and staff writers. We ecnourage 
you to send as many staff members as 
possible. All can benefit from learning 
about the broad scope of college news 
papers, not just their specialized 
positions. 

Three major sequences will be offered: 

* Editor's Sequence — designed 
for Editors in chief and other major 
editors. Each newspaper will want at 
least one person in the sequence. 

* Business Managers' Sequence 

—designed to help business and 
advertising managers organize and 
improve their business operations. 

* Writers' sequence — designed 
to emphasize news, feature and edi 
torial writing techniques. 
Advisers may take part in any 

sequence. Students and advisers may 
alterante among the sequences, choos- 
ing the sessions that interest them 
most. Workshop leaders will confer 



with staff groups to help them with spe- 
cific plans. A review and critique of your 
newspaper with a workshop leader will 
be scheduled during the workshop. 

Instructors will include Nancy L. 
Green, formerly of the Universities of 
Texas and Kentucky; Roger Carlson, 
St. Louis Communfty College at Floris- 
sant Valley; Glenn Robinson, Eastern 
Illinois University; and Haney Howell 
and William Click, Winthrop. 

The workshop will begin at 6 p.m. 
Thursday, June 28, and continue until 
noon Sunday, July 1 . A workshop fee of 
$240 per person double occupancy 
covers residence hall room, three group 
meals, and workshop instruction, 
materials and services. Single occupancy 
rooms in the Winthrop Conference 
Center may be available for an addi- 
tional $60, making the total conference 
fee $300. 

The first seven workshops took place 
at Ohio University and the eighth last 
year at Winthrop, a state college con- 
veniently located 20 miles south of 
Charlotte, NC, on Interstate 77. Char- 
lotte International Airport is 25 minutes 
away. The Winthrop Conference Cen- 
ter and other campus facilities are ideal 
for this working experience in college 
journalism. 

A brochure will be available in the 
spring. 



The Mechanical Honey Bee 



On Thursday evening, March 29, 
1990 beginning at 8:00 p.m. in the Music 
Room on the second floor of the Student 
Center of Delaware Valley College in 
Doylestown, PA, Dr. William Towne 
will be presenting a talk dealing with the 
Mechanical Honey Bee. The meeting is 
being sponsored by the College, the 
College's Beekeeping Club, and the 
Bucks and Montgomery County Bee- 
keeping Associations. 

Dr. William Towne is an Assistant 
Professor of Biology, Kutztown 



University, Kutztown, PA. His talk will 
deal with the mechanical honey bee. 
Dr. Towne recently collaborated with 
some European honey bee researchers 
to design and construct a computer- 
operated mechanical honey bee. With 
their mechanical bee, the researchers 
have been able to emulate normal honey 
bee dances within the hive. Their 
research was recently covered in a 
feature article in the National Geo- 
graphic. It was also the cover story in 

Continued on page 2 



PHEAA State Work- 
Studv Program 

Are you looking forward to another 
summer of flipping burgers and mowing 
lawns? Well, Pennsylvania Higher Edu- 
cation Assistance Agency (PHEAA), 
the state Agency that administers the / 
state grant and student loan programs 
has a better idea. It's the State Work 
Study Program (SWSP). 

SWSP allows the Commmonwcalth's 
students to get career-related exper- 
ience and cash to help pay for school 
next fall. 

Suppported by funds appropriated 
each year by the Pennsylvania General 
Assembly, SWSP has a job bank of 
employers who are willing to hire stu 
dents in their field of study. 

Last year, about 1,000 students took 
advantage of SWSP. They chose from a 
job bank of 3,000 SWSP jobs and 
earned more than $1.7 million. 

Angela Parenti, a graduate of Gan- 
non University, was a SWSP student 
employee of Microbac Laboratories, 
Inc. and is now employed with them 
full-time as a chemist. "SWSP was a 
really good learning experience because 
it tied what I was learning in the class- 
room to real situations," states Parenti. 
"The money I earned helf)ed a lot with 
my school expenses. Without the SWSP 
job, I probably would have had to bor- 
row more." 

Rodney Finalle, a first year medical 
student at the University of Pennsylva- 
nia, has this to say about his work expe- 
rience as a SWSP student employee 
with DuBois Regional Medical Center, 
"My SWSP job was a great experience 
because it gave me a fascinating look 
into my field of study." 

Application for the State Work-Study 
Program is easy and both undergrad- 
uate and graduate students are en- 
couraged to apply. 

For eligibility requirements, applica- 
tions and more information about 
SWSP, contact the Financial Aid Officer 
at your school or call the PHEAA State 
Work Study staff at (717) 257-2550. 



Honey Bee 



Continued from page 1 

Science News, and it was documented 
in Time Magazine. 

Much of the early research on honey 
bee behavior was done by the late Dr. 
Karl von Frisch who won the Nobel 
Prize in 1974 for his work. What von 
Frisch found was that the honey bee 
was able to communicate the location 
of food sources to hive mates by doing 
highly sophisticated dances. In the 
1970s, von Frisch's work came under 
attack by those who claimed that food 
source locations were communicated 
solely by odors. The mechanical bee 
research now seems to lend support to 
von Frischs' original work. Additional 
information can be obtained by calling 
the college at (215) 345 1500. 



On Campus 



Wednesday, February 21 
Movie, Lethal Weapon 1 

APR 9 p.m. 

Thursday, February 22 
Pride of Place Landscapers 
Positions: Forman Trainee 
Majors: Horticulture 

Ornamental Horticulture 
Sign up by February 16 
Wednesday, February 28 
Southern States Cooperative 
Positions: Retail Manager 
Trainee 

Majors; Agribusiness 
Animal Science 
Business 
Sign up by February 22 
Thursday, March 1 
PA Dept. of Environmental 
Resources 

Positions: Environmental 
Trainee 

Majors: Agronomy 
Biology 
Chemistry 
Horticulture 

Ornamental Horticulture 
Sign up by February 20 



Staff 



Editor in Chief Michele Cochron 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinski 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Zicmer 



About Editorial Policy 

Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding edi- 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper. This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 



Ram PageB Editorial Policif 

1. Ram Pages reserves the right to 
make any editorial changes in all 
material submitted for publication. 

2. Only signed material will be consi 
dered for publication. Signatures will 

. be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
the student editor(s) or faculty advi- 
sor to be potentially libelous will be 
investigated and documented before 
consideration 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 
informed of any article before publi 
cation and shall be given the oppor 
tunity to respond. 

— Thank you, 

Editor in Chief 

Michele Cochron 




CONTEST 

Standing Up for 
Peace 

Why have 
some 
people 
risked 
their jobs, 
their homes, 
their families and 
even prison to tfike a stand for 
peace? This is your chance to find 
out. The Standing Up for Peace 
Contest invites you to talk face to 
face with someone who has refused 
to fight in war, pay taxes for war, or 
build weapons for war, and then to 
express what you think and feel 
about what you heard through writ- 
ing, art or music. 

The contest is open to young p>eo- 
ple ages 15-23. The deadline for en- 
tries is May 1, 1990. 

To enter, send for the Standing Up 
for Peace Contest booklet, Fellow- 
ship of Reconciliation, Box 271, Ny- 
ack, NY 10960 (914) 35^4601. 

$600 PRIZES $100 



DVC-1 - PRESIDENT 
RORER'S HOT LINE 

. . Your message concerning the 
"revised" Visitation Policy is noted. 
Often, the best laid plans surface 
with some minor shortfalls. Now that 
we have received additional con 
structive revisions and suggestions 
(thanks faculty and some concerned 
students) we'll get a policy which will 
not only be workable and easy to 
execute, but one which will enhance 
campus security and safety. 

. . Sorry, for only two working shower 
heads in Goldman 2nd on the day 
which you called. The problem was 
rapidly repaired. O.K.? 

. . A Long student line for dinner on 
Sunday is not in our program! We 
will shoot for two service lines and 
faster food service on Sunday even- 
ings. Should we not comply to your 
satisfaction, please call DVC-1 again. 
Thanks! 

. . The many calls concerning unhappi- 
ness about parking (and tickets) at 
the entrance of your dorms are noted 
and taken with concern. Our jDtjlicy 
is: When the semester/ s commence 
or end you can take your vehicle to 
the dorm (blinker lights on) and load/- 
unload with zero problem of getting a 
ticket. Other times? Please under- 
stand we have safety, fire and turfing 
problems to consider as well (O.K.) 
thus should you need to load or 
unload your vehicle merely stop in to 
Security and share your plans in 
advance. I/we guarantee you sup- 
port and full cooperation. 

. . A bad smell on campus? A quick 
check indicated a bit of manure was 
necessarily spread on some DVC 
(close by) agricultural land. Your 
understanding is appreciated in 
advance. 

. . The employee who drove around the 
barricade says it will not happen 
again. Thanks for the alert! 

. . Nothing is done when a person calls 
DVC- 1 . Sorry, but you are not tuned 
into the correct frequency. Call again, 
please. 

. . A fuel oil spill which took place. Yes, 
the spill was really minor, but (Sue) 
thanks for the call. We followed it up 
immediately. 

. . The call addressing pizza at lunch 
was "fuzzy'?? Sorry, but what is the 
complaint? A return call would be 
deeply appreciated. 

. . A Housekeeping employee asleep in 
your dorm? This is an unsatisfactory 
situation — we thank you for the 
DVC-1 call and corrective action 
has been taken. 

. . So, you like the new location of the 
ice cream machine. Thanks! What 

Continued on page 3 



Hotline. 



Continued from page 2 

else can we do or relocate to make 
life better for your all? 

. . More pizza at lunchtime was your 
desire. Your message was delivered 
to our food service personnel. 

. . Goldman 2nd and the coach situa 
tion. Please call Mr. Jarrett (2344). 

. . Abandoned cars in our large parking 
lot are a problem to your Security 
Department. Mr. Filachek has per- 
sonally contacted the owners (via 
mail) of the vehicles. The next step is 
that they will be towed away. 

. . No tomatoe sauce on the meatloaf! 
Your suggestion has been forwarded 
to the "chef". 



NATIONAL COLLEGE 
POETRY CONTEST 

open to all college & university students 
desiring to have their poetry antholog 
ized. Cash prizes will be awarded the 
top five poems. Deadline: March 31. 
For further information send SASE to: 
International Publications, P.O. Box 
44044 L, Los Angeles, CA 90044. 



LIBRARY HOURS 

Monday-Thursday .8 p.m. 11:45 p.m. 

Friday 8 a.m. 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday 9:30 a.m. -5:30 p.m. 

Sunday 12 noon 1 1 p.m. 




TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 

SPONSORS A TOUR 

OF THE USSR 

How do you say "Give me rewrite!" in 
Russian? 

You might find out this June, when 
Temple University's School of Com 
munications and Theater and Accent 
Tours offer an 1 1 day trip to the Soviet 
Union to meet with reporters and broad- 
casters in Moscow, Leningrad, and Kiev. 

Participants on the June 4- 14 tour will 
get a firsthand look at the efforts of 
glasnost or> Soviet radio, television 
and newspapers. 

"There could not be a more interest- 
ing time to visit the Soviet Union and to 
meet its media practitioners," said Dr. 
Robert R. Smith, dean of Temple's 
School of Communications and Theater. 

"It's an exciting opportunity to learn 
firsthand about the rapidly changing 
scene in the USSR. Our goal is to pro 
vide a tour that is personally enjoyable 
and professionally meaningful at the 
same time," Smith said. 

Included in the excursion are a tour 
of the main television center in Moscow 
and meetings with electronic and pnnt 
media professionals. 

Academic credit is available. The 
instructional portion of trip will be 
headed by Dr. Alan Wells, a professor 
in Temple's Department of Radio-TV- 
Film. 

For more information on academic 
credits, contact Dr. Robert M. Green- 
berg, School of Communications and 
Theater, at (215) 787-1902. For general 
information, call Accent Tours at (215) 
545-7670. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers — 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
$1.25 Cheese Steak 



WED. NIGHT: 

THUR. NIGHT: 

FRI. NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID. 

DJ and Dancing 

DJ and Dancing 

Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon.Fri 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 



BME CHECKS^ 

MB NOT jS 







PERFORMANCE INTERNSHIPS 
AVAILABLE TO ZOO 



Actors, dancers, mimes and puppet- 
eers are being sought for unique intern- 
ships now available at TREEHOUSE at 
the Philadelphia Zoo. Auditions will be 
held on Saturday, March 24, 1990, and 
all interested performers need to apply 
for the positions before March 1. 

TREEHOUSE is a one of-a-kind 
exhibit where visitors get to explore, 
play, create, learn, pretend, listen, touch, 
and enjoy. It encourages children to 
discover the natural world by using 
their senses as they explore the larger- 
than-life habitats found in TREEHOUSE. 

Interns will be asked to create and 
perform a combination of children's 
theater, improvisation, music and edu- 
cation workshops that inspire children 
to use their imaginations. Interns are 
challenged to develop interactive games 
and experiences that both adults and 
children will enjoy together. They will 
work with experienced staff members 
and a guest artistin-residence from the 
Pennsylvania Council on the Arts and 
will have the opportunity to work crea- 
tively in an informal education envir- 



onment in one of the most unusual 
exhibits in town. Interns will also receive 
a stipend. 

Auditions take place at TREEHOUSE 
on Saturday, March 24, and all inter- 
ested applicants should prepare for a 
live audition that will include an inter- 
view with TREEHOUSE staff and a 4- 
minute piece demonstrating personal 
taste and strengths, submitted to the 
staff prior to the audition. Those unable 
to attend the live audition should sub- 
mit one of the following: a children's 
performance piece on video; a child- 
ren's performance piece on cassette, or 
a written description of a performed 
children's theater piece. In addition, all 
applicants must submit a resume and a 
statement of interest in the TREE- 
HOUSE internship. 

For more information on these 
imaginative new positions available at 
the Philadelphia Zoo, call Stephen 
Diamond, TREEHOUSE program 
manager, at 243-1100, ext. 322. Appli- 
cation deadline is March 1, 1990. 



DVC scholarship 
to be offered 

Tony Novak of Novak Financial Services 
in Doylestown announces a new ^61- 
lege scholarship to be available for the 
fall 1990 semester. The $500 scholarship 
will be awarded to a local high school 
student entering Delaware Valley Col- 
lege in the next school year. 

The scholarship will be awarded to 
the applicant with the greatest overall 
potential for contributing to Delaware 
Valley College. Academics, athletics 
and community involvement will all be 
considered. The winner will be selected 
from the pool of applicants by a three 
person committee including Novak, 
Robert Sauer, (Financial Aid Director 
for Delaware Valley College), and Lans- 
dale attorney Gregory Gif ford. Applica- 
tions should be received by February 
and the winner will be announced in 
March. 

Students interested in applying for 
the award should contact the Delaware 
Valley College Financial Aid office at 
345-1500. 





Vol. XXIV, No. 7 Thursday, February 22, 1990 

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



Air Force Band Appears at DelVal 



By Fay Lobaugh 

The United States Air Force Band of 
the East presented a free concert, Friday 
evening, February 2, in the Student 
Center at Delaware Valley College. 

The audience was entertained with 
selections from John Philip Sousa, 
Gordon Jacob, Paul Creston, and 
Gustav Hoist. In addition to the previous 
selections, the audience was treated to 
soloist Lee Williamson-Smith on the 
euphonium and vocalist Timothy Black. 
The vocal performance featured num- 
bers such as "I've Got You Under My 
Skin," "Wind Beneath My Wings," and 
"God Blass the USA." 

The Ambassador's Stage Band 
brought the crowd to life with selections 
such as Glenn Miller's, "In the Mood." 
The most amusing part of the evening 
occurred when the audience was asked 



to identify the theme songs of old 
television shows as the band performed 
the medley "A Rhapsody of Reruns." 
The concert ended with a rousing 
patriotic finale. 

The Air Force Band of the East from 
McGuire Air Force Base in New Jersey 
is made up of 38 members from across 
the United States. Under Comman- 
der/Conductor Robert A. Pouliot, the 
band performs and tours throughout 
New Jersey, New York, Delaware, 
Pennsylvania, Canada, and the Azores. 

The band appeared through the 
courtesy of Major General Donald A. 
Logeais, Commander, 21st Air Force 
Military Airlift Command, McGuire Air 
Force Base, NJ, and the Delaware 
Valley College Dean of Students Office. 



EUROPEAN STUDY, TRAVEL OFFERED IN 
SUSQUEHANNA AT OXFORD PROGRAM 



Susquehanna University will once 
again be offering students the oppor- 
tunity to gain an international flavor to 
their education this summer with its 
1990 Susquehanna at Oxford program. 

The Oxford Summer Session, July 2 
through August 4, composes the 
majority of the program and gives 
students a chance to take credit courses 
taught by British professors while living 
at Oxford's Corpus Christi College. 

Students interested in business and 
economics courses normally enroll in 
courses on British management and 
economic history. Students interested 
in liberal arts, meanwhile, enroll in two 
courses ranging from British literature, 
to politics, to history and culture. 

Participants are encouraged to join 
the summer-session group early for a 
three-week Pre-Oxford excursion, June 
13 through July 1, throughout England 
with extended stops planned in Lon- 
don, Stratford, Edinburgh, and York. 



They may continue their European 
travel following completion of their 
Oxford course work with a Post-Oxford 
excursion, this 6day tour, August 5 
through 11, will involve a detailed 
excursion to Paris, France under the 
guidance of the Susquehanna faculty 
leader. 

An alternate six-day excursion, 
August 7 through 13, to Paris is also 
available. 

Another Susquehanna at Oxford 
program is a course on British Theatre 
in London, May 28 through June 26. 
Students will attend 16 plays, take 
backstage tours of current productions 
and attend seminars on the history of 
British theatre and its current issues. 

Costs for the Susquehanna at Oxford 
programs are $1,275 for the British 
Theatre course; $3,250 for the Oxford 
Summer Session; $950 for the Pre 

See European Study page 2 



A VIDEO CONTEST 

FOR COLLEGE 

STUDENTS 

Here's a chance to win $3,000 in cash 
and see your film or video on national 
television. 

The top entries in the 1990 Chris- 
topher Video Contest will share in 
$8,500 prize money. The winning works 
will also be broadcast on 300 commer- 
cial and cable television stations via the 
nationally and internationally syndicated 
Christopher Closeup series. 

College students at all levels are 
invited to partcipate. Just produce an 
audio-visual essay of five minutes or 
less which captures the contest theme: 
"One Person Can Make A Difference." 
Students are encouraged to use their 
creativity in expressing this idea on 
either film or video. 

Entries must be submitted on ^4 inch 
or VHS cassette only, along with an 
official entry form. To get these forms 
contact The Christophers, New York, 
N.Y. 10017, (212) 759-0450; or ask at 
the college mass media or communica- 
tion departments. The contest deadline 
is Friday, June 15, 1990. 

Projects will be judged on artistic and 
technical proficience, their ability to 
capture the theme and an adherence to 
contest rules. 

Students who have won in two pre- 
viously conducted Christopher contests 
hail from campuses such as Stanford, 
the College of Mount St. Vincent, 
Emerson College, Howard University 
and N.Y.U. Enter now and join their 
ranks. 

The Christophers, Inc. isa nonprofit 
media organization based in New York 
City. Founded in 1945, it uses print, 
radio and television to encourage peo- 
ple to get personally involved in helping 
to shape a better world. Based on the 
Judeo-Christian concept of service to 
God and to all humanity, this message 
is addressed to people of all faiths and of 
no particular faith. The organization 
popularized the ancient Chinese pro- 
verb, "It's better to light one candle 
than to curse the darkness." 



European Study- 



continued from page 1 

Oxford Excursion; $450 for the 6-day 

Post-Oxford Excursion to Paris. Airfare 

is estimated at between $600 and $700 

extra. 

For more information and applica- 
tions for any of the programs, contact 
James Lee, director, Susquehanna at 
Oxford Program, Susquehanna Univer 
sity, Selinsgrove, PA 17870-1001 or call 
(7 17) 372-4200. the application deadline 
is March 1 with a maximum enrollment 
of 50 students for the Oxford Summer 
Session and 15 students for the June 
mini-term. 



Men's Basketball is Hanging Tough 



ZIEMERISM 

Skeleton: Main Frame 



On Campus 



Thursday, February 22 

We Can Make You Laugh 

APR 9 p.m. 

Friday, February 23 

Movie "Lethal Weapon U" 

APR 9 p.m. 

Tuesday, February 27 

Dance Caesar's Pub 

9 p.m. 

Tuesday, March 6 

Peace Corps 

Positions: Volunteer 

Majors: Agronomy, Animal 

Science, Biology, 

Chemistry, Dairy Science, 

Horticulture 

Sign-up by March 1 
Wednesday, March 7 

Prudential 

Positions: Sales 

Majors: Business 

Sign-up by March 2 
Thursday, March 8 

Ciba-Geigy 

Positions: Sales Repre- 
sentative 

Majors: Agri Business, 

Agronomy, Horticulture, 

Orn. Horticulture 

Sign-up by March 2 



Staff 



Editor in Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



by: Douglas Linde 

At mid-season, DelVal's Men's bas- 
ketball team, 5-10, has suffered eight 
personnel losses but is still capable of 
beating any team in the Middle Atlantic 
Conference. 

Head coach. Bill Werkiser, said 
"despite the player losses, the team has 
done well and can't be taken lightly by 
other teams in the MAC." This is evi- 
dent by the recent wins over Muhlen- 
berg, the very confident Susquehanna, 
and an overtime loss to a first place 
Allentown team. 

Werkiser also said that "this year's 
team has the best chemistry and 



camaraderie he has seen in a team." 
This is one reason why the team remains 
competitive in the MAC. Another is the 
team's ever-hustling defense which is 
led by captain, Marc Reason. The 
offense is led by high-flying Charles 
Deshield, 15.6 points per game, and 3 
point bomber Mike Knouse, 14.8 ppg. 
The remainder of the scoring is evenly 
spread out among the rest of the team. 

The Aggies have a tough schedule for 
the remainder of the season but if they 
continue to play hard as a team they will 
definitely add to their number of wins. 



New Majors at DelVal 



By: Robert Livingston 

Delaware Valley College may soon 
have several new majors including 
mathematics, secondary education and 
criminal justice administration, ac- 
cording to Dr. John Mertz, Vice 
President. 

The proposed majors are at various 
levels of approval and development, the 
mathematics major is awaiting endor 
sement by the Department of Educa- 
tion. The education major is awaiting 
review by the school's curriculum 



committee, as is the program in crim 
inal justice administration. 

Mertz states that there are several 
steps of approval for new educational 
programs. First, a faculty member has 
to back and support a program. Tne 
second step is a study by the faculty 
committee. Then the program needs to 
be reviewed by Dr. Mertz and Dr. Craig 
Hill. The final step is a presentation to 
the Education Committee of the Board 
of Trustees. 




$500 PRIZES $100 

Standing Up 
for Peace 
CONTEST 

Why have j?eople risked their jobs, 
their homes, their families and even 
prison to take a stand for p>eace? This is 
your chance to find out. The Standing Up for 

Peace Contest invites you to talk face to face with someone who has re- 
fused to fight in war, pay taxes for war, or build weapons for war, and 
then to express what you think and feel about what you heard by writ- 
ing something or creating a work of art or music. 

The contest is of>en to young people ages 15-23. The deadline for 
entries is May 1, 1990. 

To enter, send for the Standing Up for Peace contest booklet. Fel- 
lowship of Reconciliation, Box 271, Nyack, NY 10960, (914) 35»-4601. 

Stortdlng Up for Peace It a project of fhe IWO CelebfoMon of Conscience Committee. 
Co-sponsors Include; CCCO/An Angency fof Draft and MMtary Counseling, Conscience 
and Mlltary Tax Campaign, Fellowship of Reconciliation, Mennonlte Central ConnmJttee, 
Midwest Committee for MHItarv Counseing, National Interrellglous Sen/Ice Board for Corv 
sclentlous Ot^ectors, Nattond War Tax Retl»t<nce Coordbxitfr^ Committee, Peace Tax 
FoLndotlon, War Reilsten League. 



One of the most controversial topics 
facing the states and federal govern 
ments is the right of abortion. The 
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania en 
acted the most severely restrictive 
abortion law in the United States last 
fall. Part of the legislation has been chal- 
lenged. The controversy continues and 
effects everyone. The Student Activi- 
ties Committee is pleased to sponsor 
the Great Abortion Debate, Thursday, 



.Abortion Debate. 



March 1, 1990 at 7:30 pm in the All 
Purpose Room in the Student Center 
so that both sides of the issue can be 
heard. 

The debaters are Bill Baird, "the 
father of the abortion movement" and 
John Short, a pro-life advocate. Please 
circle your calendar for March 1. 
Admission is free with your DVC l.D. 

Thank you and see you there! 



Announcing an dfer 
designed to sa^€ money 
for people who are, 
wdJ, a Wt long-winded 
when it comes to, 
>Du knov^ talking on 
the phone, and \vhQ 
quite understandably 
don't want to have 
towait till after 11 pm 
togetadealon 
long distance prices. 




If yxHJ spciid a loc of time ixi the phone, the ART Reach Ou/'Anterica Plan could som' \xm a lot on >XHir 
big distanfe bill. And \txi dont have to stay up late to do it. Suning at 5 pm, the AT&T Reach Oii^ America 
llitfi takes an additkxial 25% off (Xir alneadv' neducwl e^■ening prices. 

To find out moRf, all us at 1 800 REACH OUT, ext. 4093. 
And don't worr\; w?1l keep it brief "'"?■> m'W^'^' 






The right choice. 



ENGLISH MAJOR 
AT DEL VAL? 

by Shelle]/ Brown 

In the fall of last year, Delaware Val- 
ley College introduced an English Major 
to its expanding Liberal Arts curriculum. 

Adding the English Major opens up 
new horizons for the students and for 
the school, says Dr. Heath. The college 
is hoping this major will get the atten- 
tion of prospective students who may 
be interested in DelVal. 

Dr. Alice Heath, head of the new Eng- 
lish Department is very excited about 
the program. She explains that right 
now there is not an overwhelming 
amount of people in this major, but that 
is because it is new. However, it is a 
"foot in the door." Dr. Heath says that 
majoring in English gives students a 
yast amount of career opportunities 
such as; journalism, radio/tv, teaching, 
and law. "This course helps people to 
get a better understanding of our lan- 
guage and helps to deal with people in 
certain situations. It also provides the 
students with a 24-week work program 
and if they desire, the ability to continue 
on to graduate school," she explaitied. 

According to Dr. Heath, "this is a 
positive step for Delaware Valley Col- 
lege, because it is not just an agricultu- 
ral school anymore. It is an up and com- 
ing school that will offer many different 
studies. This English Major will eventu- 
ally be a very strong program." 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers - 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
$1.25 Cheese Steak 

College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College l.D. 

DJ and Dancing 
DJ and Dancing 
Live entertainment 



WED. NIGHT: 

THUR. NIGHT: 

FRI. NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon Fn 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 



Keep on Cutting 
Hair Salon 

right next to DelVal 

Low prices $2.00 discount for students 

Appointment not always necessary 

Call 345-2225 



Library Hours for 
February 22-28 

Thursday, Feb. 22 ... 8 a.m. 11:45 p.m. 

Friday Feb. 23 8 a.m. 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Feb. 24 . . . 9:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m. 
Sunday, Feb. 25 .... 12 noon 11:00 p.m. 

Monday, Feb. 26 8 a.m. 11:45 p.m. 

Tuesday, Feb. 27 .... 8 a.m. 11:45 p.m. 
Wednesday, Feb. 28 . . 8 a.m. 1 1:45 p.m. 



CAM rOV TEU. WfMT IS «/«0«f* MC/lf f TMIS Dotti tH^H mut IS TmTS^^^ 

ptMBcr iouimw AM^tTHtRs 9f mMa0^ Sum tm 0Mnt Am acst0sfom»ty 



you HBVBH CM r^il WHAT THfe WWP W//U. QlQItf fi//f/ Bt SAf^H 




EARTH WEEK 90 

INTERNSHIPS 

AVAILABLE 

Several local businesses and non- 
profit organisations are presently offer- 
ing a series of spring semester Earth 
Week 90 internships for interested stu 
dents. The specific requirements will 
vary according to the internship spon- 
sor, but all will be monitored under the 
auspices of the Delaware Valley Earth 
Week 90 Coalition and afford partici- 
pating interns a unique series of bene- 
fits stemming from their involvement. 

The Delaware Valley Earth Week 
coalition was formed to organize activi- 
ties that will celebrate the 20th anniver- 
sary of Earth Day. The first Earth Day 
began a worldwide awareness of envi- 
ronmental issues and helped bring about 
organizations and legislation that have 
addressed some of today's mofit press- 
ing problems: global warming, recycling, 
acid rain, toxic waste, pollution, and 
vanishing open spaces. Organizations 
that have agreed to set up internships 
for the spring semester include the 
Clean Air Council, Sierra Club, 
Academy of Natural Sciences, Pennsyl- 
vania Environmental Council and the 
Brandywine Valley Association. In 
addition to the specific projects assigned 
by each sponsor, the Delaware Valley 
Coalition requires that all Earth Week 
interns also participate in a minimum of 
three group meetings and submit a writ- 
ten report of their internship. The indi- 
vidual reports will then be bound and 
distributed to all Earth Week Internship 
participants. 

For more information on how to 
apply for these unusual and valuable 
internship opportunities, please contact 
Judy Amand, Director of Education 
and Research at (215) 565-9131. ■ 



THEME ANNOUNCED FOR 

GOVERNOR'S LIBRARY 

CONFERENCE 



"Pennsylvania: America's Libraries 
Start Here" is the theme of the 1990 
Goverhor's Conference on Library and 
Information Services, First Lady Ellen 
Casey announced today. 

Mrs. Casey chairs the planning 
committee for the statewide conference, 
to be held next September. 

"Pennsylvania's rich history includes 
the founding of our nation's first library 
in 1731 by Benjamin Franklin," Mrs. 
Casey said, "and for over 250 years, 
men and women have worked to build 
upon and strengthen this great legacy. 

"Our libraries represent not only our 
inheritance from generations past, but 
also our bequests to the future. The 
goal of this important conference is to 
develop creative new ways to ensure 
that we maintain and enhance the qual- 
ity of services our libraries p.ovide 
through the next century." 

The Governor's Conference on 
Libraries and Information Services will 
be held September 13-15 at the Harris- 
burg Marriott Hotel. Participants will 
prepare objectives for presentation at 



the second White House Conference 
on Library and Information S*?rvi<es in 
1991. 

Mrs. Casey also announced the dates, 
locations, and local chairs for 14 regional 
Governor's Forums on Libraries to be 
held in May to gather local input for the 
"state conference. She emphasized the 
importance of broad public participation. 

"We encourage attendance by the 
general public, library users, elected 
officials, and library professionals, 
representing all types of libraries, to 
guarantee that the future growth of 
libraries relfects the needs and desires 
of our communities," Mrs. Casey said. 

Additional information on the Gov- 
ernor's Forums will be available after 
Feb. 1 by calling 1-800-237- 1990. Anyone 
who registeres may attend the forums, 
but those wishing to serve as delegates 
to the state conference must complete 
a delegate application by March 1. 
Application forms and registration forms 
for Governor's Forums will be available 
in all libraries beginning this month. 



CHRISTINE LAYDEN 

OFFICE AID SERVICES 



215-638-4741 



Professional Word Processing & Office Support 



^ 





Vol. XXIV, No. 8 ThnrMlay, March 1. 1990 

NOTICE: The opinKsns expressed in any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school 



AUTHOR TOM CLANCY TO 
SPEAK AT DVC SYMPOSIUM 



"Clear and Present Danger — 

America's Challenge to the Year 2000", 
a global affairs symposium, will be held 
at Delaware Valley College on Friday, 
March 16. 

Co-sponsored by the College along 
with The National Strategy Information 
Center, Inc. and The Reserve Officers 
Association, the daylong seminar will 
focus on some of the most important 
social, political, and economic factors 
affecting the United States as it ap- 
proaches the 21st century. 

Bestselling author Tom Clancy will 
be the keynote speaker during the 
morning session of the symposium 
beginning at 9 a.m. Clancy's novels, 
including The Hunt for Red 
October, Red Storm Rising, 
Patriot Games, The Cardinal- of 
the Kremlin, and Clear and Pres* 
ent Danger have been critically ac- 
claimed for their attention to detail on 
such subjects as the drug wars in 
Columbia. 

The symposium will also include J. 
William Middendorf II, who will discuss 
"Glasnost and Perestroika — Facade 
or reality?". Middendorf has served as 
Ambassador and U.S. Permanent 
Representative to the Organization of 
American States. More recently, Mid- 
dendorf was U.S. Ambassador to the 
European Economic Community. 

Lawrence Tracy will lecture on "Latin 
American — One Critical Challenge." 
Tracy, recently retired from the U.S. 
Army, served as Senior Defense Advi- 
sor in the Office of Public Diplomacy for 
the Latin Americas at the Department 
of State. 

James Gregor will talk about "The 
Pacific Rim — Economic Opportunity 
Security Risks." Gregor is a Professor 
of Political Science at the University of 
California at Berkeley. He is also Prin- 
cipal Investigator of the Pacific Basin 



Project at the Institute of International 
Studies there. 

Karl von Vorys will discuss "U.S. 
Foreign Policy into the Year 2000." Von 
Vorys is a Professor of Political Science 
at the University of Pennsylvania. 

Shireen Hunter will address the issue 
of "The Middle East - U.S. Role into the 
90s." Hunter is Deputy Director of the 
Middle East Project at the Center for 
Strategic and International Studies of 
Georgetown University. 

A panel discussion will follow the 
formal presentations. The symposium 
is scheduled to conclude at 4 p.m. 

Co-chairmen of the event are J. 
Ronald Denney, Rear Admiral, United 
States Navy Reserve, and William H. 
Rorer III, President of Delaware Valley 
College. 

Ned K. Kulp, Vice Chairman of the 
Defense Education Fund of The Reserve 
Officers Association and a consultant 
to the National Strategy Information 
Center, is coordinating the symposium. 

The steering committee which is 
helping to organize the symposium 
consists of a number of local residents 
including: William B. Banning, Jr., Ber 
nard E. Berlinger, Jr., Robert W. Bug 
geln, Robert Campitell, William H 
Eastburn III, Linda A. Dolby, Ned K 
Kulp, James P. McFadden, Anita Miller 
George W. Pleasants and Russell K 
Schulz. 

The cost of attending the symposium 
is $20 per person ($15 for students) and 
includes a continental breakfast and 
lunch. Tickets are available on a first- 
come, first-served basis and may be 
purchased by sending a check made 
out to "DVC International Symposium" 
to Robert W. Buggeln, Delaware Valley 
College, Doylestown, PA 18901. 

For more information, call the College 
at (215) 345-1500, extension 2491 or 
2375. 



COLLEGE TO 

HOST ABORTION 

DEBATE 

The Student Activities Committee at 
Delaware Valley College will sponsor 
"The Great Abortion debate" on 
Thursday, March 1 at 7:30 p.m. in the 
AllPurpose Room of the Student 
Center. 

The debate will feature Bill Baird, 
who has been called the "father of the 
abortion movement" and John Short, a 
pro-life advcXiate. A question and answer 
session with the audience will follow the 
formal debate. 

Admission to the debate is $5. Tickets 
may be purchased in advance through 
the Dean of Students Office. 

Representing the pro-choice per- 
spective will be Baird, named the "father 
of the abortion movement" by the 
Associated press. Since 1963, Baird has 
challenged restrictive birth control and 
abortion laws around the nation. 

His efforts have awarded him with 
Oictories in three landmark Supreme 
Court cases, including Baird v. Eisen- 
stadt which legalized birth control 
nationally for single people in 1972. 

Baird's style and controversial nature 
have led him to be compared with Dr. 
Martin Luther King, Jr., Ghandi and 
Thoreau by some and the Devil by oth- 
ers. Baird is founder and director of 
three non-profit birth control and abor- 
tion information centers and has dedi- 
cated his life to the ongoing struggle for 
reproductive freedom. 

Representing the anti-abortion view 
will be Short, founder of the pro-life 
birth defects research foundation called 
The Michael Fund. Short first came to 
public attention in 1972 (before Roe v. 
Wade) when he was dismissed as the 
Accounting Executive of the Nassau 
County Social Services Department 
after refusing on moral grounds to pro- 
see ABORTION DEBATE on page 2 



About Editorial Policy Dear EditOFS 



Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding edi 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper. This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 

Ram Paaen 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 consi- 
dered for publication. Signatures will 
be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
the student cditor(s) or faculty advi 
sor to be potentially libelous will be 
investigated and documented before 
consideration 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 
informed of any article before publi 
cation and shall be given the oppor 

• tunity to respond. 

— Thank you, 
Editor in Chief 

Michele Cochran 



On Campus 



Thursday, March 1 
The Great Abortion 
Debate APR 7:30 p.m. 



Wednesda\^, March 7 
Iran Iraq slide show 
Feldman 113 



4 p.m. 



Thursday, March 8 
GIBA-GEIGY 
Positions: Sales 

Representative 
Majors: Agri Business 

Agronomy 

Horticulture 

Ornamental Horticulture 
Sign-up Deadline: 

March 2, 1990 



Staff 



Editor in Chief . . ...... Michcic Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



It's Friday night, classes are over, 
you're with your friends and need 
something to do. You don't want to 
watch television, and you don't have 
enough money to go out . Maybe there's 
something fun to do on campus? Well, 
don't hold your breath! 

This is a typical senario of a weekend 
at DelVal; it's sad but true. There is not 
much for students here to do. There 
may be a dance or a sporting event, 
great! But what about those who don't 
like to dance , or those who do not enjoy 
sporting events? So in turn, when every- 
one gets tired of just sitting there waist- 
ing the weekend away, they decide 
to create their own fun. Off goes "the 
tube" and on goes the stereo. Maybe 
they get a little loud but considering the 
fact that a lot of the students go home, 
who are we disturbing? Not security. 
They are too busy checking every car 
that pulls in for student l.D. cards! But 
unfortunately security does end up tell- 
ing everyone politely or not so politely 
to get back in their rooms and keep it 
down. So bordem sets in (again) and 
also frustration. 

What is the problem? When the 
school cannot provide activities for us 
to do, why can't the students have their 
own fun? Not everyone gets drunk and 
obnoxious! 

Something should really be done. 
The students, rather the parents of the 
students, pay a pretty penny to attend 
this school. The students do their jobs 
during the week, and things are very 
calm and quiet, so when the weekend 
rolls around why can't we get a little 
wild? The school feels that the students 
won't participate in those few activities 
the school offers. This may be true, but 
maybe if DelVal would find out just 
exactly what activities the students are 
interested in, there would be more par- 
ticipation. An easy way to find out what 
the students would like to do is just 
simply pass out questionnaires or sur- 
veys. Get it from the horses mouth! 

This is a problem that has gone on 
too long and should be dealt with. Del- 
Val is the students home away from 
home. It is also college, not a prison 
camp! 

Sincerel];, 

Shelley Brown 



Keep on Cutting 
Hair Salon 

right next to DelVal 

Low prices $2.00 discount for students 

Appointment not always necessary 

Call 345-2225 



DVC-1 ~ PRESIDENT 
RORER'S HOT LINE 

. . Recently several of our students were 
playing basketball under the lights 
and behind Security. Sorry that the 
lights were suddenly turned off on 
our students ■ that was an error. You 
may play basketball anytime you 
desire on those courts. 

. . No hot water at Cooke? Sorry the 
heater circuit breaker tripped off the 
line. Your prompt call allowed us to 
respond in a timely manner. Thanks! 

. . Brad, sorry the officer closed the 
gym on you and your friends at 10:00 
P.M. If you'd like it open until 11:00 
P.M. fine, just let us know. 

. . Yes, two serving lines are now open 
during the Sunday evening meal. 
Your return call to say "thanks" was 
appreciated by Mrs. Judy Weideman 
and her dining hall staff. 

. . Your disappointment in the Febiu 
ary 15 issue of RAM PAGES is noted 
and understood. Yes, I/we can see 
where you are more interested in 
reading about life here on the DVC 
campus rather than a Temple Uni- 
versity tour! 

. . The exterminators were called as 
soon as we knew you had found a 
mouse on Goldman 2nd. The mouse 
was promptly destroyed. Keep in 
mind, open food attracts mice! 

. . Yes, when we periodically check the 
guests arriving on campus it does 
take one Security person away from 
patrol. Our goal is to make the DVC 
campus as safe as possible - so 
please keep your room doors 
locked so as to prevent theft! 

. . The hot dog call was appreciated. 
Who wouldn't like a 12-inch hot dog? 
Yes, they taste good! 



Abortion Debate. 



Continued from page 1 

cess Medicaid claims for elective abor- 
tions at Nassau County medical Center. 

In the fall of 1988, Baird drew national 
exposure in his bid to stop a Long Island 
man, Martin Klein, from permitting his 
comatose wife to have an abortion. 
Short's case went all the way up to the 
United States Supreme Court before 
Klein was granted guardianship of his 
wife, thus allowing him to request an 
abortion. 

Doors to the All Purpose Room will 
open at 6:30 p.m. The debate is expected 
to last two hours. 

For more information about The 
Great Abortion Debate, contact the 
Dean of Students Office at 345-1500. 



DelVal Baseball Begins 



By Bob Altieri 

On Monday, January 29th the DclVal 
baseball team started its winter wor- 
kouts in the gym. Coach Frank Wolf- 
gang got his players together at a meet- 
ing and explained what he wanted from 
his team. Wolfgang wants his players to 
work hard and give it their best. "The 
first couple of weeks of practice will be 
basically conditioning and throwing. You 
can't do much in the cold." Wolfgang 
said. 

Wolfgang has his players out a month 
earlier this year because he feels that 
this can be the year for the Aggies. 
Although the Aggies had a tough sea- 
son a year ago, Wolfgang says he likes 
what he sees. The only key factor that 
could affect the baseball team is the loss 
of three seniors. "This team is real 
young we only have three seniors this 
year. The majority of the team are jun- 
iors and sophomores." Wolfgang said. 
Wolfgang gave the players names whom 
he thinks will help contribute to the 
Aggies this year. Sean Kelly, "a four 
year letterman and starter at third base," 
sophomore Bob Altieri, "the teams 



MVP, and second team all league 
shortstop," Dan Law "A three year 
starter at first base," John Maresca, at 
second base, Bill Turner, outfielder, 
Bullet Lopes infielder, and sophomores 
Brian Schlegal, outfielder, and pitcher, 
Eric Stammbaugh. 

"These men have worked hard for 
two long years now, and we expect 
some big things to happen this year." 
Wolfgang said. The team wants to win 
the MAC Conference Championship. 
The Aggies haven't won the champion 
ship in five years, but look to return to 
the top this coming season. "If eve- 
ryone plays up to their ability and the 
freshman and transfers come in and do 
the job, the Aggies will reign at the top 
once more." Wolfgang smiles confi- 
dently. 

The main key to baseball is pitching. 
Wolfgang is looking for a lot of help on 
the mound. He said, "to win the MAC's 
you need good pitching." That is the 
only question mark in the Aggies lineup 
this season. Wolfgang wants the fans to 
know that the DelVal baseball team is 
back and is out for vengeance. 



Y)uVe smart enough to get your 
Geograph}^ Entertainment anc 
»rts & Leisure vwdges all in one turn. 



Wi^ 



I 'And youk still srr^&ig? 



Possible Renovations 
in the Near Future? 

By Stephanie Mason 

Wouldn't you like to have a building 
that contains a swimming pool, MAC 
machine, bar, clubs, and big stores to 
do your shopping? It seems as though, 
what we refer to as our student center, 
is not a real student center. Having all 
those luxuries would make the student 
center more pleasurable and useful. 

Many students complain about not 
having anything to do. Wouldn't it be 
nice to have some place to kick back, 
and relax and play a couple of games of 
pool after a long night of doing home- 
work? The student center is nice, but is 
it really a place for students to unwind? 

Most students choose schools that 
have great academics as well as great 
facilities. DelVal has great academics, 
but are the facilities adequate? Many 
students who were interviewed stated 
that, "we need more added onto the 
student center." There is definitely major 
improvement needed in the student 
center. For the amount of money it 
took to build the center, there should 
be more facilities there for the stucfents. 
Maybe DelVal should consider renovat- 
ing its student center in the future to 
accomodate the needs and wants of its 
students. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers - 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
$1.25 Cheese Steak 



WED. NIGHT: 

THUR. NIGHT: 

FRI. NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID 

DJ and Dancing 
DJ and Dancing 
Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon.Fn. 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 

348-1968 



DELVAL TIGHTENS CAMPUS SECURITY 



By Erin E. Troutman 

Students at Delaware Valley College 
should feel much safer beginning this 
semester because of a new security pol- 
icy put into effect by school admin- 
istration. 

The new policy which is in effect 
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights 
from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. is as follows: 

• All persons who wish to visit others 
on the campus must stop at the 
Security Office and identify them- 
selves. 

• Upon presenting and leaving a driv 
er's license and registering in the vis- 
itor's log, they will be issued a num- 
bered visitor's pass. 

• The student will be notified by phone 
and is required to go to Security to 
sign in his guest, if the student can- 
not be located, the visitor will not be 
permitted entry to the campus. 

• If the student knows that a visitor is 
expected, he may pre-register that 
visitor and save a trip to security 



when the guest arrives. 

Parents or legal guardians of stu 
dents will be the only visitors permitted 
entry when a student cannot imme- 
diately be located. 

A Preferred Visitor List may be estab- 
lished by a student wishing to pre 
register up to two guests for an entire 
semester. 

Students and guests are subject to all 
rules and regulations as stated in the 
Delaware Valley College student hand- 
book. 

According to Dean Craver and Karl 
Filacheck, Director of Security, in a let- 
ter sent to parents and students, "The 
intent of this policy is not to inhibit a 
student's freedom to socialize, but rather 
to prevent unauthorized and, unwel- 
come visitors to our campus." 

Any questions concerning the new 
policy may be answered by contacting 
Delaware Valley College Security at 
345-1500. 



DelVal Gets New Numbers 



By Jack Dawes 

Delaware Valley College started the 
spring semester with the introc^uction 
of a new student number system that 
will reduce confusion in admissions and 
inner-office correspondence. 

The new system will use a student's 
social security number in place of the 
old five digit number that was assigned 
to a student upon admission to the col 
lege. Using social security numbers 
instead of an assigned student number 
eliminates the chances of two students 
having the same number. An individu- 
al's social security number is unique. All 
offices will be using the new system to 
reduce confusion when information on 
a student is transferred between offices 
and other colleges. 



The administration has high expecta- 
tions about the new system. Although 
the initial crossover will be time con- 
suming and difficult, the end result will 
be beneficial and less difficult for those 
involved. 



ATTENTION: 

Discount tickets available 
to several New York Plays. 

Contact L. Kuehl, 
Lasker Hall #19, ext. 2290. 



CHRISTINE LAYDEN 

OFFICE AID SERVICES 



215-638-4741 



Professional Word Processing & Office Support 



irf 



IRAN-IRAQ WAR 

SLIDE SHOW AT 

DEL VAL 

By Laurent P. Lanee 

Among the next cultural enrichment 
events coming up soon at Delaware 
Valley College is a slide show on the 
Iran-Iraq war which will be presented by 
one of the students and a native of Iran, 
Amin Ahmadzadeh. 

Ahmadzadeh felt it important to show 
his fellow friends, here at DelVal, what 
he saw in his country during the seven 
years of this terrible war, between 1981 
and 1988. According to him, it is difficult 
to get most of the American students 
from small colleges interested in the 
events happening thousands miles away 
in another country, "because they don't 
feel concerned about it." Ahmadzadeh 
strongly believes that this reaction is 
wrong because "even if the United- 
States is a big nation and a super- 
power, its citizens and especially its 
younger generation should sometimes 
be more open minded to the interna- 
tional world." 

Also, arcording to Ahmadzadeh, "In 
the long run, Americans will notice that 
such a war has some consequ* nces on 
the United States." 

Thousands of people have been killed 
in this war, including many friends of 
Ahmadzadeh himself; many cities and 
villages have been destroyed. The war 
had also some repercussions on the 
world economy, especially in the oil 
market. The second largest oil refinery 
in the world "Abadan" South-West of 
Iran, near the Persian Gulf, has been 
completely crossed off the map. 

Another point is that diplomatic rela- 
tions have been cut between Iran and 
several western countries. One of the 
results of the break in diplomatic rela- 
tionships is that Iranians now have a 
bad image in the world. 

Why did this war take place? It seems 
that the main reason is a problem of the 
frontier between the two countries. But 
also it is because of different tensions 
between the two governments. When 
asked, if this war really had to take 
place, Ahmadzadeh answered that 
"Diplomacy and communication could 
have avoided thousands of deaths." 

By luck and coincidence, Ahmad- 
zadeh did not directly take part in the 
war. When he was going to be sent to 
fight, he was finishing his military ser- 
vice, therefore, the chief-officer did not 
send him to the front line. 

Ahmadzadeh chose slides with 
"Kitaro" music from his own country to 
show and explain what war and life 
were like in Iran between September 
1981 and 1988. According to Ahmad- 
zadeh "slides are sometimes more 
powerful than a movie or a speech!" 





Vol. XXIV, No. 9 ThurMlay, March 8, 1990 

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



BUTTERFLIES FEATURED 
IN DVC'S PHILADELPHIA 
FLOWER SHOW EXHIBIT 



"Flight of Fancy — An Invitation to 
Butterflies" is the title Delaware Valley 
College's exhibit at the Philadelphia 
Flower Show scheduled for the Civic 
Center March 11 through 18. 

"The 1990 entry is a particularly 
ambitious one," said David Bortz, a 
junior Ornamental Horticulture major 
from Lansdale, Pennsylvania. "Not only 
must thousands of plants and flowers, 
be forced but live butterflies must also 
be raised." 

Bortz, one of approximately 40 DelVal 
students invovled in working on the 
project, hopes the college's ideascape 
crammed with information about native 
butterfly species will demonstrate that a 
thoughtfully crafted garden need not be 
an insolating environment but one 
shared by many creatures such as 
beautiful and fragile butterflies. 

The butterflies will be part of a must 
unique garden party, according to Dr. 
John Martin, Chairman of the College's 
Oranmental Horticulture Department 
and supervisor of the Flower Show 
exhibit. They will delight in sampling the 
hundreds of plants on the menu 
specifically chosen to please butterflies 



of all ages, from larvae to adults, said 
Martin. 

"There will even be an open bar," 
said the professor, "a waterfilled rock in 
a shallow pool." 

Human guests will stroll the winding 
path through the exhibit, which will 
replicate a seculded garden designed to 
attract and nurture butterflies. The 
masses of colorful garden flowers will 
be matched only by the kaleidoscope of 
assorted butterflies. An actual butterfly 
life cycle will also be presented, giving 
some lucky observers a chance to see a 
butterfly as it emerges from its chrysalis. 

Over 500 square feet of greenhouse 
space at DelVal has been devoted to 
forcing plant material for the exhibit, 
according to Martin. "Special care must 
be taken in raising plants organically 
because butterflies are very sensititve 
to pesticides." said Martin. 

Delaware Valley College students 
have been displaying their talents at the 
Philaelphia Flower Show, the largest 
indoor show in .the world, since 1950. 
The theme of this year's show is "Purely 
for Pleasure — Gardens for the Senses." 



1989 Men's and Women's Cross Country 



On 9 February 1990, the DVC cross 
country teams concluded their seasons 
with their Annual Awards Banquet at 
the Widow Brown's Restaurant. In 
addition to athletes and coaches, many 
friends, staff, and alumni were in 
attendance. 

The DVC Men's 1989 Cross Country 
Team markedly improved their per- 
formance, but they still came up short 
of a winning season. Their overall record 
was 3 and 7, losing three of those meets 
by close scores. A number of promising 
freshmen were not able to complete the 



season for a variety of reasons, but 
Gustavo Rosen and Dave Klosinski 
contributed to the scoring, with Dave 
finishing number three scorer and win- 
ning his varsity letter. The number two 
and four scores were sophomores Ian 
Phelps and Frank Filor. Due to his 
"quantum" improvement over his fresh- 
man year, Ian was presented the Coachs' 
Trophy. Receiving their senior awards 
were co-captain Mark Brinski and Phil 
Sperry. Leading scorer for the Aggies 

see CROSS COUNTRY on page 3 



GRADUATE 
SCHOOL?? 

B]^ Dr. Robert Berthold, Jr. 

During one of our Annual Career 
Days, I had the opportunity of spending 
quite a bit of time with Dr. Roger 
Locandro, a Cook College (Agricultu- 
ral branch of Rutgers University) dean. 
During this time, we spoke with a 
number of our students. 1 was suprised 
to find how many of them had no idea as 
to how to finance a graduate education. 

In the case of Liberal Arts mwors 
-including those majoring in business 
and related fields - most students have 
to finance their own graduate edua- 
tions. It is true, however, that many 
business graduates receive financial 
assistance from employers to help 
finance their graduate educations. 

Financing a graduate education is 
frequently a different matter for those 
students majoring in Agriculture and in 
many of the sciences. Many graduate 
school departments offer research 
assistantships and/or teaching assist- 
antships to academically qualified stu- 
dents, with often a "B" average being 
enough to qualify. Presently, graduate 
assistance is averaging about $10,000.00 
per year plus tuition being waived. All 
assistance is often tax exempt. 

Many of the students who Dr. 
Locandro and I initially spoke with, said 
that they couldn't afford to go on to 
graduate school after the high costs 
involved with their undergraduate edu- 
cation. However, opportunities for 
financing graduate education do exist. 
If you are interested and you have the 
academic credential, you really should 
consider graduate school. 

If you think that you might be inter- 
ested in pursuing a graduate degree 
program, talk it over with your advisor, 
or if you like, make an appointment and 
come and discuss it with me. (Mandell 
203, Extension 2285 or 2284). 



Dear Editors 



An article in the February 22 edition 
caught my attention, and I would like to 
offer a few comments about it. The arti- 
cle, New Majors at DelVal, des 

cribes the possibility of "...several new 
majors including mathematics, secon- 
dary education, and criminal justice 
administration..." being added to the 
college, Delaware Valley College has 
always been known for its excellent 
programs in science and agriculture. 
For the present, let us concentrate on 
modernizing the science and agricul- 
ture labs, and making these programs 
even better. These changes can only 
strengthen DelVal's appel to prospec- 
tive science and agriculture majors. 

With the financial troubles the col- 
lege is in, and with the declining enrol- 
lment, it is a bad time to venture into 



On Campus 



Sunday, March 11 
Dog Show 

James Work Gym . . .3:30 p.m. 
Mu^ic Student Recital 

Music Room 2 p.m. 

Lenape Chamber Ensemble 

APR 3:30 p.m. 

Monday. March 12 to Friday 
March 16 

SPRING BREAK 
Friday, March 16 
Global Affairs Symposium 

APR 8:15 a.m. 

Saturday, March 17 
"The Sesame Street Show" 
James Work Gym 

12 p.m. -2 p.m. 

Wednesday, March 21 
Mens and Women's Track and 
Field vs Lebanon Valley and 

Albright (A) 3:30 p.m. 

Thursday, March 29 
Pfizer Pharmaceuticals 
Positions: Medical Services Rep 

(Sales Rep.) 
Majors: All 
Sign up by: March 22 



Staff 



Editor-in Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Zicmer 



new areas. The enrollment will not 
increase just because a few liberal arts 
majors have been added. In this period 
of uncertainty of where the college is 
going, it is best if the college streng 
thens the areas of which it is known for. 
When DelVal's financial base is built up, 
and the proper resources are available, 
attention can and should be paid to 
creating an expanded liberal arts 
department that can be as well known 
as the college's- best programs. 

There will come a time, and hopefully 
it will be soon, that DelVal will again 
prosper and be able to expand into new 
areas. But until that time arrives, the 
college needs to continue to strengthen 
its position where it is known to be the 
best. 

Adam Kaplan 



Dear 



Delaware Valley College's Employ 
ment Program requirement for gradua- 
tion is a priceless experience for the 
student. The benefits are many, and it 
can be an integral part of a student's 
future. 

The Employment Program requires 
all degree candidates to spend 24 weeks 
during their undergraduate years in 
approved jobs in their major field. The 
program also involves student reports 
and a faculty visitation. 

Program benefits include priceless 
experience, job connections, knowledge 
related to their major, four credits, and 
a chance to earn a few bucks. The most 
important of these is the experience the 
undergraduate receives. In today's job 
market, employers are in search of a 
person with experience, and because 
DelVal graduates have experience, as a 
result of the Employment Program, 
most have jobs before they graduate, 
many students, after graduation, are 
given full-time positions with the com- 
pany they havfe previously worked. Also, 
students are often offered jobs even 
before graduation is near. 

The Employment Program require 
ment at DelVal is a strong compliment 
to a college education and is the reason 
why Delaware Valley College has the 
edge over its competition. 

Douglas Linde 



I 



1 
I 



Keep On Cuttins 
I Hair Salon 

I Introductor}^ Offer with Joyce 
I All Hair Cuts V2 Price 

I $6 Men $8 Women 

Call or Walk in for Appointment I 
348-2225 I 



I 



DVC-1 - PRESIDENT 
RORER'S HOT LINE 

. . Thanks for your call about the inop- 
erative clothes washing machines in 
Berkowitz. Mrs. Shields reports that 
the necessary repairs are complete. 

. . No pencil sharpeners in the Business 
building classrooms? Mr. Burk will 
ensure a couple are installed soon. 

. . Concerning your auto which was 
towed off campus and allegedly sus- 
tained damages. If this is the case, we 
are most concerned! I encourage 
you to contact Mr. Karl Filachek, 
Director of Security, ASAP! 

. . Cable TV is coming to DVC, but 
exactly when it will be fully opera- 
tional is a matter completely up to 
the Suburban Cable TV Company. 
Dean Craver is checking this out and 
will let the students know soon. (The 
picture is not too bright for this 

■ semester, I'm told.) 

. . Slowness to clean showers is not our 
housekeeping style these days. Mr. 
Moen will be keeping a close eye on 
the showers, especially in Wolfsohn. 

. . Sorry we were slow at getting suffi- 
cient heat to Berkowitz in a timely 
manner on Monday, February 26th, 
but the rapid temperature drop (some 
40 degrees) was excessive! We'll try 
harder next time. 

. . Your kind call about enjoying the 
friendly and professional style in the 
case of Ms. Sally Gordon was 
thoughtful. Thanks! 



SCHOLARSHIP 
NOTICE 

Class of 1984 Scholarship 
Amount: $1,000 
Objective: To assist students with a 
true financial need which presently 
cannot be met. 
Eligibility Criteria: 

1. Student must be an incoming junior 
or senior. 

2. Student must display a true financial 
need which presently is not met. 

3. Student must maintain at least a 2.0 
academic average. 

4. Student must be involved in campus 
activities and/or be working to raise 
money to pay tuition. 

If you wish to apply you must: 

1. Fill out an application stating your 
need for financial assistance. 

2. File two (2) recommendations. 

Applications are available in the 
Financial Aid Office. 

Application Deadline: March 16, 1990 

Completed applications will be 

screened by the Dean of Academic 

affairs and the Director of Financial Aid. 



CROSS COUNTRY. 



continued from page 1 

for the second year in a row was junior 
cocaptian Art Rudeiger. For his per- 
formance and leadership, the team voted 
him the Most Valuable Trophy for the 
second year in a row. Art was also 
elected by the team to be Captain for 
the 1990 season. 

The women's team continued its win 
ing ways ending the season with a 7 and 
3 record and a respectable 14th. place 
in the MAC Championships. Freshmen 
Beth Hoffer and Christie Holeman both 
scored in every dual meet that they ran 
and won their varsity letters. Sophomore 
Sandy Slanker repeated as letter winner 
and was second high scorer for the 
ladies. Junior Judy Peltz finished third 
in the scoring column, and for her per- 
formance and leadership she was voted 



the Most Valuable Harrier Trophy and 
also as Captain of the 1990 team. Seniors 
and Co-captains Dec Sith and Joan Kin- 
ley finished out their collegiate careers 
in style with Dee receiving the Coaches' 
Award and Joan the High Scorer's 
Trophy. 

Although both teams will be losing 
some key runners, they are looking 
forward to the 1990 season. Both teams 
hope to recruit some current runners 
who did not compete this year plus 
some incoming freshman. Due to the 
design of the cross country programs, 
Coach Berthold welcomes all interested 
students even those with little or no 
previous running experience. If you 
think that you might be interested in 
giving running a try in the fall, send Dr. 
Berthold a note stating your interest. 



Announcing an offer 
designed to save money 
for people who are, 
\Mell, a bit tong-winded 
when it comes to, 
you knovv talking on 
the phone, and wiiQ 
quite understandably 
don't want to haw 
towait till after 11 pm 
togetadealon 
long distance prices. 




If wu .s|xixl a Wn d time txi the phone, the ART Reach Out America Plan could .snvv \txi a lot on \xxir 
biig distante Nil. And \txj don't have to .stay up late to do it. Sianing at 5 pm, the AIUT Reach OtifAmrica 
Hau takes an additiorutl 25% off our already- rcdiicrd e\ening prices. 

To find out morv, call as at 1800 REACH OUT, ext. 4093. =^ A1V»T 

And don't worr\'. wvll keep it brief »j AlSil 

The right choice. 



Pw rnvKroMV noi be fviilMr n ail mdrncT halk 








llJorAs of Grea/iot/y 
Urawinys. r'noto^rapAs. 

iuomitfea lo TSrar/ Jlraun 
7lo\ 101 'i • 7^/ione l-J L'- i447 



CHRISTINE LAYDEN 



OFFICE AID SERVICES 

ProfMsiontI Wbrd ProcMtf ng 
& Offic« Support 




215-638-4741 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

" Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers — 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most $1.25/ Bottle 
$1.25 Cheese Steak 

WED. NIGHT: College Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
wtfh College ID 

THUR. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 
FRI. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 
SAT. NIGHT: Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon.Fn 

Rt. 202 • New Britain. PA 

348-1968 



BIRTH 
ANNOUNCEMENT 

In the early morning hours of Febru- 
ary 12 the Standardbred mare "Stone 
Candy" delivered a healthy 130 lb. filly. 
Both mother and daughter are doing 
fine. 

The sire, "Skipper's Ensign" is hand- 
ing out extra hay in place of the tradi 
tional cigars. 





CATCH 22 WITH THE EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS AT DVC 

By laurent P. Lance 

Students here at Delaware Valley 
College are aware that 24 weeks of 
employment haye to be completed in 
order to fulfill the requirements for a 
Bachelor Degree. 

Each major requires that students 
complete this program within their col- 
lege education at DelVal in a field 
related to their major. In other words, 
all Delaware Valley College students, 
without any restriction on sex, age, 
race, ethnic origin, creed, color, religion 
or citizenship, have to complete their 
employment program before graduation. 



However, a problem seems to appear 
when this requirement concerns for- 
eign students who are on a student visa 
status, which virtually means, "Not 
allowed to work!" 

This is especially true for the first 
year under a student visa status. Indeed, 
no employment is permitted, at all, out- 
side the campus during this first year. 
However work is permitted on campus, 
up to 20 hours a week, sometimes more 
if the college allows it, and as long as the 
job does not take away the opportuni- 
ties of American citizens! 

By chance, there are a few clauses in 
the student status which can permit a 
foreign student to work off-campus, 
after his first year of study. These 
exceptions include sudden important 
financial problems that would not allow 
the student to finish his degree in the 
time allowed by his visa, and a require- 
ment from the institution to complete a 



practical training period in a field 
related to the major prior to gradua 
tion...etc. Under these circumstances 
the student can be authorized to work 
off-campus for a limited time. To be 
granted the work authorization from 
the immigration and Naturalization 
service, the job has to be related to the 
student's major. Again, it should not 
exceed 20 hours per week. 

One would probably think this is a lot 
of administrative formalities indeed, but 
it can be accomplished! 

Chances are that since a foreign stu 
dent is not legally permitted to work 
off-campus during the first year of his 
student visa status, that priority is given 
to U.S. citizens to work on campus. 
The foreign student can only apply for 
work authorization after being in the 
United States for at least a year on a 
student visa. This authorization can 
take from one to six months, some 
times even more, to be processed. In 
some cases, if the student follows the 
immigration regulations, he/she might 
not, legally, be permitted to accept 
employment, off-campus, before the 
junior year. 

In other words the student would 
have to fulfill the 24 weeks employment 
requirement within two years when it is 
supposed to be completed within four 
years! Do you think this is fair? 

Since the international advisor or 
financial aid office knows, or at least 
should know, about these problems, do 
you think it is fair to keep giving priority 



to U.S. citizens for on-campus em- 
ployment when a student cannot ^ad 
uate from DelVal without having com- 
pleted the 24 weeks employment 
requirement? 

The regulation about the priority ga en 
to U.S. citizens apply usually when the 
work experience is not a requirement 
to graduate, but in the case of Delaware 
Valley College, isn't the situation 
different? 

Why do you think most of the col 
leges and universities in the United 
States do not require such a program to 
graduate with a Bachelor Degree? 

The reason is probably the fact that 
foreign students have difficulty following 
all the procedures for an employment 
authorization, and do not have the 
same employment opportunity as 
American students. This is also the 
reason why such a program, usually 
called a cooperative program, is optional 
and not required to get a Bachelor 
Degree in most institutions. 

Don't you think Delaware Valley Col- 
lege should start to think about making 
some changes in its employment pro 
gram or at least re design it for its inter- 
national students? 

DelVal is now trying to expand and 
change its image, and is also trying to 
get more international students. This 
would be probably one of the many 
steps Delaware Valley College should 
make in order to attract new foreign 
students! 





Vol. XXIV. No. 10 ThnrMUy, Marck 22, 1990 

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




Pictured is Rev. James W. Devlin greeting those in attendance after Mass. 

FIRST EVER ROMAN CATHOLIC 
MASS ON DVC CAMPUS 

On Sunday February 25 at 7 p.m., the 
Delaware Valley College Newman Club 
sponsored the first Roman Catholic 
Mass on the DVC campus. Reverend 
James W. Devlin, St. Judes in Chalfont, 
was the presider accompanied by pianist 
Sharon Loeffler, lector Matthew 
Michonski and usher Brad Bittrier. A 
larger than-expected number of people 
attended the first Mass in the small 
chapel. All were treated to an excellent 
sermon and words of praise and en- 
couragement by Reverend Father 
Devlin. There was an ambience in the 
air only those attending could feel. The 



Newman Club hopes to continue 
sponsoring on campus Mass - hopefully 
on a regular basis. 

The Delaware Valley College Newman 
Club is a Catholic based organization 
inspired by John Henry Cardinal 
Newman (1801-1890) of London, 
England. The purpose of the Newman 
Club is to foster a deeper faith in Jesus 
Christ, to inculcate an interest in Roman 
Catholic beliefs, lifestyle and events, to 
nourish fellowship amongst its members 
and the whole of the campus community 
at Delaware Valley College. 



PRECISION 
TYPING SERVICE 

Theses — Term Papers 

Editing — Rewritir\g 

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Chalfont, PA 997-1174, Ask for Juli 



ANNUAL BOOKSALE 

KRAUSKOPF MEMORIAL 

LIBRARY 

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11 

8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. 



BEEKEEPING SHORT 
COURSES OFFERED 
AT DVC 

Delaware Valley College will again be 
offering it's popular three day short 
courses on beekeeping. The courses 
are designed for beekeepers, for those 
considering taking up beekeeping, and 
for those interested in learning nfK>re 
about the honey bee. Beekeeping is a 
very interesting hobby, and in addition 
to providing the beekeeper with honey, 
it also provides valuable polHnati<-)n of 
garden and wild plants. Honey bees can 
be kept just about anywhere, m fact 
there are a number of people keeping 
bees right in the City of Philadelphia. 
Over the years, the course has been 
attended by people from all over the 
United States, from a number of foreign 
countries, as well as by local people. 

The course will include most pertinent 
aspects of beekeeping including equip- 
ment, apiary location, seasonal manage- 
ment, honey production, beeswax 
candle making, and home uses of honey. 
Illustrated class room instruction will be 
coupled with hands on experience 
utilizing the College's Bee Yard and its 
Honey House. The course is under the 
direction of Dr. Bob Berthold, the 
College's beekeeping specialist, and he 
will be assisted by Mr. Jack Matthenius, 
the N.J. Dept. of Agriculture Supervisor 
of Bee Culture, Retired. 

The spring course will be held on 
three Saturdays, March 31, April 7 and 
21, 1990. The summer course this year 
will be an advanced course, and it will 
be held on Friday, Saturday, and 
Sunday, June 22, 23, and 24, 1990. 
Classes will start at 8:30 A.M. and end 
by 4:00 P.M. 

There is a nominal cost for the courses 
With a discount for DVC students. 
Further information and applications 
can be obtained from Dr. Berthold, 
Mrs. Noonan, Mandell Hall, and Mrs. 
Martin, Lasker Hall. 



EDITORS NOTE 



Dear Editors 



I recently received a letter in response 
to one of the articles which was printed 
in the March 8th issue of the Ram 
Pages and I would like a chance to 
respond to it. 

The person who wrote it believed 
that the article reflected the views of the 
Ram Pages staff, which was not the 
case. As a reminder to the rest of the 
students and faculty of DVC please 
read the notice under the Ram Pages 
banner which states "The opinions 
expressed in any individual article do 
not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of 
the paper or the school." 

Thank you for your understanding. 
Sincerely, 

Michele Cochran 
Editor-in-Chief 



On Campus 



Thursday, March 22 
Baseball vs 

Widener (A) 3 p.m. 

Fashion Show . . APR 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, March 24 

Softball vs. F.D.U. - 
Madison (DH) (H) . . 12 p.m. 

Mens and Womens Track 
and Field Greyhound 
Invitational (A) 11 a.m. 



Monday, March 26 
Baseball vs. Ursinus 
(A) 



1 p.m. 



Thursday, March 27 
Softball vs Upsala 

(DH)(A) 2:30 p.m. 

Golf Susquehanna 

Tournament (A) 1 p.m. 

Wednesday, March 28 
Baseball vs. 

Swarthmore (H) 3 p.m. 

The Roommate 

Game APR 7 p.m. 



Staff 



Editor-in-Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



There's nothing to do around here! If 
I've heard that once I've heard it a 
thousand times. While I do feel there is 
much that can be done to improve 
student life, I am growing less 
sympathetic. The Sophomore Class, to 
which I am advisor, has repeatedly held 
activities in an attempt to give you 
something to do. Picnics, Monday Night 
Football Specials and most recently a 
trip to Philadelphia to watch the 76ers 
play the Knicks. A game for first place in 
the East and undoubtedly one of the 
best games of the season. We had even 
chartered a bus so all you had to do is 
walk to the gym and you were on your 
way. The cost of all this was only $10.00. 
The tickets alone were $12.00. The 
class had advertised, gone around to 
the dorms to personally try to sell 
tickets, opened sales to all DVC students 
and yet, on game day, we still had 20 
unsold tickets. Nine hundred plus 
students and we can't get 50 to go to a 
ballgame. Unbelievable!!!! It makes me 
wonder if we are going to get anybody 
to go to our Dinner Dance on March 
30th. We are also planning a bus to 
Great Adventure and White Water 
Rafting when the weather warms up, 
but given the response to our other 
attempts to give you something to do, 
we will probably scrap them. I refuse to 
let the same small group of hard working 



officers expend all that time and energy 
for essentially nothing. 

It's not that there is nothing to do 
around here, it's that YOU DON'T DO 
ANYTHING. We would probably have 
trouble running a free trip to Disney 
World over Spring Break (and many of 
you would probably say that there is 
nothing to do there). Well, WE GIVE 
UP. What do you want to do? We are 
going to continue to collect dues, but 
until you come up with some ideas for 
activities that you will support, the 
money will sit and earn interest. If it 
doesn't get spent before graduation, we 
will donate it to some worthy cause. 

Activities don't just happen (Louis 
Pasteur debunked the idea of 
spontaneous generation a long time 
ago) they require effort and planning. 
The ball is now in your court. YOU put 
forth the effort and planning and come 
to us with your ideas and we'll try to 
fund them. You want a Senior Trip? 
You had better get moving because I 
can tell you from experience (this is the 
fourth class I have advised) they require 
a lot of work and you had better start 
early. College life is what you make it 
and you guys just ain't making it. 

Sincerely frustrated, 

Ronald E. Johnson 
Advisor, Class of "92 



Dear 



Will the new revised visitation policy 
hinder or help? Will it control the flow of 
unauthorized people entering DelVal's 
campus? Hopefully, this will stop 
undesirables from free access to the 
campus. However, it could cause 
problems where problems may not exist. 

For example, is there enough security 
personnel to enforce the rules and do 
the paperwork? Have the procedures 
been completely outlined and have the 
students been informed? Also how many 
people will try to get on campus without 
being detected, because it is a challenge? 

Having compared the new revised 
policy with the guidelines written in the 
1989-1990 Student Handbook there are 
some contradictions. The Handbook 
lists the maximum room visitation hours 
for visitors of the opposite sex only. The 
revised policy lists maximum room 
visitation hours that apply to everyone. 
The Student Handbook also states each 
residence hall can participate in the 
limited visitation hours program, which 
provides the opportunity for members 



of the opposite sex to visit in the 
residence halls. Before a living unit can 
participate in the limited visitation hours 
program there is a standard procedure 
that must be followed. This procedure 
requires a proposal of the desired 
program, posted for viewing prior to 
voting by secret ballot, with 75% of the 
residents voting for the program. 

Many students, resident asistants, 
and community coordinators are in 
favor of the policy as a whole, but they 
have reservations on a few points. They 
feel there shouldn't be a time limit on 
visitors, and that students shouldn't 
have to go to security to verify visitors. 
Students also pointed out that many 
times the policy is not enforced until 
there is an incident, and on occasion 
the dorm doors are not locked at the 
specified time. 

Of course the policies are not perfect, 
but they should at least be consistent 
with the guidelines. 

Sincerely, 
Eleanor Price 



DVC-1 - PRESIDENT 
RORER'S HOT LINE 

.. Rob, thanks for the info on the 
Goldman 2nd showers. Prompt 
cleanup followed. 

.. Thanks for the calls concerning the 
lack of hot water in Berkowitz. In 
both cases we followed up im- 
mediately. If there is more specific 
data, which you can pass, it would be 
helpful — such as floor, shower 
location, etc. 

.. For the young female student who is 
upset over the lack of 5 and 10 pound 
weights in the lifting room, I share 
your concern. Too many school- 
owned weights find their way into 
individual student rooms! 

. . Tabor not clean! That's a first for this 
school year! We sent a member from 
our housekeeping staff right over as 
soon as you passed on the in- 
formation. 

.. No, visitors do not have to 
surrender their driver's license when 
they register at DVC as a guest. The 
March 1st article on DVC security 
was not exactly up-to-date. Soon Mr. 
Filachek will publish our current 
(modified) visitation policy. 

.. Eric and Paige, thanks for your 
comments and suggestions con- 
cerning the 90/91 Academic Calendar 
of events. Once the student inputs 
are all in, they will be passed on to 
Dr. Hill. 

. . Your nice words concerning the great 
job the Grounds Crew is doing are 
appreciated. "Well Done" to Tim 
Varacallo and his support staff! 

. . Yes, non-students caused us all sorts 
of problems last weekend (3 and 4 
March)! You do not have to put up 
with such behavior — call Security at 
2314 or 2315. If in doubt call, give 
us many details as possible, i.e. 
dorm/floor/ room etc. Your call is 
appreciated, so often the feeling is 
generated that anyone should be 
able to be free to go anywhere on 
campus at anytime! 

.. Thanks Donna Miolszar for your 
March 5th call.. As per discussion, 
please contact Dean Graver and Mr. 
Filachek and hopefully we can get 
moving on your splendid ideas. 

.. The bathroom in tha Ag Machinery 
building was promptly cleaned, but 
what a mess the users left us! 

.. P & P Day constructive comments 
are always appreciated. Keep in mind 
the examples we used in the MEMO 
were merely suggestions. Since you 
call, we have decided to delay the 
fence project until this summer. We 
do need your best recommendations 
for projects plus your 100% support 
on the 18th of April. See you there! 



COLLEGE CLUB 
WANTS TO BE 
SPORT 

by James Blair 

This year, the Delaware Valley 
Lacrosse Glub gained new hope in 
forming the Delaware Valley Lacrosse 
Team, where they will contend in the 
Mid Atlantic Conference Division Three 
League. 

This year, for the first time, Delaware 
Valley College Administration an- 
nounced that they would do what they 
could to help the club in forming the 
Delaware Valley Lacrosse Team. 
Members of the club feel that, by the 
year 1992, the club will be a team. 

In 1982 a group of students formed 
the Delaware Valley Lacrosse Club, in 
hopes of starting a new sport at the 
college. 

Lacrosse is a sport which seems to be 
gaining much of the public's interest. It 
is called the fastest sport on feet. 

This years captain, Chris Falkler, 
mentioned that the college was semi- 
cooperative when he discussed getting 
some necessary articles for the club. 
Falkler also stated that he was very 
excited for the upcoming season. He 
said "We have 22 players this year and 
15 are returning players. Judging from 
our indoor league, we have plenty of 
talent. Now we just have to organize it." 

Chris has planned several fundraisers 
for the club in order to make money to 
pay for the officials. The Lacrosse Club 
will be running a penny drive, where 
they will be collecting pennies from 
each dorm on campus. 

The first game will be at home on 
March 31, at 1:00 P.M. against Penn 
State Delaware campus, the game will 
be played on the soccer field. The club 
asks for your support. 



I 



I 



Keep On Cuttins 

I Hair Salon . 

I Introductory Offer with Joyce \ 

I All Hair Cuts !4 Price j 

I $6 Men $8 Women I 

I Call or Walk in for Appointment I 



348-2225 



I 



WANTED, freshman or sopho- 
more landscape architecture 
student, for part-time during 
school year, full-time summer. 
Work on nearby estate. Reply to 
Box 917. 







ls)or£s of GreaiioHu: 

Uraw/n^s, T^noto^rapm^ 

J^roae and J^oe/ry 

suomiifea io: Mraa Jjraun 
7io\ 1015 m TAorte i-2i2-i4-47 




NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers — 
$3. 50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
$1.25 Cheese Steak 

WED. NIGHT: College Night: 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID 

THUR. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 

FRI. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 

SAT. NIGHT: Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 
All Items to Go! 
HAPPY HOUR 
4 6:30Mor}.Fri. 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



The Mechanical Honey Bee Security Lecture 



On Thursday evening, March 29, 
1990 beginning at 8:00 P.M. in the Music 
Room on the second floor of the Student 
Center of Delaware Valley College in 
Doylestown, PA, Dr. William Towne 
will be presenting a talk dealing with the 
Mechanical Honey Bee. The meeting is 
being sponsored by the College, the 
College's Beekeeping Club, and the 
Bucks County and Montgomery County 
Beekeeping Associations. 

Dr. William Towne is an Assistant 
Professor of Biology, Kutztown 
University, Kutztown, PA. His talk will 
deal with the mechanical honey bee. 
Dr. Towne recently collaborated with 
some European honey bee researchers 
to design and construct a computer 
operated mechanical honey bee. With 
their mechanical bee, the researchers 
have been able to emulate normal honey 
bee dances within the hive. Their 



research was recently covered in a 
feature article in the National Geo- 
graphic. It was also the cover story in 
Science News, and it was documented 
in Time Magazine. 

Much of the early research on honey 
bee behavior was done by the late Dr. 
Karl von Frisch who won the Nobel 
Prize in 1974 for his work." What von 
Frisch found was that the honey bee 
was able to communicate the location 
of food sources to hive mates by doing 
highly sophisticated dances. In the 
1970's, von Frische's work came under 
attack by those who claimed that food 
source locations were communicated 
solely by odors. The mechanical bee 
research now seems to lend support to 
von Frischs' original work. 

Available information can be obtained 
by calling the college at (215) 345- 1500. 



A DAY AT 
PEDDLER'S VILLAGE 



I 



by Shelley Brown 

Not too long from now Spring will be 
here. The weather will be much more 
pleasant and everyone will be itching to 
be out of stuffy classrooms and enjoy 
the day. Well if you hop into your car 
and drive about 20 minutes down Rt. 
202 towards New Hope, you will find a 
perfect place to enjoy that particular 
day. This place is called Peddler's Village. 



Peddler's Village is a very popular 
place in the Bucks County area. People 
from all over come here to walk around 
to enjoy the scenery and to do some 
shopping. One way to describe the 
village is a large, beautifully landscaped, 
outside mall. It has a vast amount of 
assorted stores to choose from. They 
have more variety than you can imagine, 
no one store is alike. They have every- 
thing from a contemporary art shop 
called the Artisian's Gallery, to BenOre 
which sells things that your grandmother 
probably collected. There is another 
shop called the Paper Barn which is a 
store that sells cards and much, much 
more. The Robin's Nest, one of the 
largest attractions, is an exotic bird 
store. 

If you get hungry, don't worry about 
finding a place to eat because the 
Village has over seven restaurants. If 



you're just looking for a snack place to 
eat with a good atmosphere, then the 
place you want is Hat's or TheSpotted 
Hog. In a hurry? Well then stop by 
Animal Crackers, which is a classy 
McDonalds! But if your cup of tea is a 3 
or 4 course dinner then try the Cock-n- 
Bull, or Jenny's. And lastly, if you want 
a hearty soup and sandwich meal, the 
place to be is the Cafe, or The Peddler's 
Pub. For those of you that have a sweet 
tooth, try Auntie Em's homemade ice 
cream shop!! 

Peddler's Village has a beautiful, well 
polished look about it. It is filled with all 
types of trees, shrubs, and an old 
fashioned waterwheel that really works. 
Each season they offer certain events 
and competitions. In the fall they have 
their annual scarecrow competition 
where the shoppers get to vote for their 
favorite scarecrow. In the winter, around 
Christmas time, the village is beautifully 
decorated with lights and this is also 
when they have the Gingerbread House 
contest. When Spring and Summer 
finally roll around, you may go and 
enjoy the Peach and Strawberry 
Festivals. These are I very tasty events 
to enjoy! 

So when that sunny warm day comes 
around, and you need to get away, head 
down and spend a day at Peddler's 
Village. 



Mr. Filacheck gave a lecture to the 
residents of Berkowitz dorm on 3-7-90. 
He discussed self defense tactics as 
well as some security measures. Some 
suggestions to improve security are: 

1. Use a card control access system to 
dorms. 

2. Change dorm visitation policies and 
allow overnight visitors of the 
opposite sex with the consent of the 
roommate. This will lead to less door 
propping. 

3. Have a student monitor by the front 
door. 

4. Form a security committee in every 
dorm. (Berk is in the process of 
doing so). 

5. Confront offenders of security rules. 

Ask them to consider the safety of 

others. If necessary, even impliment 

fines. 
If you have any suggestions, please 

write them down and present it to 

residence life and/or security. Mr. 

Filacheck is looking into buying air 

sirens and personal door alarms. If you 

are interested in buying one or if you 

would like him to lecture in your dorm, 

please contact him at security (extension 

2315). 

We Can Make You 
Laugh: Success 

by Audra Cinalli 

The Student's Activity Committee 
presented "We Can Make You Laugh", 
a two hour comedy show, Thursday 
evening, February 22, in the Student 
Center at Delaware Valley College. The 
event drew over 120 students. 

The first hour of the show involved 
standup comedy by its three principal 
performers: John Mallery, Cathy Sorbo 
and Andre Keely. Each of the performers 
had their own unique style and were 
hilariously funny. The second hour of 
the show got the audience involved by 
challenging them to laugh. All con- 
testants were judged by their ability to 
keep a straight face. The judges were 
Paige Barnett, Dr. Allan Nash and Art 
Ruediger. Any contestant not able to 
keep a straight face was given a "We 
Can Make You Laugh" T-shirt. The 
judges declared one winner, Todd 
Herman, who received the grand prize 
of $25. 

It will be a long time before any 
member of the audience will be able to 
watch a rerun of "The Brady Bunch" 
and not recall Cathy Sorbo's im- 
personation of Shent Brady, the 
unknown Brady boy, or recall John 
Mallery 's procedure of escapirig from a 
straight jacket. However, for those who 
missed the act, you were kept from 
three great performers. 





DcsHaRRfso^^^aflflc^ (g®flll®g® ^todlcsooG Iffe^i^^TspoipcgiF 



Vol. XXIV, No. 1 1 TliarMUy. March 29, 1990 

NOTICE: The opinions expressed m any individual article do not necessarily reflect the viewpoint of the paper or school. 




LR — Dr. John Plummer, Dr. John Avery, Professor L\inda Icochea, Dr. John Mertr, Dr. Nathaniel 
Wallace. 

College Receives Grant 



The College has received a $2500 
matchinq qrant from the University of 

Pennsylvania PENN/PaCIE Institute for 
Development in International Education. 
The project called Pennsylvania Alliance 
for Geography in International Edu- 
cation has been a team effort by Dr. 
John Mertz, Dr. John Plummer, Mr. 
Mike Simone, Dr. Nathaniel Wallace, 
and Dr. Richard Ziemer. Dr. John Avery 
is the team leader. Professor Lynda 
Icochea, with an international reputation 
in curriculum development, was on 



campus Thursday January 25 working 
with the team. 

The grant will help fund: instructional 
resources (periodicals, maps, books, 
videos, computer programs, etc.) for 
incorporating international awareness 
and geography into your courses; 
curriculum development for the new 
core course LA 4037 World Cultures; 
and an international program on April 
3, 1990 for our students, faculty, and 
targeted community groups. All faculty 
are encouraged to recommend materials 
or activities that will benefit the college. 



Scholarship Applications Available 



Student Assistance is now accepting 
applications for scholarships, fellow- 
ships, grants and loans for the 1990- 
1991 school year. 

According to the president of Student 
Assistance, Mark Caffey, millions of 
dollars available to students for financial 
aid go unclaimed each year. 

Caffey believes Student Assistance 



will help many students. "Education 
should not be prohibited because of 
cost", he added. 

If you are a high school student or 
college student and would like to fill out 
an application, plese send a self- 
addressed ■ stamped evelope to: Student 
Assistance, P.O. Box 57037, Webster, 
Texas 77598. 



DVC to Host 

Polish Delegation 

During the first week of April, DVC 
will host three students (who will live in 
the dorms), a delegation from the 
University of Poznan, Poland, and 
representatives from the University of 
Florida. Discussions will revolve around 
how we can develop closer PoJish- 
American relations through mutually 
beneficial agricultural projects in 
research, extension and teaching. On 
April 6, representatives from the three 
institutions will be guests of the Embassy 
of the Republic of Poland in Washington 
for the signing of a "Tripartite Agreement 
of Cooperation" among the three 
institutions. 



Founders' Day 

The 1990 Founders' Day Convocation 
will take place on Wednesday, April 4, 
1990 in the Student Center All Purpose 
Room at 3 p.m. 

Members of the Board of Trustees as 
well as alumni will be in attendance at 
this 94th assembly. This will give you an 
excellent opportunity to meet with these 
people in an informal setting. 

The guest speaker will be Mr. David 
Washko, a DVC graduate of the Class 
of 1967, and is presently serving as the 
Eastern Regional Manager for Rohm 
and Haas Company. Following the 
award presentation, a light buffet will be 
served. Proper attire is required for the 
occasion (gentlemen — suit or sport 
jackets, shirts and ties; ladies — dresses 
or skirts). 



Pride & Polish 

A list of projects for Pride & Polish 
day is availble through your R.A. 

Please, sign-up for the project you 
would like to work on with the project 
leader (listed beside the project.) 

P & P day will be held April 18th. 



Dear Editors 



I am writing in reference to Stephanie 
Mason's article "Possible Renovations 
in the Near Future" (Ram pages 3/01/90 
p. 3). Stephanie is on the right track 
when she talks about lack of facilities 
here at Delaware Valley College. We 
just don't have adequate receational or 
residential facilities for the student body 
as a whole. Yes, we have a brand new 
dairy and equine facilities that add 
prestige and modernization to the 
college, but they only serve a limited 
number of students. Yes, we are intro- 
ducing new majors and minors to attract 
a broader base of students to this 
campus. Yes, we are in financial difficulty 
and may not be able to afford a new 
dormitory and recreation center within 
the new year or two. But how are we to 
attract and hold these students in our 
new majors (English now, Mathematics 
and Criminal Justice soon) if we don't 
have modern facilities that accom- 
modate the WHOLE student body? I'm 
talking about a modern recreation facility 



On Campus 


Saturday, March 31 


Baseball vs Drew 


University (DH) (A) . . 1 p.m. 


Men & Women's Track and Field 


Susquehanna Invitation 


(A) lla.m. 


Monday, April 2 


Baseball vs Allentown 


College (H) 3 p.m. 


Softball vs College of 


Misercordia (H) 3 p.m. 


Golf vs Philaelphia 


Textile (A) 1 p.m. 


Wednesday, April 4 


Baseball vs Alvernia 


College (A) 3 p.m. 


Student Government and 


Class Officer Elections 


Thursday, April 5 


Softball vs. Allentown 


College (A) 4 p.m. 


Lecture, Bruce Segal — 


Rainforest and the Environ- 


ment What we can do to 


protect them - Music Room 


S.C 8-9 p.m. 



Staff 



Editor in-Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



with an Olympic size indoor pool for 
recreation and rehabilitation. I'm talking 
about a facility with SEVERAL indoor 
courts to accommodate several 
teams/activities at one time when the 
weather is afout. I'm talking about a 
facility with a REAL weightroom. I'm 
talking about a facility with raquetball 
courts. I'm also talking about a REAL 
dormitory with more than two floors, a 
lounge and kitchen facilities on each 
floor, and a pool table or two. And while 
I'm on my soapbox, hpi^bout a better 
attempt at making tHe-grounds on this 
campus look like they belong to an 
agricultural college. 

Don't get me wrong. I have a lot of 
pride in this institution. I am proud to 
say I am an Aggie. My concern is for the 
future of Delaware Valley College. I 
know Rome wasn't built in a day, but we 
need to make some major additions to 
our own empire. 

Brad A. Bittner 



Dear 



Each year the Delaware Valley College 
weight room loses more and more 
weight lifting equipment to the football 
team. 

There are two weight rooms on 
campus, one in the gym, and one in the 
football stadium. The weight room in 
the gym is for the entire campus to use, 
whereas the weight room in the stadium 
is for football players only. 

Many students find it very unfair that 
the football team is able to take a 
majority of the equipment to their weight 
room. In the past year, the neck machine 
along with several other machines were 
taken to the stadium so that the football 
team could use them. 

It seems that football takes priority 
with the weights over the rest of the 
school, but why? 

Being as small as it is, it seems very 
unusual that Delaware Valley College 
has two weight rooms on campus. 
Many students complain that the main 
campus weight room lacks certain 
equipment. The reason for this is 
because the football team has taken it 
to the stadium. 

After talking to several students who 
both play and don't play football, 
students feel that there should be one 
weight room on campus. This would 
allow no exclusions from the use of 
certain equipment. 



Recruiting 
Schedule For April 

See placement office for details about 
the following interview dates: 
April 3 Silk & Fresh Florist 
5 Glenmar Nursery 

10 A.L.Williams 

11 U.S. Marines 

12 UpJohn Co. 

17 Smith-Kline (co-op) 

24 Bio-Dynamics 

25 FBI (info, session) 

Dear 



In the Ram Pages dated 3/1/90, a 
very interesting article detailing the 
proposed D.V.C. visitation policy was 
written by Erin E. Troutman. I'd like to 
point out that, because of some adjust- 
ment problems, there have been 
changes made so that we still have a 
working visitation policy while some 
bugs are being worked out. 

The requirement that a visitor leave a 
driver's license has been suspended. 
However, visitors are rquired to identify 
themselves. We have not yet established 
a prefered visitor list. 

We are continuously speaking to 
students, faculty and staff, seeking imput 
from them so that together we can 
design a visitation policy which provides 
a reasonable level of security and at the 
same time, minimize any impact on 
personal convenience. 
Sincerely, 
Karl L. Filachek, 
Director of Security 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers — 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most $1.25/ Bottle 

$1.25 Cheese Steak 

WED. NIGHT: College Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College ID 

THUR. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 
FRI. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 
SAT. NIGHT: Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 
All Items to Go! 
HAPPY HOUR 
4 6:30Mon.Fn 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-196S 



u 







I I I 





When my friends and I graduated 
from high school, we all took part-time 
jobs to pay for college. 

Tney ended up in car washes and 
hamburger joints, putting in long hours 
for little pay. 

Not me. My job takes just one 
weekend a month and two weeks a year. 
Yet, I'm earning $18,000 for college. 

Because I mined my local Army 
National Guard. 

They're the people who help our 
state during emergencies like hurri- 
canes and floods. They're also an 
important part of our country's military 
defense. 

So, since I'm helping them do such 
an important job, they're helping me 
make it through school. 



W 



As soon as I finished Advanced 
Training, the Guard gave me a cash 
bonus of $2,000. I'm also getting 
another $5,000 for tuition and books, 
thanks to the New GI Bill. 

Not to mention my monthly Army 
Guard paychecks. Theyll add up to 
more than $11,000 over the six years 
I'm in the Guard. 

And if I take out a college loan, the 
Guard will help me pay it back— up to 
$1,500 a year, plus interest. 

It all adds up to $18,000-or more 
—for college for just a little of my time. 
And that's a heck of a better deal than 
any car wash will give you. 
THE GUARD CAN HELP PUT 
YOU THROUGH COLLEGE, TOO. 
SEE YOUR LOCAL RECRUITER 
FOR DETAILS, CALL TOLL-FREE 
800-638-7600,* OR MAIL THIS 
COUPON. 

*ln Hawaii: 737 5255; Puerto Rico: 721-4550; Guam: 477-9957; Vilvn Isbnda 
(St Croix): 773-6438; New Jeney: 800-452 5794 In Alaika, consult your local 
phone directory. 

C 1985 United States Government as represented by the Secretary <d Defense. 
Alt rights reserved 



1 

MAIL TO: Army National Guard. P.O. Box 6000, Clifton. ^ 


JJ 07015 1 
QM OF 1 

1 


1 NAME 


1 ADDRESS 1 
1 1 


j CITY/STATE/ZIP 

1 • 'I 


S CITIZEN DYES Q NO j 

1 


1 AREA CODE PHONE 


1 SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER BIRTH DATE j 




ARMY/ 


!^^^v 


1 OCCUPATION 


—4 


STUDENT D HIGH SCHOOL D COLLEGE 
j PRIOR MILITARY SERVICE D YES D NO 


>— 


^ 


BRANCH RANK AFM/MOS 


:--*r-TM 



IM MOMMMOi MXt <a.t«rai^' MOWN 

■aiHu«|ii»viiVaMnA<vwMiSOki* •QtfiiocwNawn 



A1CUC19030NP 



Army National Guaid 



Americans At Their Best, 



1 



I Keep On Cuttina 

I Hair Salon . 

I Introductory Offer with Joyce j 

I All Hair Cuts i4 Price j 

I $6 Men $8 Women I 

I Call or Walk in for Appointment I 

I 348-2225 I 





SAC TO HOST 

SUPERSTAR 

WEEKEND 

What is Super Stars weekend you 
ask? Well that's simple... Super Stars 
Weekend is two days of fun, games, 
and competition! There will be 25 teams. 
Each of the teams will be made up of 6 
people (3 girls/3 guys). Teams may 
include students aiic|/or DVC faculty 
or staff. This means you may invite your 
favorite Professor or Director of Career 
Planning and Placement. All 25 teams 
will test their speed, agility, and stamina 
while competing for prizes to be awarded 
on the final day of competition. This 
weekend of fun will be held on Mejy 5th 
& 6th starting at 9:00 a.m. Saturday. 
There will be food, entertainment, T- 
shirts and lots of fun! 

Sign ups will be held from April 2nd 
through April 10th in the Dining Hall. 
Cost is $2.00, due at sign up. 

If you think you can take the 
competition — TRY IT! Let's see who is 
really the best!! 



Housing 
Registration 

Drawing for the housing lottery will 
take place Wednesday, April 1 1th, 1990, 
9:00-4:30 in the APR to draw your 
housing #. 

Bring Student ID 

Watch for info, in your mailboxes. 



Birth 
Announcement 

At high noon on Thursday, March 15, 
1990 a queen honey bee, Victoria-Jen 
was born in the DVC Apiary. Her 
mother was a pure bred Italian queen, 
Holly-Dee. Her paternal Hneage could 
not be determined because the mating 
sign attached to her mother upon her 
return to the colony was not adequate 
for determination of her sire. A visial 
determination of her sire was also not 
possible, since the mating occurred in 
flight at 1,200 feet with her parents 
flying at 15 miles per hour. 



WIN A HAWAIIAN 

VACATION OR BIG 

SCREEN TV PLUS RAISE 

UPTO$1,400INJUST10 

DAYS!!! 



Objective: Fundraiser 
Commitment: Minimal 
Money: Raise $1,400 
Cost: Zero Investment 



Campus organizations, clubs, frats, 
sororities call OCMC: 1(800)932-0528/ 
1(800)950-8472, ext. 10 



MAJOR OF THE 

MONTH 

EQUINE SCIENCE 

DVC's Equine Program is thriving! 
Listed below are some of the Library's 
periodicals of interest to Equine 
students. 

Chronic/^ of the Horse ■ the official 
publication of nine American equestrian 
organizations, this is the weekly source 
for show results as well as information 
on dressage, CT, current trends. Ads, 
classified section. 1990 ■ (library keeps 
current 6 months only.) 

Dressage and CT international 
coverage of dressage and Combined 
Training. Included are association 
information, articles on training 
techniques and care of the horse. 1990- 

Horse Play: America's number one 
English Riding Magazine horse care, 
show information, general information 
about breeds. Ads, classified section. 
7/86- 

The Horse of Delaware Valley ■ 
features local information in 
Pennsylvania, Maryland, Delaware and 
New Jersey. Newspaper format. Library 
keeps current year. 

Horse & Rider - another general look 
at all aspects of horsemanship. 1990- 

Don't forget to look at some of our 
more well-known horse magazines, such 
as Equus, Practical Horseman, and 
Equine Practice. 

Look for our holdings of these journals 
in the Periodicals Room. Journals are 
arranged alphabetically. 

Remember, if you can't find 
what you are looking for, ask a 
librarian. 





Vol. XXIV. No. 12 Thundmv, April 5. 1990 

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



"PLAYWRIGHT'S ROUNDTABLE." 

FIRST IN NEW 
PERFORMING ARTS SERIES 



The inaugural course in a new series 
of certificate course offerings in the 
dramatic and performing arts at 
Delaware Valley College will be 
"Playwright's Roundtable" taught by 
nationally known actor, director and 
playwright, Pascual Vaquer. It beigns 
on Tuesday, April 10, 1990. 

"Playwright's Roundtable", an eight 
week course, will be held on Tuesday 
evenings from 4pm to 7pm in the Music 
Room of DVC's Student Center. The 
class will be open to a maximum of 20 
students. The fee is $250 per student. 

This forumstyle class will give play- 
wrights and aspiring playwrights the 
opportunity to engage in the process of 
creating works for the theater based 
upon the age-old tradition of a strong 
story line, solid characterization, and 
forceful dialogue. The classwork will 
encompass drama, comedy, musical, 
operatic and screenplay formats. The 
object of this course is to make writing 
fun instead of an effort. 

The creative process begins with the 
choice of appropriate material and 
moves through research, the outline, 
the placement of dramatic milestones, 
dialogue and characterization, rewriting 
to the end result which is a rehearsal 
draft of a one-act play. 

Each class is divided into three parts 
to include: lecture; reading and 
discussion of completed weekly assign- 
ments; and writing, reading and dis- 



cussion of classroom work. Each week's 
completed assignment is the building 
block for the following week's assign- 
ment, a system which results in a 
completed play. 

"Playwright's Roundtable" was 
created by Pascual Vaquer at the Actor's 
Institute in New York City, and has 
been on-going for four years. Mr. 
Vacquer is a graduate of Boston 
University's School of Fine and Applied 
Arts and has been acting, directing, 
writing and teaching in New York, Los 
Angeles and locally. His comedy, 
"Kevin's Bar Mitzvah" and his drama, 
"The Cure" both earned him grants 
from the Pennsylvania Council on the 
Arts, and the New Hope Borough Arts 
Commission. "The Cure" will be going 
into production, under Mr. Vaquer's 
direction in the fall of 1990 in New York 
City. 

Mr. Vaquer now lives in Bucks County 
where he continues to write and to 
teach aspiring and seasoned local play- 
wrights and screen writers. 

The new performing arts series at 
Delaware Valley College will encompass 
the dramatic and performing arts to 
include acting, directing, producing, 
writing for radio, writing for television, 
stage design and musical comedy. For 
more information about this series, or 
to register for the "Playwright's 
Roundtable," please call 345-1500, 
extension 2375. 



DVC HOLDS RIDING INSTRUCTOR'S CERTIFICATION 
SEMINAR FOR EQUINE SCIENCE STUDENTS 



The Camp Horsemanship Associ- 
ation, the national licensing body for a 
number of equestrian disciplines, will 
send its top clinician, Mr. Dan Arnold, 
to Delaware Valley College to oversee 
the coaching, and to license the DVC 
students for the English riding style 



Elementary Level, April 5-8, 1990. 

The students will be coached by two 
of the Equine Science faculty who are 
already certified by the CHA, Ms. Lynne 
E. Willoughby and Mr. Hans R. 

see SEMINAR on page 3 




Organizational Change 
Announced 

It is a very great pleasure to announce 
that R. Roy Hagcr, currently Treasurer 
and a member of the Board of Trustees 
of Delaware Valley College, was elected 
by the Board of Trustees to the position 
of Executive Vice President and 
Treasurer of the College effective March 
7, 1990. 

Roy Hager joined the Board of 
Trustees in 1986 and in 1988 took on 
the responsibility of Treasurer of the 
College. The position of Treasurer is a 

see ORGANIZATIONAL CHANGE 

page 4 



ANNUAL BOOKSALE 

KRAUSKOPF MEMORIAL 

LIBRARY 

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11 

8:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. 



-Attention SENIORSI 



You will be eligible to GRADUATE 
WITH HONORS if you meet the 
following criteria: 
Cumulative 
Academic 
Average 

3.90-4.00 Summa Cum Laude (with 
highest honors) 

3.70-3.89 Magna Cum Laude (with high 
honors) 

3.50-3.69 Cum Laude (with honors) 



On Campus 

Thursday, April 5 
Softball vs. 
Allentown College 

(A) 4 p.m. 

*Drama Club Plays 
Commuter Lounge S.C. 
Friday, April 6 
*Drama Club Plays 

Commuter Lounge S.C. 
*Bruce Segal: On Rain 
Forests, Music 

Room 8 p.m. 

*Bucks County Audubon Society 
"Turtles" of land and 

sea, Mandell 1 14 . 8 p.m. 

Saturday, April 7 
Baseball vs. F.D.U. 

(HD) (A) 1 p.m. 

Softball vs Muhlenberg 

College (DH) (H) .... 1 p.m. 
Men's and Women's Track 
and Field vs Swarthmore/ 
Franklin & Marshall and 

Widener (H) 1 p.m. 

Monday, April 19 

Movie Shocker, APR ... 9 p.m. 
Tuesday, April 10 
Softball vs King's College 

(DH) (H) 2:30 p.m. 

Golf vs Swarthmore Colleges & 

Wesley (H) 1 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 1 1 

Baseball vs Albright College 

(H) 1 p.m. 

Golf vs FDU-Madison & 

Ursinus (H) 1 p.m. 

Men's and Women's Track and 
Field vs Moravian College 

(A) 3 p.m. 

Note: Events marked b^; an * are 
cour^ted towards cultural 
enrichment credit. 



Staff 



Editor-in-Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



REMINDER 
We've ordered DIPLOMAS and 
CAPS & GOWNS based on your 
completed Graduation Information 
form. 

DO WE HAVE YOUR COMPLETED 
GRADUATION INFORMATION 
FORM???? If in doubt, stop in the 
Registrar's Office (Laskar, 2nd Floor) 
to verify that there will be no "surprises" 
in May. 

A Letter from 
The White House 

I am pleased to extend warm greetings 
to all those gathered at Delaware Valley 
College for the Global Affairs 
Symposium. This meetirig of dis- 
tinguished representatives of academia, 
government, and private industry will 
no doubt produce many valuable 
insights. 

As we look around us, we know that 
the world of March 1990 is a very 
different place from the world of March 
1989. We have seen some of the most 
extraordinary events of the 20th Century 
occur in the span of only a few short 
months: from the tearing down of the 
Berlin Wall to the rise of democratic 
movements throughout Central and 
Eastern Europe. In Panama, we have 
seen a dictatorial strongman deposed 
and replaced by a democratically elected 
government. More recently, we have 
rejoiced with the people of Nicaragua as 
they began to reclaim their country 
from the control of a Marxist-Leninist 
regime. 

Yet, this new world of hope also 
poses challenges. The cause of security, 
peace, and freedom still requires an 
America that is strong, an America that 
is engaged in the world, and an America 
that is a leader. New democracies need 
our help and support; peoples still 
laboring under tyranny need our 
encouragement; and conflicts that 
continue to bring terror and destruction 
to certain regions of the world call for 
our continuing diplomatic efforts. 

This Symposium provides an excellent 
opportunity to explore the many new 
opportunities and challenges that our 
nation, indeed, our world, will face in 
the months and years to come. I thank 
all of you for sharing your knowledge 
and expertise — such exchanges of 
ideas and information can shed new 
light upon very large and complex issues. 

Barbara joins me in offering our best 
wishes for a productive and enjoyable 
series of discussions. God bless you, 
and God bless America. 

George Bush 



The Gerry Guzzy Story 

For those students who take our 
Apiculture (beekeeping) course, one of 
the course requirements is that the 
students must participate in selling 
honey at A-Day. We feel that this is 
justified, since one aspect of Apiculture 
is the sale of honey products. During 
the first year that I taught Apiculture, 
there was a student in the class by the 
name of Gerry G uzzy . Gerry considered 
himself to be a tough individual, since 
he had graduated from East Side 
(Paterson, NJ) High School which has 
rcscently gained national notoriety due 
to its current baseball bat carrying 
principal. Gerry prided himself that he 
went home every weekend, never 
participated in any on campus activities, 
and never been to or taken part in A- 
Day. After he found out about the 
Apiculture A-Day requirement, he asked 
his roommate what he thought I would 
do if he skipped A-Day to which his 
roommate replied that "Doc Berthold 
was probably a son of a B enough to 
flunk him". Therefore, it was with much 
beating of breasts, pulling of hair, and 
gnashing of teeth that Gerry participated 
in A-Day. After class the following week, 
Gerry came up to me (and 1 figured that 

see GERRV GLZZY 

on page 3 

DVC-1 - PRESIDENT 
RORER'S HOT LINE 

.. Your concern over Founders* Day is 
appreciated. Please contact Dean 
Craver for details concerning recog- 
nition, etc. 

. . The pay phone in Wolfsohn was 
indeed inoperative, thanks for your 
call. Should it fail again, let us know. 

. . For the senior who is concerned 
about the printed invitations plus 
caps and gowns, I suggest you call 
Dean Craver for an update. 

. . Doug, thanks for the call about the 
unnecessary items in the men's 
bathroom in the Library. Mr. Burk 
and his team will correct the problem 
soon. 

. . The most favorable call concerning 
improved quality of food in the Dining 
Hall is appreciated. Yes, the re- 
location of the ice cream machine 
and the soda dispensers has improved 
service to our student body. 

. . We checked the Ag. Bldg., Room 
206 for a gas leak. Although no leak 
was found your safety-related call 
was appreciated. 

. . Thanks for the call on the student 
who keeps banging on our video 
games so as to pick up free credits. 
Next time he does it ask him to stop, 
and if that does not work call the 
building manager (Mr. Craver). 



SEMINAR 

continued from page 1 

Luginbuhl. The CHA representative, 

Mr. Arnold, from Dallas, Texas, is the 

CHA National Training Director and a 

member of CHA's executive board of 

trustees. 



PRECISION 
TYPING SERVICE 

Theses — Term Papers 

Editmg — Rewriting 

Word Processing — Laser Printing 

Chalfont, PA 997 1174, Ask for Juli 



The CHA not only certifies riding 
instructors. It is also the licensing body 
for American Vaulting Instructors 
(gymnastics on horseback), the National 
Certification for Riding/Driving for the 
Handicapped instructor's Program, and 
equine Pack and Trail Instructor. 

A licensed instructor automatically is 
affiliated with the largest licensing body 
in the equine sport; has access to vast 
employment opportunities in the 
children's, adult's and geriatric's 
recreational industry; and qualifies for a 
10% discount on liability insurance with 
any national insurance carrier in the 
USA. 



t iggcxrat 



IMPROVE 

YOUR 
COMMUNICATION 

SKILLS 



GERRY GUZZY 

continued from page 2 

for sure he had brought a weapon from 
home and was going to get even with 
me!) and although he said that he hated 
to do this, he thanked me for forcing 
him to participate in A Day, and he said 
that it was the most enjoyable time he 
had had at DVC, and that he wished 
that he had started when he was a 
freshman. 

From Gerry's experience, I strongly 
urge all members of our college com- 
munity to get involved in A-Day. It is 
really fun and rewarding to be in the 
"trenches" with other members of the 
college community and to deal with the 
public and the numerous alumni who 
return each year for A-Day. All majors 
have clubs on campus who could use 
your talents. Also non-club members 
are always welcome to help out in the 
many different A-Day activities. Hope 
to see you here on the last weekend in 
April. 



BLOOD DRIVE April 23rd 
12-5 p.m. in the 
Student Center APR 
Zeta Chi will recruit donors 



Keep On Cuttina 
Hair Salon 

Introductory Offer with Joyce 

All Hair Cuts % Price 

$6 Men $8 Women 

Call or Walk in for Appointment 

348-2225 




An Alc^'Qinl Ix^ps \ ( )ii a ininuinkatc Ix'iter. Ixvause y( hi can use it t( > call tu m ail 
kinds ( )!' \i\MXs. lake a trieixl's, ( )r a pa\ plK hx, ( «■ i )Ut on tk^ road >( )ii d« )n't e\ vn net'd U > 
have a pli( mx- in \( )ur nanx u ) get ( )ix. Aixl c\vr\- in )nth \ ( )u gel an itenii/iil bill stating 
wlxiv antl w Ix-n y( )u usetl tlx* laiil. ^^^ 

•|( ) appK t( )!■ tlx' AfGiaml, call us at ^^ L KTt^ 

1800 525-7955. Ext. 63a =^=^J ™^' . , . . 

Now, if onK it wviv titit easy to improw ^^^ff The right ChOlCG. 
\( )iir grade |>)inta\aagc. ^^^ 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON NIGHT: Steamers - 
$3. 50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most $1.25/ Bottle 
$1.25 Cheese Steak 



WED NIGHT: 

THUR NIGHT: 

FRI NIGHT: 

SAT. NIGHT: 



College Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
vA/ith College I D 

DJ and Dancing 
DJ and Dancing 
Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 
All Items to Go! 
HAPPY HOUR 
4 6:30Mon Fn 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



ORGANIZATIONAL CHANGE 

continued from page 1 



Board appointed position and includes 
responsibilty for the financial progress 
of the institution, its budgets and other 
financial matters. For the past three 
months Roy Hager has been volun 
teering his time to work essentially full 
time at DVC. He has worked as a 
trustee, as our treasurer, as a full-time 
volunteer and, in addition, he con 



tributes of himself and financially to the 
College. He has met with dozens of 
College personnel to "test the tem- 
perature" of our organization. He has 
done all of this without one penny of 
compensation and he has done it for the 
good of the College and our students. 
R. Roy Hager is demonstrative of the 
American tradition. He started his adult 



ATTENTION FISHERMEN, 
FISHER WOMEN AND FISHERPEOPLE 

Yes fin-addicts, its ofish-al. Another season is upon us. (Yeah, at last, finally, 
something to live for!!!!) That means it is time for the DVC Fishing Club to have its first 
and in some years, only meeting. So this 

WEDNESDAY - APRIL 1 ITH AT 7:30 P.M. 
AG BUILDING RM 211 (THE FRESHMEN BIOLOGY LABORATORY) 
will be the date of this gala affair. On the agenda is the upcoming trout season and 
shad run (incidentally a few have already been caught) with suggestions of where to 
fish locally. Members will be invited to share some of their secrets (after all, club 
members are sworn to secrecy). Another highlight of the program will be the 
presentation of Charlie White's Videp titled "Salmon Spectacular". Charlie White has 
developed a camera that actually records the action of lures underwater and the 
response of fish to them. I have seen it and it is one of the best fishing video's around. 
So plan to take a study break and join us. I expect we will order pizza and soda. Any 
questions or suggestions, contact Ron Johnson, Agb 1 10, Ext. 2326. See you there. 



Peer Counselors Needed 

Remember those first few hectic and scary days of your Freshman year? There was 
a Peer Counselor there to assist you in your transition; someone who had been there 
before and remembered what it was like. The Peer Counselor was there to answer 
your questions and make sure you could find your way around your new home. 

The Counseling Center is looking for a few good men and women to fill this role for 
the class of 1994. It involves returning to school in August a few days early to 
participate in a workshop and in the Freshmen Orientation. It also involves a 
commitment to the Freshmen throughout the year. There is no pay involved, 
however there is tremendous satisfaction in knowing you have helped the next group 
along the way to an enjoyable and successful college experience. 

Applications for Peer Counseling positions can be picked up in the Counseling 
Center from Betsy Arrison. If you have questions or would like to learn more about 
the job ask a current Peer Counselor or stop by and see Betsy or Mr. Fulcoly. 

The deadline for applying will be April 16, 1990. If you are good with people and are 
willing to extend yourself to the class of 1994 we would love to hear from you. 



WIN A HAWAIIAN 

VACATION OR BIG 

SCREEN TV PLUS RAISE 

UP TO $1,400 IN JUST 10 

DAYS!!! 



Objective: Fundraiser 
Commitment: Minimal 
Money: Raise $1,400 
Cost: Zero Investment 



Campus organizations, clubs, frats, 
sororities call OCMC: 1(800)932-0528/ 
1(800)950-8472, ext. 10 



career in February 1950 as a teller at the 
First National Bank in Perkasie. 
Apparently, he kept his daily accounts 
and balances in order because 38 years 
later and since August of 1983, he has 
served as Chairman and Chief Executive 
Officer of Independence Bancorp Inc. a 
multi-bank holding company which 
administers five separate banks in- 
cluding the Bucks County Bank and 
Trust Company. Working his way up 

from teller to Chief Executive Officer 
required many interim steps, collecting 
vast experience in financial areas and 
markets and a thorough knowledge of 
administration and personal relations. 
In civic and charitable participation 
Roy Hager has worked for the Rotary 
Club, the Chamber of Commerce, 
various church volunteer activities, 
Pennridge High School, the Penn 
sylvania Bankers Association, the 
United Way, the Pierce Library 
Association, the American Institute of 
Banking, and the American Bankers 
Association. He is today participating in 
the Boy Scouts, Rotary and the United 
Way as well as several additional civic 
and charitable activities. Roy Hager is 
native to this area having been brought 
up in Perkasie. He has served both as 
an enlisted man and a commissioned 
officer in the United States Army, 
achieving the rank of Major prior to his 
retirement from the service in February 
1974. 

He has received recognition awards 
from the Boy Scouts, the Central Bucks 
Chamber of Commerce, the Rotary 
Club and the Pennridge Chamber of 
Commerce. He serves today on the 
Professional Board of Directors of 
several banks including Independence 
Bancorp Inc. He is constantly sought 
after by legislators, local leaders and 
business leaders and is recognized as a 
top civic leader in our area. 

In Roy Hager's new capacity as 
Executive Vice President and Treasurer 
of the College, he will supervise the 
financial administration, personnel, 
management information systems and 
will represent the College in legislative 
matters. Mr. John Pyne, Comptroller, 
Mr. Jack Rininger, Assistant to the 
President, and Mrs. Rita Chrismer, 
Personnel Manager, will report to Mr. 
Hager effective April 1, 1990. Other 
administrative and staff duties and 
responsibilities may be assigned to Mr. 
Hager's department from time to time. 

In strengthening the financial posture 
of the College, it is entirely appropriate 
that a senior executive with over thirty- 
five years of experience become in- 
volved. Please welcome Roy Hager as a 
new employee of the College. 





Vol. XXIV. No. 13 Thursday, April 12, 1990 

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



Pride and Polish Day Projects 



If you have not already signed up for a 
particular project on Pride and Polish, 
Wednesday. April 18th, we encourage 
you to call Erma Martin (extension 
2230) or the Residence Life Office 
(extension 2216). It will be a chance to 
have fun, do something different for a 
day and make DVC look just a little bit 
nicer. 

The following list of projects is based 
on the survey dated February 21, 1990 
and volunteers submitting their sug- 
gestions. Projects within an area, such 
as a building, will be controlled by the 
area coordinator listed below. A project 
that can be completed in a day can be 
scheduled if it meets these minimums: 

There is a volunteer project leader 
responsible for the project. Approval of 
the project by the area coordinator & 
plant engineer. A list of material re 
quirements to the plant engineer by 
3/ 30 90. Sufficient volunteers signed up 
for the project. 

Pride and Polish Projects 
to be posted 

Admission Center Spring Cleaning — 
Steve Zenko 

Allman Patching & Painting Common 
Areas — Jim Hirsh 

Segal Hall Projects — Betsy Arrison 

1. Painting second floor office 

2. Clean closet and install shelves 

3. Spring cleaning 

Library Projects — Karen Byrne 

1. Spring cleaning 

2. Re tape carpet 

3. Repair outside wooden trash can 

4. Move boxes-student center & 
library to Goldman 

5. Construct a path on Feldman side 
of library 

Mandell - Bob Orr 

1. Paint exterior doors — Jan Lugar 

2. Clean up storage areas 

Clean basement hall — Jim Miller 

Lasker — Erma Martin 

1. Spring cleaning 

2. Exterior painting 



Feldman Projects - Fred Wolford 

1. Paint biology lab(Rm. 211) -Ron 
Johnson 

Epoxy paint may effect com- 
puter disks 

2. Repair wooden arm chairs 

3. Washing windows inside 

4. Extra special cleaning of labs 

5. Paint front exterior doors 

6. Construct receptacles for cigarette 
butts 

7. Paint freshman chem lab — Deena 
Distefano 

Dorm Projects - Steve Barrett, Com- 
munity Coor. 

Male dorms and work projects to be 

determined 

Female Dorms projects to be 
determined Phyllis Shields, Com- 
munity Coor. 

Gyms and Stadium — Marianne 

Schumacher 

1. Trophy Case 

2. Upper Gym fixing and straighten- 
ing up - Fred Miller 

3. Scrape and paint propane tanks 

4. Stadium projects to be announced 
— Cal Smith 

Small animal lab ~ Gary Brubaker 

1. Clean grounds and back parking 
lot 

2. Inside jobs to be announced 

Breeding Barns - Fred Hofsaess 

1. Repair fence and breeding barn 

2. Replace cupola 

Equestrian Center — Hans Luginbuhl 

1. Cleaning wood 

2. Painting & sealing wood 

3. Painting cupola 

Farms — George Coulton 

1. Painting fences, doors, facia, 
woodwork — Rod Gilbert 

2. Erecting fence at swine gestation 
lots 

3. General pasture clean up 

4. Seal all wagon bodies 

AG Machinery — Jim Wabals FFA 
' Block walls at welding area 

Bee House — Bob Berthold 
Tile bee house floor 



Honors' Symposium 

by Fa\^ Lobaugh 

High school honor students parti- 
cipated in a symposium on ethics in 
medicine and technology, held Wed 
nesday, March 28th at Delaware Valley 
College. 

"Just because we can do something 
technologically, ought we to do it 
ethically?" was the topic of the keynote 
address, given by Sister Patricia 
Talone, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 
Humanities at Gwynedd Mercy College. 
The speech focused on gutldelin€s by 
which society should determine which 
technological advances should be 
pursued. 

Students then participated in dis 
cussion groups on a variety of issues 
related to technological advances. The 
topics included Human Donor Organ 
Transplantation, Rightto-Die, Biotech- 
nology: Human Gene Therapy, Bio- 
technology: Agriculture and the Envi- 
ronment, Fetal Tissue Use, Risks and 
Benefits of Technology, and the Ethics 
of Using Animals in Biomedical 
Research. These discussion groups were 
led by resource people from the industry. 

The concluding remarks were given 
by Michael J. Haas, Ph.D., of the United 
States Department of Agriculture. His 
remarks were given from a scientist's 
perspective on the progress of society. 

The symposium, which is an annual 
event, was sponsored by the Bucks 
County Intermediate Unit, Delaware 
Valley College, Merck Sharp and 
Dohme, McNeil Pharmaceutical, and 
Quality Control Laboratory. The 
Delaware Valley College co-chairpeople 
were Dr. Mary Palumbo, Dr. Linda 
Kuehl, and Dr. Robert Orr. 



Horticulture Bldg. — Scot Robertello 
Repour concrete basement floor 

A Day Preparation — A Day Committee 

Chapel - Hillel Club 
Paint Chapel 



Atlantic City 
Trip 

The Business Club will be sponsoring 
a trip to Atlantic City on Thursday, May 
3, 1990. The bus will leave DelVal at 
5:30 p.m. and arrive at Trump's Castle 
at 8 p.m. The cost for this trip is $15.00, 
which will be returned in coins upon 
arrival at Trump's Castle. The trip is 
open to everyone, who is over 21, 
including people that do not attend 
DVC. Make checks payable to DVC 
Business Club. Checks or cash may be 
mailed to inter-campus box 1149. For 
more information on the trip - ask a 
business club member. Deadline for 
sing-up and payment is Friday, April 20. 



Dairy Society Honors Jerry Myers 



On Campus 



Friday, April 13 
Baseball vs. Wilkes 
University (DH) 

(H) 1p.m. 

Tuesday, April 17 
Baseball vs. Kings College 

(DH)(H) 1 p.m. 

Softball vs. Wilkes 
University (DH) 

(H) 2:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 18 
Pride and Polish Day 
Baseball vs. Muhlenberg 

College (A) 3 p.m. 

Men's Track and Field 
vs Ursinus and Haverford 

(H) ._ 3 p.m. 

Women's Track and Field vs. 

Ursinus (H) 3 p.m. 

*Lecture 60's rock "When 
the Music Mattered", 

APR 8 p.m. 

Thursday, April 19 
Softball vs. Moravian 
College (DH) (A) 

2:30 p.m. 

Golf vs Gettysburg & 
Albright & Muhlenberg 

(A) 1p.m. 

*Lecture 70's Rock "The 
Good, the Bad, and the 

Ugly", APR 8 p.m. 

* counts toward cultural 
enrichment credit 



Staff 



Editor in Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Writer Adam Kaplin 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Zicmer 



The Delaware Valley College Dairy 
Society honored Jerry Myers at the 
third annual Dairy Society and Block 
and Bridle Banquet on Friday, March 
30, 1990 at the Warrington Country 
Club. 

Jerry Myers was an instructor and 
coach of the Dairy Judging Teams. 
During the program there were students 
and alumni that paid tribute to Mr. 
Myers. Jerry was not only an instructor, 
he was a friend. He made a tremendous 
impact on our lives. Jerry brought the 
best out in the students. He would give 
us the confidence in our abilities to 
become successful adults. Jerry Myers' 
parents were invited as special guests 
due to their contributions to the judging 
team and dairy industry. 

Jerry is now a County Extension 
Agent, in Harford County, Maryland. 
We all wish him the best of luck and 
happiness in his new job. 

Club awards were also presented at 
the banquet by both Dairy Society an 
Block and Bridle. Dr. John Plummer 
presented the Dairy Shrine Award to 
Kathy Johnson. He also presented two 
Alpheus Ruth Scholarships to Heather 
Hernley and Matt lager. Outstanding 
Dairy Society Member Awards were 
presented to Senior — Cheryl Warren; 
Junior - Christine Druck; Sophomore 
- Jayme Finafrock, and Freshman 
Robert Anderson. 

Jerry Myers, Coach of the Dairy 
Judging Team presented awards to his 
team and gave a brief account of their 
successful season. At the Eatern States 
Exposition Steve Shetterly was 4th in 
Ayrshire; Kathy Johnson was 9th in 



Holsteins, Heather Hernly was 9th in 
Jerseys and 12th overall; Cheryl Warren 
was 1st in Jerseys and 7th overall. The 
team was 3rd overall. At the National 
Convention in Madison, Wisconsin 
Cheryl Warren was 2nd high in Brown 
Swiss. 

The Block and Bridle Outstanding 
Member Awards were presented to 
Senior - Trina Sweigart; Junior - 
John Allen; Sophomore — Jen Reed; 
and Freshman — Irene Home and 
Suzeet Brought. Laura Harding received 
the Scholarship Award. 

A brief summary of the Livestock 
Judging Team's season was presented 
by Dr. Hofsaess, Animal Science 
Department Chairman. The team was 
presented certificates. The team con 
sisted of Kevin Guldin, Todd Koch, 
Mike Morris, Todd-Gulick, Stephanie 
Hughes. Chris Boyer, and Trin^ 
Sweigart. 

The returning Alumni were Brtan 
Fleisher, Larry Swartz, Ann LunoStrub. 
Juliet Squire, Cynthia Donough Mo: an. 
Cliff Love, Laine Hellein, Jim Simpson. 
Larry High, Darlene Kozlowski, Jim 
DeCoursey, April DeGeorge, Jo.mne 
Staats. and Kathy Regenhard. 

Two Polish students visiting our 
campus were also special guests. They 
are Maciej Sip and Przemysiaw 
Baranjecki. 

It was a wonderful evening and we 
greatly appreciate the great turnout 
and support of so many students, 
alumni, faculty, and staff. It was a very 
successful event. 

Cheri^l Warren, 
Dairy Society Banquet Chairman 



SAC Presents Rock and Roll Lectures 



The Student Activities Committee 
will be presenting two lectures on Rock 
and Roll history in April. Barry Drake 
will present "60's Rock: When the Music 
Mattered" on Tuesday, April 17, and 
"70's Rock: The Good, the Bad. and the 
Ugly" on Thursday, April 19. These 



lectures show the history and meaning 
of the music in that decade using slides 
and musical excerpts. Both of the shows 
start at 8 p.m. in the Alt Purpose Room. 
Don't miss this opportunity to learn 
about and relive memories of the past. 
Hope to see you there! 



Linde Named to MAC Academic Honor Roll 

Delaware Valley College junior center 
Doug Linde (Southern Lehigh/ 
Coopersburg, PA) has been named to 
the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) 
Winter Academic Honor Roll for his 
outstanding efforts both on the basket- 
ball court and in the classroom. 



Linde, who carries a 3.94 grade point 
average as an Agronomy major at DelVal 
was one of 54 student-athletes re- 
cognized by the MAC. Twenty-one of 
the twenty-six conference schools were 
represented with Western Maryland 
leading the way with six honorees. 



A backup center and spot starter for 
the Aggies basketball team, Linde 
averaged 3.5 points per game and pulled 
down 1.4 rebounds per game in 24 
outings, four of which were starting 
assignments. He shot a team-high 56.5'V) 
from the floor (35x62) and pumped in a 
career-high 14 markers in an 82-72 win 
over Messiah College on February 3rd. 

Along with playing basketball, Linde 
is also a member of the DVC golf team 
and belongs to the Agronomy Club on 
campus. He has also been on the Dean's 
List each semester during his college 
career. 



DelVal Fashion Shoi^' 



B\^ Fay Lobaugh 

Delaware Vdlley College hosted its 
first fashion show on Thursday evening, 
March 22nd. 

The show featured sporty and casual 
clothes, as well as dresswear from 
Fashion Bug. The models, all of whom 
were DVC students, had their hair and 
makeup done by Jon Elliot hair Salon. 
Following the fashion show, the winner 
of DVC's Best Legs Contest was 
announced. Students voted for the guy 
with the best legs on DelVal by paying a 
quarter per vote, with the money going 
toward the prizes. The winner was Tom 
Kellet, followed by John Allen and Carl 



Shepard, who finished 2nd and 3rd in 
the voting. 

The Residence Life office would like 
to thank the models and the Best Legs 
contestants for participating and 
volunteering their time. The list of 
models included Suzette DiPete, Dawn 
Berkenbush, Anne Marie Frederick, 
Lisa Melveney, Lynne Routzahn, Rynda 
Ross, and Kristine Mauser. Best Legs 
contestants were Tom Kellet, John 
Allen, Carl Shepard, Brian Taggart, Jeff 
Davis, Ron Gorniak, Matt Martenas, 
Tom Zavorska, Joe Diamond, and Jeff 
Hurka. 



I 



Dure smart enough to writ^ 
about Alice Walker's use 




DVC Students Attend 
PA-IFL Convention 

by Brad A. Bittner 

Recently students Jennifer Bilsard 
and Brad Bittner attended the Penn- 
sylvania Intercollegiate Federation for 
Life (PA IFL) Convention at Pcnn State 
University on March 23-25. The con- 
ventions arc held each semester at a 
different member-university to discuss 
ideas and share information concerning 
Pro-Life issues and events that occur in 
the United States, the state of Penn- 
sylvania and on PA college campuses. 
Topics of major discussion at the recent 
convention were the effects of upcoming 
primaries and elections on the pro- 
abortion/ pro-life movements and the 
April 28 Rally for Life in Washington, 
DC. Talks were presented by PA Pro- 
Life Federation President, Garnett 
Biviano, on "The Prospects for PA Pro- 
Lifers," professor Stephen Krason on 
"The American History of Abortion," 
PegLucsik, PA Gubernatorial candidate 
for governor, Carol Everett on "Inside 
the Abortion Industry" and various 
workshops to discuss ideas and elect 
new PA IFL officers. 

Our hosts were wonderful and we 
had a great time while learning a great 
deal about the collegiate Pro-Life move- 
ment and how each of us can do our 
part to protect the lives of the unborn, 
the aged, and the disabled. If you would 
like to learn more about the PA-IFL 
and/or start a chapter at Delaware 
Valley College, please contact Jen 
Bilsard at box 624 or Brad Bittner alt 
box 222. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MdN NIGHT Steamers - 
$3 50/ Dozen 

TUE5. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 
51 25 Cheese Steak 



WED NIGHT 

THUR NIGHT 

FRI NIGHT 

SAT NIGHT 



College Nighl 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I D 

DJ and Dancing 
DJ and Dancing 
Live enterlammeni 



Seafood & Sandwiches 
All Items to Go' 
HAPPY HOUR 
4 6 30Mon Fn 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



Disclosure Database on CD-ROM in the Library Carnival Cons, Part I 



On April 2nd, 1990 the library received 
Disclosure database on a Compact 
Disk. This database includes financial 
information on 12,000 public companies 
in the U.S. and overseas. Every report 
contains summary information ex- 
tracted from the SEC filings ( lOK, 20-F, 
10 Q, 8-K, Proxy Statement, Registra 
tion Statement, Annual Report). Besides 
financial information, like income state- 
ments, balance sheets and ratios, it 
provides such information as; Chief 
Executive Officers and their salaries, 
stock ownership of a given company, 
management discussions, and listings 
of companies SEC filings. 

The whole report is divided into 
searchable fields, which you can 
manipulate in a variety of ways. The 
database will be available to search in 



two modes: — Menu driven — Dialog 
command language. 

The annual subscription to this service 
is over $5,000 and an on line search, 
which we can provide upon request, 
costs $100 per hour of connect time 
(approximately $20 per report). HOW 
EVER, NOW WE CAN USE THIS 
DATABASE FREE OF ANY CHARGE 
FOR THE WHOLE MONTH OF 
APRIL. 

Please become familiar with this 
excellent source of business information 
on most of the major U.S. companies. 
Disclosure is being used by market 
research firms, as well as investment 
banks, business consultants, and 
accounting firms. It is a unique 
opportunity to see the new technoPogy 
being used in the business setting. 



Rotz Selected to MAC All-Star Team 
for Third Consecutive Year 



Delaware Valley College senior guard 
Laura Rotz (St. Hubert's/Philadelphia, 
PA) has been selected to the Middle 
Atlantic conference (MAC) Northeast 
Section all-Star team for the third 
consecutive year for her outstanding 
play during the 1989-90 season. 

"She's the best to ever play at 
Delaware Valley," said DelVal coach 
Gary Pento. "She's done everything 
that was expected of her and despite 
facing junk defenses all season, she was 
still able to become the school's all-time 
leading scorer." 

The 5foot'8 co-captain finished her 
career as the school's all-time leading 
scorer, netting 1,413 career points, 
including a single-season record 474 
markers this season. The MAC 



Northern Division most Valuable Player 
for the 1988-89 season, Rotz led the 
Lady Aggies to their third consecutive 
winning season, 15 12, along with a 
third straight MAC and EC AC playoff 
appearance, averaging a team high 17.6 
points per game (ppg). She also hit 52 
three-point field goals and handed out a 
team leading 90 assists, while making 8 1 
steals. 

The All-American candidate led the 
Lady Aggies in scoring eighteen times 
during the year, including nine outings 
of twenty or more points. She became 
just the second player in DelVal 
women's basketball history to surpass 
the 1 ,000 point plateau, when she scored 
a career-high 29 points in an 83 71 win 
over Upsala on November 28th. 



WIN A HAWAIIAN VACATION OR BIG SCREEN TV 
PLUS RAISE UP TO $1,400 IN JUST 10 DAYS!!! 



Objective: Fundraiser 
Commitment: Minimal 
Money: Raise $1,400 
Cost: Zero Investment 



Campus organizations, clubs, frats, 
sororities call OCMC: 1(800)932-0528/ 
1(800)950-8472. ext. 10 



CHRISTINE LAYDEN 215-638-4741 

OFFICE AID SERVICES 

Profttssional Word Processing & Office Support 




by KarlL. Filachek 
Director of Security 

Spring is here!! With the coming of 
Spring, can outdoor carnivals be far 
behind? Big and small carnivals set up 
all over the area sponsored by a variety 
of causes and organizations. I must 
emphasize that all carnivals are not 
dishonest, but you should be aware of 
the possibilities of illegal rigging in some 
of the games of chance. Below is listed a 
sample of some of the games and how 
they can be rigged. Forewarned is 
forearmed!!! 
Game: Coin Falls 
Operation: Attempt to drop a coin on a 
tray which is being swept by a bar which 
is supposed to cause coins to fall into a 
payoff slot. 

Rigging.- Sometimes the end of the tray 
has a small lip which prevents coins 
falling. Side slots accept coins which do 
not fall into payoff slot. 
Game: Diggers 

Operation: Miniature steam shovel or a 
sliding bar which is supposed to move 
merchandise to a slot where it falls into 
a payoff receptacle. 
Rigging; Jaws of shovel are too sma'' or 
too weak to grip merchandise Some 
times a slip gear causes the arm or 
shovel to move back after you stop it, 
thereby misaligning your efforts. 
Game: Balloon Darts 
Operation: Throw a dart, break a 
balloon and get the prize behind or 
below the balloon. 

Rigging.' The large prize balloons are 
underinflated. 
Game: Coin Toss 
Operation: Toss coins onto dishes to 
win prizes. 

Rigging: Dishes for large prizes set 
under handing prizes, waxed, or set at a 
slight angle. If coin must land in a circle 
on the dish, circle is raised with lacquer 
or plastic. 

Game: Mouse Game 
Operation: Bets are made on numbers 
or colors. A live mouse is let loose in a 
pit surrounded with holes which are 
either numbered or colored. The color 
or number of the hole the mouse enters 
is the winner. 

Rigging; Sometimes a hidden foot 
control closed holes. Operator may dip 
finger in ammonia and touch the hole of 
color or number with smallest amount 
of bet. Mouse is attracted to that hole 
and enters. 

Game: Spinning Wheels 
Operation: Spin of the wheel, and if it 
lands on a certain number, you win. 
Rigging; Mechanical or magnetic brake; 
misaligned pins on edge of wheel. 
This is part one of guidelines for carnival 
games. We will put part two in the next 
Ram Pages. 





Vol. XXIV. No. 14 TliarMlay. April 19. 1990 

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




President Rorer with nrrembers of the Polish Delegation 



DVC Signs Agreement with Polish University 



Officials from Delaware Valley College 
traveled to Washington, D.C. Friday, 
April 6 to sign a Tripartite Agreement of 
Cooperation with the University of 
Florida and the University of Poznkan, 
Poland. 

The agreement developed from the 
collective efforts of all three institutions 
to develop closer Polish-American 
relations through mutually beneficial 
agricultural projects in research, 
extension and teaching, according to 
Polish Ambassador Jan Kinast. 

"This cooperation has involved the 
exchange of numerous scientists and 
will now involve the exchange of 
students as well," said Kinast. 
"Significant financial support has been 
given this project through the United 
States Information Agency with official 
recognition and sanction of both the 
Polish and American governments." 

Two students from the University of 
Poznan have been visiting the Delaware 
Valley College campus since March 29. 
Maciej Sip and Pr2emyslaw Baranjecki 
have attended classes, taken part in 
agricultural club activities and lived in a 



dorm since their arrival. 

Three faculty members from the 
University of Poznan arrived on April 1 . 
Wlodzimierz Fiszer. President of the 
University, Dr. Jerry Pudelko, Professor 
of Agronomy, and Zbigniew Sniatala, 
Professor of English, have toured local 
farm operations and met with members 
of the DVC faculty and administration 
during their stay. 

The entire delegation took part in the 
College's International Day program on 
April 3 as well as its Founders' Day 
Program and Reception on April 4. 

On Thursday, April 5, the Polish 
delegation toured Independence Hall 
and the Liberty Bell in Philadelphia 
before attending the monthly meeting 
of The Philadelphia Society for the 
Promotion of Agriculture. 

On Friday, April 6, the group departed 
for Washington at noon, with a reception 
scheduled for the Polish Embassy at 7 
p.m. 

On Saturday, April 7, the delegation 
toured the National Shrine of Our Lady 
of Czestochowa in New Britain Town- 
ship as well as local supermarkets. 



A-DAY 1990 

SCHEDULE OF 

EVENTS 

Saturday, April 28 

All Day: 

Canoe Rides (Lake Archer) 

Hayrides (Back Road) 

Orchard Tours (Underpass) 

Petting Zoo (Baseball Field) 

Pony Rides (Baseball Field) 

Arts and Crafts Show (James Work 

Gymnasium) 
9:00 a.m. — Horse Show in the Equine 

Science Center 
10:(X)a.m. — Block and Bridle Livestock 

Show in the Main Show Tent 
Noon — Laboratory Animal Tours 

(Laboratory Animal Science Center) 
1 :00 p.m. — Doc Holiday (Main Stage in 

front of Segal Hall) 
1:00 p.m. — Lacrosse Game (Soccer 

Field) 
1:30 p.m. — Dedication of the Joshua 

Feldstein Horticulture Building 
2:00 p.m. — Chorale Concert (Music 

Room) 
3:00 p.m. — Milking Contest (Main 

Show Tent) 
3:15 p.m. — Horse Shoeing Demon- 
stration (Location to be announced) 



Sunday, April 29 

All Day: Same as Saturday 

9:00 a.m. — Dairy Show (Main Show 

Tent) 
1 1:00 a.m. — Hobo Band (Main Stage in 

front of Segal Hall) 
11:00 a.m. — Horse Show in Equine 

Science Center 
Noon Laboratory Animal Tours 

(Laboratory Animal Science Center) 
12:30 p.m. — Registration for kiddie 

tractor pulls 
1:30 p.m. — Kiddie tractor pull 
2:00 p.m. — Chorale Concert (Music 

Room) 
2:00 p.m. — Hobo Band (Main Stage in 

front of Segal Hall) 
3:00 p.m. — Milking Contest (Main 

Show Tent) 
3:15 p.m. — Sheep Shearing Demon- 
stration (Main Show Tent) 



NOTICE 



Dear Editors. 



4/23, 1:30 p.m., Student Center, A.P.R. 
Mid Atlantic Regional Executive for the 
National Wildlife Federation 
JACKIE BONOMO 
speaker for Earth Week 
speaking on 

— What individuals can do to help stop 
Global Warming 

— Deforestation 

— Pollution 

+ Question/Answer Period 



On Campus 



Thursday, April 19 

•Lecture: 70's Rock "The Good, 
the Bad, and the Ugly" APR 

8 p.m. 

Softball vs Moravian (DH) 

(A) 2:30 p.m. 

Gold vs Gettysburg & Albright 
& Muhlenberg (A) ... 1 p.m. 
Saturday, April 21 

Baseball vs Upsala (DH) 

(H) 1p.m. 

Softball vs Scranton (DH) 

(H) 1p.m. 

Men's and Women's Track and 
Field vs Lycoming/Susque- 
hanna/Gettysberg (H) 

1 p.m. 

Monday, April 23 
Golf vs Widener (H) ... 1 p.m. 
Red Cross Blood Drive 

APR 12-5 p.m. 

(Stage Half) Goal 100 pts. 
Tuesday, April 24 
Baseball vs Washington College 

(DH) (A) 1 p.m. 

Softball vs Scranton (DH) 

(H) 1 p.m. 

Movie: Back to the Future II, 

APR 9 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 25 
Golf vs Moravian & Scranton 

(A) 1 p.m. 

ADay Queen Dinner, Coffee 

House, APR 7 p.m. 

Thursday, April 26 
Women's Track and Field Penn 

Relay (A) TBA 
*SpringConccrt DVC Chorale, 

APR 8 p.m. 

Pub Night Dancein Caesar's Pub 

10 p.m.-2 a.m. 

* Counts toward Cultural 
Enrichment Credit 





Staff 


Editor-in Chief . 


Michele Cochran 


Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 


Writers 


Adam Kaplan 




Susan Tabachnick 


Advisors 


Joe Ferry, 




Mr. Edward O'Brien, 




Dr. Richard Ziemcr 



Suppose four people are walking 
aimlessly down the street and come 
across a house on fire and hear cries for 
help from inside. It is possible that each 
one would react differently. One person 
might heroically rush into the blazing 
house to rescue the victim. Another 
person might run to call the fire depart- 
ment, while a third might offer immediate 
reaction, but later press for stricter fire 
codes and greater fire safety and 
prevention awareness. The fourth 
person may choose to ignore the tragedy 
completely, thinking "it's not my 
problem, why should I get involved?" Or, 
perhaps this person feels the situation is 
already under control and they are not 
needed. 

All of these are feasable reactions 
people might have if faced with such a 
tragedy, and all are beneficial, with the 
exception of the last one. The last 
person should stop to realize that if 
everyone took on this type of attitude 
nothing would be accomplished. In other 
words, everyone should offer their 
services, no matter how inconsequential 
they may seem — because it all adds 
up. 

This scenario can be applied to the 
Pro-Life movement. Presently, it is 
unfortunate that there are some people 
who detest abortion, the killing of 
defenseless, innocent life, but fail to 
take a stand because of the preceeding 
reasons. Fortunately, however, there 
are also those of us willing to take action 
to protect the unborn. (They cannot 
fight for themselves.) If anyone is 
interested in getting involved in a 
Pennsylvania Intercollegate Federation 
for Life (PA-IFL) chapter at DVC, please 
contact either Brad Bittner, box 222, or 
myself, Jennifer Blisard, box 624. We 
recently attended a convention of the 
PA-IFL at Penn State University that 
was very inspirational. Chapters from 
many schools attended the event at 
which we exchanged information, 
encouragement, understanding, and 
support. Let's show the other chapters 
what we can do! We look forward to 



your support. 



Sincerely 
Jennifer Blisard 



Prater Vigil 

It came as a pleasant surprise to me 
that at 10:00 p.m. a group meets in the 
chapel to pray regularly on campus. 
That's the good news; the other good 
news is that anyone is invited to attend. 
We need a method by which we can 
relay requests for prayer to this group. 
Any ideas? How about a prayer vigil 
box in the Dining Room? 

Dr. Richard C. Ziemer 



DVC-1 - PRESIDENT 
RORER*S HOT LINE. 

. . Dave thanks for your concern when 
it comes to students and their overall 
safety when walking to/from classes 
and the dining room. Between Dr. 
Martin, Mr. Filachek, Mr. Kane and 
others, we are studying the most 
cost-effective means of outlining our 
roads, curbs, etc. 

. . By now the pay phone has been 
repaired in Elson Hall. Please tell 
your pals to not abuse the phones - 
O.K.? 

. . Yes, an older/unwelcomed group 
was in our gym recently. Key 
personnel did take action and the 
trespassers were promptly asked to 
leave campus, and they did! 

. . Lack of trash cans in a dorm usually 
tells us a story - - that is the cans have 
been "borrowed" for one reason or 
another. In the future, before 
checking with the Housekeepmg 
personnel, I suggest you check with 
your dorm mates first. 

. . Yes, we know some faculty members 
have stronger teaching techniques 
than others, but thanks for your 
observations and comments. 

. . Yes, some ground (topsoil) has been 
placed in strategic locations as 
temporary storage sites until the soil 
can be used elsewhere on our 
campus. O.K.? Questions? See Mr. 
G. Coulton. 

. . Sorry, for the fish which was placed 
on/behind the radiator in your dorm. 
We hope and trust this sort of prank 
will not happen again. 

. . We're told the striping used on our 
baseball diamond is 100% safe. By 
the way, "well done" to our DVC 
baseball team - - you all are really 
doing A'O.K. 

. . John, Residence Life tells us the TV 
shelves are on order. Thanks for 
your concern. 

. . Sorry, the soda machines ran out, 
they were refilled the next working 
day. Your call, with specific infor- 
mation, was most helpful. 

. . Concerning the use of our Computer 
Classrooms on weekends, the 
available days and times are: 
Saturdays, 12 Noon to 4 P.M. 
Sundays, 6 P.M. to 9 P.M. 



NflTOMFIL 

sgejGE 

T6CHN0UDGV 

IJU€6^90 

RPfllL 22-28 




Wwlh Saving. 



Lab Animal 



The Delaware Valley Branch of 
AALAS (American Association for 
Laboratory Animal Science) held its 
annual Laboratory Animal Science and 
Technology Seminar on Saturday, 
March 24, 1990 in the Agricultural 



& Technolosy Seminar held at DVC 



Building. Approximately 1 10 registrants, 
including animal technicians, students, 
supervisors, veterinarians and 
researchers, attended this one day 
event. Lectures included: animal nursing 
care (Dr. Francine Mallon, University 



EARTH DAY EVERYDAY! 



On April 22 the country will com- 
memorate the 20th Anniversary of Earth 
Day. The original Earth Day in 1970 was 
the largest organized environmental 
demonstration in history. An estimated 
20 million people participated in it, 
giving birth to the modern environmental 
movement in the United States. 

Earth Day in 1990 will launch the 
Decade of the Environment. Earth Day 
1990 events seek to renew and expand 
the groundswell of support for environ- 



mentally sound products, investments 
and policies. 

An estimated 3,(K)0 events will take 
place nationwide, with an estimated 58 
million people participating. In 
Washington, environmental groups have 
planned a gala Earth Day com- 
memoration. For more information on 
these activities, call the Earth Day 1990 
office at (415) 321-1990. 

Reprinted from (NWF) Cool It Connection. 



IBM 

announces 

an enhancement 

to the PS/2. 

A high-speed 
loan. 

Available to college students, faculty and staff* 
Low interest rate 
Affordable payments 
Up to $8,000 per loan 
Quick approval 
Easy to apply 
No application fee 

To apply for an IBM PS/2 ' Loan tor Learning, 
visit your campus outlet or call the NeUie Mae 
Loan Hotline at 1 (800) 634-9308 

See Dr. Mertz, Lasker Hall, First Floor 



co''««W] ''tin.mum •nnwn Mcem* of t20 000 WM M^M 




of Pennsylvania), facility sanitation (Mr. 
Clayton Hayden, Merck, Sharp & 
Dohme), facility management (Mr. 
William Terpeluk, MS & D), zoonotic 
diseases of laboratory animals Dr. Harry 
Rozmiarek, University of Pennsylvania), 
emergencvy care of marine mammals 
(Ms. Kelina Cimbal, The Marine 
Mammal Stranding Center) and in- 
fectious waste regulations (Dr. Richard 
Knauff, Wyeth-Ayerst Research 
Laboratories). Workshops in para- 
sitology and hematology were con- 
ducted by Dr. Robert Jackson from 
Merck, Sharp and Dohme and Dr. Rufo 
from the University of Pennsylvania, 
respectively. An all day slide review for 
AALAS certification was conducted by 
Dr. Brubaker from DVC, Linda Koegler 
from Smith Kline & Beecham and Jackie 
Marinelli from Sterling Research. A 
selection of autotutorial video tapes on 
laboratory animal procedures from the 
University of California, Davis was 
available for viewing through the day. 

Special thanks is given to the seminar 
committee which included: Debra 
Wengcr, AIek Zajac, Gary Brubaker, 
Ken Lodge, Mike Barron and Jennifer 
Fonseca (President, DVC Lab Animal 
Club). Also thanks goes to the following 
members of the club who helped set 
and coordinate the event: Jennifer 
Fonseca, Anthony Calazzo, Deborah 
Shepherd, Brian Benedict, Jackie 
Leoncavello, Lynn Long, Carol Trimber, 
Lisa Wilkoski, Adam Kaplan, Steve 
Hykes and David Fonders. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT; Open Mike Night 

MON NIGHT: Steamers — 
$3. 50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most $1.25/ Bottle 
$1 25 Cheese Steak 



WED NIGHT: 

THUR NIGHT: 

FRI NIGHT: 

SAT NIGHT: 



College Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I D 

DJ and Dancing 
DJ and Dancing 
Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 
All Items to Go! 
HAPPY HOUR 
4 6 30Mon Frt 

Rt. 202 • Nc«v Britain, PA 
348-1968 



Fcsrrets & Owners Wanted 



Lehigh Valley Ferret Rescue is looking 
for ferrets to be adopted to good homes. 
We currently have ten very fine pets of 
which six can be adopted. 

If you have a pet ferret, or if you have 
found a ferret, or know of an abused 
ferret, whatever the case may be contact 
us today at (215) 266-7189. 

If you would like to have a pet ferret, 

please call us at the same number. We 

have a steady turnover of both altered 

and unaltered male and female ferrets. 

•Many colors to choose from. 

Ferrets are a very friendly, trusting 
animal and make good pets for young 
and old alike. Contrary to popular belief 
they are very easy to keep, you might 
say a "low maintenance pet". Most arc 
litter trained and can be taught to do 
tricks. 

A Ferret will live up to eleven years or 
more with proper care. 

Lehigh Valley Ferret Rescue is a 
young organization set up to protect 
ferrets from being destroyed. Many 
animal shelters will destroy ferrets 
because they do not understand them, 
but here at Lehigh Valley Ferret Rescue 
we have many years of experience. We 
are also registered with the largest 



THE KHJSH CUUURAL FOUNDAnON 

177 liioadwciy • Oofc. NJ 

(20))3t2-7197 



THE HOLY LAND 

AnExMbHionof 
Photographs 

by 

JAN GAC 

April 9, 1990 

thru 
April 23, 1990 



Ferret organization in the world. The 
International Ferret Association. 
Through our combined efforts your 
ferret will receive the best home possible. 

Please call today with any questions. 
You need not give your name or address 
if you do not want to. (215) 266-7189. 
Just because our name in Lehigh Valley 
it does not mean you have to live in the 
Lehigh Valley to call us, or have us take 
care of your ferret. 

How would you like to join a club 
thats strictly ferrets. 

It's purpose is to educate owners, 
perspective owners, and the general 
public about ferrets. Get some laws 
changed concerning ferrets. They are 
not the wild animal many people think 
they are. 

Did you know you can show your 
ferret, and win ribbons, rosettes, etc.? 
With your help we can have our first 
local show in Southeastern Pennsylvania 
in April of 1991. 

The organization will publish a news- 
letter and you can be a part of it. 

These are just a few of the things the 
organization can do. If you want more 
information on anything mentioned 
above please call today. (215) 266-7189 
You can make it work! 

HUNT SEAT 
EQUESTRIAN TEAM 

The DVC Hunt Seat (English) 
Equestrian Team completed the regular 
show season on April 8 at High Point 
College in Region V of the IHSA. This is 
the second time in the last three years 
that the DVC team won High Point 
College. Fourteen Colleges compete in 
Region V. 

At High Point College, DVC will 
represent the region in Cartier Cup 
competition at the National Inter- 
collegiate Horse Show at St. Lawrence 
University the weekend of May 4-6. A 
total of 8 riders make up the Cartier 
Cup team. 

For individual riders, Regionals and 
Zones will be held April 14, and April 22, 
respectively. It is therefore possible that 
additional individual riders may qualify 
for National competition in their 
individual class. 



CHRISTINE LAYDEN 215-638-4741 

OFFICE AID SERVICES 

ProfMSional Word Processing A Offics Support 



«tf 




Scott L Mann 

Scott Mann Selected 
For IBM Program 

Scott L. Mann, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Lawrence K. Mann of Solebury, has 
been selected into the co-operative 
education program with IBM Comple- 
mentary Products Division in the 
Unannounced Products Department in 
Princeton, New Jersey. 

He is a junior at Delawrae Valley 
College and is majoring in Computer 
Information Systems Management with 
a Specialization in Accounting. He also 
plans to take the Certified Public 
Accountants (CPA) Exam upon gra- 
duation. 

The program with IBM started 
January 7 and will be completed July 7. 

When asked how his job with IBM 
relates to the education he has been 
receiving at Delaware Valley College, 
he responded, "The faculty at Del-Val 
has prepared me for the computer and 
business environment of today, not 
yesterday. I have utilized my education 
in almost all of my business encounters 
at IBM." 

Some of the duties of the program 
include: product planning (includes 
writing documentation about the soft- 
ware in order for it to be released in the 
market, communicating with diverse 
population (management, engineers, 
vendors, and other IBM'ers) and 
managing the product announcement), 
knowledge of and ability to use computer 
related systems, marketing, and other 
business and computer related duties. 





Vol. XXIV. No. 1 5 Thursdav. April 26, 1990 

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




Dr. On, Chairman of the Chemistri; Department 



Chemistry Department Receives 
Powered Spectrometer 



By Adam Kaplan 

An industrial quality Nuclear Magnetic 
Resonance Spectrometer was recently 
donated to the Chemistry Department 
This instrument was made available to 
the department by Satler Research 
Laboratories in Philadelphia, and two 
DVC class of 1976 graduates. 

Until the new machine was donated, 
students in the upper level chemistry 
classes had been using computer 
simulation software in the laboratory. 
Dr. Orr, chairman of the Chemistry 
Department, says that the new spectro- 
meter "...will complement and supple- 



ment the computer with the real thing." 
This provides the student with a new 
level of practical hands on experience. 
This new instrument will allow the 
student to learn more about the 
structure of the compounds being made 
and studied in the organic chemistry 
courses. Also, in spectroscopy and 
analytical chemistry, the instrument will 
allow the student to find out what they 
have, and how much of it. After the 
freshmen year, the spectrometer will be 
used in almost all of the laboratory 
classes. 



Dr. Brubaker Elected 
President of Local 
A.A.L.A.S. Branch. 

DVC professor Dr. Brubaker was 
recently elected president of the 
Delaware Valley branch of the American 
Association for Laboratory Animal 
Science, (A.A.L.A.S.). Dr. Brubaker 
will hold this post for the 1990-1991 
session of the D.V.B. A.A.L.A.S This 
will be the third time he has been 
elected to this position. 

DVB-AALAS held its last sesiion of 
the season at DelVal on April 11. The 
guest speaker at this meeting was Mr. 
Eric Hendrics, Executive Director of 
the Pennsylvania Society for the Pre- 
vention of Cruelty to Animals. The 
topic of Mr. Hendrics speech was "Open 
Up Your Labs." 

Mr. Hendrics said that organizations 
using animals for researc h need to open 
their labs for inspections if the industry 
is to survive. He notes the general 
public is increasingly concerned with 
the use of animals in research. Mr. 
Hendrics would like the laboratories to 
allow inspections by responsible organ- 
izations such as the PSPCA, that are 
concerned with the welfare of animals, 
but do not want to put the labs out of 
business. He said the public needs to 
know how the animals are being treated, 
and these inspections would be to the 
benefit of the company and the animals. 



LIBRARY HOURS 

Thursday, April 26 . 8 am- 11:45 pm 

Friday, April 27 8 am-9:30 pm 

Saturday, Apr. 28 9:30 am-5:30 pm 
Sunday, April 29 . . . . noon- 11 pm 
Monday, April 30 . . 8 am- 11:45 pm 



DVC Hillel Holds 
Model Sedar 

On April 5th, the Hillel club of 
Delaware Valley College held its first 
annual model sedar. A surprising 
number of faculty, administration, and 
students attended thil event. 

In Judaism, the sedar celebrates the 
exodus of the Jews from hundreds of 
years of slavery in Ea'Pt. Hillel advisor 
and DVC professor Mr. Tabachnick led 
the sedar, explaining the customs of 
passover, the Jews exodus from Egypt, 
and foods eaten during Passover. Those 
in attendance sampled a few common 
Passover foods such as matzah (un- 
leavened bread), marror (bitter herbs), 
and charoset (a mixture of chopped 
apples, walnuts, and wine). 




On Campus 



Thursday, April 26 

Womens Track and Field Penn 

relays (A) Time to be 

announced 
*DVC Chorale Spring Concert, 

APR 8 pm 

Friday, April 27 

A-Day Prep No Classes 
Mens Track and Field Penn 

relays (A) Time. to be 

announced 
Saturday, April 28 

*A-Day - Chorale Concert 

Golf MAC's Shawnee-on-the- 

Delaware (A) 2 pm 

Men's and Women's Track and 

Field vs Millersville Invitational 

(A) Time: TBA 
Sunday, April 29 
ADay 
Baseball vs Scranton (DH) 

(A) 1 pm 

Golf MAC's Shawneeonthe- 

Delaware (A) 2 pm 

Tuesday, May 1 

Golf vs Allentown & Kings 

(A) 2 pm 

*Audubon Society; Protecting 

Tropics, Mandell 114 . . . 8 pm 
Wednesday, May 2 

Movie DAD, APR 9 pm 

Staff 

Editor-in Chief Michcle Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Writers Adam Kaplan 

Sue Tabachnick 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemcr 



MARIJUANA - YES or NO 

By John Casiiii and Eleanor Price 



The second "SPEAKOUT DEBATE" 
covering the pros and cons of legal- 
ization of marijuana, was held on March 
27, 1990 in the student center music 
room and presented by students from 
the speech classes of Mrs. Roberts and 
Mrs. Koch. 

The students debating on the pro 
panel were Ed Mulroy, Chris Beaulieu, 
Lance Crabtree, and Ron Dami; the 
con panel included Jeff Fromeyer, 
Lucinda Wilke, Brett Right, and George 
Jones. 

There are several reasons for legal- 
izing marijuana such as, it would be 
easier to regulate the amount bought, 
amount sold, and price; also legalization 
would decrease use of hard drugs, 
decrease crime, and bring in tax dollars. 



Points made from the cons against 
legalization of marijuana included using 
marijuana causes permanent dama^ 
to the brain, it would make an already 
big problem to grow bigger, and it 
would make it easier for drug dealers to 
make money. For example, alcohol is 
legal and it is a problem today. As for 
bringing in tax dollars is it acceptable to 
make money off of people's problems? 

A panel of four judges evaluated the 
presentation of facts by each debator 
Mrs. Koch, Ms. Algeo, Mrs. Roberts, 
and Ms. Klaessig, and Dr. Hill tallied the 
scores. 

Announcer for the pros was Debby 
Armstrong and for the cons it was 
Stephanie Armstrong. 

Photographs and video was done by 
Laurent Lanee and David Daikeler. 



Dear Editors 



On Thursday, April 5, DelVal 
accepted the delivery of two 1990 Ford 
Club Wagon 15-passenger vans. These 
vans replace two vans which were 
condemned due to age and being in 
unrepairable condition. These additions 
now give DelVal four vans which are 
less than a year old. 

At DelVal, we pride ourselves on the 
fact that we know the value of machinery 
and the problems that are caused when 
they break down. Accordingly, everyone 
tries to maintain the equipment which 
they use. I hope this carries over to the 
drivers of our vans. 

Unfortunately, we cannot always 
control what happens. Every once in a 



while, accidents occur. Presently, one 
of our leased vans is being repaired 
after having a rather negative "inter- 
action" with a protruding fence post. 
Besides depriving the DelVal community 
of the use of this van, we are also 
required to rent one to replace it during 
its repair. 

We should all drive safely, sensibly 
and defensively in both our private 
vehicles and the college vehicles. In this 
way we may be able to improve our fleet 
and maintain it in an exemplary condition 
befitting of DelVal. 



Karl L. Filachek . 
Director of Security 



A Letter of Thanks 



On behalf of the American Cancer 
Society, Bucks County Unit, I wanted 
to take this oportunity to let you know 
how much we appreciated the recent 
efforts of Theta Chi Sigma members 
who raised over $900 for our organ- 
ization. 

Under the leadership of John Thomas, 
the members got pledges for downed 
bowling pins with all proceeds to benefit 
the Cancer Society. They bowled at 
Doylestown Lanes on March 5th. 



The proceeds will be used to expand 
and enhance our ongoing programs of 
research, education and patient services 
here in Bucks County. 

The American Cancer Society com- 
mends the thoughtful action of your 
students in supporting our organization. 

Sincerely 
Fran Green 
Executive Director 




I the difference 
between_perestroil^ 

asnost. 



And you're _ 
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ls)or/fS of Greaiiuiiif: 

Drawings, J^nolo^rapm^ 

J^rose an<f \Poe/ry 

submiUea to: Jjraa Mraun 
7io\ ion • T^Aone l->y2-:U47 



ACKLEMMON-TEDOANSON 

.S<iiiM-l.iiiH-s. IIh- KifHlcst limn y«Hi •■wr »«••••» 
is (Jh- >ir>l »M(«' 

V 

^^Ir Wednesday, May 2 
•-^^ Movie DAD, APR .. 9 pnn 

<^AMBLIN 0PG«^ AJTOPCM 




f»l'l"'».«iM''« 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON. NIGHT: Steamers - 
$3 .50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most $1.25/ Bottle 
$1 25 Cheese Steak 

WED. NIGHT: College Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I D 

THUR. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 
FRI. NIGHT: DJ and Dancing 
SAT. NIGHT: Live entertainment 



Seafood & Sandwiches 
Ail Items to Go! 
H^PP\ HOUR 
4 6:30Mon Fn. 

Rt. 202 • New Britain. PA 
348.1968 



Carnival Cons, 
Part II 

by Karl L. Filachek, 

Director of Security 

This is part II of a short series on 
carnival con games and what you should 
be aware of. Keep in mind that we are 
not saying that all carnivals are 
dishonest, but we are simply providing 
information to warn the unwary of 
possible cheating in some games. Below 
are listed some of the games and what 
to be wary of. 

Game: Knock Downs 
Operation: Knock down bottles, bowling 
pins, etc., with balls, either by throwing 
or swinging. 

Rigging: Sometimes the bottles or pins 
are weighted; or they are set up 
differently for demonstration than they 
are for actual play. 
Game: Cover the Dot 
Operation: Dot on paper must be fully 
covered, either with discs or by shooting 
a rifle. 

/digging; Dots are too big for discs to 
cover them. Operator uses sleight of 
hand to cover dot when demonstrating. 
Gam^: Ring Toss 
Operafion; Toss a ring or hoop so that 
it falls over the merchandise and the 
base to win. 

/digging.' Hanging prizes prevent proper 
angle of approach. Large prize base is 
too large for hoop. 
Game: Nail Hammering 
Operation: Hammer nails into a thick 
board with one hit. 

Rigging.- Sometimes nails are soft or 
dull; occasionally a steel plate is im- 
bedded in board. 
Game: Ball Toss 

Operation: Toss balls into bushel basket. 
Rigging; Calling a foul; use lever to 
change angle of basket. 
Game: Fish or Duck Pond 
Operation: Pull a string or pick up a 
duck; win the prize that is listed. 
Rigging; No large prizes are listed; ducks 
with large prizes are magnetized so that 
when they enter the tunnel, they stick 
to sides or roof and do not come out; if 
string pull, operator palms the strings 
with the large prizes. 

The atmosphere of a carnival is a 
happy one. Enjoy yourself — but be on 
guard at the same time. 



Recyclins 



Ziemerism 

Stagecoach: 

drama director 



Why Rec^/cle? 

Recyc/ing saues energy, fhus reducing 
acid rain, global warming and air 
pollution. 

• Recycling aluminum uses 95 percent 
less energy than producing aluminum 
products from raw materials. 

• Recycling paper uses 60 percent less 
energy than manufacturing paper 
from virgin timber. 

• Recycling a glass jar saves enough 
energy to light a 100-watt light bulb 
for four hours. 

Recycling conserves valuable natural 
resources. 

• 75,000 trees are used for the Sunday 
edition of the New York Times each 
week, yet only 30 percent of news- 
papers are recycled in the United 
States. 

• Recycling metals minimizes the need 
for mining new minerals and de- 
creases damage to wilderness. 

Recycling cuts down on landfill. 

• The average Am^ican throws away 
four pounds of garbage per day. 

• By 1994, half the cities in the U .S. will 
run out of landfill space. 

• By recycling it is possible to cut our 
waste stream by 80 percent. 

What You Can Do 

Purchase an consume according to the 
3 "R"s: Reduce, Reuse and Recycle. 

Reduce the amount of garbage you 
generate by purchasing products with 
minimal packaging (about half of all 
waste is packaging). 

• Purchase foods in bulk. 

• "Recycle" by purchasing products in 
recyclable containers, such as 
aluminum, glass, paper and card- 
board. 

• Avoid plastic and styrofoam products 
that are neither reusable nor re- 
cyclable, such as disposable diapers, 
lighters, razors, and plastic utensils. 

• Use white paper - it is easier to 
recycle than colored paper. 

• Bringyour own paper bags, or better 
yet, cloth bags, to the supermarket. 

• Use a coffee mug rather than styro- 
foam cups. 

Reuse is the most efficient form of 
recycling, requiring no new natural 
resources or energy. 

• Use products that are made to be 
used many times, such as cloth 
diapers, cloth napkins, towels and 
rags, sponges, dishes and silverware, 
rechargeable batteries, etc. 

• Use the blank back sides of paper to 
take notes and do scratch work. 



• Mend clothes and repair broken 
appliances. 

• Take care of belongings to help them 
last longer. 

• Look into purchasing used goods at 
second hand stores and junk yards 
to eliminate unnecessary production. 

Recycle as many materials as possible. 
Many communities have established 
programs to recycle aluminum, steel, 
glass, newspaper and cardboard. It is 
also possible to recycle magazines, 
colored paper, wood, oil, solvents and 
some plastics. 

• Support a bottle bill (including 
plastics) that establishesd a deposit 
on beverage containers. 

• Help establish and promote a curb- 
side recycling program. 

• Organize a recycling program at your 
school, office, apartment building, 
church, etc. 

• Recycle food scraps and yard trimm- 
ings by creating a compost pile. 
(Food wastes and yard debrs> make 
up about one-third of the waste 
stream.) 

How To Recycle 

• Separate cans, bottles, newspapers 
and white paper. 

Glass: Remove lids from bottles and 

jars and rinse out well. (Some 

recycling centers ask that you 

separate glass by color.) 

Cans: Remove labels and rinse well. 

(Most recycling centers ask that you 

separate aluminum from other 

metals.) 

Newspaper; Tie newspapers into 

bundles or put them in a paper bag. 

White paper should go into a separate 

container. 

• Contact your local or state recycling 
division to find out if your community 
has a curbside recycling program. If 
so, put out your recyclables the night 
before the scheduled pickup. If no 
curbside pickup exists, take your 
cans, bottles and papers to the 
nearest drop-off site. 

• Used motor oil and car batteries can 
often be recycled at service stations. 

Recycling doesn't work unless there are 
markets for the new products. Part of 
being a recycler is purchasing products 
made from recycled materials, such as 
recycled white office paper. When 
shopping, look for the recycling symbol 
(three arrows forming a circle), indicat- 
ing that the packaging was made from 
recycled materials. Check with 
companies you do business with to see 
if they use recycled products. If not, 
encourage them to do so. 





Vol. XXIV, No. 16 Thursdav. May 3, 1990 

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



Students Demand Answers 



Approximately 50 students gathered 
in Lasker Hall Lobby requesting to 
speak with President Rorer on Friday. 
April 27. 1990 about 3:00 p.m. 

The students feel they are the 
important ingredient that keeps the 
college alive, therefore they would 
appreciate having the administration 
give them some attention and answer 
some basic questions concerning DVC 
policies that affect them. 

One young lady stated "They don't 
have the courtesy to talk with us on our 
level. We don't want the president to 
get on a stage and talk at us or lecture. 
We need to talk face to face on common 
ground." - 

The issues that are troubling DVC 
students arc written as stated by the 
students — 

1 Why are there large amounts of 
money spent on some educational 
areas and small amounts spent in 
other areas? 

2 How much did Animal Sciences get 
for a new dairy? 

3 Why does agriculture get all the 
attention and Business gets no 
recognition? 

4 Why can't an equal amount be spent 
on Landscaping, Horticulture, 
Business, and the Greenhouses? 

5 Why did all the money go into the 
Equine Center — for how many 
students (37)? 

How many students do we have on 
campus, 956? 

The Equine Center is not being fully 
used after spending so much. 
Why not use the Equine Center as a 
recreational facility for all the 
students? 
We as paying students would like to see 
an itemized list of where our tuition 



goes. 
Or is it 
rigging.' 



'jury-rigging" or "Del Val- 



by Eleanor Price 

Why don't we have a nautilus? 
Students are forced to leave campus 
and go to "Club Genesis". 

If the school can't afford better 
weight room facilities — why not 
work something out with "Club 
Genesis" or some other health 
center? 
Campus meals and service are poor — 
too much starchy foods. If a student 
is one minute late to the dining room, 
he won't be served. Why can't there 
be a credit system — i.e. every 
student living on campus is issued a 
meal ticket that is punched every 
time the student eats in the dining 
room — if they can't get to the dining 
room the ticket could be used at the 
Pub. 

Sumer camp students get food on 



campus — why can't DVC students 
get food on campus too? 
The dorms are in need of repair and 
some are beyond repair as (Jlman. 

Heating is bad — hot in the summer 

and cold in the winter. 

No central study areas. 

No TV rooms. 

No comfortaWe lounges or cooking 

facilities. 

Why can't the college sponsor off 

campus housing? 

Why not build new dorms with the 

money? 
The Library needs to be updated — 
periodicals 
We need information on current 



see STUDENTS on page 3 



Financial Aid, Tuition Figures Aired 



Student facilities ar6 pathetic! We 
need a better weight room — also a 
weight room equipped for girls. 



A number of questions about next 
year's proposed tuition increase have 
been raised during the recent student 
protests on campus. In an effort to 
clear up some of the confusion and 
misinformation surrounding these issues. 
Ram Pages adviser Joe Ferry sat down 
with President Rorer to collect some 
facts. 

According to the President, next 
year's operating budget, which goes 
into effect on July 1. 1990. is proposed 
at 517.016,310.' Of that total. 
S2. 135.000. or 12.5% of the entire 
budget, is listed as direct financial aid 
from the college to its students. This 
figure does not include state or federal 
grants or third-party college scholar- 
ships. 

The financial aid figures break down 
this way: Campus Employment is pro- 
posed to go from S290.000 this year to 
5398,000 in 1990-91, an increase of 
5108,000 (37%). Work Study financial 
aid is proposed to increase from S20.000 
to $25,000 (25%). Grant-in-Aid funds 
are proposed to rise from $1,240,000 to 



31,712.000. an increase of $472,000 
(38%). The overall increase in student 
financial aid is proposed to go from 
SI. 550,000 to $2,135,000, an increase 
of 5585.000 for a total overall increase 
of 37.7%. 

In the proposed 1990-91 budget, 
tuition and fees are proposed to be 
increased from the current $7,775 to 
58.275. a rise of 5500 (6.4%). Room 
rates are proposed to increase either 
5100 or 5200. depending on the type 
of room chosen, to a total of either 
51,725 or 51,825. 

The college's meal plans are proposed 
to increase 5100 to $2,090 for the 
20-meal plan or $1,890 for the 16-meal 
plan. 

The overall increase for a student 
choosing a more expensive room and the 
20-meal plan is $800 (7.0%) for a total 
cost of $12,190. 

President Rorer emphasized that all 
of these figures are preliminary in nature 
and are subject to review, discussion and 
action by the Board of Trustees. 



EDITORS NOTE 

Since this is the last issue of the 
Ram Pages for the 1989 1990 school 
year, I would like to extend the 
thanks of the Ram Pages staff to all of 
you who contributed material to the 
paper. Also a special thanks to the 
Advisors and to Security for all of 
their help. 

As you probably know, by looking 
at the staff box, the Ram Pages is 
going to need help next semester. If 
you would be interested in helping 
with the Ram Pages, or if you have 
any ideas on how we can make the 
paper better, please drop a note in 
box 980, addressed to the Ram Pages. 
Thank you for your support. I hope 
we can look forward to your con 
tinued support in the future. 

Have a grest summer! See you in 
the fall. 

Sincerely, 
Michele Cochran 
Editor-in-Chief 



On Campus 



Friday, May 4 
Last Day of Classes 
Men's and Women's Track and 

Field 
MAC'S - Gettysburg (A) TBA 
Saturday, May 5 
Men's and Women's Track and 

Field 
MAC'S - Gettysburg (A) TBA 
*Call to Arms: Battle in the 
Wilderness, Neshaminy State 
Park (also May 6) 
Monday, May 7 
Reciding Day 
Tuesday - Wednesday, May 8 16 

Final Examinations 
Saturday, May 12 
Men's and Women's Track and 
Field vs Princeton (A) TBA 
Sunday, May 20 
Commencement 

Thursday - Saturday, May 23-26 
Men's and Women's Track and 
Field NCAA-North Central 
College (A) Naperville, 1, TBA 



Staff 

Editor in Chief Michele Cochran 

Advertising Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Writers Adam Kaplan 

Sue Tabachnick 

Advisors Joe Ferry, 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



I feel that our security staff has been 
treated with a lot of disrespect and 
unkindness. Many people on campus 
seem to feel that the security staff is 
interfering with their college social life. 
Almost all of the policies that security 
enforces were drawn up by the college 
and the state of PA, not the security 
force. If you are unhappy with a policy 
of the school or state, talk about it with 
a member of the administration. 

Probably the most unliked policy on 
campus is the one that deals with 
underage drinking. Let us not forget 
that this is a policy that is required by 
the state of Pennsylvania. The security 
staff did not draw up or implement this 
policy, so don't take Out your frustra- 
tions on the security staff when you get 
a fine or probation. Write a letter to 
your senator or congressman if you 
have something to say. Remember that 
we as students have to do our part by 



Dear Editors 



proving that we can enjoy a beer or two 
without abusing it. In the end, it will be 
up to us to show everyone that we can 
use alcohol responsibly. 

Another policy that seems to cause 
some anger is the one concerning the 
amount of time we have to load or 
unload our cars. If there is a policy that 
is causing undue problems, the security 
staff is more than willing to work with us 
in attempting to solve it. If you have a 
problem with meeting the time limit, 
talk to them and say you need some 
more time. 

One of the best things about DelVal 
is that the students can make a 
difference. If you want to see something 
changed on campus, just talk to an 
administrator about it. And let's not 
forget that the security staff is here to 
help us. They are a terrific bunch of 
people that deserve a lot more respect 
than they are given. 

Adam Kaplan 



Dear. 



While the terms liberty and anarchy 
are often used interchangably, one must 
question the validity of this usage. 
Defining the two terms is an objective 
process; liberty is the freedom of action 
and thought; anarchy is the absence of 
government. Usage, however, is often 
marked by subjectivity. Through the 
analysis of the terms' implications, one 
can determine the relationship between 
libertarianism and anarchism. 

Intrinsic to libertarianism is the 
advocacy of free will; man's choices 
must not be constrained by external 
circumstances. Taken to an extreme, 
libertarianism justifies the existence of 
every social, economic, political, and 
religious system. Morality is designated 
as a variable, and the thoughts and 
actions of any individual or group are 
permissable, for there is no paradigm of 
confinement. 

Unlike libertarianism, anarchism 
opposes the existence of any binding 
system; all forms of government are 
viewed as oppressive and must be 



abolished. Morality is designated -« a 
constant, and the absence of authority 
must be maintained in order to allow for 
the expression of freedom of thought 
and action. Anarchism does not specify 
how this condition is to be met. and for 
this reason many discard the feasibility 
of anarchy. 

While libertarianism and anarchism 
appear to be diametrical, they both 
idealize uncompromised freedom. In 
practice, compromises are necessary, 
for individuals' freedoms often conflict. 
Perhaps civil libertarianism is the 
solution. Although this ideology calls 
for compromises, civil libertarianism 
essentially allows for freedom as long as 
it does not conflict with another's. The 
term civil implies the existence of a 
state; the political body, however must 
be extremely limited and tolerant of the 
thoughts and actions of its citizens. 
While civil libertariansim conflicts with 
radical libertarianism and anarchism, it 
provides a valid and practical plan for 
the maintenance of social liberties. 

David H. Frank 



Earth Day 1990 



Vice President Russ Schuiz and his 
wife joined 350,000 (plus) people in 
Washington, D.C. on April 22nd. The 
setting was the West steps of the U.S. 
Capitol Building and the entertainment 
list was lengthy, including Tom Cruise 
as the MC and John Denver as one of 
the many vocalists. Russ returned with 



many fond memories plus some excel- 
lent ideas as to how DVC can and will 
tackle some environmental related 
challenges in the near future. He even 
brought back some IPIL-IPIL (Lencaena) 
tree seeds which he intends to plant and 
grow in one of our greenhouses - space 
allowing, that is. 



Ferrets and Owners Wanted 



Not all fecrets are shpw ferrets, but all 
ferrets are winners or they wouldn't be 
ferrets. If you own a ferret or know 
someone that docs there is an organ- 
ization for you. The Lehigh Valley Ferret 
Association (LVFA) is looking for new 
members. The LVFA is hoping to hold a 
show in the area in April 1991 . They also 
hold fun shows which include classes 
such as best dressed, longest tail, 



freestyle swimming in the wading pool, 
and maze races. Monthly newsletters 
are sent out to all members and 
monthly meetings are held at various 
locations. For more information contact: 
Jerry Benner, President 

339 Church Street 
Catasauqua, PA 18032 
(215) 266 7189 anytime 



NOTICE 



Thursday, May 3, 1990 from 7:30 
p.m. to 9:00 p.m. DVC will present a 
program on the country of Romania in 
the Student Center. Items that will be 
on the agenda include a review of the 
political history, an account of the 
Christmas, 1989 revolution, talks by 
former political and religious prisoners 



who are now in the U.S., a slide 
presentation depicting Romania today, 
a performance of Romanian folk songs, 
a presentation and tasting of Romanian 
culinary delights, and time for questions 
and answers. The evening is free of 
charge to those who respond by April 
30!h. Please call ext. 2910 to reply. 



STUDENTS- 

Continued from page 1 



I.e. ds 



problems for research 
researching Aids 

We keep hearing what other colleges 
do well, we have one for you 
Other college Libraries are open 24 
hours a day? 

Student parking is inadequate. 

Our cars are towed away at an 
outrageous fee. 

Also 50' n of the parking violation 
charge use to go to SAC they get 
nothing now Why? 

Cheerleading squad 
We need uniforms! 
We need a coach! 

We have bought and paid for a make- 
shift uniform that we put together 
without direction, so we at least can 
look like a squad. 

Why can't we go to cheerleading 
camp? Afraid we may obtain some 
school spirit or learn something? 

Placement promises 98"(. job placement 
after graduation. One student stated, 
"I've been hunting for a job myself." 
We aren't getting any help for Intern- 
ship and Co-op. 

How about a competitive wage for 
DVC students working at the college? 

Security — why does security have to 
baby-sit 18 22 year olds? 
Security should be spending their 
time protecting us and enforcing 
safety. 

Why not have people sign in and out 
of dorms — now anyone can go in 
the dorms. 



Please define after hours! 

Is after hours between 12:00 and 8:30 

or what? 
Please define visitor! 

Is it: 

a school visitor? 

an on campus visitor? 

a student visitor? 

a friend visitor? 

a parent visitor? 

an employee visitor? 

or what? 
Student Social Actvities 

We are to register parties — when 

we request to register a party we are 

turned down. 

Drinking policy stinks! 

Why couldn't a section of the Pub be 

sectioned off one night a week, then 

serve beer to the students who are 

21? 

Continued on page 4 

Israeli Delegate 

Visits DelVal 

By Adam Kaplan 

On April 27, Yoseph O. Elkana, a 
representative from the Israeli Ministry 
of Agricultural Affairs visited DelVal 
during its A-Day celebration. Mr. Elkana 
was given a tour of the college by 
members of the Hillel club. He was 
taken around the large animal facilities, 
horticulture buildings, and the lab animal 
science center. Mr. Elkana is planning 
to return to Delaware Valley College 
this fall, possibly to sign an agreement 
between DelVal and an Israeli university. 



DVC-1 - PRESIDENT 
RORER'S HOT LINE. 

. . Too hot in Goldman Hall, huh? 
Thanks for the call. Yes, the outside 
temps are now up and yes, your heat 
is turned off. 

. . Signs, during spraying times, in the 
orchards are always posted. Should 
you have specific questions con- 
cerning what chemicals are being 
sprayed contact Dr. Neil Vincent. 

. . To the senior who called about 
drinking champagne on graduation 
day. Yes, it's your day and we all 
are proud of your many accomplish- 
ments these past four years. We ask 
that you don't mix champagne with 
your graduation ceremony — OK? 

. . Thanks for the interest concerning 
specifics on the examination period. 
The complete lists are on the bulletin 
boards at this time. 

. . Clocks incorrect in the Library! Sorry 
about that, they read correctly now. 

. . Debbie, sorry that someone broke 
into your vehicle. We'll continue to 
try to find the thief. 

. . Concerning all the marks on the 
floor of Goldman 2nd, I want to 
thank our senior residents for their 
leadership and help in this matter. 

. . Yes, P & P Day was a success and 
thanks for your many ideas to make 
it even better next year. 

. . I am happy to learn that the residents 
of Goldman Hall are delighted with 
their housekeeping representative. 
We always like to learn about those 
who do a fine job. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

" Del Val's home away from home" 
SUN, NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

MON NIGHT Steamers - 
$3 50/ Dozen 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 

$1 25 Cheese Steak 

WED. NIGHT: College Night 
$1 otf Pitchers 
with College I D 

DJ and Dancing 
DJ and Dancing 
Live entertainment 



THUR NIGHT 

FRI NIGHT 

SAT NIGHT 



Seafood & Sandwiches 

All Items to Go! 

HAPPY HOUR 

4 6:30Mon Fn 

Rt. 202 •Ne%«' Britain, PA 

348-1968 



Lady Aggies Finish with 

Winning Season 



Straight STUDENTS 



DOYLESTOWN (PA) For the 
third consecutive year, sixth-year head 
coach Gary Pento guided his Lady 
Aggies basketball team to a winning 
campaign, 15 12, and appearances in 
the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) 
and Eastern Collegiate Athletic con 
ference (EC AC) playoffs. The fifteen 
wins are the second most in the school's 
history, as the Green and Gold reached 
the ECAC South championship game 
for the second straight season. 

"We have a great nucleus returning 
for next year after all of the valuable 
experience these kids gained this 
season," said Pento. "With a club as 
young and as green as we were with 
three freshmen on the floor most of the 
time, it was growing year that was still 
successful." 

DelVal reached the MAC playoffs, 
tying King's for second place with a 6 4 
mark in the NE section, but dropped a 
special playoff game to the Lady 
Monarchs 69-60. The club also earned a 
spot in the ECAC South Region Playoffs, 
defeating Ursinus (81-67) to reach the 
championship game, where they lost to 
host Frostburg State 81 55 to finish out 
the season. 

Leading the way for the Lady Aggies 
were seniors Laura Rotz (St. 
Hubert's/Philadelphia, PA) and Rhonda 
Hill (University City/Philadelphia, PA), 
who provided leadership and the bulk 
of the scoring load. 

Rotz, an All-American candidate at 
guard, was selected to the MAC 
Northeast Section All-Star team for the 
third straight year after leading the 
squad in scoring with a 17.6 point per 
game (ppg) average. She scored a DVC 
single-season record 474 points on the 
year to become the school's all-time 
leading scorer with 1,413 career 
markers. The Lady Aggie co-captain 
also paced the team with 52 three point 
field goals, 90 assists and 81 steals, 
while pulling down 4.7 rpg. Rotz became 
just the second Delaware Valley 
women's basketball player to top the 
1 ,000 point milestone, when she scored 
a career-high 29 points in an 83 71 win 
over Upsala. 

Hill finished up her fine career as the 
school's third all-time leading scorer 
with 940 points after averaging 13.8 ppg 
and 5.6 rpg. The 5foot-7 forward handed 
out 51 assists and led the squad with 20 



blocked shots. The DVC co-captain 
ripped the nets for a career high 26 
points in a 69-53 win at King's and 
topped the Green and Gold in scoring 
10 times. 

A trio of first year players in the DVC 
program added major contributions, as 
freshmen Pamela Ball (Council 
Rock/Richboro, PA) and Stephanie 
Armstrong (Overbrook Philadelphia, 
PA) teamed with sophomore Martina 
Richardson (Martin Luther King^'Phila- 
delphia, PA) to round out the Lady 
Aggies starting lineup late in the year. 

Ball started all twenty-seven contests 
on the year, leading the team in 
rebounding with a 10.4 rpg average. 
The 5-foot- 11 center averaged 7.7 ppg, 
scoring a career high 16 points in a 
narrow 62-61 win over FDU Madison. 
She led the squad in rebounding in 19 
outings, including a 16 rebound effort 
against Scranton. 

Armstrong, a 5-foot 5 guard, averaged 
4.0 ppg and handed out 75 assists in her 
rookie season with the Lady Aggies. 
She also pulled down 4.6 rpg and made 
60 steals. Richardson, a transfer from 
Philadelphia Community College, came 
on down the stretch to finish with a 4.5 
ppg scoring average, while yanking down 
5.4 rpg, including a career high 19 
rebounds in the win over King's. 

Sophomore forward Stephanie Mason 
(Bishop McDevitt/Philadelphia, PA) was 
also part of the starting lineup through 
the first sixteen games of the season, 
before missing the next nine contests 
with an ankle injury. She did average 
10.3 ppg and pulled down 6.9 rpg, while 
shooting a team-high 40.8''.. (71x174) 
from the floor, before returning for spot 
duty in the ECAC playoffs. 

Junior guard Carla Marinette 
(Easton/Easton, PA), along with 
sophomore swingman Terry Ward 
(Frankford/Phildelphia, PA) and 
freshman forward Dawn Papciak 
(Palisades/ Quakertown, PA) completed 
the young Lady Aggie roster. 

Marinetti scored at a 4.0 ppg clip, 
while handing out 1 7 assists and making 
19 steals. She scored a career-high 18 
points in an 85-54 loss to Scranton. 
Ward averaged 3.0 ppg and 3. 1 rpg and 
scored a career-high 12 markers in an 
80-71 win over Eastern, while Papciak 
contributed 1.4 ppg and 1.8 rpg in spot 
action for the Green and Gold. 



Continued from page 3 

Why can't fraternities and sororities 

be located on campus? 

Student Center has a lot of wasted 

space. 
What happened to the swimming pool I 

was promised when I was recruited? 
Student Government only benefits 10''. 

of the student body. 
Why can't we have live known bands 

for college dances? 
Why can't we have outdoor concerts? 

DVC is boring! 
How about a benefit sporting exhibition 

with Eagles, Phillies, Radio Cele 

brities. 
Cathy Rush gets more for her camp 

than DVC students. They open the 

pathetic pool for her not for us. 
Computer Room 

We learn on one computer the first 

year we are here the next year 

they switch everything and we have 

to learn the computer again. When 

we ask for help the person in charqe 

refuses to help us. 
What do we need a polo field for? 

How many students are going to be 

accommodated with that? 

Where are we going to play pok*'^ in 

England! 

We pay $12,000 a year to attend this 
school and the administration isn't 
making DelVal very attractive. We won't 
stay in those pathetic dorms we will just 
go off campus to live and party. 

We feel the president is a snob, has a 
poor attitude toward the students, and 
he doesn't care about the students. We 
get promised everything while we are 
being recruited and get nothing after we 
pay our money. 

The only thing the administration is 
interested in is the money. If he cared 
about the students he would talk to us. 
AND DVC 1 is "DIAL A JOKE!" 



French Students Need 
Summer Housing 

This summer two separate delegations 
of students from southern France will 
be visiting in our area. An inquiry has 
been made to ask if they might be 
accommodated for the time they are 
here. 

A group of about 40 will arrive on July 
1 and be here for about three weeks. A 
second group will arrive August 1 and 
be here also for about three weeks. If 
you know any answer for this valuable 
cultural exchange as far as housing 
accommodations are concerned, please 
call Maria O'Brien at 794-3509. 



RAM PAGE S 

VOL. 25 
1990-1991 





IE)®Ilajw3}j?s'^y5Qllll(i^ (g®fln(gg@ ^SbogOsoqC Kfewspopgff 



Vol. XXV, No. 1 Thursday. September 13, 1990 

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



1990 Football Preview 



The Aggies of fourth-year head coach 
Dick Bedesem (11 18-1) are looking to 
rebound from a tough 3-7 season in 
1989, which saw the Green and Gold 
lose its final four games of the season. 

Leading the Delaware Valley wish- 
bone offense is senior quarterback Tim 
Ford (Neshaminy/Levittown). The Aggie 
co-captain was named a pre season All- 
America by Co//ege Football Preview 
throwing for 759 yards and seven 
touchdowns, while completing 52 of his 
134 pass attempts. On the ground, 
Ford compiled 484 yards on 2 12 carries 
and scored three touchdowns. 
The top six running backs from a year 
ago also return to bolster a rushing 
attack that established a school record 
for rushing yardage in a single-season 
with 2,422 yards. 

Heading the group are junior halfback 
Bill Nolan (Roxbury/Flanders, NJ) and 
sophomore halfback Darren Swift 
(Frankford/Philadelphia). Nolan was the 
squad's top rusher in 1989, carrying 71 
times for 542 yards and four touch- 
downs. His best day of the year came in 
a win over Wilkes, when he carried six 
times for 135 yards and scored three 
touchdowns, including a school record 
89-yards scoring jaunt. Swift led the 
green and Gold in scoring last season, 
putting the ball in the end zone nine 
times, while also running for 349 yards 
on 69 attempts. 

A pair of juniors, Scott Hallet 
(Bangor/Bangor) and Clayton Andrews 
(Lehighton/Lehighton) will also see their 
share of playing time after posting good 
numbers in 1989. Hallet was the team's 
third leading rusher with 401 yards on 
75 carries, while scoring five touch- 
downs. He also caught three passes for 
40 yards and another score. Meanwhile, 
Andrews accumulated 246 yards on 59 
carries and was the squad's third leading 
receiver with five catches for 86 yards 
and a touchdown. 

The fullback position will be held 
down by the duo of junior Jack 
Mulholland( Archbishop Wood/ Holland) 
and sophomore Bryan Smith 



(Easton/ Easton). Mulholland ground out 
276 yards on 60 carries a year ago, while 
Smith compiled 132 yards on 37 carries 
in his rookie season. 

Opening holes for the backs will be 
an offensive line led by senior tackle Joe 
Rozick (Pennsbury/Fairless Hills) and 
junior center Steve Hykes 
(Greencastle-Antrim/Greencastle). 
Both Hykes and Rozick were starters 
last season and will team with 
sophomore guards Kurtis Kress (O.J. 
Roberts/Spring City) and Joe Boyarski 
(Hazelton/Hazelton) and big junior 
tackle Steve Wagner (Souderton/- 
Lansdale). 

On defense, senior co-captain Tom 
Kellett (Shelton/Mt. Wolf) will lead the 
charge from his nose guard spot, after 
making 77 tackles and recording two 
sacks in 1989. Kellett will team with 
another returning starter at the one 
tackle spot in senior Travis Sherman 
(New Oxford/ Abbottstown). Sherman 
registered 51 stops and recovered a 
fumble last season. Rounding out the 
defensive front will be senior Ron Bane 
(Cardinal Brennan/Frackville), who 
moves from tight end to a defensive end 
position, Jim Betts (Ocean City/- 
Woodbine, NJ) and Bill Maynard 
(Panther Valley/Lansford). 

The starting linebackers are the 
imposing looking duo of sophomore in 
Mike Hirshmann (Archbishop Wood/- 
Warrington) and Darren Bethke 
(Neshaminy/Parkland). Hirshmann has 
a great freshman season, recording a 
team-high five sacks to go with 70 
tackles. Bethke, a 6-foot-4, 230 lb. 
transfer from East Stroudsburg, will 
take over the other inside spot in his 
first year with the Aggies. 

The secondary returns just one 
experienced starter in junior safety Dave 
Paino (Neshaminy/Langhorne). Paino 
had a big year in 1989, making 67 
tackles, breaking up 19 passes, inter- 
cepting one pass and causing six 
fumbles. Rounding out the starting 

Continued on page 2 



National Science 
Foundation Graduate 
Fellowship Available 

Students selected for awards in the 
1991-1992 National Science Foundation 
Graduate Fellowship competition, con- 
ducted for NSF by the National 
Research Council, will receive stipends 
of $13,500 for a twelve-month fellowship 
tenure. The cost-of-education allowance 
to the institution chosen by the Fellow 
for graduate study will be $6,000 in lieu 
of all tuition costs and assessed fees. 
This year's competition will continue 
the special component — Women in 
Engineering — to encourage women to 
undertake graduate study in engineering 
fields. 

In this fellowship competition, panels 
of eminent scientists and engineers are 
appointed by the National Research 
Council to evaluate fellowship appli- 
cations on the basis of ability. Final 
selection of Fellows will be made by the 
Foundation, with awards to be an- 
nounced in March 1991. 

In order to improve the human 
resource base of science and engineering 
in the United States, NSF plans to 
award approximately 900 new three- 
year Graduate Fellowships to individuals 
who have demonstrated ability and 
special aptitude for advanced training in 
science or engineering. Subject to the 
availability of funds and to sustained 
academic progress, new fellowships 
awarded in March 1991 will be for 
maximum tenured periods of three 
years. Applicants must be citizens of 
the United States. 

NSF Graduate Fellowships are 
intended for students at or near the 
beginning of their graduate study in 
science or engineering and will be 
awarded for study and research in 
science or engineering leading to 
master's or doctoral degrees in the 
mathematical, physical, biological, 
engineering, and social sciences, and in 
the history and philosophy of science. 

Continued on page 3 



Poetry Contest 



SANTA CRUZ, CA - The deadline for 
the American Poetry Association's 
contest is September 30. The contest is 
open to everyone, and entry is free. 
The Grand Prize is $1,000, and the 



On Campus 



Thursday, September 13 
Soccer vs. Swarthrrjore (A) 

3:30 p.m. 

Volleyball vs. Haverford College 

(A) 7 p.m. 

Giant Poster Sale - Student 

Center Lobby 
Give Away Dance in Caesar's 

Pub 9:30 p.m. 

Friday, September 14 

Field Hockey vs Muhlenberg 

College (A) 3:30 p.m. 

Giant Poster Sale - Student 
Center Lobby 
Saturday, September 15 

* Bill Keller "An Evening of 

Laughter" APR 8 p.m. 

* Trip to Baltimore, MD Inner 

Harbor 8 a.m. -8 p.m. 

Football vs. Juniata College 

(H) 1:30 p.m. 

Soccer vs. Cabrini College (A) 

4 p.m: 

Volleyball Stockton State 

Tournament (A) 9:00 

Cross Country vs. Wilkes 
University and Kings College 

(A) 11a.m. 

Monday, September 17 

Soccer vs Wesley College (H) 

4 p.m. 

Tuesday, September 18 

Field Hockey vs Immaculata 

College (H) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs Allentown College 

(H) 6:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, September 19 

Movie "Stripes" APR. . . 9 p.m. 
Thursday, September 20 

Soccer vs Holy Family College 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Field Hockey vs Moravian 

College (A) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs Moravian College 
(A) 4 p.m. 



* Counts for Cultural Enrichment Credit 



Staff 


Editor m Chief 


Michele Cochran 


Business Editor 


Amy Lubinsky 


Sports Editor . 


Eric Ekholm 


Advisors .... 


. . . Mr. Edward O'Brien, 




Dr. Richard Ziemer 



First Prize $500. There are 152 prizes 
worth $11,000 in all. 

"Every student who writes poetry 
should enter this contest. The judges 
look for new and unknown poets, and 
students often win," said Robert Nelson, 
publisher for the association. "You don't 
have to be a professional poet. Your 
sincerity, originality and feeling are what 
the judges look for." 

Poets should send one original poem, 
no more than 20 lines, name and address 
on the top of the page, to American 
Poetry Association, Dept. CO 84, 250 
A Potrero St., P.O. Box 1803, Santa 
Cruz, CA 95061. Entries must be 
postmarked by September 30. A new 
contest opens October 1. 

Each poem is considered for 
publication in the American Poetr\^ 
Anthology^, a treasury of current verse. 

Entrants receive the "Poet's Guide to 
Getting Published," a four page booklet 
full of information every poet needs to 
know. 

The American Poetry Assoication 
has sponsored poetry contests for 8 
years and has awarded $200,000 in 
prizes to 3,400 poets. 



About Editorial Policy 

Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding edi 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 

Rant Pages Editorial Policy) 

1. Ram Pages reserves the right to 
make any editorial rhaiiges in <ill 
material submitted for publndtion 

2. Only signed material will be consi 
dered for publication Signatures will 
he withheld upon request. 

,3, Any materidl whu h is consiclert'd by 
the student editor(s) or faculty advi 
sor to be potentially liht'lous will he 
investigated and docuinented before 
consideration for publication. 

4. The writers of materidi in question 
must certify sincerity of purpose and 
correctness of facts to the best of 
their knowledge. 

5. The person! s) named or implied m 
the controversuil material shall be 
informed of any article before i^ubii 
cation and shall be given the oppor 
(unity to tospond. 

— Thank you, 

Editor-in-Chief 

Michele Cochran 



DVC-1 Reply s 

The broken window and tiles in 
Cooke Hall will be fixed as soon as 
replacements arrive. Thank you for 
your call. 

There were many calls about 
campus phone service. There is a 
$28 charge because a contractor 
must be hired to run the phone 
wires from the main campus wire to 
your rooms. 



Monev-For-Collcgc 

There are 3 main sources of college 
financial aid. Your school financial aid 
officer will help you find what govern- 
ment aid you are eligible for. 
Government aid is now only 29"(. of 
college financial aid. 

Second, each college has special 
endowments for its own students. These 
are listed in the back of the college 
catalog. 

Third, all students are eligible for 
many PRIVATE SOURCE AWARDS 
not connected to a specific college and 
independent from eligibility for gov(>rn 
ment aid. However, there are thousands 
of different sources, and it is difficult to 
know what you are eligible for. 

A 64 page catalog of PRIVATE 
SOURCE AWARDS for HS, undergrad 
and grad students cites thousands of 
awards according to many factors which 
make you eligible. 

To receive your copy of the 1990 
edition, send $ 1 to cover cost of handling 
and mailing to: Financial Aid Finders, 77 
Gristmill Rd., Suit 107, Randolph, NJ 
07869 



Library Hours 

Monday Thursday .... 8:00 am 11:45 pm 

Friday 8:00 am 9:30 pm 

Saturday 9:30 am 5:30 pm 

Sunday 12:00 noon ■ 11:45 pm 

Hours uar\; during summers and holidays. 
Changes are posted at the entrance. 

Football 

Continued from page 1 

secondary will be sophomore safety 
Dave Samuel (Frankford/ Philadelphia), 
who made 27 tackles and had one 
interception in his rookie season and 
tight end turned cornerback Jim 
Esposito (Council Rock/Newtown), 
while the other cornerback spot will be 
handled by junior Mike Stamm 
(Methacton/Audobon) or senior John 
Casani (Archbishop Kennedy/- 
Philadelphia). 





collegiate camouflage 






S L E P 


POTSERFOX 


Y T 






M E C 


XNUDTSLOD 


X S 






A A A 


E T A B A R C E 


U 






R N G T 


NMROBIMRC 


R 6 






T A L 


A S B A E V I 


T P 






I P T G 


BAITROTDN 


W 






A T E P 


I L T D P V Y A 


Y E 






L S R D 


M S R E E T A G N 


X N 






L U V E 


S E A X I R E F E 


A 






A R N E 


TSTVTNAOI 


R T 






W T R D 


E V I A C E P T L 


P N 






S U B M 


F R Y E F A C I 


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ORES 


PANXYVNAL 


T 






S N M 


MUSYOTA^V 


A N 






T H E S 


IHCNARFCR 


W 






Can you • 


Find the hidden le^al terms' 


? 




ABATE 

ACT OF GOD 

AGENCY 

ARBITRATION 

BAILMENT 

CAVEAT EMPTOR 

CONSIDERATION 


DAMAGES FRANCHISE 
DEED LIEN 
DURESS MARTIAL LAW 
EASEMENT NOVATION 
ESCROW PATENT 
ESTOPPEL PRIVITY 
FELON PROBATE 


PROOF 

PROXY 

REMEDY 

SUBPOENA 

SUMMONS 

TORT 

TRUST 



Students interested in working on 
the Ram Pages Staff. Position needed: 
Writers, Photographers, Assistance. 
Joining the Ram Pages Staff earns you a 
V2 credit per semester, that's one extra 
credit a year! It also looks great on your 
resume. All you need is a little free time 
and the desire to help make your school 
paper the best source of information on 



.Wanted 



all aspects of life at DVC. if interested 
or if you have any ideas on how we can 
make the Ram Pages better, please 
contact me by dropping a note in box 

917. 

Thank you, 
Michele Cochran 
Editor-in-Chief 



Fellowship 

Continued from page 1 

Awards are also made for work toward 
a research-based Ph.D. in science 
education that requires a science 
competence comparable to that for 
Ph.L). candidates in those disciplines. 
Awards will not be made in clinical or 
business fields, in other education 
programs of any kind, or in history or 
social work, for work leading to medical, 
dental, law, or public health degrees, or 
for study in joint science-professional 
degree programs. 

Applicants will be expected to take 
the Graduate Record Examinations 
(GRE) designed to measure developed 
abilities as well as achievement in 
particular fields of study. The 
examinations, administered by the 
Educational Testing Service, will be 
given on December 8, 1990 at designated 
centers throughout the United States 
and in certain foreign countries. The 
Foundation will pay December 8 test 
fees for fellowship applicants, providing 
NSF application is the primary purpose. 

The deadline date for the sub- 
mission of applications for NSF 
Graduate Fellowships will be 
November 9, 1990. Further in- 
formation and application materials may 
be obtained from the Fellowship Office, 
National Research Council, 2101 
Constitution Avenue, Washington, D.C. 
20418. 




mmm 



+ 



American 
Red Cross 



BE A RED CROSS VOLUNTEER 




START PRKCTICINB 5mjt^Oi^/ 
DON'T WAIT FDR TfiA6EPy 
TO HAPPEW FIRbl 








BE A RED CROSS VOLUNTEER 




American 
Red Cross 




Come 3 



TENNIS 
ANYONE? 

Tennis fans will have an opportunity 
to find new tennis partners this 
semester. A sign-up sheet for both 
students and faculty is posted in the 
Student Center. We welcome all 
beginners, advanced and intermediate 
players for single and double matches. 

It is a great opportunity to meet new 
people, get to know each other and 
have a good workout before or after 
classes. This is one of the many events 
for students planned by the Ad Noc 
Committee on Student Activities 
organized by Ed Goldberg. 

if you have any questions, please 
contact Tony Litwinowicz, Reference 
Librarian Ext. #2255. 





Vol. XXV, No. 2 TliarMkiy. September 29, 1990 

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



Graduate School Information Available 



Graduate School is an important 
consideration for many students. One 
of the student services offered by the 
Counseling Department is to provide 
information to aid in the selection of a 
school and to dispense applications for 
the various graduate school admission 
tests. 

In our Counseling Center, which is 
located in Segal Hall, there are many 
publications to help you select a school. 
In addition, the Center houses a fairly 
extensive library of graduate school 
catalogues which are available for your 
use. 

The major examination used in 
graduate admissions is the Graduate 
Record Examination (GRE). The GRE 
consists of an aptitude test and advanced 
tests in twenty academic fields. The 
tests are given at locations throughout 
the country on specific dates throughout 
the year. These dates and locations as 
well as a wealth of information about 
the tests are contained in the GRE 
Information Bulletin which is available 
in the Counseling Center. 

This fall in conjunction with Barkan's 
Testing and Tutoring, the Counseling 



Center plans to run a GRE Prep course 
prior to the December 8th test date. 
The preparatory course is set up to run 
on Monday afternoons from 4-6 pm, 
beginning October 22nd. With a 
scheduled break for Thanksgiving on 
November 26th, the class will run on 
consecutive Mondays through 
December 3rd, just in time for excellent 
results to be produced at the December 
8th test. 

There are many other admission tests 
used for graduate schools adnnissions 
such as: 

MAT: Miller Analogies Test 
VAT: Veterinary Aptitude Test 
DAT: Dental Admission Test 
GMAT: Graduate Management 

Admission Test , 
MCAT: Medical College Admission Test 

The registration forms and infor- 
mation booklets for these tests, study 
guides to help you prepare for the tests, 
and several other aids for prospective 
graduate school students can be found 
in the Counseling Center. 

If you are considering graduate school 
please avail yourself of these services. 



Have Legs, Will Travel 



The DelVal men's and women's cross 
country teams started off the season 
with impressive performances at the 
Lebanon Valley Invitational on Saturday, 
September 8th. The women opened 
early over the 5,000 meter course. Top 
runner for DelVal was sophomore Marge 
Harris with a time of 21:31, finishing 52 
out of the 155 entrants. Freshman 
runners Sue Anne Sladak and Jenn 
Orlowsky finished with times of 23:07 
and 27:48 respectively. Showing marked 
improvement from one year ago, Christy 
Holeman, sophomore, bested her 
previous time by 2:52 with 1 24:29. The 
women finished as a non-counting team 
due to sickness, however the women's 
team hopes to have another winning 
season for DelVal's fall sport season. 

The major surprise occurred when 



DelVal's men's team finished 7th out of 
24 teams, surprising in the fact that they 
finished 20th out of 20 just a year ago. 
Art Ruediger led the Aggies with a 7th 
place finish out of 206 runners. Closely 
following Ruediger was freshman 
Charles Holiday with 15th place in 26:29. 
Rounding out the scoring five were 
Dave Klosinski (50th, 27:50), freshman 
Pete Oesen (91 , 29: 16). Other finishers 
were transfer Jeff Hamilton with a time 
of 31:16, Pete O'Donnell with a 32:21, a 
4:18 improvement over last year, 
Sophomore Brett Wright with a 34:40. 

Even though the season has started, 
anyone is still welcome to come and join 
as an exciting season begins to unfold. 
Contact Doc Berthold for all the in- 
formation. 



Shepherd Under Stress 

Over thirty years ago a speaker 
addressed medical personnel at a con- 
ference on the correlation between 
stress and illness. To those in the 
audience who had been trained on the 
germ theory of disease, this novel 
presentation seemed far fetched. In the 
1980's and 1990's, however, we have 
witnessed the reality and frequency of 
that theory. 

Stress in our lives is caused by any 
factors. In a simple society the 
mechanism that pumps adrenalin into 
our blood may be called upon rather 
infrequently. During the Civil War such 
a physical change was called "soldier's 
heart." Later it was called"shell shock." 
Today we know it all too well as stress 
and experience the effects of it in our 
lives daily - - in homes, at work, or in the 
"hammer lanes of highways." So this 
"fight, or flight syndrome" lurks 
potentially everywhere. If we don't learn 
to fight or flee, we must learn to flow. 

Stressors affect people variously. The 
same wild beast that frightens the life 
of one person may be a very 
welcome sight to a hunter. The race car 
driver has mastered manuevers far 
better, perhaps, than someone who 
drives a car a few blocks to get gas and 
groceries. 

Students coming to college ex- 
perience adjustments, both positive and 
negative, which do act as stressors on 
the body's system. As of this writing, 
some may have already fled; others 
are fightins; still others will learn to 
flow. 

Psalm 23, used for the meditation 
August 26th, showed how the shepherd 
David learned to cope with stress. The 
most stressful part of this psalm depicts 
a shepherd descending through a dark 
valley to get his sheep to water. In spite 
of all that lurks about in the darkness 
(called "the shadow of death", i.e. 
darkest shadow), he fears no evil, for he 
is reminded of the LORD's presence. 
After going to the quiet waters, he 



See Shepherd on page 2 



Shepherd. 



from page 1 

experienced the "restoring of his soul." 
In a similar way, the prophet Elijah fled 
from King Ahab and Queen Jezebel to 
the brook for refuge and rest. Today we 



On Campus 



Thursday, September 20 

Soccer vs Holy Family College 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Field Hockey vs Moravian 

College (A) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs Moravian College 

(A) 4 p.m. 

* Bill Keller "An Evening of 
Laughter" APR 8 p.m. 

Saturday, September 22 

Cross Country vs Moravian and 

Widener(H) 11a.m. 

Soccer vs Widener University 

(A) 12 p.m. 

Field Hockey vs Wilkes 

University (H) 1 p.m. 

Football vs Lycoming College 

(A) 1:30 p.m. 

Dance in Carsar's Pub 

9:30 p.m. 

to 1 a.m. 
Sunday, September 23 

* Free Presentation by the 
Foundation of Architecture on 
innovating environmental 
science and landscape design 

2 p.m. student center 

Tuesday, September 25 

Volleyball vs. Albright College 

(A) 7 p.m. 

"It's Magic" w/Sam Simon 

Caeser's Pub 10 p.m. 

Wednesday, September 26 
Soccer vs. Upsala College (H) 

3:30 p.m. 

Thursday, September 27 

Field Hockey vs. Cabrini College 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs. Wilkes University 

(H) 6:30 p.m. 

*Bus tour to Phillies business 
offices, followed by baseball game 

A.T.D 2:30 p.m. 

* Counts for cultural enrichmer)t 
credit 



Staff 



Editor-in-Chief Michele Cochran 

Business Editor Amy Lubinsky 

Sports Editor Eric Ekholm 

Advisors . Mr. Edward O'Brien, 

Dr. Richard Ziemcr 



witness the benefits of hydrotherapy in 
many ways and places. 

Although we often induce stress upon 
ourselves, we must learn helpful 
techniques to cope with or surmount 
stress. After promising to conduct a 
service of worship for freshmen on 
Sunday August 26th at 8:15 a.m., I 
realized that I also had another service 
to conduct a short time later that 
morning. The stress of driving from one 
to the other was evident. What is more, 
as I planned the program the previous 
Wednesday night at church, the tele- 
phone rang. A ringing telephone in the 
church dffice is a normal event. But it 
was at night, I was alone, and when I 
picked up the receiver and greeted the 
caller, whoever it was hung up. I felt 
uneasy, for I had been robbed in church 
in June. Was this a prank? Was someone 
staking me out? Should I alert the 
police? It did cause me some stress. We 
learn that the effects of stress are 
cumulative over time. Just as we think 
we are ^ver one event, another may 
strike. We must learn helpful techniques 
to cope positively. Medically speaking, 
exercise of some kind benefits us. 
Spiritually speaking, taking time to 
meditate, to reflect, proves valuable. As 
you become a part of college, how will 
you function as a STUDENT UNDER 
STRESS? 

Summary of a meditation given by 
Dr. Richard C. Ziemer in the Block 
Memorial Chapel, August 26, 1990. 



Recycling 

Recycling has begun at DVC. You've 
probably noticed the large containers 
placed in all building for the collection of 
aluminum beverage cans. Please 
cooperate in this effort because Alcoa is 
purchasing our used/ recycled cans and 
DVC Student Government is the bene- 
ficiary! So, please pitch in - - for the 
good of DVC! 



Library Hours 

Monday-Thursday .... 8:00 am - 11:45 pm 

Friday 8:00 am - 9:30 pm 

Saturday 9:30 am - 5:30 pm 

Sunday 12:00 noon - 11:45 pm 

Hours vary during summers and holidays. 
Chariges are posted at the entrance. 



Campus Towing 
Program 

With the beginning of a new school 
year, this may be a good time to review 
the DelVal campus towing program. 

Criteria used for towing are as follows: 

A. Handicapped Space: Any vehicle 
parked in a handicapped space 
without HP license or placard will be 
issued a ticket and a towing warning. 
Second instance will result in vehicle's 
being towed. 

B. Firelanc: Any vehicle parked in a 
firelane without prior permission from 
Security will be issued a ticket and a 
tow warning. Second instance will 
result in vehicle being towed. 

C. Multiple Violations: Any vehicle 
receiving a total of three (3) violations 
for other than (A) and (B) will receive 
a tow warning. The fourth and all 
subsequent violations will 
result in being towed. 

All expenses for towing and storage 
are the responsibility of the owner - 
operator of the vehicle. Once a vehicle 
is towed, all negotiations are between 
the owner/operator and the towing 
company. 

A towing procedure is a necessity tor 
the success of any parking program. 
This memorandum should serve as an 
ample warning to those who park on 
our campus. 



Business Club Trip 

On Thursday, September 27 at 2:30 
p.m. the Business Club will meet at the 
gym to depart on a trip to Philadelphia. 
There they will tour the business offices 
of the Philadelphia Phillies, watch batting 
practice, and a game. All students are 
welcome. There is a $10 fee and the trip 
and counts for cultural enrichment 
credit. If interested see Dr. Handler, 
Allman, 2nd Floor. 



Free Morning Aerobics 

Wake up those sleepy muscles by 
visiting the Rudley Neuman Gymnasium 
on Tuesday and Thursday mornings 
form 7:00 a.m. to 7:45 a.m. The 1990- 
1991 Cheerleading Squad is sponsoring 
a fun aerobic workout! Come one! 
Come all! Everyone is invited. Bring a 
friend! Bring an exercise mat or towel. 
Hope to see you there. For additioani 
information contact the Athletic 
Department, extension 2240. 



Shepherd. 



from page 1 

experienced the "restoring of his soul." 
In a similar way, the prophet Elijah fled 
from King Ahab and Queen Jezebel to 
the brook for refuge and rest. Today we 



On Campus 



Thursday, September 20 

Soccer vs Holy Family College 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Field Hockey vs Moravian 

College (A) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs Moravian College 

(A) .^ 4 p.m. 

* Bill Keller "An Evening of 
Laughter" APR 8 p.m. 

Saturday, September 22 

Cross Country vs Moravian and 

Widener(H) 11a.m. 

Soccer vs Widener University 

(A) 12 p.m. 

Field Hockey vs Wilkes 

University (H) 1 p.m. 

Football vs Lycoming College 

(A) 1:30 p.m. 

Dance in Carsar's Pub 

9:30 p.m. 

to 1 a.m. 
Sunday, September 23 

* Free Presentation by the 
Foundation of Architecture on 
innovating environmental 
science and landscape design 

2 p.m. student center 

Tuesday, September 25 

Volleyball vs. Albright College 

(A) 7 p.m. 

"It's Magic" w/Sam Simon 

Caeser's Pub 10 p.m. 

Wednesday, September 26 
Soccer vs. Upsala College (H) 

3:30 p.m. 

Thursday, September 27 

Field Hockey vs. Cabrini College 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs. Wilkes University 

(H) 6:30 p.m. 

*Bus tour to Phillies business 
offices, followed by baseball game 

A.T.D 2:30 p.m. 

* Counts for cultural enrichment 
credit 



Staff 


Editor-in-Chief 
Business Editor 
Sports Editor . 
Advisors .... 

* 


Michele Cochran 

Amy Lubinsky 

Eric Ekholm 


... Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



witness the benefits of hydrotherapy in 
many ways and places. 

Although wc often induce stress upon 
ourselves, we must learn helpful 
techniques to cope with or surmount 
stress. After promising to conduct a 
service of worship for freshmen on 
Sunday August 26th at 8:15 a.m., I 
realized that I also had another service 
to conduct a short time later that 
morning. The stress of driving from one 
to the other was evident. What is more, 
as I planned the program the previous 
Wednesday night at church, the tele- 
phone rang. A ringing telephone in the 
church office is a normal event. But it 
was at night, I was alone, and when I 
picked up the receiver and greeted the 
caller, whoever it was hung up. I felt 
uneasy, for I had been robbed in church 
in June. Was this a prank? Was someone 
staking me out? Should I alert the 
police? It did cause me some stress. We 
learn that the effects of stress are 
cumulative over time. Just as we think 
we are iver one event, another may 
strike. vVe must learn helpful techniques 
to cope positively. Medically speaking, 
exercise of some kind benefits us. 
Spiritually speaking, taking time to 
meditate, to reflect, proves valuable. As 
you become a part of college, how will 
you function as a STUDENT UNDER 
STRESS? 

Summary of a meditation given by 
Dr. Richard C. Ziemer in the Block 
Memorial Chapel, August 26, 1990. 



Recycling 

Recycling has begun at DVC. You've 
probably noticed the large containers 
placed in all building for the collection of 
aluminum beverage cans. Please 
cooperate in this effort because Alcoa is 
purchasing our used/ recycled cans and 
DVC Student Government is the bene- 
ficiary! So, please pitch in - - for the 
good of DVC! 



Library Hours 

Monday-Thursday .... 8:00 am - 11:45 pm 

Friday 8:00 am ■ 9:30 pm 

Saturday 9:30 am - 530 ptn 

Sunday 12:00 noon - 11:45 pm 

Hours var\^ during summers and holidays. 
Changes are posted at the entrance. 



Campus Towing 
Program 

With the beginning of a new school 
year, this may be a good time to review 
the DelVal campus towing program. 

Criteria used for towing are as follows: 

A. Handicapped Space: Any vehicle 
parked in a handicapped space 
without HP license or placard will be 
issued a ticket and a towing warning. 
Second instance will result in vehicle's 
being towed. 

B. Firelane: Any vehicle parked in a 
firelane without prior permission from 
Security will be issued a ticket and a 
tow warning. Second instance will 
result in vehicle being towed. 

C. Multiple Violations: Any vehicle 

receiving a total of three (3) violations 

for other than (A) and (B) will receive 

a tow warning. The fourth and all 

sul»sequent violations will 

result in being towed. 

All expenses for towing and storage 

are the responsibility of the owner/ - 

operator of the vehicle. Once a vehicle 

is towed, all negotiations are between 

the owner/oF>erator and the towing 

company. 

A towing procedure is a necessity for 
the success of any parking program. 
This memorandum should serve as an 
ample warning to those who park on 
our campus. 



Business Club Trip 

On Thursday, September 27 at 2:30 
p.m. the Business Club will meet at the 
gym to depart on a trip to Philadelphia. 
There they will tour the business offices 
of the Philadelphia Phillies, watch batting 
practice, and a game. All students arc 
welcome. There is a $10 fee and the trip 
and counts for cultural enrichment 
credit. If interested see Dr. Handler, 
Allman, 2nd Floor. 



Free Morning Aerobics 

Wake up those sleepy muscles by 
visiting the Rudley Neuman Gymnasium 
on Tuesday and Thursday mornings 
form 7:00 a.m. to 7:45 a.m. The 1990- 
1991 Cheerleading Squad is sponsoring 
a fun aerobic workout! Come one! 
Come all! Everyone is invited. Bring a 
friend! Bring an exercise mat or towel. 
Hope to see you there. For additioanl 
information contact the Athletic 
Department, extension 2240. 




wants to do his taxes 
but he finds it too difficult to 
hold a pencil. 

Without your help, he may not 
be able to do them. 



for this man it's arthritis. 
R3r someone else it might be 
poor eyesight or maybe they just 
can't cope. The fact is, last year 
4 million Americans got the help 
they needed from IRS \folunteer 
Assistance Programs. 

If you have the desire to help 
and a twsic aptitude for math, you 
could become a part of the IRS 
\blunteer Assistance Prc^rams. 

The programs are year-round 
and open to any company, 
organization or individual that 
would like to give something back 
to their community The training is 
free and the rewards are enriching. 
So volunteer and call 1 800 424-1040. 
Beginning October 1, 1990, please 
call! 800 829-1040. 

Volunteer and help make 
someone's taxes less taxing. 



A Puttie Service o( If 
This Publcalion & - 



RcvaniM 
Sarvtct 




Ram Pages Searches for Staff Members 



Ram pages need x^our help. 

We need reporters and photographers 
who are willing to take a few minutes of 
their time to submit materials for 
publication. One will receive 0.5 credits 
per semester for the effort which is 
applied toward Liberal Arts require- 
ments. We also encourage clubs, faculty 
and staff to submit materials. Since a 
handful of people cannot cover all 
campus events, if we don't know about 
the event or receive information, we 



can t print anything about it. We want 
to remind everyone that this is a student 
publication, meaning student body, not 
two or three people straining to cater to 
the publishing desires of several 
hundred. Are you interested in joining 
the staff? Would you like your voice, 
your news and your concerns to be 
aired? Drop a note in Ram Pages Box 
917 and we'll get back to you. We'd be 
more than happy for your company. 

—Ram pages Staff 



Chorale News 

The Chorale would like to welcome 
all students back to Delaware Valley 
College for the fall semester. Anyone 
who enjoys singing is welcome to join 
our group. We meet Mondays and 
Wednesdays from 4:15 to 5:30 in the 
Music Room (2nd Floor Student 
Center). This semester we will be sin^ng 
for Parent's Day in October and 
presenting a concert in December for 
the holidays. 

Have a Great Semester! 
Also . . . Anyone interested in playing an 
instrument in the band please contact 
Mrs. Roberts (2nd Floor Student 
Center) cxt. 2233. 



No Hunting on 
Campus 

During hunting season we receive 
many requests for permission to hunt in 
the fields and woods of Delaware Valley 
College. We have declined these 
requests because our students are often 
in the fields taking field samples, or our 
workers are there maintaining the tields. 
We will decline all requests for the 
coming year. 

We will post "NO HUNTING" signs 
on the perimeter of our main campus. 
Fox Farm, Farm 4 and Farm 7. We ask 
your cooperation in this effort. If you 
see people hunting on our property, 
please notify Security at extension 2315. 

Our goal is to provide a safe environ- 
ment for study and work. Thank you for 
your fine cooperation. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DelVal's home away from home" 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 

WED. NIGHT: DelVal Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I.D. 

THUR. NIGHT Ladies Night 

FRI. & Live Music 
SAT. NIGHT: 

SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

ID a must 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



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ACROSS 

1 Where one might 
study Andy Warhol 's 
Morks (3 wds.) 
12 Enrollment into 
college 

"Calculus Made Sim- 
ple." e.g. (2 wds.) 

16 Evaluate 

17 Extremely small 

18 Follows a recipe 
direction 

19 Belonging to Hr. 
Pad no 

22 Of land measure 

23 Meets a poker bet 

24 Gay (WW II 

plane) 

26 Capri, e.g. 

27 Belonging to Mayor 
Koch 

28 Irritate or 
embitter 

30 Train for a boxing 
match 

31 and the 

Belmonts 

32 Processions 

35 Diet supplement 
(abbr.) 

38 Scottish historian 
and philosopher 

39 College in Green- 
ville, Pa. 

40 The Venerable 



(^Edward Julius 



41 "...not with 

but a whimper." 

43 Return on invest- 
ment (abbr.) 

44 Pondered 

45 Belonging to Mr. 
Starr 

47 Part of the classi- 
fieds (2 wds.) 

48 Possible place to 
study abroad (2 wds] 

52 Small school in Can- 
ton. Ohio (2 wds.) 

53 Orson Welles film 
classic (2 wds.) 

DOWN 

1 Those who are duped 

2 "Do unto ..." 

3 Fourth estate 

4 Goals 

5 Well-known record 
label 

6 Well-known king 

7 151 to Caesar 

8 Prefix meaning milk 

9 Confused (2 wds.) 

10 husky 

11 Most imnediate 

12 Like a sailboat 

13 Cash register key 
(2 wds.) 

14 En (as a whole) 

15 Auto racing son of 
Richard Petty 



19 Political disorder 

20 cit. (footnote 

abbreviation) 

21 Traveled on a 
Flexible Flyer 

24 Glorify 

25 Prospero's servant 
in "The Tempest" 

28 Well-known govern- 
ment agency 

29 American league 
team (abbr.) 

30 Fictional hypnotist 

32 Style exeuvUfied 
by Picasso 

33 "She's ..." 

(from "Flashdance") 

34 Be unwell 

35 Visible trace 

36 Think 

37 Woman's under- 
garment 

38 Commit kiri 

40 —^ burner 

42 "...for if I 

away..." 
44 Actress Gibbs 

46 African antelope 

47 Well-known TV band- 
leader 

49 PI nee 

(eyeglass type) 

50 1968 film, " 

Station Zebra" 

51 1965 film, " 

Ryan's Express" 



Poster Contest 

For Fire Prevention Week, Oct. 7-13, 

1990 

THEME: FIRE SAFETY 

ON CAMPUS 

First Prize $75.00 

Second Prize $50.00 

Third Price $25.00 

Poster Size 17" X 22" 

Entries must be left at Security Office 

Deadline, Oct. 1,1990 
JUDGES: Vice President Schuiz, 
Security Director Karl Filachek, 
Campus Fire Marshall Norman Lies, 
Safety Committee Chairman George 

Coulton, Loretta Landes 
(All Entries become property ojD. V. C.) 



Counselins Center — 
Segal Hall ' 

Confidential Counseling open to all 
DVC students — no appointment 
necessary. 

We can assist you with: 

personal problems 

decision making skills 

scheduling concerns 

roomate conflicts 

academic support and more 

Hours: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-4:30 

p.m. Additional hours offered on the 

lower level of Segal Hall by Lenape 

Valley foundation... these services are 

also confidential and available without 

appointment: 

Tuesday, 2-7 p.m.* 

Wednesday, 2-5 p.m.* 

* These hours are different from those 

published in the Handbook. 

The Counseling Center is here 

to help you in any way we can 

-come see us. 



A smgle womar\ from France is 
coming to the U.S.A. and needs a place 
to sta\> with an American famil]^. She is 
19 and is studx^ing to be an English 
teacher. If \;ou are interested in this 
opportunit]^, please call Maria O'Brien 
794-3509. 



Jiiimm 



+ 



ICROSSVOLUNTIIR 

American _ 
Red Cross m 





Student Manuscript Competition 



Vol. XXV, No. 3 Thursday. September 27, 1990 

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

Aggies start season 

0-1 with Tough Loss 

to Wagner 

The Aggies, 01, had a tough time 
in their first game of the new decade, 
as they saw Wagner, a nationally 
ranked team in the Division III polls, 
rack up 431 yards total offense, while 
holding the Green and Gold's offen- 
sive output to just 160 yards. 

"Wagner just beat us in every 
aspect of the ballgame," said DelVal 
fourth-year head coach Dick 
Bedesem(ll-19-1). "Our kids battled 
them and did what they could but 
they just overpowered us. They are a 
very good football team. 

"The key for our squad is that we 
have to regroup and relay to the kids 
that we played against one of the 
best Division III schools in the 
country. We will not see anyone any 
better than Wagner this season." 

The brightest spot of the afternoon 
for Delaware Valley was when junior 
halfback Scott Hallet (Bangor/- 
Bangor, PA) returned the Aggies 
first kickoff of the season 92 yards for 
a touchdown, after a Wagner score, 
to tie the game at 7-7. For the game, 
Hallet returned three kickoffs for 132 
yards, including his touchdown 
scamper. 

Offensively, the Green and Gold's 
vaunted wishbone running attack 
was held to 129 yards on 43 carries 
for the afternoon. Junior fullback 
Jack Mulholland (Archbishop 
Wood/Holland, PA) led the way with 
a team-high 34 yards on 8 carries and 
scored the lone offensive touchdown 
for the Aggies with a 6-yard run early 
in the fourth quarter. 

Senior quarterback Tim Ford 
(Neshaminy/Levittown, PA) rushed 
for 20 yards on 12 carries, while 
completing four of eight passes for 3 1 
yards, including three to senior split 
end Todd Nichols (Summit/Summit, 
NJ). 

On the defensive side of the 
See Aggies on page 3 



• The purpose of the contest is to 
encourage undergraduate and 
graduate students majoring in 
accounting at Pennsylvania colleges 
and universities to address, in writing, 
those issues which affect the 
accounting profession. 

• Awards of $1000, $600 and $400, 
respectively, are awarded for the 
three best manuscripts selected. The 
best manuscript will be published in 
the Penns\;lvama CPA Journa/ with 
other articles on the chosen theme. 

• Matching grants will be awarded to 
accounting societies which submit 
the winning manuscripts on behalf of 
individual students. 

• Topic — "Leveraged Buy Outs and 
Debt Restructuring" 

• Throughout the 1980s, corporate 
mergers and acquistitions were ex- 
tremely popular for various pro- 
ductive and egqcentric reasons. 
Often complex and innovative 
financing arrangements were utilized; 
usually involving large amounts of 
debt being substituted for equity. In 
many areas, the new capital structure 
would have 80% to 95% debt. 
Regardless of whether this "high 
leverage" proves to be a good or bad 
idea, the accounting profession is 
faced with complex reporting and 
financial advising problems. 

• Your manuscript should discuss a 
specific aspect of leveraged buy outs 
and debt restructuring. Possible 
topics might include: 

• Are present disclosure require- 
rr^ents sufficier)t to deal with the 
r^ew innovative financial instru- 
ments? 



• Explain Luhy In a troubled debt 
situation, a creditor might grant 
concessions to a debtor. Explain 
the t\>pe of concessions that might 
be offered. 

• Describe the different forms of 
leveraged bu\;-outs and the unique 
risks of each. 

• Discuss the impact of "fatal" 
errors make in financial pro- 
jections in some of the "failed" 
leveraged bu\^-outs. 

• A 1,500 2,000 word manuscript is 
required, as well as a 50-75 word 
abstract. Both are to be typed 
double-spaced, 55 characters across. 

• Manuscripts are evaluated for 
content, method of presentation and 
writing style. The topic selected and 
the exposition of the author's thesis 
should be tailored to the word limits. 

• Manuscripts must include an Author 
Information Sheet with the student's 
name, permanent address, college 
or university and accounting pro- 
fessor's name. If the manuscript is 
submitted by an accounting society, 
please include the faculty advisor's 
signature. Individual student sub- 
missions are welcome. 

• Manuscripts must be submitted by 
January 31, 1991. For more infor- 
mation and an Author Information 
Sheet, contact the Pennsylvania 
Institute of Certified Public 
Accountants, 1608 Walnut Street, 
Third Floor, Philadelphia, PA 19103 
(215-735-2635) or 1105 Grant Build- 
ing, 310 Grant Street, Pittsburgh, PA 
15219 (412-261-6966) or Mary Sachs 
Building, 208 North Third Street, 
Suite 200, Harrisburg, PA 17101 
(717-2321821). 



National College Poetry Contest 



open to all college & university 
students desiring to have their poetry 
anthologized. Cash prizes will be 
awarded the top five poems. Deadline: 



October 31. For Contest Rules send 
stamped envelope to: International 
Publications, P.O. Box 44044-L, Los 
Angeles, CA 90044. 



About Editorial Policy 



Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding edi- 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper. This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 

Ram Page* 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 consi- 
dered for publication. Signatures will 
be withheld upon request 



On Campus 



Thursday, September 27 

Field Hockey vs Cabrini College 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Volleyball vs Wilkes University 

(H) 6:30 p.m. 

Friday, September 28 
TV Trivia Night Caesar's 

Pub 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday, September 29 
Football vs Albright College 

(H) 1:30 p.m. 

Soccer vs Albright College 

(A) 11a.m. 

Field Hockey vs Alvernia College 

(H) 11a.m. 

Volleyball vs Cabrini College 

(A) 1p.m. 

Women's Cross Country, 

Philadelphia Small College Meet 

Men's Cross Country vs 

Swarthmore College (A) TBA 

Sunday, September 30 

* Portrait of the Artist as a 
young woman, APR. . 2 p.m. 
Movie "A Street Car Named 

Desire", APR 9 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 2 

Volleyball vs University of Scranton 

(A) 7 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 3 

Soccer vs Wilkes University 

(H) 3:30 p.m. 

Volleyball vs Eastern College 
and Widener University (A) 

6:30 p.m. 

Thursday, October 4 

Field Hockey vs F.D.U. Madison 
(H) 4 p.m. 

•Counts for Cultural Enrichment Credit 



Staff 



Editor in-Chief Micheic Cochran 

Business Editor Arny Lubinsky 

Sports Editor Eric Ekholm 

Advisors Mrs. Linda Koch 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Zicmer 



3. Any material which is considered by 
the student editor(s) or faculty advi- 
sor to be potentially libelous will be 
investigated and documented before 
consideration 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 
informed of any article before publi- 
cation and shall be given the oppor- 
tunity to respond. 

— Thank you, 

Editor-in-Chief 

Michele Cochran 

Library Offers New 
Service 

The Library is now a subscriber to 
the CD-Rom product, ACADEMIC 
INDEX. Located in the Periodicals 
Room, this index covers a wide variety 
of journals appropriate to the college 
curricula. The journals which the Library 
owns are flagged so that the user can 
tell immediately whether the citation is 
in the Library. In addition a printer is 
attached to the system to print out 
citations. 

For a 3 month period, the Library is 
also sampling two other CD-ROM disks. 
Biological and Agricultural Index and 
Business Periodicals Index. Each data- 
base includes 8 years indexing. 

We invite all college personnel and 
students to familiarize themselves with 
these materials. 

FIELD HOCKEY 

DelVal's field hockey team has a new 
head coach, Linda Hiesher who is from 
Philadelphia. She is a graduate of 
Tennessee Tech, and has had five years 
coaching experience at Kings Christian 
school. Coach Hiesher "likes DelVal 
and the challenge that the job brings". 
Although the girls have lost their first 
two games they are playing much better 
than in previous years. Coach Hiesher 
feels that "the standard of taking one 
game at a time will evenutally pay of. 
We have the quality people to win, it is 
just a matter of getting a winning attitude 
back". 

The team is comprised of seven 
upperclassmen and six freshmen. The 
team has plenty of room for more 
players. If anyone is interested in playing 
this season or next fall please contact 
coach Hiesher at ext. 2358 or at the 
basement of Segal Hall. 



Help DVC Get Free 
Computers 

DVC is participating in the "FREE 
IBM COMPUTERS FOR YOUR 
SCHOOL" program. This means that 
DVC can earn free computers. ..with 
your help! Just begin to save the 
following: 

Acme Gold Register Receipts 
(dated 9/2/90-2/5/91) 

Scott Paper Products 
Learning Tools for Schools Seals 

Campbell's Products Labels 

Tastykake Family Pack UPC Bar Codes 

To earn our free computers we need 
you to continue your collection up until 

February 5, 1991, and send them to: 

"Free IBM Computers for your School" 

Delaware Valley College 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

Audubon Society 
Meeting 

October 2, Tuesday, 8:00 p.m.. 
Regular Meeting, Delaware ValKy 
College, Mandell Hall, Doylestown - 
"The Geography of Coastal and Oceanic 
Birds." 

Dr. James R. Gibson, regular cor 
tributor to American Birds and 
birding trip leader, as well as college 
professor, will present his fascinating 
slide program on the distribution, 
migration and travel complexities for 
coastal and oceanic birds. 

Counseling Center — 
Segal Hall 

Confidential Counseling open to all 
DVC students — no appointment 
necessary. 

We can assist you with: 

personal problems 

decision making skills 

scheduling concerns 

roomate conflicts 

academic support and more 

Hours: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. -4:30 

p.m. Additional hours offered on the 

lower level of Segal Hall by Lenape 

Valley foundation... these services are 

also confidential and available without 

appointment: 

Tuesday, 2-7 p.m.* 

Wednesday, 2-5 p.m.* 

* These hours are different from those 

published in the Handbook. 

The Counseling Center is here 

to help you in any way we can 

-come see us. 




SOME SAY IT*5 COUVEHim 

TO />^o/» A Poo/?... " 

CONVEfiliei\/r FbRWHofr 




Dear 



"On September 1st, Elson Lounge 
which for years now had been an ex- 
three man dorm room was transformed 
into a real lounge. The closets were torn 
out, the walls repainted, the furniture 
vaccumed, the floor mopped and the 
curtains washed. None of this would 
have been possible if it were not for the 
help of seven gentlemen. They are 
Adam Kaplan, Butch Schaffer, Tom 
Farley, Brad Maxwell, Tom Akam, 
Byran Graybeal, and Jeff Davis. I would 
like ot acknowledge and thank them for 
their effort. 

Thank you, 
Brendon Cawood 



Assies 

Continued from page 1 

football, sophomore linebacker Mike 
Hirshmann (Archbishop Wood/- 
Warminster, PA) led the way 
registering 10 tackles, including six 
solo and one tackle for loss. Also 
having a big day on defense was 
freshman defensive tackle Ron 
Sowers (Pennridge/Sellersville, PA) 
who recorded 10 tackles, four of which 
were solo, in his first collegiate outing. 
Also helping out the defensive effort 
were sophomore linebacker Darren 
Bethke (Neshaminy/Parkland, PA), 
senior defensive tackle Travis 
Sherman (New Oxford/ Abbottstown, 
PA) and sophomore safety Dave 
Samuel (FrankforcVPhiladelphia, PA), 
who all were in on six tackles apiece. 



r 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DelVaFs home away from home" 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 

WED. NIGHT: DcIVal Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College l.D. 

THUR. NIGHT Ladies Night 

FRI. & Live Music 
SAT. NIGHT: 

SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

ID a must 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



We're looking for your best ^'^ 

ideas for the Second Annual "Know When Tb Say When". 
Poster Competition. 




This competition is being held in oor\junction with National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. 



A ■*!«»«• of thf $20,000 in M-holarship nmm^ - 
mM) br waitinK for you! 

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MiiiMini|ilMiti III alidlHil llnmitiKalillllv mil ii<>l 
Ik' a ladi* ill iMt-niiiiiiiiK tlic v\lniiiii){ riiii(ti)l> 



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• Hxc ("i) Ruiiiifi I |i Sliiilaislii|>s ^l.tHKi 

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S< linlaiNlii|p. ,m' imilfrMiiMi'n U Viilii'iisi'i Hiisi h 

(llllltNl Clllls \iiM-llll).T 111, |!I!H1 



Enlr> Forms may be iibuinrd: 



Ai'^EAM Of ^S^t^EiTSKixiL 



If III! I inirial Knin Fcnii is availalilf , ymi luay wrilt 
1(1 hisl.'rCiiiiiprtltion. ( II BSK. IIKKHiwr 
\\cniie. SI l<iii^, MllKlKM, 




H, 



Lold a piece of tape up to your eyes, 
dim the lights and try to fill out your 
taxes. 

Now you're seeing things from her 
point of view. 

Almost everybody has to file taxes, but not 
everyone can do it on their own. Vblunteer and 
help make someone's taxes less taxing. Call 
1800424-1040. mmt .^, .^ 



A Public Service ol 
This Publication & 




mW^/VJ 



+ 



American 
Red Cross 



Bl A RID CROSS VOLUNTIIR 



Library Hours 

Monday-Thursday .... 8:00 am • 11:45 pm 

Friday ^ 8:00 am 9:30 pm 

Saturday 9:30 am 5:30 pm 

Sunday 12:00 noon - 1 1:45 pm 

Hours var\^ during summers arid holidai/s. 
Changes are posted at the entrance. 



POSTER CONTEST 

FOR FIRE PREVENTION WEEK, 
OCT. 7-13, 1990 

THEME: 
FIRE SAFETY ON CAMPUS 

FIRST PRIZE $75.00 

SECOND PRIZE $50.00 

THIRD PRIZE $25.00 

POSTER SIZE 17" x 22" 

ENTRIES MUST BE LEFT AT 
SECURITY OFFICE 

DEADLINE, OCTOBER 1, 1990 

JUDGES: Vice President Schuiz, 
Security Director Karl Filachek, 
Campus Fire Marshall Norman Lies, 
Safety Committee Chairman George 
Coulton, Loretta Landes 

(All entries become propertii of D.V.C.) 





IDcgHsiwaiPs'^aini]®^ ©®nfl®S(§ ^iMi(fl®QQ{? ]rfews[ps)pgff 



Vol. XXV. No. 4 



ThnrMlav, October 4, 1990 



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



President Rorer Resigns 



On Saturday, September 22, the Board 
of Trustees, during an information 
session, received several options for 
strengthening the College's overall 
financial position. These options pre 
sented by President Rorer, were based 
upon extensive planning reviews over 
the past several months, and involved 
whether the college should remain as a 
private institution or affiliate with the 
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. 

During this meeting, President Rorer 
strongly recommended affiliation as one 
way to help the college progress. No 
decision or vote was reached by the 



DVC's 



DVC's annual homecoming parade 
will begin at Union and Broad Street, 
Doylestown, at 9:30 am on Saturday, 
October 6. 

This year's parade festivities revolve 
around the theme "20th Century 
Showcase" with each college club 
representing a different decade in the 
20th century. In addition, each club will 
have its nominee for homecoming queen 
represented in the parade. Later, at 
halftime during the football game, a 
homecoming queen will be announced. 

Also included in this year's parade, 
the Antique Buick Club will be displaying 
seven cars model years 1939-1965. 
George West, Dean of the business 
school will be driving his 1941 black 
Buick special sedan. West purchased 
his antique car in 1965 from a South 
Philadelphia owner. The car had been 
originally sold in Niew Hampshire in 
1941 and had been driven all over the 
US. 

Music for the parade will be provided 
by the Gerryville Hobo Band. The 
Central Bucks Ambulance Corp and 
both the Chalfont and Doylestown fire 
companies will also participate. 

The grand marshall for this year's 
parade will be Charlea Genople, the 
first woman to graduate from DelVal. 



Board. However, many trustees felt 
that in order to support the history and 
culture of the college, it was best to 
remain independent. 

President Rorer tendered his 
resignation, on September 24, but 
remains supportive to DelVal and its 
students. To help ease the transition, a 
search committee has been formed to 
make recommendations for an interim 
president, while a second search 
committee is in the process of gathering 
recommendations for a permanent 
replacement. 



Parade 



Genople, a biology major, graduated in 
1969. 

State Representatives David Heckler 
and James Greenwood will be parti- 
cipating in the parade. 

The parade route ends at CB West 
High School and will begin a weekend of 
activities for the alumni and students. 
Some of which will be: 
Baker Boy# - This unique Barbershop 
Quartet will be performing at 11:00 am 
in the Joshua Feldstein Courtyard. 
Football - DVC Aggies take on 
Susquehanna University at 1:30 pm in 
the James Work Stadium. The 1990 
Homecoming Queen will be crowned at 
halftime. 

Saturn V - This Laser Light Rock 
Concert features the music of INXS, 
The Cure, Genesis and more over a 
10,000 watt surround-sound system. 
Shows are at 7:00 pm & 9:00 pm in the 
James Work Gymnasium. Ticket price: 
$3.00 per person 

HOMECOMING 1990 

Friday^, October 5th 
Pep Rally-Join DVC's Cheerleaders 
at 7:30 pm in the James Work. 
Gymnasium as they cheer-on the fall 

See HOMECOMING on page 3 




New Artist on 
Campus 

Business - Politics - Teaching - Family 
Life - Sports - Science 

The majority of Americans use acting 
in some form during their lifetimes. 

For some it's making a living on the 
stage or television or in motion pictures. 

For others it's in community theater. 

Still others use acting giving speeches 
or teaching. ..wherever they must 
"appear" in front of groups. 

Others improvise i.e. listening... then 
reacting - in their jobs or families. 

Almost everyone "acts" a little in 
everyday life. ..in ordinary commun- 
icating. 

The finest actors don't "pretend" or 
"make things up." They search for and 
discover truth - in themselves and 
society. Then they present it in a 
watchabte, understandable and in- 
teresting way. In other words they 
COMMUNICATE. 

Delaware Valley College is proud to 
welcome the distinguished playwright, 
director, actor and teacher Mr. Jonathan 
Daly. 

Mr. Daly has been directing and 
teaching actors on both coasts of 

See ACTING on page 2 



On Campus 



Thursday, October 4 

Field HcKkey vs F.D.U. Madison 

(H) 4 p.m. 

Saturday, October 6 
Homecoming 
Football vs. Susquehanna 

(H) 1:30 p.m. 

Soccer vs Ursinus College 

(A) 11a.m. 

Field Hockey vs. Drew 

(H) 11a.m. 

Cross-Country vs Susquehanna 

& Upsala College 

(H) 1 p.m. 

Monday, October 8 

Field Hockey vs Widener 

(A) 4 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 9 

Volleyball vs Lebanon Valley 

College (A) 7 p.m. 

*Mr. John Watkins, "The 

Gardens of Scotland", Music 

Room S.C 7 p.m. 

"Romeo and Juliet" by a 

professional Troop Quaker 

town Senior H.S. , tickets $ 10 , 

$14 8 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 10 

Soccer vs Haverford College 

(H) 3:30 p.m. 

Field Hockey vs U. of Scranton 

(A) 4 p.m. 

*Bucks County Symphony 

"Boheme to Broadway, Part 

II" FREE, APR 8 p.m. 

Thursday, October 11 
•Philadelphia Orchestra 

Rehearsal (See Mrs 

Roberts) . . 10:30 a.m.l p.m. 



About Editorial Policy Banned Book Week 



DVC Student 
Honored 

DVC Junior Doug Linde was 
among 55 golfers named All American 
Scholars by the Golf Coaches 
Association of America. He received 
this honor for his 3.% GPA and his 
78.8 golfing average. 



Staff 


Editor-in-Chief . 


. . . . Michcle Cochran 


Business Editor 


Amy Lubinsky 


Soorts Editor . . 


Eric Ekholm 


Reoorters .... 


George Jones 




Adam Kaplan 




Jimmy Marini 


Photographers . 


John Blagojevic 




Michael Jadis 


Advisors .... 


. . . . Mrs. Linda Koch 




Mr. Edward O'Brien, 




Dr. Richard Ziemer 



Ram Pages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding edi- 
torials received by students, faculty and 
staff to be printed in the newspaper. This 
is for your use. Use it as a guide to writing 
acceptable editorials. 

Ram PagmB 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 consi- 
dered for publication. Signatures will 
be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material which is considered by 
the student editor{s) or faculty advi- 
sor to be potentially libelous will be 
investigated and documented before 
consideration 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 pcrson(s) named or implied in 
the controversial material shall be 
informed of any article before publi- 
cation and shall be given the oppor- 
tunity to respond. 

— Thank you, 

Editor-in-Chief 

Michele Cochran 



Susan Brown 

Appointed Assistant 

Superintendent 

Ms. Susan Brown, has been 
recently appointed assistant superin-- 
tendent of the dairy at DVC. 

In this capacity, Brown will work 
with the college's dairy major students 
advising on indejaendcnt projects and 
will coach the Dairy Cattle Judging 
Team this fall. 

Brown, formerly of Falmouth, 
Maine received a B.S. degree from 
the University of Maine and for the 
past six years has worked for 
Wauregan Farms, Inc., in Turner, 
Maine where she was responsible for 
the health of a herd of 600 cows. 

Homecoming 

Continued from page 1 
America and in London for over twenty 
years having worked with Sir Ralph 
Richardson, Sir John Gielgud, Jimmy 
Stewart, Henry Fonda and Marlon 
Brando to name only a few. 
The director will offer classes in both 



As part of a national library 
program, your library celebrated 
Banned Book Week during 
September 22-29. Banned Books 
Week celebrates the Freedom to 
Read and serves to publicize the 
dangers of censorship. The theme 
highlights the power of ideas to 
change individuals and society as a 
whole. Access to information from 
all points of view is fundamental to 
our ability to think critically and 
creatively, and crucial to the pro 
gress of our society in all areas: art, 
economics, politics, science, 
education, morals, to name but a 
few. 

Examples of censored books were 
in several library display cases, and a 
collection of banned titles is still 
available for circulation. Some of the 
titles will surprise you. 

The First Amendment guarantees 
freedom of the press. Your library 
supports the American Library 
Association's Intellectual Freedom 
Statement, therefore we invite you 
to visit the library and exercise vour 
Freedom to Read. Checkout a 
Banned Book! 

New Blood For 
Philadelphia 
Flower Show 

March seems far away, yet before 
you know it, the Philadelphia Flower 
Show, the world's largest indoor 
flower show, will be upon us. This will 
be Delaware Valley College's 40th 
year of student exhibits at the show 
and a very special anniversary display 
is now in the planning stage. After 
close to 10 years of chairing our 
student exhibits. Dr. John Martin is 
stepping back to turn leadership of 
the DVS exhibit over to Doug Kane 
for this 40th year exhibit. 

The exhibit will promote the 
Ornamental Horticulture and 
environmental Design Department's 
Philosophy of ecologically sound 
landscape design and will serve as a 
showcase for our students con- 
siderable talents. 



beginning and advanced acting for stage, 
film and television as well as a course for 
those interested in applying acting skills 
in their careers-in-general... whatever 
they may be. 

The overall title of these classes is: 
The art of NON Acting. 



Band Information 



By Dr. Richard Ziemer 

Monday, September 24, the DelVal 
Band held its first rehearsal. Many of 
you did not receive the note 
announcing this. 

I realize that some of your interest 
may be focused just on the Pep 
Band. Since the football season has 
already begun, we have to get this 
going soon, so if you have an interest 
in Pep Band but don't have time to 
participate in Concert Band, please 
let me know. We would love to have 
you. 

With all the turmoil of the pre- 
sident's resignation and new policies 
coming on board, we do not know 



Counseling Center — 
Segal Hall 

Confidential Counseling open to all 
DVC students — no appointment 
necessary. 

We can assist you with: 

personal problems 

decision making skills 

scheduling concerns 

roomate conflicts 

academic support and more 

Hours: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. -4:30 

p.m. Additional hours offered on the 

lower level of Segal Hall by Lenape 

Valley foundation... these services are 

also confidential and available without 

appointment: 

Tuesday, 2-7 p.m.* 

Wednesday, 2-5 p.m.* 

* These hours are different from those 

published in the Handbook. 

The Counseling Center is here 

to help you in any way we can 

•come see us. 



'9- 

Ifrc 



how this will affect the status of hiring 
someone to direct the band for the 
entire year. I have interviewed and 
met Mr. Greg Grimes, who is 
interested in students and your 
musical talents. If this effort receives 
support from the College, the 
following schedule could be routine 
for the year: 

Rehearsals Tue. and Thurs. 

4:14-5:30 p.m. 

in the Music Room of the 

Student Center 

We hope to be able to see you 
there Tuesday and Thursday. Please 
bring your instrument. 



Help DVC Get Free 
Computers 

DVC is participating in the "FREE 
IBM COMPUTERS FOR YOUR 
SCHOOL" program. This means that 
DVC can earn free computers... with 
your help! Just begin to save the 
following: 

Acme Gold Register Receipts 
(dated 9/2/90-2/5/91) 

Scott Paper Products 
Learning Tools for Schools Seals 

Campbell's Products Labels 

Tastykake Family Pack UPC Bar Codes 

To earn our free computers we need 
you to continue your collection up until 
Februarys, 1991 and give them to.. your 
RA's or league or leave them in the 
envelope in Segal Hall, second floor. 



Business Club Registered Party 

Everyone welcome (21 or over) 

Saturday, October 6, 1990 

9 p.m.-l a.m. 

Beer, wine coolers, soda, snacks, DJ 

need tickets before the party $5.00/ticket 

for tickets, please see 

JEN DEL G ATTO or SHERI HUGHES 

Berkowitz room 1 16 



On Thursday evening, October 4, 
1990 starting at 7:00 P.M. at the Bee 
House, the Delaware Valley College 
Apiary Society will be hosting a 
meeting at which time some of the 
College's honey crop will be 
extracted. Any one interested is 



Honey Extraction 

invited to attend and to participate in 
the extracting "and eating!" of the 

honey. 

To get to the Bee House, cross the 
railroad tracks in back of Berkowitz 
Hall and follow the trail cut through 
the woods. 



Actiiii 

Continued from page 1 
sports teams. The 1990 Homecoming 
Queen nominees will be introduced by 
our faculty emcee. Students, Staff and 
Administration compete in a series of 
games testing their physical abilities. 

Saturday, October 6th 
Parade-Beginning at the Bucks County 
Courthouse and proceeding down W. 
Court Street to C.B. West High School 
this year's parade includes spirit cars, 
club floats, bands, antique cars and 
more. Parade starts at 9:30 a.m. 




lamm 



+ 



American 
Red Cross 



Bi A RID CROSS VOLUNTIIR 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DelVal's home away from home" 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$125/Bottle 

WED. NIGHT: DelVal Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I.D. 

THUR. NIGHT Ladi6s Night 

FRI. & Live Music 
SAT. NIGHT: 

SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

ID a must 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 




We're looking for your best 

ideas for the Second Annual "Know When lb Say When", 

Poster Competition. 




This competition is being held in oM^unction with National Collegiaie Alcohol Awareness Wed(. 



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Annual Bucks County Honey Show Set 



The Annual Bucks County Honey 
Show will be held on Thursday, 
October 1 1 , 1990. It will be held in the 
lobby of Mandell Science Building, 
and the judging of the show will begin 
at 7:00 p.m. Any Bucks County 
beekeeper may enter apiary products 
in the show, and membership in the 
Bucks County Beekeepers 
Association is not necessary. Show 
categories this year are: light, amber, 
and dark honey, comb honey, and a 
minimum of one pound of beeswax. 
All entries will be judged based on 
international standards, and all Bucks 
County beekeepers are strongly 
urged to enter their apiary products 
in the show. 

The entries will be judged by Dr. 
Bob Berthold, Delaware Valley 



College's beekeeping specialist, and 
he will be assisted by members of the 
College's Apiary (beekeeping) 
Society. Ribbons will be awarded to 
the first three highest scorers in each 
judging category, and an appro- 
priately engraved bowl or tray will be 
awarded to the beekeeper scoring 
the most points in the show. The 
awards are being sponsored by the 
Delaware Valley College Apiary 
Society. 

At the same time, the entries from 
Montgomery County Beekeepers will 
also be judged, with their prizes 
being awarded at their Annual 
banquet later in the fall. Montgomery 
County beekeepers should see their 
monthly newsletter for directions. 



Graduate School??? 

By Dr. Robert Berthold, Jr. 

During one of our Annual Career 
Days, I had the opportunity of 
spending quite a bit of time with Dr. 
Roger Locandro, a Cook College 
(Agricultural branch of Rutgers 
University) dean. During this time, 
we spoke with a number of our 
students. I was suprised to find how 
many of them had no idea as to how 
to finance a graduate education. 

In the case of Liberal Arts majors 
-including those majoring in business 
and related fields - most students 
have to finance their own graduate 
educations. It is true, however, that 
many business graduates receive 
financial assistance from employers 
to help finance much or all of their 
graduate educations. 

Financing a graduate education is 
frequently a different matter for those 
students majoring in Agriculture and 
in many of the sciences. Many 
graduate school departments offer 
research assistantships and/or 
teaching assistantships to 
academically qualified students, with 
often a "B" average being enough to 
qualify. Presently, graduate 
assistance is averaging about 
$10,000.00 per year plus tuition being 
waived. All assistance is often tax 
exempt. 

Many of the students who Dr. 
Locandro and I Initially spoke with, 
said that they couldn't afford to go on 
to graduate school after the high 
costs involved with their under- 
graduate education. However, 
opportunities for financing graduate 
education do exist. If you are 
interested and you have the academic 
credentials, you really should con- 
sider graduate school. 

If you think that you might be 
interested in pursuing a graduate 
degree program, talk it over with 
your advisor, stop in at our Placement 
Office in Segal Hall, or if you like, 
make an appointment and come and 
discuss it with me. (Mandell 203, 
Extension 2285 or 2284.) 



Chess Club 

The DVC Chess Club meets every 
Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. in the 
club room of the student center (2nd 
floor). For more information contact 
Dr. Allison M8 #2355 or David Frank 
Elson 23. 





IE)®Ila3^j;yaiKs^siflfl(g^ ©©flflsg® ^to!dl®QQt^ lf^®^j^7sp]pgff 



Vol. XXV, No. 5 



Thursday, October 11, 1990 



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



DR MERTZ SAYS "WE CAN WORK TOGETHER 

TO REMAIN INDEPENDENT AND MAINTAIN THE 

QUALITY OF OUR EDUCATION..." 

independent. 

President Rorer, who favored the 
option of seeking an affiliation with 
Pennsylvania's State System of Higher 
Education, tendered his resignation on 
Monday, September 24. According to 
Dr. Mertz, "When a chief executive 
officer loses his main strategy, it's 
reasonable for him to seek opportunity 
elsewhere." President Rorer's resig- 
nation was effective on Friday, October 
5. 

Dr. Mertz explained that he and 
Russell Schuiz, Vice President of 
Operations, are working very closely 
with the Board of Trustees to continue 
the day-to day operations of the College. 
Meanwhile, the Board has appointed 
two search committees who are pre- 
sently working, respectively, on 
recommendations for an interim 
president and a permanent replacement. 
"Hopefully we will have a new president 
by next summer," said Dr. Mertz. This 
search committee consists of several 
members of the Board of Trustees, two 
faculty members. Dr. Hill and Dr. 
Barbara Muse, and Student Govern- 
ment President Ken Peterson. 



In a recent interview with Dr. John 
Mertz, Provost, Dr. Mertz explained 
the various options that had been 
considered by the College's Board of 
Trustees in evaluating DelVal's fiscal 
options. 

Dr. 'Mertz explained that last spring, 
the Board had hired an auditing firm to 
analyze the College's current needs. 
Based upon these findings, the Board of 
Trustees told the president to appoint 
several committees to investigate the 
options available to the College. One 
committee investigated the operations 
of the College and its capabilities. 
Another committee researched the 
environment in which the college works. 
The President himself investigated 
several possibilities involving affiliations 
with other institutions. 

These various committees submitted 
their proposals and both an affiliation 
opportunity and a plan for continued 
independence were presented to the 
Board on Saturday, September 22, at 
an informal meeting. It was at this time, 
during discussion, that a majority of 
Board members expressed their belief 
that it was best for the school to remain 



Henry Schmieder Aboretum 



Delaware Valley College's campus- 
wide Henry Schmieder Arboretum 
serves as a regional center for 
horticultural study, ecological landscape 
design and community outreach. To 

this end, the arboretum is working 
closely with the Central Bucks Chamber 

of Commerce and community civic and 
gardening groups in the development of 

a county wide beautification program 
called "Bucks Beautiful". The arboretum 
is serving as a catalyst and resource 
center for the program. Doug Kane and 

John Martin are serving on a newly 
formed executive committee which will 



help shape the future of Bucks Beautiful. 
As Bucks County's only major 
arboretum, it is only natural that DVC's 
Henry Schmieder Arboretum will play a 
major role in this ambitious program. 
Over $25,000 has already been raised 
from area business leaders to launch 
Bucks Beautiful. It is hoped that Bucks 
Beautiful will evolve into a true part- 
nership of business, government, civic 
groups, the community and educational 
institutions. It is hoped that this 
partnership will result in the creation of 
a means to support and reward com- 
munity beautification from the home- 
owner to corporations. 



BeautifulTogedier— 
DVC and FTD 

For 52 years FTD (Florists Transword 
Delivery Association) District 3-B has 
been presenting the Philadelphia Design 
School and Trade Fair. Today it has 
become one of the largest and most 
attended professional florist events of 
its kind in the mid-Atlantic region. This 
year's program entitled "Christmas: 
Past, Present and Future" was one of 
the most successful to date. Our DVC 
students have been an integral part of 
this event for years helping to make 
Past, Present and hopefully Future 
events even richer and more rewarding. 

DVC, its students and faculty, were 
everywhere at this year's School and 
Fair. Eight students: Diane Owen 
Garber, Linda Schempp, Jennifer 
Blisard, Patricia Buckman, Joanna 
McKenna, Michele Parks, Ann Kline 
and Angela Thigpen assisted the FTD 
design school panel for the 3 days of the 
event. It was great to hear the name 
DVC repeated over and over to the 
thousands of attendees by the design 
school's commentator. Nine students 
enrolled in our Advanced Floral Design 
course became competitors in the 
event's Christmas design contest. These 
students included: Patricia Buckman, 
Jeanette Kidd, Ann Kline, Janet Maurer, 
Angela Maziaka, Jason Minoff, William 
Myers, Marie Sabath, Tracey Tucker. 

One of the entries, a Decorative 
Christmas Door won a first place cash 
award for the student designers. This 
was a significant achievement con- 
sidering that our students were 
competing with dozens of professional 
florists and established florist shops. 
Our student designers were assisted on 
to their win by Steven Dalrymple, AIFD, 
class of 1981, who has joined the OH 
and ED faculty as an adjunct instructor. 

If this wasn't enough, two of our 
students, Linda Schempp and Daniel 
Bortz, won $ 1 ,000.00 FTD scholarships 
at the show — the largest amount 
awarded to any one school. 



On Campus 



Thursday, October 11 

•Philadelphia Orchestra 
Rehearsal . . . 10:30 am ■ 1 pm 
Saturday, October 13 
Football vs Wilkes U. (A) 

1:30 pm 

Soccer vs King's College (H) 

1 pm 

Field Hockey vs Cedar Crest 

College (A) 11am 

Volleyball vs Cedar Crest 

College (A) 1 pm 

Cross Country vs Drew U. (A) 

Women 1 1 am 

Men 12 pm 

Monday, October 15 

Alcohol Awareness Week Begins 
Soccer vs U. of Scranton (H) 

3:30 pm 

Volleyball vs Upsala College 

(H) 6 pm 

Tuesday, October 16 

Field Hockey vs Albright College 

(A) 4pm 

* Lecture "Ethics of Land Use" 
Dr. John A. Hostetler, Lehigh 
Community College, Room 

ST 205-206 12:30 pm 

Thursday, October 18 

Volleyball vs Muhlenberg College 
(H) 7 pm 

•Counts for Cultural Enrichment Credit 



Dear Editor. 



\(uire smarts 
cnougli to get your 

(jcogTaphy,!^ 
Hntcilaihmcnt and 
Sports & Leisure 
^* wedges 
all m one turn. 



And\lHHC 

still ^nn^kiim? 



Staff 


Editor in-Chief . . 
Business Editor . 
Soorts Editor . . , 


. . . Michele Cochran 
.... Amy Lubinsky 
Eric Ekholm 


Reporters 


George Jones 


Photographers^ . 
Advisors 


Adam Kaplan 
Jimmy Marini 

.... John Blagojevic 
Michael Jadis 

. . . Mrs. Linda Koch 




Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



Here we go again. Students are 
complaining about everything. And 
again, the students are not doing 
anything about it. It seems, to be a good 
student at DelVal, all one needs to be is 
a good complainer. For every three or 
four hundred students at DelVal, one, 
or maybe two will actually try to figure 
out what the cause of their complaint is. 
And maybe they will even go so far as to 
try to change things (and if they do, 
they'll most likely succeed). 

What I'm trying to say here is that the 
level of student participation in DelVal 
is pathetic. There is a group of no more 
than one-hundred students on this 
campus that really care about the 
college, and work their butts off to try to 
make it better for everyone. I bet that if 
someone wrote down the names of the 
President and Vice President of every 
club on campus, everyone on Student 
Government, Inter Club Council, and 
Student Activities Committee, & R.A.'s 
the same names would appear over and 
over and over. 



Complaining at the lunch table among 
friends just doesn't cut it. If students 
would just get more involved in the 
college, learn more about the way things 
operate, and not take rumors at face 
value, this place would be much more 
enjoyable for everyone. One bright spot 
is that communication between the 
administration and the student body 
should improve dramatically. The Public 
Relations department, under the new 
direction of Linda Koch, will drastically 
help to clear up the communications 
problem. 

But again, it all comes down to how 
much the student body cares about 
their college. A new administration will 
not be able to sovle the problem of low 
school spirit and the strong lack of 
student participation. I strongly feel 
that the students hold the key to these 
two problems, and if I was asked what 
the college needs most right now, the 
answer would be strong school spirit 
and student participation. 

Adam Kaplan 



THETA CHI SIGMA — RUSH 



It is that time of year again when the 
Theta Chi Sigma Brothers are looking 
for new people to get involved in their 
organization. This time of recruitment 
is called RUSH. Rush, will last all 
semester with scheduled events spread 
throughout. If anyone is interested or 
would like more information call Lester 
Struble - Rush Chairman at 340-1098. 

THETA CHI SIGMA is Delaware 
Valley's largest active fraternity. The 
brotherhood curently consists of 27 
active brothers. The men that make-up 
Theta Chi Sigma are some of Delaware 
Valley's leading students. The organ- 
izaiton includes 3 Resident Assistants, 1 
Student Government Officer, 1 Class 
President, 1 Class Treasurer, 2 President 
Diplomate, 1 Peer Counseler, 4 Football 
Players, 2 Soccer Players, 2 Track, 2 
Baseball Players, 2 Golfers, 6 Lacrosse 
players and many other club 
representatives. 

THETA CHI SIGMA has been at 
Delaware Valey College since the spring 
of 1988, at which time the 11 founding 
fathers started this organization. The 
fraternity has grown steadily since that 
time and is continuing to grow. Theta 
Chi Sigma is a local fraternity which is 
constantly awaiting the opportunity to 



become national. The founding fathers 
were assisted by the national fraternity 
Theta Chi in the establishment of a 
fraternity at DelVal. 

Theta Chi Sigma is one of the most 
active organizations on campus. The 
brothers have been sponsoring events 
at almost all campus activities. A 
homecoming pig roast, A-Day pizza 
and dunking booths, Pride-N-Polish day 
projects, sponsoring dances in the pub, 
and community car washes. The 
fraternity also has participated in many 
charity events and community projects. 
The men raised $1,000.00 for the 
American Cancer Society through a 
organized bowling tournament. The 
fraternity has also collected food for the 
needy at Thanksgiving and donated 
blood at most blood drives. 

Theta Chi Sigma not only promotes 
involvement in school and community 
events but in friendship and brother- 
hood. The brotherhood works together 
in numerous ways; Tutoring and study 
sessions, athletics, peer counseling and 
enjoying each other's friendship. 

Theta Chi Sigma is a college fraternity 
which is striving to become the 
strongest, active, and beneficial organ- 
ization to the campus and community. 



Chorale Notice 

It's not too late to get involved in 
making music at DelVal. Relieve stress 
and tension after hours of study by 
singing vMth the Chorale every Monday 
and Wednesday from 4: 15 to 5:30 p.m. 
or playing with the band every Tuesday 
and Thursday from 4:15 to 5:30 p.m. 
Both groups meet in the music room • 
2nd floor of the student center. Everyone 
is welcome to get involved and give 
yourself the gift of music. 
Coming soon — Parents' Day Concert, 
Feldstein Courtyard, Saturday, 
November 10th. 



New Era of 



In what may be the best thing to 
happen within the administration in the 
past few years, Linda Koch has been 
appointed the new Public Relations 
director at Delaware Valley College. 

Mrs. Koch, who has more then 15 
years experience in public relations, 
says that the office "..will most definitely 
take a more visible approach to public 
relations because I feel we need it here 
at the college. We need for the student 
and for the faculty and administration 
to have a better form of communication 
so that everybody knows what's 
happening." 

. Along those lines, Mrs. Koch says 
that she would like to see the P.R. office 
take a more active role in the RAM- 
PAGES. She says that the school paper 
is "an important communication vehicle 



Announcement to 
College Community 

Announcement of Student of the 
Month Column — Please put any 
recommendations in a box located in 
lobby of Lasker Hall or see Linda Koch 
in PR department. 

Student of the month should be a 
person who exemplifies the spirit of 
academic achievement, cooperation and 
community consciousness. 



at DelVal 



for all the students." Mrs. Koch says 
that students really need to get more 
involved in the RAMPAGES. She feels 
as if it should be more of a social event 
while maintaining its responsibility. 

Mrs. Koch is very determined about 
the need for better commmunication at 
Delaware Valley College. She says 
"There should be a more effective 
dialogue between the administration 
and the student body. Only through 
effective dialogue can we find if we are 
meeting each others needs." 

"By having high visibility in this office," 
Mrs. Koch hopes, "maybe the students 
can convey some of their problems to 
me or through the school newspaper." 
However visible the P.R. office becomes, 
it will undoubtedly be a great benefit for 
the students, faculty, and administration 
alike. 



Art News at DVC 



Delaware Valley College will be 
hosting an exciting series of art lectures 
and panel this Fall semester in con- 
junction with The James A. Michener 
Arts Center. 

There will be a panel discussion 
Sunday, October 28 on "Edward Curtis 
and the Indians: Fact and Fiction." The 
panel members include A.D. Coleman, 
Photography Critic for the Neu; York 
Observer, and Richard Hill, Museum 
Director of the Institute of American 
Indian Arts. They will question the 
accuracy of early photographs of the 
American Indians. 

Finally, Mary Case, Director, Office 



of the Registrar at the Smithsonian 
Institute will discuss museums and their 
evolving place in society in "A Room 
Full of Ideas; What America Collects." 
Originally, Ms. Case lived in the 
Michener Arts Center when her father 
was Warden at the prison on the original 
site. This lecture will be on Sunday, 
November 18. 

The panel is in conjunction with an 
exhibit at the Michener Museum. All 
three presentations are open to the 
public free of charge. They will be held 
in the Student Center All Purpose Room 
at 2:00 PM. Come and join us in an 
interesting afternoon. 



/emnw 



+ 



American 
Red Cross 

Bl A RID CROSS VOLUNTUR 



Field Hockey 

During the Thursday, September 27th 
game against Cabrini, Suzette Brought 
scored the first goal in the first period 
on a feed from Melody Seesaman. Then 
Brought assisted on an Amy Follweiler 
goal to make it 2-0 in the 2nd period. 
Trouble struck during the last 7 minutes 
of the game when a defensive player 
was injured and DelVal was forced to 
finish the game with only 10 players. 
Cabrini's Michelle Ballinghoff scored 
then again with less than 1: 15 to play to 
force overtime. Ballinghoff struck again 
with less then one minute to play in 
overtime to give Cabrini a 3-2 victory. 

Two days later DelVal was still forced 
to play with only 10 players due to 
injuries. However, this time the girls 
would not be defeated. Marlene Burns 
and Melody Seesaman scored during 
the 2nd period to give DelVal a 2-0 
victory. Lisa Monterio had 8 saves 
during the game. DelVal's Hockey team 
has a 2-5 record which has already tied 
the number of last season's victories. 



TYPING 



Reports and 
term papers typed. 

Reasonable rates. 

Call Theresa at 
348-3367. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DelVal's home away from home" 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$1.25/Bottle 

WED. NIGHT: DelVal Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I.D. 

THUR. NIGHT Ladies Night 

FRI. & Live Music 
SAT. NIGHT: 

SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

ID a must 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 




ideas for the Second Aniuial "Kikm' WTien % Siiv Wtieii" 
R)sterCoiiit)etition. 




This competition is being held in conjunction willi National Coliegiatc Alcoliol AwaiviuNs Week 

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NOTICE 

"To enhance safety on DVC property 
the gate serving Farm 3 will be closed 
the majority of the time while classes 
are in session. The major reason is that 
we have moving livestock in and about 
this area.. Thanks, Mr. Gilbert for your 
input on this matter." 



KUWAITI CO-OP 



or 



IRAQI ^'Microbust" 

Are you interested in car pooling 

between Quakertown — DVC? Call 

Dr. Ziemer #2250 



Scholarship Competition 

NEAVS is expanding a nationwide 
effort to honor students with cash 
scholarships as part of an ongoing 
campaign to promote research 
modernization and animal rights. Over 
$5000 will be awarded to students for 
contributions in two areas: community 
activism and creative arts. 

One of America's oldest charities. 
NEAVS subscribes to the philosophy 
that animals have the right to share our 
planet without being harmed or 
exploited and that they be permitted to 
live out their lives in ways appropriate 
to their species. 

Student Leadership Awards 

$3,000 in cash scholarships will be 
awarded to students who have made 
significant contributions to the animal 
rights movement in their communities. 
Nominations will be accepted for 
students in grades six through college 
who are engaged in activities which 
raise awareness about animal rights 
and/ or alleviate animal suffenng. 

Exc^mples of appropriate activities 
would include, but are not limited to: ta) 
facilitating the adoption of a school 
policy which offers students, with.-ut 
penalty, a non-animal alternative to 
dissection, (2) establishing a column on 
animal rights in the school newspaper, 
or (3) identifying animal, abuse at a 
school, institution, laboratory, or 
business and bringing this information 
to the attention of the media and the 
proper authorities. 

Nominees' projects must be initiated 
between January 1st, 1989 and 
December 1st, 1990. Award applications 
must be completed and postmarked no 
later than February20th, 1991. Winners 
will be notified by April 10th, 1991. 
Creative Arts Awards 

Thousands of dollars in cash 
scholarship awards, including a Grand 
Prize of $1000. will be presented to 
students for literary, visual, and audio- 
visual entries focusing on the creative 
expression of animal rights. Awards will 
be presented to student winners at 
three levels: 6th through 8th grade, 9th 
through 12th grade, and in college. 

Entries must be postmarked no latter 
than June 1, 1991. Winners will be 
notified by August 20th, 1991. 

For More Information 

Students, educators, and youth group 
leaders may obtain more information 
and a complete set of rules for both 
NEAVS' Award Programs by sending a 
stamped self addressed envelope to R .S . 
Kimball, Dirctor of Education, NEAVS, 
333 Washington Street, Suite 850, 
Boston. MA, 02108 or call (617) 
523-6020. 





Vol. XXV, No. 6 Thuraday, October 18, 1990 

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



AT&T Collegiate Investment Challense 



College students nationwide this fall 
will be testing their stock market 
investment skills as they compete to 
win the $25,000 top prize in the third 
annual AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge. 



The AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge, managed by Wellesley, 
Mass., based Wall Street Games Inv., is 
a hands on educational game that 
recreates actual stock-market trading 
without actual financial risk to players. 



Herman Silverman Appointed Acting 

of Delaware Valley College 



The Executive Committee of the 
Board of Trustees of Delaware Valley 
College, has announced the appoint- 
ment of Herman Silverman as acting 
president of the college. 

Silverman, founder of Sylvan Pools, 
Doylestown, PA, has been a member of 
the College's Board of Trustees for six 
years. He is also an alumnus of the 
College. He will serve as acting pre 
sident, filling the position vacated by the 
September 24 resignation of William H. 
Rorer III. 

In addition to being a member of the 
College's Board, Silverman has been an 
active member of the business 
community, serving on the Board of the 
Bank and Trust Company of Old York 



Road, as President of the Board of the 
James A. Michener Arts Center, and 
on the Boards of the Central Bucks 
Chamber of Commerce, and the 
Pennsylvania Housing Finance Agency. 

He is the recipient of the 1990 
Exemplar Award, presented by the 
Central Bucks Chamber of Commerce 
and has received the Chamber's 
Business Achievement Award. 

Silverman will assume the position as 
of October 5. In this capacity he will be 
responsible for all the duties of the 
College president until a permanent 
replacement is appointed by the Board. 
A committee is now in the process of 
conducting a nationwide search for a 
permanent replacement. 



RAM PAGES to Offer New Write-in Columns 



The RAM PAGES will be starting two 
new write-in columns with the next 
issue. 

The first, Dear Aggie, will give 
students the chance to ask personal 
questions without actually having to see 
someone face to face. Students can 
write in with their question about 
roommate problems, personal pro- 
blems, advice, etc. Responses to the 
Dear Aggie column will be answered 
by MR. FULCOLY. All letters must be 
signed, although names will be withheld 
upon request. Remember these letters 
will be held in the STRICTEST CON 
FIDENCE. Send to RAM PAGES BOX 
917. 



The second new column gives students 
the chance to write in with questions 
about anything dealing with Delaware 
Valley College. Questions could be 
about college policies, services offered 
by the college, who to talk to about 
something, etc. We will also accept 
questions about Pennsylvania, the 
country, the environment, etc. What- 
ever your question may be, write to us. 
As with the Dear Aggie column, it is 
the policy of the RAM PAGES that you 
must sign your letter, but the name will 
be withheld upon request. The answers 
to these questions will be researched by 
the RAM PAGES staff. Send to RAM 
PAGES BOX 9177. 



The objective is to compile the most 
profitable stock portfolio by the end of 
the four-month competition. Students 
can draw information from any source 
available to them - newspapers, business 
journals, their professors or a "hot tip " 
By keeping abreast of the news, the 
students learn about various industries 
and business trends in America. 

This year's competition, with more 
than $200,000 in cash and merchandise 
prizes, is expected to outdraw the 
second AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge, which last fall attracted 
15,000 student participants representing 
every state. 

Students can call toll-free 1-800-545- 
1990 to register and receive competition 
rules and materials needed to parti- 
cipate. The registration fee is $49.95 for 
college students. Deadline for registering 
is October 27. The AT&T Collegiate 
Investment Challenge begins Nov. 1. 

The top 10 collegiate finishers will 
receive cash scholarship awards. Each 
winner and his or her guest also will be 
flown to the Bahamas for a week's 
vacation. 

Wall Street Games, Inc., was created 
three years ago by Tim DeMello, 31, a 
former stockbroker from Boston, who 
realized there was no realistic way for 
people to go through the trial-and-error 
phase of learning the stock market in a 
way that simulates the financial risks 
involved. 

DeMello's creation, popular in homes 
and offices as well as on college 
campuses, is a financial success story. 
But DeMello is equally proud of the 
game's educational value and points 
out that college professors have been 
using the AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge as a classroom tool. 

see COLLEGIATE INVESTMENT 

on page 4 



On Campus 



Thursday, October 18 
Senior Social SC 

Coffeehouse 4:30 pm 

FFA Meeting, 

Rm 201-202 6 pm 

Friday, October 19 
Non-Alcoholic Dance, 

Pub 9 pm 

Saturday, October 20 
Football vs. Wesley 

College (A) 1:30 pm 

Volleyball vs. Kings 

College (H) 1 pm 

Cross Country vs. Albright 

College, Alvernia College & 

Muelenberg College (Men & 

Women) (A) 11 am 

*S.A.C. out Washington DC. 

Bus leaves 8 am from security. 

$5.00 fee. More information 

call Mr. Baker, Ext. 2388 
Sunday, October 21 

Movie - "Rebel Without a Cause", 

APR 9 pm 

Theta Chi Sign\(», 

Rm 201-202 10 pm 

Monday, October 22 

S.A.C. meeting, Student Gov't 

Rm 7 p.m. 

Zeta Chi, 

Rm 201-202 10 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 23 
Red Cross Blood Mobile 

12:00-5:00 

Student Gov't Meeting, Student 

Gov't Room 6: 15 pm 

I.C.C. Meeting, Student Gov't 

Rm 7:30 pm 

Lab Animal Club Meeting, 

Coffeehouse 6:30 pm 

NAMA Club, Rm. 

201-202 7:30 pm 

Wednesday, October 24 

Comedian, Chris Rich, Caesar's 

Pub 9 pm 

Soccer vs. F.D.U. Madison 

(A) 3:30 pm 

Thursday, October 25 
FFA Career Day, APR 

9 am to 3 pm 

Field Hockey vs. Kean 

College (H) 3:30 pm 



Staff 


Editor-in-Chief . 


.... Micheic Cochran 


Business Editor 


Amy Lubinsky 


Sports Editor . . 


Eric Ekholm 


Reoorters .... 


George Jones 




Adam Kaplan 




Jimmy Marini 


Photographers . 


John Blagojevic 




Michael Jadis 


Advisors .... 


.... Mrs. Linda Koch 




Mr. Edward O'Brien, 




Dr. Richard Ziemer 



Dear Editors 

I would like to take this opportunity 
to thank everyone who helped make 
Homecoming 1990 a success. 1 would 
especially like to thank Adam Kaplan 
for his efforts as Co-Chairman. Without 
his help and dedication this event 
wouldn't have been what it was. I would 
also like to offer special thanks to Linda 
Schempp. Although Linda is not a 
member of ICC she devoted quite a bit 
of her time to help with homecoming. 
Other thank yous go out to: Jeff Brown, 
Craig Higgs, Brendon Caywood, Ken 
Peterson, David Young, Shaun Foard, 
and Mr. Schulz. Besides these people 
there are two other groups of people 
which contributed extensively to this 
event: the Cheerleader^ and the Clubs, 
The DVC Cheerleaders put in many 
hours working on Homecoming, and 
they deserve thanks for both their time 
and their ideas. Finally, I would like to 
thank all the clubs that participated in 
this event. You really showed your 
pride and spirit. 

Thank-You!!!!! 

Jim Wabals, 

Homecoming Co-Chairman 



Vending Machines 

For the convenience of the College, 
Have A Vend installed new electronic 
vending machines throughout the 
campus last year. To justify the expense 
of the machines and the cost to maintain 
fresh inventory, each machine must do 
a minimum dollar volume. The buildings 
with low volume are Allman, Mandell, 
Cooke, Ulman, and the Greenhouse. 
Have A Vend will wait until December 
to see if volume increases this year. We 
will only be able to keep machines 
where the volume justifies the expense. 



**Corrcction** 



The October 4th edition of the 
Rampages ran an article "Honey 
Extraction" that stated to get to the Bee 
House to follow the trail through the 
woods behind Berkowitz Hall. The 
Security Department brought to our 
attention that crossing the tracks at any 
point, but especially behind Berkowitz, 
is dangerous. Please use the underpass 
when you need to get to one of the 
farms. 



DVC-1 Replys 

Thank you for your call, the message 
on the DVC 1 answering machine 
will be changed. 

Thank you for call about the tardiness 
of the final exam schedule. The 
Registers Office will try to have the 
schedule out by November 10 so 
those of you who need to, can make 
your traveling arrangements. 
Thank you for your call informing us 
that the TV cable was out in Wilson. 
It has since been replaced. 
Thank you for alerting us to the fact 
that it is too hot in Berkowitz. Our 
plant engineer has since contracted 
with a local heating company who 
will very soon install zone heating 
controls to make it more comfortable. 
There will now be pickles at the salad 
bar every day. Thank you for your 
call. 

In response to your call about late 
night co-ed study space, the ground 
floor of Segal Hall is always open for 
this purpose. Thank you for your 
call. 

Thank you for you call about the 
striped hot water faucet and broken 
screen (rm 24) in Wilson. They were 
fixed the same day. 
Thank you for the call alerting us to 
the lack of hot water in Goldman. 
The circuit breaker was reset and 
hot water was available later that 
day. 

Thank you for alerting us to the bug 
problem in Room 207 (Goldman?) 
The exterminator was called. 
Thanks for all of your supportive 
calls about homecoming weekend. 
Your enthusiam is appreciated. 
Sorry that the main gate is open once 
again, but there have been many 
demands that it be opened during 
daylight hours. We'll give it a try. 



Administration Reps 
Visit Dorms 

Last week, several representatives 
from the administration visited campus 
dorm lounges to speak with the students. 
The purpose of these informal visits 
was to inform the students of exactly 
what happened with the resignation of 
President Rorer a few weeks ago. They 
hosted questions on a wide range of 
topics, a few of which included selection 
of the permanent president, admission 
policies, the direction the college is 
heading, etc. All students are en- 
couraged to send reactions to these 
visits to RAM PAGES BOX 917. For a 
response to be printed, you must sign 
the response, although the name will be 
witheld upon request. 



Talking About Fitness 



by Judy Peltz 

Today's fitness topic is the neglected 
practice of stretching. This is the part of 
a fitness program that most people 
conveniently skip because it takes time 
and they want to get to the meat of their 
workout, because it's boring, because 
they just don't see the importance of 
stretching, and stretching feels awkward 
to them anyway. If you're guilty of 
skipping the warm-up/stretching portion 
of your workout you'd better read this 
article. 

"Well, why should I stretch?" you 
ask. Take a look at this list: 

• To maintain and improve flexibility 

• To avoid injury 

• To adequately warm up and prepare 
the muscles for workout so you are 
able to perform or lift at your 
maximum effort 

• To reduce soreness and speed 
recovery 

• To increase your body awareness 

• To aid you in muscular development 

• To increase range of motion which 
increases your ability to do work and 
leads to greater strength gains 

• To allow for more fluid and 
coordinated motion in normal every- 
day life as well as your sport 

If you haven't been taking time to 
warm-up and stretch out before working 
out you had better get into a routine. 

Here's How: 

1 Warm-up 5 10 min. with some form 
of light aerobic work: jumping rope, 
jogging, cycling, etc. This warms the 
muscle, elevates your heart rate, 
increases circulation and prepares 
your body for what's to come. 

2 After warming-up it's time to begin 
stretching, develop a routine that 
encompasses all major muscle 
groups. Find a stretching movement 
for each muscle group. 



Homecoming Results 

Queen — Sally Gargula - Class of '91 
1st Runner Up — Rebecca Widdoes 
Food Science 
2nd Runner Up — Deborah Shepherd 

■ Lab Animal 
Floats: 

1st place — Horticulture Society 
2nd Place — Dairy Society 
3rd Place — Black and Bridle 
Spirit Cars: 

1st place — Chemistry Club 
2nd place — Black and Bridle 
Banner Contest: 
Winner — Cooke Hall 



3 Never force a stretch or bounce 
while holding a stretch. Move into a 
comfortable position where you begin 
to feel a slight tension and hold for 
10-30 sec. Release and repeat the 
stretch. 

4 Breathe naturally. 

5 Try to do your stretching in a relaxing 
environment. 

6 Become aware of your body and it's 
posture while going through your 
routine. Be careful of your back 
positioning — don't slouch. Establish 
what stretches involve which muscles 

— learn your anatomy. Becoming 
familiar with how your body moves 
and what muscle groups are most 
important to your sport. 

7 Perform only safe stretches. Some 
no-no stretches include: 

— Full neck rotations/circles 

— straight leg seated toe touch 

— Yoga plow 

— Hurdler stretch with the knee 
cocked back 

Most of these exercises are unsafe 
because they place your joints in 
precarious positions — opt for safer 
alternatives. 

8 In addition to your warm-up 
stretching don't forget to stretch at 
the end of your workouts. Stretching 
in between won't hurt either, 
especially if you're lifting heavy 
weight. 

Stay tuned for a stretching routine 
that you can follow in the next issue of 
Ram Pages. In the meantime, an 
excellent diagrammed reference on 
stretching is Stretching by Bob 
Anderson. Shelter Publications, Bolinas, 
California, 1980. Take care and see you 
next issue. 



BLOODMOBILE 



Tuesday, October 23 

Delaware Valley College 

Student Center 

12 to 5 p.m. 



One hour of your time at the 
bloodmobile could mean a lifetimeto a 
hospital patient. 



Media Center News 

Are you interested in using a video 
camera on campus? Are you seripus? 
Whether or not you have prior courses 
or experience you can contact the 
Media Center if you wish to use one for 
Media Center assignments. 
What's Involved? 

First, contact Ms. Vogel, Media 
Director during the day. You will receive 
training on school equipment and an 
opportunity to further develop your 
techniques and skills. You can sign up 
for whatever days and hours you would 
be available. Then you will receive 
assignments for taping school events 
such as taping guest lecturers from out 
of town or similar projects. 
Why? 

Using a video camera will show you 
things you might miss with the naked 
eye, such as a mouse running away or 
reactions of people in a crowd. If you 
.yideotape you can learn about features 
of different video cameras and infor- 
mation on purchasing one of the four of 
five models that come out every year. 
Seeing yourself as others see you, saving 
those good times on tape and sports 
training are some of the most popular 
uses of a video camera. 

If you own your own camcorder and 
have skills plus experience, a part time 
job could be a side business for you. 
Opportunities are there to make money 
by taping weddings and special events if 
you know what you are doing. 

If you want to check it out call the 
Media Center at ext. 2387. 

Fire Prevention Week 
Poster Contest Results 

First Place — Melody Greesaman '92 
Second Place — Shawn Huzar '92 
Third Place — Patricia Seiger '92 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DelVal's home away from home" 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$125/Bottle 

WED. NIGHT: DelVal Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I.D. 

THUR. NIGHT Ladies Night 

FRI. & Live Music 
SAT. NIGHT: 

SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 

ID a must 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



Homecoming 
Parade '90 

The 1990 Homecoming Parade was 
one of the best in recent memory. A 
variety of club floats, antique cars, fire 
engines, and a marching band took part 
in the parade. Next year we really hope 
to have more students involved with the 
parade, both in planning and support 
on Saturday morning. 



COLLEGIATE INVESTMENT. 

Continued from page 1 



"The AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge brings the world of financial 
markets to students, and the knowledge 
they gain can be valuable to them after 
graduation as they begin careers," 
DeMello said. 

AT&T's college market manager, 
David Pugliese, also lists the educational 
aspect as a reason AT&T is title sponsor 
of the AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge for the third year. 



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ideas for the Second Annual "Knlw When Tl) Say WTien" 
Poster Competition. 




This competition is being held in conjunction with National ( ollcgiatc .Mdiiiol AwaitMu^s Week. 



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"College students, along with being 
good AT&T long distance customers, 
are the decision makers of tomorrow," 
Pugliese said. "We're pleased these 
students will associate AT&T with an 
experience from their college lives that 
is educational and enjoyable." 

The third annual AT&T Collegiate 
Investment Challenge begins when the 
stock market opens for trading on the 
morning of Nov. 1. Starting with a 
fictional $500,000 brokerage account 
and an official stock guide, students will 
buy and sell shares of stock via toll free 
AT&T 800 Service calls to "brokers" at 
Wall Street Games. 

The trading simulates the real world 
because Wall Street Games uses a 
computerized stock quotation network 
that receives up to-the-minute prices 
via satellite. All trading is done during 
actual stock market hours. 

The competition ends when the stock 
market closes at 4 p.m. Eastern time 
Feb. 28. 

An instruction booklet for players 
explains such strategies as "buying on 
margin" and "selling short." Each month, 
the college students will receive personal 
account statements. Wall Street Games 
also ranks students by campus and by 
state, so students can check how we!! 
they're doing against other players each 
month. The top 250 students nationally 
each month will receive prizes from 
Champion USA. 

Last year's top finisher, Doris Anne 
Wart, increased her stock portfolio 
from $500,000 to a closing account 
value of $1,248,559. Wart graduated 
from Lousiana State University in 
Shreveport last spring, the $25,000 she 
won helped pay her costs for law school 
at Rutgers University. 

Of last year's 15,000 collegiate 
participants, 2 became "millionaires," 
and only 4 went broke. 

Colleges with at least 50 students 
participating are also ranked against 
each other. The 10 colleges with the 
highest average student protfolios will 
receive plaques. Tennessee State 
University won top honors in the second 
AT&T Collegiate Investment Challenge. 

College professors also can play the 
AT&T Collegiate Investment Challenge 
in a separate category. The registration 
fee for professors is $39.95. Last year's 
top professor was Louis Miller of 
Tennessee State University. This year's 
top professor will win a trip for two to 
the Bahamas. 

Other sponsors of the third annual 
AT&T Collegiate Investment Challenge 
are USA Today, the Bahamas Ministry 
of Tourism and Champion USA. 





lMkRRfaQiP®'^afln(§sf (2®nn@g® ^fioadldQQG I^3(§wsp]jp(gff 



Vol. XXV. No. 7 November 1, 1990 

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



Ram Pages to Stop the Presses 



This issue of the Ram Pages is the 
final issue of this semester. Due to 
changes in advisors and staff, and the 
desire to make the newspaper more 
enjoyable and timely reading, our staff 
has elected to stop printing the paper 
for the remainder of the semester and 
to dedicate our free time to finding 
solutions to the problems now facing 
the Ram Pages. 

As with any other club on campus, 
the Ram Pages needs the support of the 
faculty, administration, and students in 
order to become an integral part of the 
campus community. Therefore we 
would like, first of all, your suggestions 
on what you would like to see in the 
school paper, how often you would like 
it to be published (weekly, monthly, 
etc.), and what day of the week you 
would like it to come out on, so that we 
can serve you better, and second we 
would like your understanding as to 



why we stopped printing the paper this 
semester and your support of our 
restructuring plans. 

The Ram Pages will be returning in 
January with an all new layout, more 
pages, special columns, lots of pictures 
and a new circulation schedule. Among 
the topics to be featured are, sports, 
club news. Dear Aggie, Talking about 
Fitness, and the student of the month. 
Also the Ram Pages will be printed on 
recyclable newsprint so that environ- 
mentally concerned students can recycle 
their Ram Pages. 

If you have any ideas or suggestions 
that will aid in the future of the Ram 
Pages, please drop a note in Box 917 
and remember to look for the all new 
Ram Pages to be printed in January. 
Enjoy the rest of the semester, see you 
in the spring 

Sincerely, 

The Ram Pages Staff 



George F. West Appointed Deputy to 
Acting President 



George F. West, Delaware Valley 
College's Associate Dean of Business, 
has been appointed Deputy to the Acting 
President, Herman Silverman. 

In this new capacity, West will be 
responsible for assisting the President 
in the day-to-day operations of the 
College and representing the President 
as required. 

West, who has been associated with 
the College since 1%9, as a professor of 
business administration, department 
chairman, and associate dean, has also 



been an active member of the business 
community. He has served as a vice- 
president and member of The Board of 
Directors of the Central Bucks County 
Chamber of Commerce and was 
instrumental in bringing the Chamber's 
Annual Expo onto the Dealware Valley 
College campus. 

West is a state mediator in the field of 
labor relations and has acted as a 
management consultant to several firms 
in the region. 



Acting President Herman Silverman holds 

Student Forum 



DVC's acting President Herman 
Silverman held a meeting with students 
on October 17 at 11:20 a.m. in the 
James Work Gym. President Silverman 
used this meeting to introduce himself 
to the students and to give them some 



background about himself. He also 

outlined his plans for the college while 
he is in office and tried to answer any 

questions the students had. Another 
meeting is planned for next month. 



Dean Craig Hill 
Arrested??? 

Many of us are familiar with that old 
adage, "Don't believe anything you hear 
and half of what you see". This is 
particularly true of an event that 
happened two weeks ago involving our 
Dean of Academic Affairs, Craig Hill. 

iYes, it is true that while Dean Hill was 
sitting and having lunch in our Pub that 
two of Doylestown's finest, accompanied 
by DelVal security arrested, handcirffad, 
and carted away our Dean in a police 
car. Your eyes were not deceiving you!! 

However, what most of us did not 
know, including Craig Hill, was that this 
was part of a planned fundraising event, 
sponsored by the March of Dimes caUed 
the "Jail and Bail Program". 

This program, which is part of an 
annual fundraising event for the well- 
known charity, involves the arrest of a 
community member who is then placed 
in a special holding cell with pledge 
cards, a pencil and a telephone. The 
arrested individual, in this case Dean 
Hill, then calls all friends and associates 
and asks them to post money for bail. 
All money raised is given as a donation 
to the March of Dimes. 

Dr. Hill was able to raise over $400. in 
his two hours of incarceration, and then 
was released and returned to our college 
campus. 

According to Dr. Hill, this was a real 
experience. It was not until the charges 
against him were made, that he realized 
that he was this year's victim. However, 
it was not a total surprise to him, since 
he was instrumental in picking last 
year's prisoner. I guess as another old 
adage says, "The chickens come home 
to roost". 



Join a group in which you can make 
an immediate difference and derive 
instant satisfaction: JOIN DVC's Band 
or Chorale. 



Gregory Grimes New 
Band Director at DVC 

Gregory L. Grimes has been chosen 
to be the new band director at Delaware 
Valley College. He received his Bachelor 
of Music Degree in Trumpet Per 
formance from Wheaton College in 
Whcaton Illinois and his Master of Music 
Degree in Trumpet Performance from 
the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. 

Mr. Grimes has many years of 
teaching experience, his most recent 
being Music Theory Instructor at the 
Nellie Berman Music School in 
Haverford, Pennsylvania. He also has 
several years of performing experience, 
including, most recently an album 
recorded for Hal Leonard Publishing. 

He is lookig for interested students to 
participate in band. For more infor- 
mation contact Gregory Grimes. 



Dear Editor 



Library Hours 

Monday-Thursday .... 8:00 am - 11:45 pm 

Friday 8:00 am 9:30 pm 

Saturday 9:30 am 5:30 pm 

Sunday 12:00 noon 1 1:45 pm 

Hours var\/ during surr\mers and holidays. 
Changes are posted at the entrance. 



On Campus 



Wednesday, October 31 

*Philadelphia Orchestra Student 

Concert 11 am 

See Mrs. Roberts for details 
Agronomy Club Meeting, 

Clubroom S.C 6 pm 

Dairy Society Meeting, 

Coffeehouse 7 pm 

4th Annual Halloween Party, 

APR 9:30 pm 

*Counts for Cultural Enrichment Credit 



I 



Staff 



Editor in-Chief Michele Cochran 

Assistant Editor George Jones 

Advertising Manager .... Amy Lubinsky 

Sports Editor Eric Ekholm 

Features Editor Adam Kaplan 

Visual Editor Michael Jadis 

Reporter Jimmy Marini 

Photographer John Blagojevic 

Advisors Mrs. Linda Koch 

Mr. Edward O'Brien, 
Dr. Richard Ziemer 



A Letter of Thanks 

I would like to say thanks to the class 
of 1991 for nominating me for Home 
coming Queen. It was an honor for me 
to represent all of you. On Monday 
after homecoming weekend, I received 
a dozen of champagne roses from our 
class and 1 would like to thank everyone 
for them. A special thanks to all of my 
friends because without all of you it 
would not have been meaningful. 

Thanks Roomdogs 
Sally Gargula 



In Search Of... 

There is an outspoken student at 
DelVal, whom I'll refer to as "Gutless", 
that SEEMS to care about the institution, 
and SEEMS to want to try to help it 
along. Unfortunately, Gutless has a 
mixed up sense of reality. When Gutless 
sees something that is not to his or her 
liking, little five sentence-computer 
printed schpeles appear taped up in 
dorm bathrooms and bulletin boards 
throughout campus. Whatever the 
intent of these message, they're not 
working very well. 

Gutless, why don't you sign your 
name to these "announcements'? Are 
you afraid of something? Someone 
finding out who you are and wondering 
what kind of a fool does things this way? 
It is not like your name in unknown 
throughout the administration and board 
of trustees. Are you still remembering 
your ill-conceived and pathetically 



In Memory off 
Christopher Truskey 

Chris Truskey enrolled here at 
Delaware Valley College this fall as a 
freshman. His major was Biology, 
he was a member of the Cross Country 
Team,and he planned to wrestle. Due to 
personal reasons, he withdrew from 
DVC shortly after arriving. He was 
killed when the car he was driving was 
broadsided by a truck. If he hadn't 
found it necessary to leave DelVal 
College, he would probably be alive 
today. 



planned "protest" of not to long ago? 

I would like to offer a chalknge to 
you, Gutless. First, in your next round 
of "announcements", why don't you 
sign your name to each one, and why 
don't you provide your sources. Second, 
if you are going to continue to issue 
your little remarks, why not do so with 
responsibility. If the message is going to 
be heard by the people that I feel you 
are ultimately targeting, that is the 
administration, you need to have some 
credibility. And the way I see it, credibilty 
and responsibility go hand in hand. 

As an involved upperclassman, you 
are in the position of being a role-model. 
If you are sincere about wanting to help 
improve DelVal, why don't you start 
doing things in a profesional manner, 
and set a proper example. Don't show 
them the way not to do things. 

Adam Kaplan 



Operation Desert Shield.... 



As everyone is aware of, the invasion 
of Kuwait by Iraq has prompted the 
United States and a number of other 
foreign countries to deploy troops in 
the area. Captain Mike Jaskolka, A 
DelVal Grad who majored in Chemistry, 
ran cross country, was an RA, was an 
Apiary Society member, as well as 
being a member of student government, 
is currently stationed in Saudi Arabia as 
captain of an attack helicopter. 

I have been in touch with both Mike 
and his wife, who was also a DelVal 
grad, and they both are doing as well as 
can be expected under the circum- 



stances. His wife, Marion, mentioned 
that we have many troops stationed in 
Saudi Arabia that have no family or 
friends back home, and hence at mail 
call time, they receive no mail. If you 
would like to "adopt" a service person 
you can do so by writing: 
U.S. Service Member 
Operation Desert Shield 
FPO, N.Y., N.Y. 09866-0006 
If you don't know what to write, tell 
them a little bit about yourself and 
about DelVal, as well as tellingthemthat 
we are thinking aboutthem and strongly 
behind them. 

Dr. Berthold 



DVC Cheerleaders 

by Lisa Melveney 

The Delaware Valley College 
Cheerleaders are looking for a few good 
men! We are interested in athletic, 
energetic men to cheer along with us 
and assist with mounts and stunts. Sign 
ups for try-outs for the basektball season 
are also available. 

This year we would like to welcome 
five new cheerleaders to the squad. 
They are Gina Sandone, a freshmen 
Business Major; Colleen Jones, a 
sophomore transfer student majoring 
in Small Animal Science; Stephanie 
Beach, a freshmen Food Science Major; 
Tiffany Olson, a freshman Equine Major; 
and Colleen Gebhardt, a sophomore 
Equine Major. 

Returning cheerleaders from the 
sophomore class are Annemarie 
Frederick (co-captain), a Business 
Major, and Lisa Melveney, an Animal 
Science Major. Returning juniors are 
Jill Bachman, a Biology Major; Catherine 
Duffey, a Large Animal Science Major; 
and Joanna McKenna, who is an O.H. 
Floraculture Major. The only returning 
senior is Jill Brubaker, a Business Major. 
Needless to say, we are glad to see 
everyone back this year. 

Some things that you may notice that 
are different this year are the new 
uniforms. They are a refreshing change 
for both ourselves and the crowd. Also 
the cheerleaders have a new coach. 
Holly, who works with them to produce 
the great results that are seen on the 
field. As far as fund raisers go, we have 
only had one so far this year, the car 
wash. Even though this was a great 
success, we need your help and ideas to 
raise money. 

Any suggestions, comments, or sign 
ups for try-outs may be submitted to 
either Annemarie Frederick, Berkowitz 
114, or Jill Brubaker, Berkowitz 121. 

The squad performed two off-campus 
events. A demo for the Chamber of 
Commerce, and marching as the lead 
for the homecoming parade. 



Advertising Note 

As you have heard, we are temporarily 
closing down to revamp the Ram Pages. 
We will be offering a classified section 
for students, faculty, and staff. The cost 
will be $1.00 per line. Sell your old 
books! 

Please send in the info and your 
money by January 1st. 

Thank you 

Amy Lubinsky 

Advertising Manager 



President Silverman Meets with DVC Staff 



by James Masculi 

The meeting took place Oct. 17 at 
9:00 am in the All Purpose Room of the 
Student Center. The speaker was 
Herman Silverman. 

The purpose of the meeting was for 
Herman Silverman (the acting president 
of DVC) to met the staff. He is not being 
paid for this position. Mr. Silverman 
graduated from DVC 50 years ago in 
1940. DVC made him what he is today 
— it taught him how to work hard and 
to have a good relationship with his 
comrades. The school was smaller back 
then and if you weren't a nice person, 
everybody knew it. 

After DVC, Mr. Silverman went into 
the army. Next, he started a landscape 
business. Sylvan Landscape, which he 
later built into Sylvan Pools, the largest 
swimming pool company in the world. 

He's been active in the Pennsylvania 
Housing Finance Agency, (for the 
production of low cost housing). Central 
Bucks Chamber of Commerce, 
President of the Board of the James A. 
Michener Arts Center. Mr. Silverman 
has been on the DVC Board for 6 years. 

Mr. Silverman gave sincere appre- 
ciation to the DVC Maintenance Staff 



for keeping the campus so clean, inside 
and out. He said "after all that is what it 
is all about, doing your job well, whether 
it's cleaning up the place or working the 
accounting department." He is proud 
to be here. He has four wonderful 
daughters and 6 grandchildren. 

He said DVC is a very important part 
of the eastern U.S. A lot of people think 
DVC is fabulous. We can succeed with 
teamwork — one person ftin't think 
he's more important than anyone else. 

For the short time that he is here one 
of Mr. Silverman's goals is to raise the 
endowment. To turn 80 million of assets 
into cash. Possibilities he suggested are 
hotels, convention centers and even a 
golf course and then offer hotel or golf 
course management programs for 
students. He would like to make this 
school better financially. He introduced 
George West as his deputy, calling him 
"A presidential looking guy." 

Mr. Silverman wants to keep DVC a 
healthy school. He doesn't want to 
make any big changes. He thinks it is 
well run with many good staff members 
working together. 



Bucks County Honey Show Scheduled 



The Annual Bucks County Honey 
Show will be held on Thursday, 
November 8, 1990 starting at 7:00 P.M. 
The show is being sponsored by The 
Bucks County Bee Association in 
conjunction with Delaware Valley 
College and the College's Beekeeping 
Club. The meeting will be held in the 
Delaware Valley College Bee House. If 
you are not sure of the location of the 
Bee House, stop at the Security office 
on your way in for directions. The 
competition is open to anyone keeping 
honey bees in Bucks County, Pa. All 
entries must be produced by the entrant 
within Bucks County. Judging 
categories will include a number of 
classes of liquid honey, with three one 
pound unlabeled queen line jars being 
required. A comb honey category will 



also be judged with three section combs 
of honey being required. Beeswax will 
also be judged, with the entry being 
minimum of one pound. There will be 
ribbons for the first three finishers in 
each category, and there will be a grand 
prize for the beekeeper scoring the 
most points in the show. 

The judge for the show will be Dr. 
Bob Berthold, Delaware Valley College's 
beekeeping specialist and he will be 
assisted by the members of the Delaware 
Valley College Beekeeping Club. Honey 
is judged on the criteria that would 
make it an prime consumer product. 
Including in the judging is the floral 
source of the honey, its freedom from 
contaminants, its moisture content, its 
freedom from crystals, and its market 
appearance. 



Share A Ghostly Tale 

....with a friend this Halloween. "Fly" to the library and borrow some blood curdling 
reading from a caldron of titles which includes favorites such as: Dracula, Hound of 
the Baskervilles, Turn of the Screw, Frankenstein, Poe's Tales, Haunting of Hill 
House. Mysteriously, books about vampires, bats, witches and magic have appeared 
nearby. Hummmmmmm! 



Aggies Looking For Third Straight Road Win At Moravian 



DOYLESTOWN (PA) Heading 
out on a four game road trip with a 14 
record, the Delaware Valley College 
football team could have folded their 
tents and called it a season. However, 
the Aggies have started out the trip with 
two straight impressive victories and 
will look to make it three in a row on 
Saturday, October 27th when they travel 
to Moravian College for a Middle Atlantic 
Conference (MAC) contest. Kickoff 
from Steel Field in Bethlehem is set for 
1:30 p.m. 

DelVal rallied from a 14-7 halftime 
deficit to post a 34-14 non-conference 
victory over Wesley College last 
weekend to improve its mark to 3-4 
overall, while remaining2-3 in the MAC. 
The Green and Gold have also posted 
wins over Albright (35-28) and Wilkes 
(49-28) to go with losses to nationally 
ranked Wagner (34-13), Juniata (33-10), 
Lycoming (33-21) and Susquehanna 
(37-23). 

"I had to be happy for a number of 
reasons," said fourth-year Delaware 
Valley coach Dick Bedesem ( 14-22-1 ) of 
his squad's win over Wesley. "First it 
was a little bit of a payback for last 
year's 21-14 loss to them, so this was a 
sweet revenge type thing. 

"Secondly and the thing that I was 
most pleased with was the poise of our 
entire program. Nobody panicked being 
down at halftime and the kids came 
back out and got the job done in the 
second half. Our coaches also did a 



fantastic job of not getting away from 
the game plan and just keeping cool and 
sticking with what we started with." 

Senior quarterback Tim Ford 
(Neshaminy/Levittown, PA) had 
another outstanding afternoon running 
the wishbone offense. The Aggie co 
captain carried 15 times for a game-high 
83 yards, including a 37-yard scoring 
run midway through the first quarter. 
For the season, he has rushed for a 
team-high 353 yards on 107 carries with 
a team leading six touchdowns and 32 
points. 

The Aggies fullback posse of junior 
Jack Mulholland (Archbishop 
Wood/Holland, PA) and sophomore 
Bryan Sith (Easton/Easton, PA) again 
came through with big games. 

Both players carried five times for 57 
yards, with Mulhojland scoring two 
touchdowns on runs of 2 and 36 yards 
and Smith tacking on an insurance 
score with a 32-yards scoring jaunt 
early in the fourth quarter. Mulholland's 
first touchdown capped a seven-play, 
65 yard drive and proved to be the 
game winner with 9:53 left in the third 
quarter. 

Junior halfbacks Bill Nolan 
(Roxbury/Flanders, NJ) and Clayton 
Andrews (Lehighton/Lehighton, PA) 
also added 53 and 44 yards on the 
ground respectively as DelVal piled up 
319 yards rushing on the afternoon. 

Junior tackle Steve Wagner 
(Souderton/Lansdale, PA) was named 




Junior fullback Jack Mulholland (#33) has run for 159 yards and three touchdowns in the Aggies last two 
wins. 



the Doylestown Moose Player of the 
Week for his efforts on Saturday. The 
rest of the offensive line, junior center 
Steve Hykes (Greencastle Antrim/- 
Greencastle, PA), sophomore tackle 
Brian Kreider (C.B. East/Plumsteadville, 
PA) and sophomore guards Joe 
Boyarski (Hazelton/Hazelton, PA) and 
Neil Stamy (Cumberland/Mechanics- 
burg, PA), have Delaware Valley on a 
pace to set a new single season rushing 
record. 

Junior Scott Hallet (Bangor/Bangor, 
PA) added his name to the Delaware 
Valley College record books on 
Saturday, when he returned a kickoff 
34 yards with 6:27 left in the first 
quarter. That return gave Hallet 416 
kickoff return yards on 18 returns for 
the season, breaking the old mark of 
406 yards set a year ago by 1990 grad 
Bob Stamm, and 868 kickoff return 
yards for his career to eclipse Joe 
Franchella's ( 1964-67) old record of 836 
yards. 

The Aggie defense came through 
with its best effort of the season, limiting 
Wesley to just 298 yards of total offense, 
while forcing five turnovers. Four of the 
five turnovers came in the second half 
and led to touchdowns. 

Sophomore linebackers Mike 
Hirschmann (Archibishop Wood/- 
Warminster, PA ) and Darren Bethke 
(Neshaminy/Parkland, PA) continue to 
lead the squad in tackles, registering 10 
and 12 stops respectively. Hirschmann 
has a team-high 87 tackles on the 
season, while Bethke is right behind 
with 76 stops. 

Sophomore defensive end Bill 
Maynard (Panther Valley/Lansford, PA) 
added to his team-leading sack total of 
eight with two more against Wesley to 
go with five tackles. Sophomore 
defensive end Paul DiMaria (Bishop 
McDevitt/Glenside, PA) added nine 
tackles and his first sack of the season 
in the winning effort. 

Sophomore safety Dave Samuel 
(Frankford/Philadelphia. PA), a MAC 
Player of the Week nominee, intercepted 
his fifth pass of the season, which leads 
the team, and also intercepted a fumble 
on the DelVal one yard line and returned 
it 34 yards to stall a Wolverine drive. 

Freshman safety Andy Sgarra 
(Roxboro/Philadelphia, PA) got the 
green and Gold back in the game when 
he intercepted his first career pass and 
returned it 24 yards for a touchdown 
with less than one minute gone in the 
second half to pull DelVal within one at 
14-13. He also stopped an earlier Wesley 
drive with a fumble recovery, while 
registering four tackles. 



PARENTS' DAY ON NOVEMBER 10, 1990 

All DelVal students are encouraged to invite their parents to spend a day at the 
college to meet with the professors, staff, and administrators. 



ACTIVITIES FOR THE DAY 

Reception in the Student Center All-Purpose Room (coffee 
and donuts). 
12:00 p.m. Equestrian Expo in the Equine Center. 

D.V.C. Chorale in the Joshua Feldstein Campus Courtyard. 
Pre-Game Buffet Luncheon in the All Purpose Room 
Football Game — D.V.C. vs. Widener College 
Post Game Cider and Snaps at the James Work 
Stadium. 

This is a very important event for both our students and parents and one that we 
hope everyone will attend. 



9:00-11:15 a.m. 

11:00 a.m. 

11:15 a.m. 

11:45 a.m. -1:15 p.m 

1:30 p.m. 

5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 



DelVal's Dairy Judsing Team Takes Second Place 

in Eastern Expo 

The Delaware Valley College Dairy Judging Team won second place in the Eastern 
States Expo on September 15, 1990, at Springfield Mass. Team members were 
Matthew lager, Andrew Greenleaf, Donald Wivell and James Lenhart was the 
alternate. Ms. Susan Brown coached the team. 

The seven colleges competing in the contest were Cornell University, Delaware 
Valley College, Ohio State University, Pennsylvania State University, Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute and State University, West Virginia State University and 
University of Vermont. 

Andrew Greenleaf was the second high individual in the contest. Don Wivell was 
sixth and Matthew lager the thirteenth high individuals. 

The Delaware Valley College team and individual placings for the different breeds 
are listed below: 



Ayrshire 

Team — first 
Matthew lager — fourth 
Andrew Greenleaf — fifth 
Don Wivell — ninth 

Jersey 

Team — fourth 

Andrew Greenleaf — fourth 

Don Wivell — seventh 



Holstein 

Team — second 
Matthew lager — fourth 
Andrew Greenleaf — eighth 
Don Wivell — ninth 

Brown Swiss 

Team — sixth 

Don Wivell — fourth 

Andrew Greenleaf — eighth 



In addition, at the Madison National Contest on October 2, DelVal scored 10th out 
of 27, with James Lenhart scoring 10th high individual and 6th high individual in 
reasons, and Mat lager was 19th overall and 12th high individual in reasons. 



INTRAMURAL STANDINGS 



Volley Ball 
Intramurals 

Mens W L 

1. Chug-a-Lug 3 

2. K.A. 3 

3. Theta Chi 2 

4. X 2 

5. Fubar 1 2 

6. Ryan Miller's Team 3 

7. 69ers 3 

8. Cooke 3 

Co-Ed W L 

1. Chug-A-Lug 2 

2. L.O.D. 1 1 

3. Sixers 2 



Foot Ball 
Intramurals 

W L 

1. Bob's Boys 4 

2. Chug-A-Lug 4 1 

3. E.M.O. 3 1 

4. Theta Chi 2 3 

5. 69ers 1 4 

6. Nunzio Boyz 5 


T 

1 



1 









Play-Offs 

Semi-Finals 

Bobb's Boys 39 vs Theta Chi 
EMO 20 vs Chug-A-Lug 12 

Finals 

Bob's Boys 22 vs EMO 6 





liSTRAMLRAL FOOTBALL 

69'FF^S vs BOB'S BOYS 



INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL 

b^)'ERS vs WRESTLERS 



THE 1991 JAN-TERM 

The Jan-Term is designed to provide students with an oppwrtunity to complete a 
course through an intensive three week session. Classes meet four nights per week. 
Students may register for one class. 



Wednesday, Thursday 
Monday through Thursday 



JAN-TERM CALENDAR 



January 2, 3 
January 7-10. 14-17,21-24 



SCHEDULE OF CLASSES 



Conrac « 


Title 


Faculty 


Cr. 


Room 


BA1009 43 


Management Concepts & Essentials 


McKeevcr 


3 


FLD 113 


BA2017-43 


Principles of Marketing 


Buggein 


3 


FLD 114 


BA2 123-43 


Accounting I 


Cosmo 


3 


FLD 103 


BA302743 


Human Resource Management 


Ginnetti 


3 


FLD 122 


BA423643 


Taxes 


Reiter 


3 


FLD 102 


LA3032 43 


Modem American History & Govt. 


Lawn 


3 


FLD 101 


FS4148 43 


Quality Assurance 


Dommel 


2 


MND 217 


BYl 11543 


Natural Science I * 


Johnson 


3 


FLD 212 


* 


This course open only to those students who need to 


retake Natural Science 


1. 




SPECIAL COURSES 








CH2004 43 


Fire Protection Chemistry 
January 7, 14, 21 — 7-9:30 pm 


Orr 


1 


MND 216 


CH2005-43 


Hazardous Materials Management 
January 2, 9, 16 — 7-9.30 pm 


Zang 


1 


MND 216 


CH2006 43 


Safety in the Chemistry Lab 
January 8, 10 6:3010 pm 


Becker 


1 


MND 216 



Tuition for the 1991 Jan-Term is $130 per credit. Students register in the office of 
the Division of Continuing Education, Allman 2nd Floor. Registration will begin when 
the 1991 Spring Semester Evening College/ Jan-Term Schedule is printed in early 
November. 

Please note that all classes are Evening classes and they do overlap with the 
beginning of the day session for the spring. With the exception of the special classes 
all meet 7-9:45 pm. 

Last year this term proved popular with our full-time students. Students interested 
in housing should contact the residence life office. 

Turkey Trot and Health Fair Set 



On Sunday, November 18, 1990, 
Delaware Valley College will be 
sponsoring its 17th Annual 3.5 mile 
Turkey Trot Run. The race will be run 
mainly on campus, and it begins at 2:00 
P.M. with the blast of the cannon 
between the Gym and the Student 
Center. The race over the years has 
become a "happening", and last year 
over 200 people finished. Entrants have 
been of all different abilities, and many 
"non-running" students have parti- 
cipated in the run. Also participating in 
the race have been numerous alumni, 
faculty, staff, and administrators. 



Doylestown Hospital will again be 
conducting a Health Fair in conjunction 
with the race. Additional information 
and a race application can be obtained 
from Coach Berthold, race director, 
Mrs. Schumacher, Athletic Dept. 
Secretary; Mrs. Noonan, Mandell Hall 
Secretary, Mrs. Martin, College 
Receptionist in Lasker Hall, and from 
Security. 

Anyone interested in serving as an 
race official (no previous experience 
necessary!) is asked to contact Dr. 
Berthold. 



Business Students Tour Veteran's Stadium 



On September 27, Dr. Jerry Handler 
and 24 business students took a trip to 
Veteran's Stadium in Philadelphia. The 
group took a tour which included all 
business areas, the batting area, the 
football lockerroom, a tour of the playing 
field, the computerized scoreboard, 



executive dining area and the superbox 
area. Their visit was capped off with a 
speech given by David P. Montgomery, 
Executive Vice President of the 
Philadelphia Phillies and a baseball game 
between the Philadelphia Phillies and 
the St. Louis Cardinals. 



Equestrian Team News 

by Stacy McWilliams 

On October 14th, the Delaware 
Valley College Equestrian Team 
participated in the Bucks County 
Community College's Horse Show at 
Brier Wood Stables. Twelve other 
colleges also competed . Placing were as 
follows: 

Advanced Walk Trot, Jessica Mullen 
1st. Andrea Morrisey 4th, Jessica 
Edwards 5th. Beginner Walk Trot 
Canter, Joanne Kelly 1st. Advanced 
Walk Trot, Canter, Romnie Newmaster 
2nd, Annette Canalichio 2nd, James 
Lenhart 4th. Novice Equitation On The 
Flat, Patty Bennett 1st. Joanne Stagliano 
1st, Stacy McWilliams 2nd, Jen 
Ellsworth 3rd, Christine Browsky 3rd, 
Sue Lesensky 3rd, Heather 
Schaarschmit 5th. Novice Equitation 
Over Fences, Patty Bennett 1st, Mickey 
Garee, Liz Gimleson 3rd, Heather 
Schaarschmit, Cheri Camburn 6th 
Intermediate Equitation On The Flat, 
Mary Ann Levenko 1st, Tabatha 
Heubold 2nd. Sue Hann 3rd, Chcri 
Camburn 6th. Intermediate Equitation 
Over Fences, Mary Ann Levenko 1st, 
Tabatha Heubold 2nd. Alumni on Flat, 
Jan Egner 1st. Alumni Over Fences, 
Jan Egner 1st. 

Three riders were tied for high point, 
two from our team. Patty Bennett and 
Mary Ann Levenko. Patty took the 
Reserve High Point Award. 

Overall Delaware Valley College came 
in reserve by only losing to Bucks by 
one point! Pretty good for the first 
show. 



Business Mentors 
Luncheon Series 

The Young in Business sub-chapter 
of the Central Bucks Chamber of 
Commerce is sponsoring a series of six 
luncheon speakers in the student center 
at DVC. The overall topic for each of 
these presentations will be Real Life vs. 
The Text Books, the speakers will 
present on the area of business they 
represent and discuss with you what it's 
like out there in the "Real World." 
These are young men and women in the 
business world eager to serve as 
mentors to DelVal Students. 

The first of this luncheon series was 
held on Wednesday, October 17. The 
guest speaker was Thomas R. Keiser 
from Provident National Bank who 
lectured on Marketing and Banking, 
Real Life vs. The Textbooks. The lecture 
was attended by 25 students and several 
faculty members. 





r]EJ03 
QRYSU 




The Peace Corps is an exhilarating two year ex- 
perience that will last a lifetime. 

Working at a professional level that ordinarily 
might take years of apprenticeship back home, 
volunteers find the career growth they're looking for 
and enjoy a unique experience in the developing 
world. 

International firms and government agencies 
value the skills and knowledge mastered during 
Peace Corps service. 

INTERVIEWS 

NOV 13 

Sign up today at 

Placement Center 

Peace Corps 

The Toughest Job You'll Ever Love 



PC3 



Notes From Underground 



Most of the Library's magazines are 
kept in the lower level of the Library but 
there is a small collection of current 
journals of general interest displayed in 
the Memorial Room on the main level. 
We have chosen general newsweeklies 
such as TIME, NEWSWEEK, 
BUSINESS WEEK and U.S. NEWS 
and WORLD REPORT for a quick look 
at what is happening throughout the 
world, but there are some other 
magazines you might want to investigate. 
To keep up on the current music scene, 
browse through ROLLING STONE. 
STEREO REVIEW is also showcased. 
PHILDELPHIA MAGAZINE highlights 



the current Philly scene (between ads.) 
SMITHSONIAN always is beautifully 
written and illustrated, as is AMERICAN 
HERITAGE. Equine students will want 
to take a look at HORSEPLAY. 

You also might not be aware that the 
current day's issue of the 
DOYLESTOWN INTELLIGENCER 
and the PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER 
are kept behind the Circulation Desk. 
The WALL STREET JOURNAL is 
usually available by noon in the 
Periodicals Room, as it is delivered by 
mail. 

Take a study break an browse some 
of our "lighter" magazines. 



Student of the Month 
Georse A. Jones 

George A. Jones, an Agronomy 
Major, was chosen student of the month 
because of his energy, vitality, self- 
motivation, and hard work. George 
came to Delaware Valley College from 
W.B. Saul of Agriculture High School in 
Roxborough, class of 1989. 

He not only is a full-time student at 
DVC, he also has a job working for the 
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Public 
Relations for the Personnel Office with 
the student internship program. George 
works part-time during the school year 
and full-time during summer vacation. 
He plans to continue working for the 
Dept. of Agricuulture after he graduates 
from DVC. 

George likes DVC because it is a 
private school. Also, he likes the 
placement program, it gives the students 
a chance to get experience in their field 
of study while going to school. He says, 
"everyone should take advantage of the 
placement program." 

George is a member of the Rann 
Pages Staff and urges everyone to write 
for the college paper. He supports all 
the weekend dances, the footbaB games, 
and other scheduled activities sponsored 
by DVC. 

Some other activities he enjoys are 
"shooting hoops," listening to Jim's 
radio, riding in the back seat of Rob's 
Camaro, and playing nintendo. 

He is very active in the Arnett African 
Methodist Episcopal Church in 
Philadelphia. He is an officer in charge 
of all activities and services for the 
Young Peoples Department (Y.P.D.) 

George was born in Philadelphia. He 
has 2 younger brothers and 1 sister, 
living at home in West Oaklane. His 
father is pastor of the Arnett African 
Church and his mother is the head 
teller for Continental Bank in University, 
City, in Philadelphia. 



NEW BRITAIN INN 

"DelVal's home away from home" 

TUES. NIGHT: Import Night - 
Most$125/Bottle 

WED. NIGHT: DelVal Night 
$1 off Pitchers 
with College I. D. 

THUR. NIGHT Ladies Night 

FRI. & Live Music 
SAT. NIGHT: 

SUN. NIGHT: Open Mike Night 
ID a must 

Rt. 202 • New Britain, PA 
348-1968 



W^^^ We're looking for your best ^'^ 

ideas for tlie Second Arrnual "Know When Tb Say When" 
Poster Competition. 




This competition is being held in conjunction with National Collegiate Al(X)hol Awareness Week. 



A slurp or (kr tiO.OOO in M-hoUrship inwnr> 
Riay br waitiRH tir yM! 

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lir ii Ouliir ill iMt-niiliiiiiK Km* uiniiiiiK (ihi<iiiI>. 



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St-lmlltvliiih all' iimlii w i lllrli I* XnlM'iiM'i Hum h 
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Knlr> Fiirins nut Im' iilHiiiiMHl: 

Ai'^tAn pf S^ftnf-* Office. 

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In: hrslcl ('iMII|BHilUlll. In KSK. IHItMitMT 
\\i't SI jjillis VftHlljltl 



Basketball News 

The 1990-91 basketball season is just 
around the corner with both Bill 
Werkiser's men's team and Gary Pento's 
women's team getting ready to do battle 
in the always tougFi Middle Atlantic 
Conference. Both Bill and Gary are in 
the process of setting up their friends of 
men's and women's basketball 
organizations and would like your 
support. If you are interested contact 
Bill at extension 2380 or Gary at 
extension 2381. Become a part of 
basketball and support the Aggies. 



Notices... 

"To enchance safety on DVC pro- 
perty the gate serving Farm 3 will be 
closed the majority of the time while 
classes are in session. The major reason 
is that we have moving livestock in and 
about this area. Thanks, Mr. Gilbert for 
yor input on this matter." 

Thanks, 
RKS 



DVC-1 Replys 

.. Thanks for your call concerning the 
vending machines in Goldman. As 
soon as we learned about the trouble 
we called the vending machine 
company (again). 

.. Pool Sticks? Except for the student 
center game room, it's expected you'll 
bring your own pool cues. 

.. Concerning the washer and dryer 
which failed in Ulman. We called for 
the repairs as soon as we knew about 
the failure. 

.. Concerning unlocking the door on 
the 2nd floor of Work, we got security 
over to unlock it as soon as we knew 
about the problem. 



Do You Have An 
Informal Topic? 

Is there a subject of interest that you 
would like to discuss with members of 
our college community? Maybe you 
need some ideas, opinions, answers or 
just plain informal converation. 

Now the commuter lounge will be 
available every Wednesday, from 1 1:20- 
1:20 to all who would be interested in 
some informal socialization. 

Faculty and students may designate 
a topic in advance that they intend to 
discuss in the lounge. If larger accom- 
modations are necessary, the coffee 
house or the music room may be used. 

For more information, contact Linda 
Elia Koch, public relations director 
extension: 2283. 



Personnel Assignments 

On October 15, 1990, H. William 
Craver, Jr. was appointed Executive 
Assistant for Enrollment Management. 
In this new position Mr. Craver will 
report directly to Jane Antheil, Dean 
for Enrollment Management, and his 
office will be located in Segal Hall. Mr. 
Craver will be working to expand alumni 
recruiting efforts and other assignments 
which take advantage of his long 
relationship with the college. Mr. 
Graver's service as Dean of Students 
for the past two and one-half years has 
been greatly appreciated. 

Stephen Jarrett has been appointed 
Acting Dean of Students through the 
Spring Semester 1991. 

Please offer your support to Mr. 
Craver and Mr. Jarrett as they assume 
these challenging positions. 






■^TxWvSu^vxSVuT 



INTERVIEW WITH TRUSTEE STEPHEN RABB 
BY: ADAM KAPLAN 



Adam: Could you tell us what happened at the last board meeting 
give your views of them? 

Mr. Raab: Mr. Gemill (former chairman of the board) opened the 

meeting and then turned it over to Mr. Silverman to make 
the President's report. We vent through the President's 
report and then had an election of officers. What had 
happened was that the board decided who was going to run 
the school. Whether the alumni were going to run it, or 
whether the outside trustees were going to run it. The 
outside trustees, and I will tell you that we call 
ourselves the **White Hats'* and by the way, we don't 
refer to the others as the Black Hats. We refer to the 
alumni as the independents. Obviously there were two 
different directions in which we thought the school 
should be moving. The independents were adamant that 
the school remain an independent institution. The 
"White Hats" were certainly willing to give the 
independents "Go it alone option" as fair a shake as we 
thought we could, but we wanted to keep the doors open to 
affiliate with other institutions. That was basically 
w^iat happened at the last meeting and what was decided 
upon. As you saw, I think the vote was twelve to ten 
to go with the alumni faction. 

Adam: So there were ten board members that were devoted to 
keeping an open mind... 

Mr. Raab: In effect, you're right. Remember that there were to 
have been two slates of candidates presented for 
election. In fact, there were two candidates put up 
for Chairman, and that is where the vote took place, 
soley on chairmanship, because once Dr. Nandell was 
elected Chairman, all of the "White Hats" backed out. 
But then as you were saying, yes, ten people voted 
to keep an open mind, and twelve voted to stay 
independent . 
Adam: How will the division within the trustees affect the 
ooeration of the board? 



J^iM-- 



Mr. Raab: 



Adam: 
Mr. Raab: 
Adam: 
Mr. Raab: 
Adam: 
Mr. Raab: 
Adam: 



That's a good question. I have no idea how the board 

is operating right now. Two months ago I was an integral 

part of the board of trustees. The ten of us that voted 

in the minority have been taken out of any decision 

making, and we have no idea of what is happening at the 

school . 

That was done by the majority vote? 

Yes, by the Executive Committee. 

They in effect took you out of... 

Yes. 

So they are now. . • 

Running the school. 

And can put their people in whatever positions they wish 



on the board? 

Mr. Raab: Yes. 

Adam: So there is no coxinterba lance? 

Mr. Raab: Well, remember that while there have been resignations 
from the board since the last meeting, there are still a 
number of '*White Hats" on the board. I would hope that 
no more would leave. I would be somewhat surprised if 
the independents don't put more people on the board that 
favor their position. 

Adam: From the standpoint of looking to the right direction, 
is this leading to doom? 

Mr. Raab: You are asking what is really an unfair question only 

because I feel the answer to that is not positive. Is it 
leading to doom? I certainly hope not. I hope that Dr. 
Mandell is going to do everything that he thinks his 
group can do. His group has promised to raise $2 million 
in annual giving, to raise additional funds for capital 
expenditures, and they made a number of, for lack of a 
better word, "Campaign Promises'* including increasing 
tuition paying enrollment by one-hundred students. I 
don't know that it can or can't be done, I certainly hope 
that it can. I also certainly hope that every trustee 
that remains on the board will try to achieve that goal. 
No one is going to be working against what Dr. Mandell 
is going to do. Whether any of us be right or wrong 
in how we felt six weeks ago or how we feel today, I 
honestly believe that every trustee was doing and is 
doing what they think is right for the school. 

Adam: With all of the talk and rumor about Del Val "Going 
State," or "Affiliating with the state system," can 
you describe what these phrases really mean? 

Mr. Raab: The alliances that we were considering were either those 
of a private institution, affiliating with the state 
system of higher education, or affiliating with Penn 
State. What we immediately did was to remain an 
independent institution for the time being. As you 
probably heard reference to at some point, there were two 
task forces formed. Dr. Montileone headed the force that 
was responsible for looking at the external forces that 
were affecting the school, and my task force was looking 
at the internal factors that were affecting the school. 
We, for the most part now headed by Bill Rorer (former 
President of Del Val) spoke with individuals from all 
three areas of affiliation. It appeared that the idea of 
affiliating with another independent educational 



pw^3 



DVC PR0FB880R8 JOIN CB BAST PAMBL 
BY: JANES MASCOLI 

Eight panelists and 400 students gathered In the 
auditorium of Central Bucks High School on January 8th to discuss 
the use of nilltary force In the Persian Gulf. January 15th had 
already been set by President Bush as the deadline to nake the 
decision as to whether the United States should go to war, or not, 
with Iraq. The moderator was Mr. Burkett a teacher at Central 
Bucks East High School. Dr. Goldberg and Mr. Simone, both DVC 
professors, spoke to the students. Dr. Goldberg suggested that the 
choice of going to war was a constitutional process that congress 
must debate. Other panelists included a business marketing 
director, Mr. Charles Heath; a former associated press 
corespondent, Tom Baldwin; A Bucks County Community College 
professor, David Sconyers; Peter Kostmeyer; and more of the Central 
Bucks faculty. Some of the panelists were veterans themselves. 
They all discussed the pros and cons of going to war. 

The students were active participants in the discussion. 
At the end of the meeting they voted a 246 to 186 majority to go to 
war. Mr. Burkett was pleased with the variation of the academic 
community on the panel. He said "it was a good cross section for 
a debate." He felt that they achieved their objective in keeping 
the keeping the students attention. He said that since some of the 
students had family and friends in the military, the discussion was 
more important to them. 



AFRICAN-AMERICAN ART EXHIBIT HELD AT DVC 

Delaware Valley College saluted Black History Month by 
hosting an exhibit of African-American art on Tuesday, February 26, 
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., in the Student Center lobby. A 
collection of original artwork, prints, posters, and folk art 
depicting Black America was on display. 

The exhibit, featuring both local and nationally known 
African-American artists, was provided by the October Gallery of 
Philadelphia, which specializes in this type of art and conducts 
national tours of its extensive collection. 

institution was not really a good idea, and the reason 
for that being that we probable would not be able to find 
at least a Pennsylvania institution that had a strong 
enough financial base to affiliate with. So we never 
looked at the independent affiliation option with 
tremendous scrutiny. We did look at the state system 
and Penn State. Both the State system and Penn State 
were offering what appeared to be for the most part the 
same thing. They were different, but it was really in 



^1 , 



- I»\\«vi»v>>~ 



'?c«^M 



the nitty gritty details. Under the state system plan, 
ve would have become the fourteenth university in the 
state system. To be one of the state system schools, 
you must become a university among other things. But 
the great thing that the state system offered to Delaware 
Valley College was money, and a great deal of money. 
They were going to come in and fund many of the things 
that D.V.C. needs. They were going to lower tuition. 
That was very important to us. The problem with the 
state system was that D.V.C. would loose control of its 
self. It would be controlled by the board of education 
of the state of Pennsylvania. D.V.C. would continue to 
have a board, but it would be an advisory board to the 
state. That was the problem, well at least in some 
peoples' minds. Penn State basically was offering the 
same thing, but we never got as far with Penn State as to 
how much money they would put in. We did gop that far 
with the state system. Penn State wanted D.V.C. to 
become a wholly owned subsidiary of Penn State 
University. It would continue as Delaware Valley 
College, but it would be owned and therefore operated 
by Penn State. Both systems wanted D.V.C. in my opinion, 
one for its land, and two for its agricultural programs. 

Adam: How much did our land figure in to any possible deal? 
Were they interested in keeping it, selling it? 

Mr. Raab: No. Neither system wanted to sell the land. They looked 
at the land as an asset because it means that the school 
can grow. 

Adam: So affiliating with Penn State or the state system 

basically would have surrendered control of the school 
in exchange for the cash to straighten things out? 

Mr. Raab: You have to look at the cash from two different 

perspectives. One being the cash to straighten things 
out, i.e. your operating cash, and two being the cash for 
capital funding. To build new dorms, to fix broken 
things, to build new classrooms and labs. I am most 
concerned about the capital funding at D.V.C. I think 
that if we do not improve the physical ability of the 
college, then we will not be able to attract new 
students. Both of these options would have improved 
our physical ability. 

Do you feel the college should remain independent? 
I feel the college should remain independent. I think 
that's the direction the board wants to move. I do feel 
however, that the college can not, should not, close 
its eyes to other options. I don't want to see the 
college walk down a road saying ''We're going to do it 
this way and there is no other way out. If we don't 
do it this way we're going to close the school.** I don't 
want the college to do that. I want them to have other 
options. 

Adam: The head of the alumni association seemed to say that 
under the Rorer Administration, the association really 
had not done much in the way of fund raising. They had 



Adam: 
Mr. Raab: 



w^ 



not put in as such effort as they should have, or 
something along those lines. Was this the way things 
were with the association? 

Mr. Raab: I guess. You know, the alumni of D.V.C. is different from 
the alumni of most other independent schools. Number 
one, even though we've been in business for almost 100 
years, we don't have that many alumni. Of the alumni we 
have, because we were primarily an agricultural school 
until our fairly recent past, our alumni went out and 
farmed. They don't have a lot of money to give. I think 
our alumni have done a pretty good job of giving to their 
ability. 

Adam: At the last meeting of the board. Trustee Mark Hankin 
brought his lawyer and read from Roberts Rules. How 
conmon or uncommon is it for a trustee to bring a lawyer 
or read from Roberts Rules? 

Mr. Raab: I've sat on a lot of boards and I've never seen it done 
before. I don't know what the heck he was trying to 
prove. I have no idea. I have no idea whatsoever. 
I had never seen it done, and neither had Mr. Gemill 
(former chairman of the board) . 

Adam: I think Mr. Hankin took a lot of people by surprise when 
he announced that he was donating $100,000 to the 
college. Mr. Art Foley then pledged $100,000 of his 
money to the college. How did you react to this? 

Mr. Raab: I didn't. I'm glad to see him make that donation. I'd 
glad to see that, and I think it's great. I give very 
little money myself directly. My gif tings happen to be 
through a foundation of the board of directors. We vote 
where we will give the money that comes into the 
foundation. I'm surprised that Mark, well, it's just 
a method of giving. For years we have given anonymously. 
I'm not much of a showboat. 

Adam: We might have just covered part of this, but Mr. Hankin 
stated that not enough of the trustees were giving as 
much as he thought they could or should be. Is there a 
basis for this statement? 

Mr. Raab: Usually when you choose a bdard for a charitable 

institution, you choose three types of board members. 
Those that are able to give, those that are workers and 
will do the work that has to be done, and three, you 
choose those whose name is going to enhance the school. 
We certainly had in the past, and I don't want to talk 
about present board members, but we certainly had board 
members that did very little for the school. I think 
those members that are active in the school, and 
certainly those that were at the last board meeting 
must be considered active. I think they are giving to 
the best of their ability. 

Adam: What can the general college community, the students, 

the faculty, and the staff, do to help the college now? 

Mr. Raab: I think the most important thing the college community 
can do is to bring more students to the school. It's 
about saying, **I go to a great school called Delaware 



H<^ 



•IrAtrVilO- 



Valley College that has a great course in x, y, or z." 
I think you have to get more students. I just think it 
is truly necessary. 

Adam: Is there anything else you would like to say to the 
college community? 

Mr. Raab: It is not unusual for boards to disagree. It is 

dangerous to have a split board. I am confident that 
as long as the remaining trustees on the board pull 
together and work for the betterment of the school, 
that the school is going to come out of this in fine 
shape. I don't think we're going to see changes 
overnight; I wish we could. I really wish there was a 
tooth fairy. That we'd wake up tomorrow and find that 
someone had given us $20 million, and we could do all of 
the things that we'd like to do. Unfortunately it is not 
that easy, and I think we are going to have to work for 
it. I trust that the board will be able to pull together 
and do that work. I think the college community should 
put pressure on the board to do that. 

Adam: Thank you. 



PA NURSURYMEN'S ASSOCIATION DONATES RARE PINE 



The Pennsylvania Nursurymen's Association, Chapter E-l 
presented a rare form of Japanese White Pine to the Henry Schmieder 
Arboretum at DVC on Thursday, January 17. 

The presentation and dedication of the tree was made by 
Mark Hawley a representative of the Pennsylvania Nurserymen's 
Association, to George West, Acting President, during the Chapter's 
Winter Educational Seminar. 

Over 300 nurserymen and nurserywomen attended the seminar 
which featured speakers adressing a variety of industry topics. 
Also in abundance were various local legislators, including State 
Representative, Jean Wilson, who was the special guest speaker for 
the arboretum presentation and nurserymen's luncheon. 

Apprication of the PNA's gift to the college was 
expressed by Acting President West. John Martin, Director of the 
Arboretum, said that he was gratified by the support given to the 
Arboretum by industry, foundations, and the general public. He 
added, **The Pennsylvania Nurserymen's Association has a reputation 
as an environmentally concerned organization supportive of 
education in the field. The Arboretum sincerely appriciates the 
generous gift." 

The Henry Schmieder Arboretum, a member of the American 
Association of Botanical Gardens and Arboreta, encompasses the 
entire main campus of DVC. 



Vofi^O 



IMTERVZEW WITH TRUSTEE MARK HIOIXIM 

BY: ADAM KAPLAN 



Adan: Can you tell us what happened at the last Board of 

Trustees meeting where the new officers were elected? 

Mr. Hankln: The board was obviously split on the decisions that 

had to be made. It was the feeling of what turned out 
to be the majority that we wanted to elect someone as 
the chairman of the board who was supportive of the 
position that was taken at the previous meeting. That 
position was to remain an Independent Institution and 
take whatever efforts that are necessary to Insure 
that that was given a fair time to work Its way out. 
A format had been put together by the previous 
Executive Committee with the Chairman to nominate 
people that supported their views, even though they had 
been the minority views at the prior meeting of the 
board. We nominated a new slate, and had enough people 
there to support that slate. That represented the 
wishes of the prior board, which was to have a board 
that was committed to Independence, and committed to 
taking the necessary measures to support Independence. 
As a result, we elected people that were different from 
the slate t^at was proposed by the former Executive 
Committee. 

Adam: When Dr. Mandell was elected as Chairman of the Board, 

everyone on the original slate withdrew their names? 

Mr. Hankln: The election of Dr. Mandell symbolized to the people 

who wanted to retain the position of control that they 
had, that they basically had lost that battle. And so 
with his name being the first name up and the other 
names being nominated, they just all withdrew knowing 
that they did not have the votes to sustain the 
position that they were trying to push through. 

Adam: What are the different Ideas the two sldps of the Board 

of Trustees have? 

Mr. Hankln: The basic difference, as I understand It, Is that the 

prior Executive Board which was working together with 
former President Rorer, wanted to merge Delaware Valley 
College Into the Fenn State system. Penn State 
apparently did not respond the way they wanted, or 
respond at all Is more appropriate. They took what 
they considered their backup alternative, one that 
they had not really supported strongly until Penn State 
did not respond affirmatively. The backup alternative 
was to become a part of the University of Pennsylvania 
higher education system. They wanted to push Delaware 
Valley College towards that merger which would have 
turned us Into an Institution such as Slippery Rock, 
or one of the other state schools. They felt that the 
college could not remain Independent because of Its 
financial problems which had been hastened by the 



-?<«<. t 



Mr. Hankin: 



Adam: 

Mr. Hankin: 



actions of the former Executive Board by the action 
of Bill Rorer. In my opinion, I don't think they 
acted responsibly if their intention was to help 
Delaware Valley College grow as an independent school. 
Faced with the problem of the failure to raise money, 
their easy way out was to merge the college. Then they 
could say that they had succeeded, instead of really 
having failed at their task. That is really the 
difference. If we are not successful, we can always 
take the failure route out and call it a success. 
Adam: Is the split in the board deep enough to impair its 

performance, and how close was the actual vote? 
No, I don't think so. First of all, the college is run 
by the president and the executive board. When we 
voted to remain independent, the vote was about 
2-1 in favor of remaining independent. 
How much control do the independents now have? 
The independents now control the board. The Executive 
Committee fills all of the various committees, oversees 
the operation of the college from the boards' point of 
view, and gives support to the administation. The 
independents now control all of the committees. 
The independents can be positioned. . . 
They are already filled. 
Filled with the independents? 

Well, not all of them. I think we do have some people 
from the minority position to have representation. The 
board is supposed to work unanimously. 
So there is a counter balance? 

There should be. Just because the board voted on a 
very close vote doesn't mean that you have a split 
board. Once the vote is taken, the board acts in a 
unanimous fashion. There have some members who have 
resigned because they felt they were not comfortable 
working in that program. We will be bringing new 
board members on, and they will be told what the goal 
of this college is, and these people will support 
and work towards that goal. 

Is it possible that the board will take an approach 
where they say that they are single minded in their 
efforts to keep the college independent? 
No, I don't think so. The board has several 
constraints. Certain budgetary constraints that we 
can't go beyond. Therefore, if we reach a point one, 
two, three years from now where we can't control the 
budget and bring enough money in, at that point we'll 
have to say, **Well, since we can't do that, obviously 
what we want is our institution to survive in this 
area to provide educational opportunities in the 
framework that we think is important to this 
community. ** Then we would seek alternative solutions, 
whether that would be Penn State or the University of 
Pennsylvania. These opportunities, in my opinion, will 
always be there because we have a very valuable asset. 



Adam: 

Mr. Hankin: 

Adam: 

Mr. Hankin: 



Adam: 

Mr: Hankin: 



Adam: 



Mr. Hankin: 



ft.^ 



- XwVo-^ito- 



Adam: In the hypothetical situation that the college cannot 

remain independent, what would be the iminediate and 
long term changes at Del Val? 

Mr. Hank in: To tell you the truth, I don't think it is even worth 

thinking about. The truth is, the college will remain 
independent. I am firmly convinced that we can resolve 
the financial situation here so that the college will 
remain independent. I put money into this college 
because I am sure that we can do it. It is not an 
insurmountable problem by any stretch of the 
imagination. 

Adam: You brought along your lawyer and read from "Robert's 

Rules'* at the last meeting. Many people described 
that action as being highly unusual. What were your 
reasons for doing so? 

Mr. Hankin: I had heard that the prior Executive Board had planned 

to do certain things to protect their interests. I had 
heard that they had planned a certain strategy to 
protect the interests they felt were best for the 
college, in spite of the 2-1 vote at the prior meeting. 
Their goal even after the vote was to merge the college 
out, and they were doing everything possible to do 
V that, and that was wrong. I felt it was appropriate 
to have an attorney there so that he could find the 
appropriate pages for me in Robert's Rules so that I 
could read them for the record if that was necessary. 
Obviously at one point I felt it was necessary. 

Adam: You stated in the meeting that some of the board 

members are not contributing as much to the college 
as they should be? 

Mr. Hankin: There are two reasons for being a board member on a 

charitable board. One is to provide expertise, and 
the other is to contribute money. A person should 
not be on a board like this and contribute just a 
thousand dollars. That is just inappropriate. When 
When they are brought on to the board, they should be 
told that they are expected to make significant 
contributions, significant as a relative term • 
obviously. We have a nvunber of members on the board 
who do not. 

Adam: What can the students, the faculty, and the staff do 

to help the college? 

Mr. Hankin: The staff and the faculty can do a lot by controlling 

their expenditures. That's the first step. Everyone 
on campus should observe. This can be done by picking 
up their own trash, shutting off lights, etc. The 
student body can do a lot by not being wasteful. Talk 
up DVC at the high schools. We need more students. The 
best sale for a college is a student going back to 
their high school and saying what they like about it. 

Adam: Is there anything else that you would like to say 

to the campus? 

Mr. Hankin: I think that they should know that what has happened 

is a family quarrel. Like any family quarrel, people 



fight for what they believe in, and once that fight is 
over, everyone should buckle down and work towards the 
goal that the majority supported. The students, the 
faculty, and the staff should do everything that they 
can to help us achieve that goal. Know that our 
conmitment is a strong one, and I see no reason why 
Delaware Valley College cannot remain independent. 
Delaware Valley College has a very bright future. 



A TOUGH SEASON FOR YIELD HOCKEY 

The 1990 field hockey team experienced another tough season, 
posting 2-15 record. The 11, sometimes 10 girl squad learned a 
great deal about themselves and their abilities, as the season 
progressed. **The girls are a fundamentally sound team that wants 
to win and will win if they continue to work hard together'* (Coach 
Fleischer) Coach Fleischer also sees light over the horizon as 
intense recruiting brings in players to compliment those already on 
the team. This years squad was led by captains Suzette Brought 
(soph) , Amy Follweiler (soph) , and Lisa Monteiro ( jr) . Other team 
members included Angle Cromin (sr) , Melody Gessaman ( jr) , Marlene 
Burns ( jr) , Sherri McAllister (fr) , Karen Geib (FR) , Gladys Hodge 
(fr), April Hansen (fr) , and Amy Terry (fr) . Melody Geesaman was 
also selected to the MAC All- Academic Team. Amy Follweiler was 
selected by her peers as teh teams MVP. Amy was also selected as 
a MAC All-star By the coaches in the Northeast Section of the MAC. 
Sherri McAllister and Amy Follweiler were recognized for their 
efforts on the PCB tournament the squad played in toward the end of 
the season. 



Montclair - L 




Widner - L 


Misercoroia - L 




Scranton - L 


* Muhlenburg - L 




Ceder Crest - L 


] Immaculata - W 




Wilkes - L 


^ Moravian - L 




Albright - L 


Cabrini - L (OT) 


+ 


Eastern - L 


Alvernia - W 


+ 


PCB - L 



« Drew - L * FDU Madison - L 

Kean - L 
* MAC Divisional Games + PCB Tournament 



DVC AVARDXD 0RANT8 



DVC has been awarded two grants totaling $31,000 from the 
W.W. Smith Charitable Trust to be used for student financial aid 
during the 1990-1991 academic year. 

This marks the 13th year In a row that the W.W. Smith 
Charitable Trust has supported the DVC financial aid program. The 
funds have been distributed to 13 DVC students based upon academic 
achievement and financial need. Each award Is $2,000, made to the 
student for two or more years to encourage continuity and 
recognition. 

An additional grant of $5,000 was made for the W.W. 
Smith Schlorshlp Prize program. This special award Is Intended to 
benefit a student during the 1990-1991 academic year. That student 
must have received a W.W. Smith grant In the past, and must be 
matriculated In the senior undergraduate year. This year's 
recipient of the W.W. Smith Schlorshlp Prize Is Sallv Garaula . of 
Huntingdon Pa. . a Business Administration major. 

'*We are most pleased with the on-going relationship 
between the W.W. Smith Charitable Trust and Delaware Valley 
College," said Robert Sauer Director of Financial Aid for DVC, "and 
are delighted that our students continue to receive these generous 
grants. In making every effort to help each student meet the 
rising costs of higher education, we all are most appreciative of 
W.W. Smith Charitable Trust's support so that we can continue to 
offer substantial financial aid packages to ease the cost burden 
carried by our students and their families.** 

The W.W. Smith Charitable Trust is the third largest 
private foundation in Philadelphia, providing $6 million annually 
in grants for college schlorshlp programs, heart disease, cancer, 
and AIDS scientific research, indigent care at hospitals, and human 
needs for children and the elderly In the Delaware Valley. 



YLORAL 8CX:iETY 8H0W8 SUPPORT FOR TROOPS 



Members of DVC's Floral Society placed yellow ribbons on 
trees bordering route 202, the entire length of Del Vals sprawling 
property to help express the College's concern for our troops In 
the Middle East. Dozens and dozens of ribbons representing over 
600 yards of ribbon were used in this outpouring of support. 

Dr. John Martin, Chairman of the Department of Ornamental 
Horticulture and Environmental Design Is an advisor to the club. 
Dr. Martin said that the yellow ribbons are a sincere visual 
representation of our love and concern for our troops - a wish that 
they return safely and as soon as possible. He pointed out that 
while there are many opinions on campus as to the merits of the 
war, everyone is united in support and concern for our troops. 

The students plan to continue to add ribbons to trees 
bordering the entire perimeter of the college's 600 acre campus. 
All hope that the war ends soon, but know their support won't. 



'^a 



DVC STUDENT'S ZMCLUDED IN WHO'S WHO 



The 1991 edition of WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN 
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES will include the nanee of 36 students 
from DVC who have been selected as national outstanding leaders. 

Canpus nominating committees and editors of the annual 
directory have included the names of these students based on their 
academic achievement, service to the community, leadership in 
extracurricular activities and potential for continued success. 

They join an elite group of students selected from more 
than 1,400 institutions of higher learning in all 50 states, the 
District of Columbia and several foreign nations. 

Students named this year from Delaware Valley College 
are: Maggi Abboud, Amin Ahmadzadeh, Kevin Alderfer, Mark Ambrose, 
Dina Antonelli, Paige Barnett, Eric Bish, Sue Block, Heather Brown, 
Thomas Bro%m, Brad Braun, Lore Cataldi, Audra Cinalli, Corey Cluck, 
Sally Gargula, Kristian Garver, Lisa Gerity, Pat Gimon, Nick 
Giorgianni, David Gundrum, Michelle Harley, Deitra Ivery, Jun 
Iwata, Hollie John, Thomas Kellett, Doug Linde, Sharon Loeffler, 
Donna Miloszar, Kim Phillips, Art Ruediger, Malika Savoy, Theresa 
Schneider, Sean Schwartz, Steve Shetterly, Rebecca Widdoes, Marvin 
Zimmerman. 



DVC WONDER SCIENCE SHOW IS ON THE ROAD 

The Wonder science Show, sponsored by DVC, has been on the 
road in the Bux-Mont area offering a hands-on science program to 
area elementary schools. 

Dr. Robert S. Orr, Professor of Chemistry at DVC, has 
presented his chemistry demonstrations to about 900 students from 
the Knapp School in Lansdale, Our Lady of Grace School in Penndel, 
and Abraham Lincoln School in Levittown, where the "kids" 
experienced "good chemistry in action" 

The program features experiments with sinkers and 
floaters, balloons and pin bags and pencils, instant glop, pH 
power, and cold, colder and coldest. 

Other shows are planned for several area elementary 
schools throughout February and March. If you miss these shows, 
the "Wonderscience Show" will again be part of the Chemistry and 
Biochemistry program for A-Day 1991. Don't miss itl 



^(Wft|^ N'i 



DVC DEVELOPS CRIMINAL JUSTICE MAJOR 



DVC is developing a Criminal Justice Administration 
major to add to the growing list of career-oriented majors now " 
being offered by the college. 

Recently the college added a Mathematics major and 
an English major to its business, science and agricultural 
curriculum. The proposed Criminal Justice Administration major 
would be a progressive addition to the college's program. Like the 
other programs offered by the college, it is geared toward 
preparing students for current career opportunities. 

If the proposal meets the approval of Pennsylvania's 
Department of Education, DVC will offer a four-year program leading 
to a Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice Administration degree. 
The proposed curriculum is geared toward those individuals 
interested in careers in police work, probation, parole, prison 
administration, corrections, and other related fields in the 
supervision and management of the justice system. 

According to Dr. James P. Hirsh, the college's 
Director of Continuing Education, this program is unique in that it 
offers an interdisciplinary curriculum that includes a strong 
liberal arts background, a focus on management techniques and 
skills to complement the traditional criminal justice courses. 

Once the program is approved by the Commonwealth, it 
will be added to the college's program roster. Dr. John Mertz, 
College Provost said, "We are quite excited by the development. 
There is clearly an interest in this discipline within the N^ 
community, and it will dovetail nicely with the two year programs 
offered by area community colleges. Moreover, it is clearly 
consistent with our college's mission, which is to provide the very 
best career-oriented programs to meet the needs of the Delaware 
Valley Community. •• 



PRIDE AMD POLISH DAY 
BY: JANES MASCOLI 

This year Pride and Polish Day will be on April 17, just 
a few days before A-Day. The purpose of this day is to get the 
college more prepared for A-Day and to give the students, faculty 
and administration a chance to work together around the campus. 
It will be a good day to put on some jeans and rake leaves or make 
security barricades, since classes will not be held. This will 
also be a good time for office workers to take a break from their 
usual routines. 

Last year on Pride and Polish Day, brick walls, fences, 
and floors were repaired. 

This year there will be a dinner with valuable door prizes 
(jackets, etc.) to be given away. There may also be some sporting 
events held after all the work is done, so come enjoy the fun. 



rofif^i"^ 



FORD NAMED TO BCAC SOUTH ALL-STAR SQUAD 

Delaware Valley College senior quarterback Tim Ford 
(Neshaminy/Levlttown, PA) has been selected as the first team 
quarterback on the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference (ECAC) 
South region All-star team for the 1990 football season. 

Ford also was named to the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) 
All Star team as a second team selection, along with freshman 
punter Bill Hogan (Elizabethtown/Elizabethtown, PA) , sophomore 
safety Dave Samuel (Frankford/Philadelphia, PA) , senior nose guard 
Tom Kellett (Shelton (CT)/Mt. Wold, PA), and junior center Steve 
Hykes (Greencastle-Atrim/Greencastle, PA). Sophomore linebacker 
Mike Hirschmann (Archbishop Wood/ Warminster, PA) and Junior tackle 
Steve Wagner (Souderton/Lansdale, PA) , received honorable mention 
status from the MAC. 

Del Val's all-time career total offense leader with 3,589 
yards. Ford had a scintillating senior season, rushing for a team- 
high 619 yards on 169 carries with nine touchdowns out of the 
Aggies wishbone offense, while completion 44 of 92 passes for 535 
yards and four touchdowns. He twice earned MAC "offensive Player 
of the Week** honors and also copped the ECAC "Offensive Player of 
the Week** award once. 

Along with the career total offense record. Ford also holds 
the school's career Scoring mark with 156 pioints and career 
Touchdowns record with 25 scores. He also holds a share of the 
school's single-season scoring mark with 72 points in 1988 and the 
single-season touchdowns record with 12 in 1988. 

Hogan had a fine freshman campaign as the Aggies punter, 
averaging 36.7 average. 

Hykes was the anchor of the Del Val offensive line that opened 
up hole to allow the 1990 team to set a new single-season, Hykes 
made the move to center and was a dominant force on the offensive 
line the entire season. 

Kellett was an inspirational leader on the field from his nose 
guard position and had an outstanding senior season. Despite his 
size (5-foot-8, 195 lbs.), Kellett made 79 tackles, 14 solo, caused 
a fumble, made five tackles for losses of 24 yards and also 
registered 2-1/2 sacks in just eight games this season. 

The team leader in interceptions with five, Samuel came up 
with some big numbers in his first season as a starter for the 
Green and Gold. Along with his interceptions, he also recorded 87 
tackles, including 20 solo, broke up six passes, caused a fumble 
and recovered a fumble. 

Hirschmann led the team in tackles this season with 121, 
including 24 solo stops, from his linebacker position. The Del Val 
sophomore also was credited with four tackles for losses of 12 
yards, four pass break ups and two fumble recoveries. 

Standing at 6-foot-8 and weighing 305 pounds, Wagner came into 
his own this year as a dominating run blocker and a fine pass 
protector from his right tackle position. With one more year to 
mature an grow, Wagner may be headed to an NFL training camp after 
next season. 

The Aggies finished the 1990 season with a 3-7 overall record 



and 2-6 nark in the MAC under fourth-year coach Dick Bedesm. The 
team lost its last three games by a total of nine points, but they 
will return 17 starters next year and should challenge for an MAC 
title. 



BQUIMB SCIENCE STUDENTS PRESENT RIDING FASHION SHOW 

Students in the Equine Science program at DVC modeled 
riding clothes and sportswear at a fashion show and luncheon on 
Sunday, February 24, at the Cock & Bull Restaurant in Peddler's 
Village, Lahaska, Pa. 

The event, the first of its kind, was run entirely by 
students as part of the Equine Science curriculum. All proceeds 
benefitted the Equine Science Organization, and will be used to 
fund the college's spring horse show and a class trip to visit 
riding facilities in Europe. 



DVC DAIRY HERD RECOGNIZED 



The DVC Dairy Herd was recently recognized at the 1990 
Bucks County DHIA Banquet for outstanding production. The DVC 
Holsteins received the following honors: 

First in Fat Production in Bucks County 

Most improved herd in Bucks County 

Fourth in milk production in Bucks County 

Fifth in protein Production in Bucks County 

There are 52 herds in Bucks County that participate in 

the DHIA program. The DVC herd represented our college well. A 

good herd of cows can't accomplish a feat like this alone. Laine 

Hellein, Joel Markeveys, Larry Morris, Sue Brown and the students 

that work at the Dairy are responsible for managing and challenging 

the cows to perform. Thank you, and good luck to the cows and the 

managing team, for a job well done. 



WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

The Del Val Women's Cross Country Team Was plagued by a 
plethora of problems, and with the exception of one meet, they were 
unable to field a full team throughout the season. The team was 
lead by sophomore Marge Harris, who die to her efforts was voted 
the Most Valuable Harrier by her teammates. Other team members who 
participated in most meets were sophomore Christina Holeman, who 
for her consistent performance was awarded the Debbie Mac Memorial 
Award, and freshman Jenn Hansoll. Also, seeing action for the team 
were freshman Sue Sladek, junior captain Sandy Blanker, and Junior 
Kim Douglass. 



?CJt^\(^ 



TJOiXIHO ABOUT FZT1IB88 

PART I: A Stretching Routine You Can Follow 

By: Judy Peltz 

In the last issue of the Ram Pages, the importance of 
stretching was examined. Now that you know its relevance to your 
fitness program you'll want to construct some kind of stretching 
routine . 

Before going into a sequence of stretching take 5 to 10 
minutes to warm up with some light aerobic activity. You should 
begin to perspire at the end of this warm up phase. A brief period 
of light aerobic work will elevate your heart rate, stimulate 
circulation, warm the muscles, and in short, prepare your body for 
the work out to follow. 

Let us assume you are warmed up and ready to stretch. 
Where do you begin and what are you going to do? Preferably, you 
want to start exercising your larger muscle groups first. This 
isn't mandatory but it is a good idea, if you have not warmed up 
adequately and try to stretch smaller more specific muscle areas 
before larger ones (especially if your flexibility is not what it 
should be) , you run a greater risk of injury. 

Some of you already have a stretching routine that you 
have acquired through participating in various sports programs. 
Stick with your programs, but be certain your posture and technique 
are proper. Hint: mirrors are great places for posture 
observation. Also, make sure you remove any "no no** stretches from 
your routine. There seems to be* a growing list of **outlawed'* 
stretches. Here are some of the **no no's** to date: straight leg 
sit ups, hurdler stretch, yoga plow, full neck circles, and hands 
on hips back bends. Most of these are bad news because they place 
unnecessary strain on the vertebral column. There are safer 
alternatives. Avoid the above exercises I 

Now that you know what not to do, let's construct an 
actual routine. This is just one of the many possible approaches. 
Let's begin with the buttocks /hips /leg area or the lower body. 

1. Standing Quadriceps Stretch- Stand facing a wall or 
some object that you can use forXbalance and support. Place your 
right leg behind you and grab it at the ankle with your left hand. 
Give a gentle pull back and up toward the buttocks until you feel 
a good stretch on the upper front portion of your right leg. Be 
sure you are standing with good posture- no slouching. Hold the 
stretch for 10 to 30 seconds, then release and change legs. This 
time your left leg comes back and your right hand grabs the ankle. 

2. Reclining Hamstring Stretch- you want to sit on the 
floor for this exercise. Lie back with your knees bent in a sit-up 
like position. Extend your Right leg out leaving just a slight 
bend to the knee (don't lock the knee) . Grab hold of your Right 
leg with both hands at or as close to the ankle as you can get, and 
keep your upper body flat on the floor. Gently pull the extended 
right leg toward your upper body until you feel a squeeze in the 
upper rear portion of your right leg. Hold for 10 to 30 seconds, 
once you feel the squeeze, and then release. Now it's time for the 
left leg. Once you've mastered the basics of this stretch, try 
flexing the foot and pulling in and then pointing the foot and 



'Rut^n 



-ri>iv45&- 



pulling in toward the body . Flexing will place more tension on 
the back of the leg and give you a better stretch. 

3, Flat on Your Back Lea Crosses- This is a great exercise 
in that it not only stretches the hip and buttock area, but also 
part of the lower back. However, form and execution are very 
important so read carefully. Keep your arms flat on the floor at 
shoulder level and leave them there, against the floor, for the 
entire stretch. Now, take your right leg extend it up in the air 
and begin to slowly drop the leg toward the left side of your body. 
Remember: your arms and shoulders should remain flat throughout 
this exercise. Continue to drop the leg as far as you can 
comfortably go. Ideally you want to touch the floor. You should 
feel a stretch on your right hip, buttocks and the right side of 
your torso. Hold the stretch for 10 to 30 seconds then switch 
legs . 

4. straddle stretch for Inner Thiah - Sit up straight with 
your legs placed apart in a **V** position. Keep your back in proper 
anatomical position and keep your eyes focused straight ahead to 
avoid slouching. Lean forward from your hips toward the center of 
your '*V** Hold for 10 to 30 seconds and then release. You may also 
use this as a hamstring stretch by simply turning your torso to the 
right or left side when performing the exercise. 

5. Calve Stretch - Stand up and face a wall with you hands 
against the wall at shoulder level. Begin to walk your feet 
backwards away from the wall until you can not keep your feet flat 
on the floor. Now move your feet in, to where you are first able 
to keep them flat. Take a step in toward the wall with your right 
leg and lean, from the hips, toward the wall keeping both feet 
flat. You should feel a stretch on the lower rear portion of your 
left leg. Hold position for 10 to 30 seconds and switch legs. 

Read though these exercises and practice them with a 
friend or roommate. You can watch each other's form and help one 
another. Some of you already know these exercises, so give the 
other people who don't know them a demonstration. All of you 
fitness fanatics out there encourage your not-so-active friends to 
start a fitness program by getting them acquainted with different 
activities. Physical fitness is an important component to your 
overall well being. Oet with it I 

See you next issue with part two of this stretching 
routine series: Upper Body Stretches. Also, please send any 
questions or comments concerning fitness, nutrition, training, etc. 
to: lUui Pages 

Talking About Fitness 

o/o Jtidy Pelts 

P.O. Box 917 

I will do my best to answer your questions and address 
your comments. 



f 

GEESMAN AND SHERMAN NAMED TO MAC ACADEMIC HONOR ROLL 

A pair of delaware valley college athletes have been named to 
the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) Academic Honor Roll for the 
1990 fall sports season. Senior football player Travis Sherman 
(New Oxford/Abbottstown, PA) and junior field hockey standout 
Melody Geesman (Fairfield/Fairfield, PA) were recognized by the MAC 
for outstanding performances both on the field and in the 
classroom. 

The MAC recognized 135 athletes on the Fall Honor Roll, who 
ware of sophomore standing or higher with at least a 3.4 grade 
point average (gpa) . 

Geesman was the second leading scorer on the 1990 Del Val 
Field hockey squad that finished with a 2-14 record. She scored 
three goals and added one assist for seven points from her forward 
positions. In the classroom, Geesman holds a 3.75 gpa as na 
ornamental horticulture/Landscape major. She has been a dean's 
list student all four semesters at Del Val and is also active in 
intramural floor hockey and the landscape/nursery club. 

Sherman was a starting defensive tackle for the 3-7 Aggie 
football squad and finished his senior season with 28 tackles and 
one quarterback sack for a loss of 12 yards. An agronomy major at 
Del Val, Sherman has posted a 3.43 gpa, while also being on the 
Dean's List and a member of the Agronomy club on campus. 



C0N8ERVXTZ0N CORNER 



No matter where you live-in city or the country-you are a 
"land user**. As such you are responsible for its care, whether you 
own it, lease it, rent it or just use it. 

We are all dependent on the land. Buildings rest on it, trees 
root in it, vegetables plants and grasses grow in it. 
Unfortunately we often get involved in our own pursuits and forget 
about the land. 

Thomas Jefferson once said •*a nations wealth is no greater 
than the depth of its topsoil** for every great nation that has 
risen it has fallen. It is important to realize that we are using 
most of our natural resources, especially topsoil, at a finite 
fate. 

All life depends on topsoil and will cease to exist when it is 
all gone. Make a commitment to support sound conservation Whatever 
it may be. 



VIDEO CAMERA OPERATORS WANTED 



Are you interested in using a video camera on campus? 
Are you serious? Whether or not you have prior courses or 
experience you can contact the Media Center if you wish to use one 
for Media Center assignments. 

What,s Involved? 
First, contact Ms. Vogel, Media Director during the day. You will 
recieve training on school equiptment and an opportunity to further 
develop your techniques and skills. You can sign up for whatever 
days and hours you would be available. Then you will recieve 
assignments for taping school events such as taping guest lecturers 
from out of town or similar projects. 

Why? 
Using a video camera will show you things you might miss with the 
naked eye, such as a mouse running away or reactions of people in 
a crowd. If you videotape, you can learn about features of 
different video cameras and information on purchasing one of the 
four or five models that come out each year. Seeing yourself as 
others see you, saving those good times on tape and sports training 
are some of the most popular uses of a video camera. 

If you have your own camcorder and have skills plus 
experience, a part tine job could be a side business. 
Opportunities are there to make money by taping weddings and 
special events if you know what you are doing. 

If you want to check it out call the Media Center at ext. 
2387. 



DVC DEVELOPS EDUCATIOH MAJOR 



DVC as part of its progressive development of career- 
orientated programs has applied to the Commenwealth's Department of 
Education for the approval to introduce an Education major and 
secondary teaching certification program. 

Since DVC is the only non-sectarian, private college in 
Bucks County, there has been increasing demand in this area for a 
4-year program leading to a degree in education and certification 
in secondary teaching. According to Dr. Mertz, Provost, **We have 
had some experience providing in-service programs in science areas 
for teachers. A significant fraction of our graduates have 
certified elsewhere to become teachers, mostly at the secondary 
level. Both of these points have convinced us that we have 
excellent capabilities in terms of the subject matter. What has 
been missing is the opportunity to certify teachers. We believe we 
can be of service in this arena and hope to persuade the 
Commonwealth to agree with us.** 

The college has recently introduced a Mathematics and an 
English major. These new majors along with the current offerings 
in business, science and agriculture complement the proposed 
education major. 



ynr^.lQ- 



STUDENT OF THE KOMTH 
BY: ELEANOR PRICE 



This month's student of the month is Doug Linde, a senior 
majoring in Agronomy Environmental Science with a Turf Grass minor. 

Doug was born August 1, 1969 and lives in Coopersburg Pa. 
His father is a superintendent at the Wedgevood Golf Course and a 
1960 graduate in Horticulture from DVC. His mother is an R.N. 
working in a private family practice. Doug also has two older 
brothers and a younger sister. 

Since he lived on the grounds of a golf course all of his 
life, Doug has become an obsessive golfer and dreams of becoming a 
pro. He is a member of the DVC intercollegiate golf team and has 
been the number one golfer on the team since his freshman year. 
Last year he was chosen All-American Scholar-Athlete by the Golf 
Coaches Association of America. He has also been chosen the M.V.P. 
Golfer twice. 

In addition to playing golf, Doug plays center on the DVC 
basketball team and is co-captain of the team with Eric Banks. 
Twice he has received the Calvin P. Kidder III Memorial Basketball 
Award . 

Doug has been recognized for his academic accomplishments 
by being placed on the Dean's List, being chosen as a DVC 
Presidential Diplomat, and as a DVC Embassador. He has also 
received many scholarships for his academic achievement, these 
include; the Alumni Association Scholarship, the Ned E. Linta 
Memorial Athletic Scholarship, the Golf Course Superintendent 
Association of America scholarship- with the conference in Florida. 

During the summer, and on weekends, Doug works at the 
Wedgewood Golf Course. Doug's goal is to work in the golf 
industry, even though he has not decided in what capacity or 
specific area as of yet. Currently he is looking into going to 
graduate school to get his masters in Turf Grass. 

The Ram Pages staff would like to congratulate Doug Linde 
for being chosen this month's Student of the Month. 



LETTER'S TO THE EDITOR 



Dear Editor: 

The Students of Delaware Valley College's Inter Club Council 
would like to thank the many people who donated non-perishable food 
goods during the third annual Thanksgiving Food Drive. 

All donations received were donated to the Bucks County 
Housing Shelter. 
Sincerely, 
The Student's of Del Val's Inter Club Council 



fWe will be collecting non-perishable foods and paper 
products for families of those serving in the Gulf. 
The items collected will be given to the Family Support 
Unit at the Willow Grove Naval Air Station in Horsham for 
distribution. 
Collection boxes will be placed in Segal Hall, Lasker 
Hall and the Student Center. 



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Vnl XXV No. y'^fJQTICE- Thft npinlnns ftypmssfld in any indiviriiial artinte do not mftect tha vtowpoint of ttw papar Friday April 1 9. 1 991 



DVC Offers Beekeeping 
Course 

Delaware Valley College will offer a 
three day course in beekeeping on April 
19, 20, & 21 . Designed for novices and 
experts, the course will combine 
illustrated classroom instruction with 
hands on experience in the college's Bee 
Yard and Honey House. Participants will 
learn about beekeeping equipment, 
apiary location, seasonal management, 
beeswax candle making, mead making, 
and production and home uses of honey. 

Course lecturers will include Dr. Bob 
Berthold, the college's beekeeping 
specialist; Jack Matthenius, retired N.J. 
Oept. of Agriculture supervisor of bee 
culture; Gary Bradshaw, a commercial 
beekeeper, pollinator and queen rearer; 
and Mary Ann Tomasco, Penn State 
University Extension apiarist 

The course will be held Friday April 
19, from 6:30 to 9:00 pm ., and Saturday 
and Sunday, April 20 and 21 , from 9 am 
to 4 pm at the DVC campus. 

DVC Holds Student Forum 

By: James Masculi 

A student forum was held Tuesday 
March, 12 at 8 p.m. in the coffeehouse. 
The forum was mn by the Student 
Government. The purpose was to enable 
students to take their ideas and concerns 
to the administration of the college in a 
constructive manner. Heading the board 
was Student Government President Ken 
Peterson, class of '94 President Mike 
Jadis, and Ram Pages Representative 



Adam Kaplan. 

The first topic was the new majors 
offered at DVC. There are now Math, 
Criminal Justice, and Education Majors 
available. The reaction towards these 
was positive. 

One topic not on the agenda that was 
discussed, was the meal plan for 
students. It was suggested that students 
pay for a specific number of meals rather 
than pay for a whole semester of meals. 
It was that many students don't eat all of 
the meals that they payed for. Some 
students eat only two meals a day, istead 
of three. 

Another item discussed was how the 
school can advertise to agrk:ultural areas 
of Pennsylvania. It was suggested that 
we distribute more brochures to other 
schools in rural 
Pennsylvania. 

DVC Signs Agreement 
WitI) CHIInstitute 

Graduates of the CHI Institute's 
Business Computer Applications Program 
can now transfer credits toward a 
Bachelor Of Science degree at Delaware 
Valley College, thanks to a new 
agreement between the two schools. 

The agreement between DVC and the 
CHI institute in Southampton, PA, allows 
the graduates to continue their studies in 
Computer Information Systems 
Management or Business Administration 
at the college. 

According to George West, Acting 
President of Del Val, the combination of 
CHI's specialized training with Del Val's 



academic curriculum can lead students 
into careers in business/computer 
supen^sion management 

"CHI graduates have already acquired 
the technical computer background to 
start them on successful careers. At Del 
Val, we can provide a broader learning 
experience for those interested in 
continuing their education or preparing for 
career advancement," said West. 

Del Val also cun'ently accepts transfer 
credits from CHI's Computer Engineering 
Technology and Computer Systems 
Technology programs. 

Epidemic Runs it's Course 
at DVC 

By:LizJost 

A Sexually Transmitted Disease 
Awareness Program was presented in 
the lounge of Work Hall at Delaware 
Valley College, on February 26, 1991 . 

The special program concerning 
STD's was the result of a recent outbreak 
of Gonorrhea on the DVC campus. 
Organized by the by Health Services and 
the Residence Life Staff, this activity had 
one of the largest turnouts for a dorm 
activity this year. 

The evening began with a brief 
explanation of the history of Sexually 
Transmitted Diseases. Pamphlets were 
handed out explaining how they are 
transmitted, describing the symptoms and 
treatments, and the preventative that 
measures can be taken to insure against 
contracting them, 
continued on next page 



A member of the colleges' Health 
Services Staff explained what DVC offers 
in the way of physical examinations, 
treatment, counseling, and confidentiality. 
He also shared some recent statistics: 1 4 
cases of gonorrhea have been reported 
on campus this semester alone. He 
explained that these were probably not 
the only cases, txit only those who were 
aware that they had contracted the 
disease. He urged any student who 
thought they were at hsk to see someone 
in the health center as soon as possible. 

in an effort to bring reality into the 
program and to show how quickly an 
epidemic can spread, an actual 
demonstration was performed by all 
students in attendance. Each student 
was given a small test tube with clear 
liquid in it They were directed to 
exchange fluids with other people. If the 
fluid turned pink, it meant that they had 
contracted the "disease." The 
participants were able to trace the 
"disease" all the way back to the original 
carrier. 

Most of the students left the program 
with new-found knowledge, and said that 
they would like to see more activities like 
this one in the future. 

Safer Sex 

By: Adam Kaplan and Student Health 
Services 

The DVC Student Health Center 
reminds students that they should start 
any new relationship slowly. 

if you plan to engage in sexual 
activities as part of a relationship, learn 
as much as possible about your partner, 
and about his or her past sexual 
experiences. 

The best way to avoid contracting a 
sexually transmitted disease (SID) is not 
to have sex. If that is out of the question, 
limit your sexual experiences. By 



reducing the number of sexual 
experiences, you reduce the odds of 
contracting a sexually transmitted 
disease. 

Avoid any sexual practices that 
involve contact with semen or vaginal 
fluids. Think of what you can do rather 
than what you can't. Share erotic 
fantasies, hug, touch and play, etc. 

If you are going to engage in sex, 
here are a few safety pointers. Men 
shoukl always wear a condom from the 
beginning to the end of every sexual 
encounter. No exceptions! Latex 
condoms that are treated with 
Nonoxynol-9, a spermicide, offer the 
most protection. Women should always 
use a diaphragm that is treated with 
Nonoxynol-9. Due to the fact that 
sexually transmitted diseases can pass 
through the vaginal lining, a diaphragm 
alone does not provide sufficient 
protection. Men must still wear a 
condom. 

if you are involved in a sexual 
relationship, it is the responsibility of both 
partners to make sure that they are both 
protected. 

This article in no way condones 
sexual activity; the safest way to avoid 
STD is still abstinence. 

Public Service 

Announcement 

By: MIkeJadis 

Conveniently located in the Student 
Center, the DVC school store offers 
quality merchandise at competitive prices 
in a friendly, helpful environment Mrs. 
Kathleen Spratt, the store manager, 
emphases the aspect of quality.' 
Considerable effort has been spent on 
providing an interactive and helpful 
atmosphere. 

"I try to keep our prices as 
competitive as possible by shopping 
around and pricing the competition", says 



Mrs. Spratt Penn State and other 
colleges sell licensed products for which 
they pay substantial commissions; these 
fees can tangibly increase the prices. 
The DVC store's strategy is to maintain a 
large quantity of merchandise in supply, 
thus prices remain low. Sweat suits sell 
for ten to twelve dollars less at the school 
store than in other area stores. 

Mrs. Spratt relates a story, "! was in 
a sporting goods store at 
Montgomeryvilie Mall when two Del Vai 
students recognized me and said Tilings 
are so expensive here'" She continued 
by saying "We are very price conscious, 
we try to maintain an inventory with 
products in all price ranges. Sometimes, 
that five or six dollars can make a big 
difference." 

The best selling items are always t- 
shirts and sweat suits; the store now 
retails the Champion brand name which 
is selling well. Novelty items and gifts for 
the alumni are also big sellers. Personal 
care items are sold as well. 

More than a convenience store, clubs 
worthing in special projects can acquire 
assistance from the store in obtaining 
material that they may need which are 
not always available. In short, the school 
store and staff are a resourse that Del 
Val students are encouraged to use. If 
there are any items that the store 
currently does not stock, ask Mrs. Spratt 
to secure them for you. Thank you for 
your past support! 

Sexual Harassment 
An Editorial 

By: Adam Kaplan 

Sexual Harassment is something that 
no one should have to put up with. 
Unfortunately, thi? type of harassment 
not only affects the person to whom it is 
directed, but also institutions and other 

Continue on next page 



people that are otherwise not involved. 
Recently, I witnessed two instances of 
what can be called sexual harassment on 
our campus, and I think that they need to 
be addressed. 

The first instance of sexual harassment 
happened as I was giving a 
tour of the campus to a prospective 
student and her parents. As is similar to 
the instance discussed below a group of 
guys whistled at the prospective student 
in a way that was clearly not meant to be 
a compliment, and actually sounded 
provocative. Again, this whistling was 
persistent. For the record, there was not 
anyone else around to which the 
whistling could have been directed. This 
prospective student, and her parents, 
were offended 

For the past month or so, a 
member of the faculty has been harassed 
regularly when leaving her class. The 
people that are doing the harassing are 
students that are in the room for the next 
period class. They whistle repeatedly at 
the faculty memt&r, and it is not the type 
of whistle that is meant to be a 
compliment. The professor has tried to 
talk to the students and express her 
anger about the issue. Talking to them 
did not work, as the whistling continues. 
The head of the department was also 
unsuccessful in dealing with the issue. 

By repeating this form of harassment, 
this group of students is showing a 
severe lack of respect, sensitivity, and 
maturity. In my mind and the minds of 
other people familiar with the situation, 
this type of whistling, after repeatedly 
being asked to stop, is certainly not 
meant to compliment, and is 
unwarranted. Not ail women appreciate 
being whistled at, and this group of 
students is especially out of line in doing 
this to a professor. 

This experience has left a rather dark 
impression of our college. One that had 



been bright before all of this started. 

As a Presidential Diplomat, I represent 
this college. I am angry because all of 
the work that all of the Diplomats do to 
try to show the merits of Del Val can be 
wiped away by one action such as this. 
And unfortunately, I think this may be one 
of them. Until this incident happened, 
both the parents and their daughter 
looked upon the college very favorably. 
When they left, their impression was just 
the opposite. My apologizes and efforts 
to try to explain that this was not the 
norm were not enough. This one event 
had shaped their image of Del Val. 

I'm not trying to say that all whistling 
is bad. Whistling among friends and 
people that you know well, if the 
intentions are good, is fine. When the 
whistle is directed at a person that you 
do not know, and it does not have good 
intentions behind it, such as with this 
prospective student, it is wrong. When 
the whistle is directed at a professor, a 
person that should be respected, it is 
wrong. 

Maybe the hardest part of all of this is 
that I know sexual harassment is not 
common on our campus. But when it 
does surface, the damage that is done is 
irreparable. So the few guys that are 
involved in this, how about stopping the 
harassment It is hurting everyone not 
just those involved 

Girls Basket Ball Season 
Comes to a Close 

Coming into this 1990-91 season, 
Del Val's women's basketball coach Gary 
Pento knew his young squad would be 
green an inexperienced, yet believed they 
could make a run at a fourth straight 
MAC - Northern Division playoff spot. 
The Lady Aggies came through, posting 
a 13-13 overall record and 6-4 mark in 
the MAC-NE to capture second place in 



the conference and give themselves a 
shot at going for the gold and winning the 
conference championship. 

Playing with a roster consisting of 
just nine players, including only one 
senior and one junior, Del Val finished 
out the year strongly, winning four of its 
last five games to clinch a playoff spot 
and finish out the regular season with a 
winning record. 

"I think our record doesn't 
indicate how well we have played this 
season, playing the tough schedule that 
we did," said Pento. "For the kids to go 
out and win four of ;their last five games 
was a credit to the team itself, making 
the playoffs by going out and earning it. 
Hopefully, the tough schedule we played 
will have them ready to play anyone in 
the playoffs." 

Leading the way for the lady 
aggies all season has been servor guard 
Karen Cummiskey, who tops the squad 
with a 16.4 ppg scoring average. The 
best three-point shooter on the team, 
Cummiskey has connected on a team- 
high 56 tries. She has led the team in 
scoring in 14 of the 25 games, including 
a career-high 27-point effort in a 63-58 
win over FDU-Madison. 

Sophomore fon/vard Andrea 
Shumack joined the team at the start of 
the second semester, after transferring 
from Kutztown University, and provided a 
big scoring and rebounding lift In 15 
games, Shumack has scored at a 14.3 
ppg clip, including a career-high 28 points 
in an 87-66 win over Lycoming, while 
hauling down 9.6 rpg. She leads the 
team with 21 blocked shots and has been 
to the foul line 84 times (55-84). 

Sophomore Dawn Papciak has 
come on strong since taking over the 
starting center position six games ago. 

Continue on next page 



for the season, Papciak averaged 5.5 
ppg and 5.4 rpg, but in her last five 
games, she has contributed 13.6 ppg, 
including a career-high 19 against 
Upsala, and 10.0 rpg, including a career- 
high 18 vs. FDU-Madison. 

Sophomore point guard 
Stephanie Armstrong has done a fine job 
in running the Delaware Valley offense. 
The team leader with 87 assists, 
Armstrong can also put the ball in the 
basket popping home 8.6 ppg, while 
grabbing 5.9 rpg. Freshman Natasha 
Upson backs up Armstrong at the point 
guard spot, averaging 2.6 ppg and 1 .7 
rpg in her rookie campaign. 

A pair of freshmen, Melanle 
Falkiewicz and Kelly Sdss share time at 
the other starting fon/vard position. 
Falkiewicz, the squad's defensive 
specialist, has averaged 3.5 ppg and 3.4 
rpg, while being matched up against the 
opposition's top player on the defensive 
end of the court Sciss, a starter in 16 of 
the 25 games this year, is the team's 
leading rebounded wilti 177, while 
scoring at a 4.7 ppg clip. 

Junior Stephanie Mason is also 
a big force off the Lady Aggie bench at a 
fOHA/ard position. In 20 games, Mason 
has averaged 8.4 ppg and 3.9 rpg, 
including an 18-point outing in an 
overtime win over Upsala. Sophomore 
center Pamela Ball missed the last six 
games with a broken pinky finger on her 

right hand. 

DVC Wrestlers Excel in 
MAC 

With nine of ten wrestlers 
winning medals, the Delaware Valley 
College wrestling team rolled to its third 
Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) 
Wrestling Championship in the past five 



years and its fifth in school history at 
Haverford College. The Aggies garnered 
three individual titles and three second- 
place finishers, as they accumulated 
142.25 team points, which was nearly 
forty points better than second-place 
Lycoming (103.5). 

"I was very happy with the way 
the team wrestled at MAC'S," said 
eighteenth-year coach Bob Marshall. 1 
never expected to have nine medalists, 
especially with ail of them placing in the 
top five." 

Senior Mark Ambrose, sophomore 
Bemetri Kangas, and freshman Mike 
Johnson all won individual championships 
to receive automatic bids to the NCAA 
Division Hi Wrestling Championships at 
Augustanna College in Rock Island, 
Illinois. Senior Bob Mokrynchuk will also 
be after receiving an at-large bid from 
MAC coaches. 

Ambrose (25-0) captured his fourth 
straight MAC title at 158 pounds by 
rolling through the competition to earn the 
Sam Spinelli Award for Outstanding 
Wrestler for the second straight year. He 
recorded two technical falls and two falls 
in winning the title, including a fall over 
Tony Spagnola of Westem Maryland at 
4:42 in the finals. Ambrose is a three- 
time All-Amehcan and has finished 
second in the nation both his freshman 
and junior years, while winning the 158- 
pourid national title as a sophomore. 

Kangas (22-3-1) earned his 
second straight MAC Championship at 
134 pounds be defeating previously 
unbeaten Matt Silverstein of Muhlenberg 
in the finals 10-4. 

Wrestling in his first MAC 
championship tournament, Johnson (23- 
3-1 falls) was very impressive in winning 
the 150-pound weight class. He rolled 
through the first three rounds with three 
falls in a total of five minutes, before 



beating Moravian's Dave Yonney 5-4 in 
the finals to capture his first MAC title. 
Had it not been for the outstanding 
performance by Ambose, Johnson could 
have easily earned Outstanding Wrestler 
honors 

Mokrynchuk was thwarted in his attempt 
to win a forth straight MAC championship 
when de dropped a 6-3 decision to 
Lycoming's Pete Solomon in the finals. 
Mokrynchuk (25-2) still advanced to the 
national tournament after receiving one of 
four at-large bids fomi the MAC. 
Solomon handed Mokrynchuk his only 
other loss this season by a 7-5 score on 
January 26th. 

Senior Chuck McGrath and junior Dana 
Pinson also came away with second 
place medals at the MAC'S. Mcgrath (10- 
5)lost out to Mike Ahem of Bizabetntown 
in the 118-pound finals, 8-6, to complete 
his wrestling career with the Aggies. 
Pinsori (19-3-1), a two-timt MAC 
champion at 1 1 8 pounds, lost in the 1 26- 
pound final to Lycoming's Kurt Schneck 
6-Z 

Three freshmen came up big for the 
Green and Gold in the upper weights and 
earned medals in their first MAC 
tournament. 

Scott Coleman battled back from a 
quarterfinal loss to capture a fourth place 
medal at 177 pounds and finish the year 
with a 9-7-1 record. Kurt Handel finished 
fifth at 190 pounds after losing his first 
round match and ended the year with a 
14-10-2 mark. PauLcowderMinished 
fourth at heavyweight after losing his 
rookie season with a 12-14 record for the 
Aggies. 

Senior Chris Hoover lost two of his first 
three matches at 167 pounds and was 
eliminated from any medal contention. 
His final record for the season was a 14- 
9-2. 



THE 
RAM PAGES 

VOL. 
1991-1992 




^ 



RamPages 

Volume I.Numbf 2 ^"^ Septtnber 16, 1991 

Stud«.t Government Report DVC Delegation VISltS 

Welcome back! I hope everyone ^ ^ . , ^ , , , „ 

. . . . g., .. V ,, . A delegation of Delaware Valley 

hada^atandprofitablesmnm^^ College administrators visited Israel and accumulated during the first 

aqmckreportonwha^StudentGovem- ^gypt^his summer. Tlie delegaUon ''even years of the epidemic, 

mem accomplished this summer. ^^^^^^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ "Heterosexuals between the ages of 

We are m the process of purchasmg p., and Neil Vincent 18-30 living in middle class suburbs arc 

picnic tables to place around campus. ^ *j * ^ ^ Agriculture' at greater risk than is generally recog- 

there seems to be a shortage of them. ''''^''^^'^^ day 1 L^cli eS "i^d." Whitney claims. 

Eric Bish and Matt White are the Stu- . ^ ^^ ^" ^^ ^^'^L^^ T^ Nationallv known for his work in 

H-„* A^;„:*;-o r„-i-K«:r«,-« ««h »k«w with outside funds, Dr. Hill and Dr. Nationally Known lor nis woric m 

dent ActiviU*^ Co^airmen, j^d they ^.^^^^ ^^^ ^.^ ^^ AdministraUon ^I^S education and combatting dis- 

have a great semester of acUvities ^^^ ^^ ^^^^^. ^^ crimination since 1985. Whitney ad- 

plaraied. Also, there are sun opemngs ^^^^ ^^^ researchers at the vises that Delaware Valley College stu- 

available on the Student Activities Com- .,.,?.' . , . ^ ,. , . Hpntc and ctafT chmild Iv au;an> nf the 

•«»- n^* ^ o ■ xMu^ •#• ^ „ - Migal Research Institute. Earlier m the "e"" ^" ^^^ *"0"*° ^ *^^ ™ "* 

mittee. Contact Enc or Mike if you are » Presidem of Tel Hai vis following: 

interested. Margeret Woltcrs and the summw, the President of Tel-Ha^ vis- 

ited Delaware Vallev Collese 

Inner Club Council are moving along i^e meetings are leadtag to the Se^ '• Alcohol ■» the drag of choice in our 

well with Homecomu^ which will be „,„-_„, of„chan«e omorfuniiies ■»»"' «nd is cloKly linked to un- 

held on October U.h this year, ^Cdel fX^dZ^Tt P'^"'"- -P'o'^ted. and unuf. 

If you have any suggestions or com- \ ,^ „... ^ t^ ,,- sexual behavior 

. A.^ ,u 7i' .K c^A . coming months, Dr. Hi 1 and Dr. Vm- ^^^^ ocnavior, 

ments, dro) them off in the Student *,. ' . ,.j .. 

/- ._ lu un^£ ^ . . cent will be OTCsentmg some slide shows ^ _ . . , „ 

^''TT? o f . ' fr and talks defiling their trip. 2. Doylestown has more AIDS cases 

me. Work 1 19. or any Sttident Govern- f 1 than New Hope, and throughout the 

ment monbo*. AmC In Dii/^l/'e f^f\ region the disease is increasingly af- 

„. , ^ . «. ^ ^ MIUO m DUCKS UO. fecting heterosexuals; and 

Volunteer Program Is Started 

By Susan Pachuta Tha First in a S«r»« . 

3. Sexual activity with a new partner 

Exciting summer happenings include The number of people testing HIV+ mandates that a latex condom and a 

Delaware ValleyCoUegebeingawarded in Bucks and Montgomery counties spermicide be used. (Editors Note: 

a federal grant to establish a volunteer continues to climb, according to Chris- ^^^* condoms arc available at the 

corps to help our community agencies. topher Whitney, Director of AIDS edu- bookstore.) 

The opportunities provided by Uiis cation with tiie Bucks County Health . 

grant are endless! The experience will Department. Diagnosed AIDS cases 'The collegiate years are wonderful 

be invaluable! Lets all get involved- are also increasing. Whimey reports ^^"^ °^ broadening experiences and 

there is something here for everyone, in that AIDS cases in Bucks from 1 989 to Personal growth. When sexual 

every major! Come to the Career tlie jM^esent have doubled Uie number Continual oaoa 3 

Planning and Placement office in Segal Bi^^ai^^^^HMHiiiBMMi^^^BiiBMiB^H^BBiM^iMBMiiiiiiBiii^^^— ™^— 

Hall for more information, and be on Uie i-^ *U|e iceiiA 

lookout fwoi-campus information ses- IllllllolooUe 

sions, orientations, and more news about Education Program Approved 2 

the program. jfjQ Secondary Education Certification program has been 

Rampages Needs You! ^'^^^ ^^^ '^"^'^^ ^'^^^^^^ ^^^ '^^^^- 

The RamPages is off to a new begin- ClubNews ......3 

ning this year, and we need your help. f^g^^ from Hillel, Lab Animal, Newnam 

No experience is necessary, and the 

time required is minimal. The Ram- AlcOhol, Students, and Security 3 

Pages accepts submissions from every- ^p editorial dealing with the conduct of students and security 

one, not Just those tiiat are on our staff. ^^^^^ ^^g^^^^ ^^^/, 3/^^^/ ,y, ^^g ^^^^^ 

Elsewhere in this issue are guidelines __^ 

for submitting material. 

1 



Vokinw 1, Numb«r 2 



8#piMVib9r iV| iBvi 



Quick Takes. 



TIk Librae has a new mlarging / 

reducing copy machine. Price? .10 

Also iKw at the lilM'ary, Across the 

Board, Adweeks's MarketingWeek, 
D&B Reports, IPM Practitioner, Jour- 
nal of sustainable Agriculture, Kew 
MagazifK, Laboratory Animals, PC AI, 
SmallBusinessReports, 
WordPerfect, the Magazine. 

Dr. F¥ed Hofsaess received the 

Outstandind Teacher Award for the 
eastern region of the U.S. given by the 
National Association of C(41eges and 
Teachers of Agriculture. 

Preshman class elections will be 

held on Sei^ember 1 8 in the Dining Hall 
during the lunch hour. 
The Hillel Club will wiU be build- 
ing a sukkah to recognize the festival of 
the fall harvest. It will be on display 
between the library and Miller Hall- 
from Septonber 19 through Octobo* 4. 

1991 Cornucopia is available from 

Ched Baker's office in the Student Cen- 
to* for $10. This is a great yearbook. 

Special Concerts at Del Val: 

September 18 @ 1 1 :30 AM : A Program 
of Love Scmgs. In the Music Room. 
September 29 @ 3:00 PM: A Program 
For Two Pianos. Also in the Music 
Ro(xn. Contact Mrs. Roberts at exten- 
tion 2233 for more information. 

A Gold C Savings Spree coupon 

book is now available from the Henry 
Schmieder Arboretum. It costs $8.00, 
and contains cupcms for disccnint movie 
tickets, buy-one-get-one-free fast food 
offers, discounts at concerts, theme 
parks, museums, theatre, clothing, shop- 
ping, etc. Contact the Arboretum at 
x2244. 



Slaff 



Editor-in-Chief Adam Kaplan 

Advertising Editor....Deena Handler 

Photography Editor T.B.A. 

Sports Editor T.B.A. 

Writw Samantha Cichocki 

Advisor Dr. Richard Ziemo* 

The RamPages can be reached at x2238 

orPostOfnceBox917. 



Student Store News 

Here's an update on what's going on 
at the DVC shident store. New Uiis year 
is the StiKlent Birthday Gub. If your 
birthday falls in September, sign up for 
a free prize! No purchase is necessary. 
We plan to run this through out the year. 

Co-Ed Naked T-shirts are presently 
unavailabie-I'm working on it. Milking 
Team Ts are hen and the Champion 
shorts are due to arrive any day. 
Mid-Nite Madness this year is 
Wednesday November 29, from 7PM to 
??? If you have any suggestions, we'd 
like to hear them . Drop a note at the post 
office addressed to the Student Store. 
Store hours are Mon-Thurs 8:45-8:45 
Friday 8:45-4:30. 
Till Next Time 

From Security... 

Welc(xne to Del Val to all students, 
first time and returning! As we begin 
the school year, there will be regular 
articles published having to do with 
vatious aspects of security. 

All student parking is in lots "A" (by 
the security office) and "C (behind 
Bo-kowitz and Wolfsohn), between tte 
yellow lines only. Vehicles must not be 
parked on lawns, in fire lanes, (x any 
areas not designated for parking. Stu- 
dents may park in areas around the 
dorms for a period of 15 minutes when 
loadingAmloading heavy mat^al after 
having notified securtiy of this. 4-way 
flashers must be during this time. 

It is important to remember the speed 
limit on campus is 15 MPH and must be 
observed. Pedestrian traffic on campus 
is often heavy, and speed must often be 
adjusted below that to accomodate pe- 
destrians walking through the campus. 

Regarding penalties for illegal park- 
ing/driving, this normally takes the form 
of fmes, although depending on the 
nature and flagrancy of the violation, 
the penalty may result in disciplinary 
action or the vehicle being towed . Tow- 
ing is an extreme measure, an unpleas- 
ant situation for all concerned. 



but it will be used when warranted. 
In order to provide some extra pair- 
ing facilities on some days^tudentt will 
be permitted to park in the Segal lot 
weeknights after 6KX) PM, and all day 
Saturdays, Sundays, and holidays. 
However, all student vehicles must be 
moved from this 1(M by 7KX) AM each 
working day. Vehicles not moved will 
be towed. 

This is a brief overall of the rules and 
regulations for pa-king and driving. 
Consult your Studoit Handbook or stop 
in at the Security office anytime. 

Education Major is 
Approved 

The Pennsylvania Department of 
Education has given its fuial approval 
for the program in secondary education 
leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Scioice in Education. The Commis- 
si(Mier for HighCT Education, Dr. Charles 
R. Fuget, said that "Delaware Valley 
College, over the years, has gained an 
excellent reputation for its commitmoit 
to high academic standards and concern i 
for student success and achievement." ( 

The Bachelor Of Science Degree in 
Education (B.S. E.D.) was approved for ;; 
the following teacher education pro- 
-ams: Accounting, Agriculture, Biol- 
ogy, Clwmistry, Data Processing, En- 
glish, General Science, Marketing, 
Mathonatics, ind Office Technologies. 

Associate Dean Dr. Montileone will 
be the contact person on campus for 
questions about the Education program. 

Associate Deans 
Announced 

Dr. Dominic A. Montileone and Dr. 
Neil J. Vincent have been named Asso- 
ciate Deans of the College. Dr. Monti- 
leone and Dr. Vincent have been with 
the college for eight and eighteen years, 
respectively. New Chairpersons for the 
Business Administration and Horticul- 
ture Departments will be announced in 
the future. 



^ 



Vohmw 1, NumlMr 2 



Sapltmbw 16. 1091 



AIDS in Bucks Co. 

Continuad from front pftg* 
expression is appropriate, we want that 
expression to be healthy and include 
honest communication. The idea that 
there can be sex withcxit consequence is 
a myth. There are definitely emotional 
consequences ami there can be physical 
consequences as well. There is no role 
for alcohol in the care and trust that 
should exist when two people deter- 
mine that sexual activity is ^propri- 
ate." 

"The Helath Department wishes all 
Del Val students and staff a successful 
and healthy 1991-1992 school year. We 
appreciate any opportunity to share 
updated AIDS information with the 
college community," Whitney con- 
cludes. 

Club News 

The Hillel Society will be building a 
Sukkah to celebrate the festival of the 
fall harvest. The Sukkah is a wooden 
framed structure that will be covered 
with com stalks oa the outside, and on 
the inside with a variety of fall fruits and 
vegetables. For more information, con- 
tact Hillel, care of box 763. The Sukkah 
will be build between the library and 
Miller Hall. 

The Lab Animal Club wilt be taking 
a trip to the Bronx Zoo on Sunday 
October 27. Seating is limited to thirty 
people, so make your reservation soon. 
Contact any member of the Lab Animal 
Qub to sign up. 

Newman Qub News:The ice cream 
social went great! For those that couldn't 
attend our Hrst meeting, the next will be 
Sef^ember 24, at 6:00 in the Student 
Center C(MiferenceRo(xn.Meetings will 
be every two weeks, same time, same 
place.Catholic mass will start Septem- 
ber 22 at liQOPM in the Chapel.We 
need people to help out with this. Con- 
tact Matt Michonski in Cook 109 or Box 
1476 if you would like to help. 



Editorial 



Alcohol, Students, and Security 



Here's the deal. It's Thursday evening. You, like many other people, are drinking 
some beer. You go out of your room and start walking down the hall, can of beer 
in hand. A security offico* happens to be walking through the dorm and notices the 
can of beer in your hand. The officer reminds you that you can only drink in your 
room. 

I am going to set up two hypothetical, though very common situations that ocxur 
at Del Val. In both situations, the student is of the legal drinking age. 

Situation #1 : You are the person in the situation that is described above. Your 
response to the officer's statement is something to the tune of, "You are right officer, 
ril return the beer to my room." The officer leaves, you return the beer to your room, 
and all is well. 

Situation#2: Again, you are the person described in the caning paragn^jh. 
Your response to the officer's statement hovers around, "I can drink my beer where 
ever I like." The officer reminds you of the rules in the stiKlent handbook about the 
alcohol policy. Maybe you've had a few beers ah-eady, are becoming a bit ai^iry. 
and don't really want to be bothered with security. But you stand your ground, md 
will not return your beer to the room. The officer is getting impatient with your 
refusal to cooperate. Things snowball, you're yelling at each other, and the situation 
turns ugly. Security writes you up for a violation of the alcdiol policy. You get a 
notice from the Dean Of Students office to set up an appointment You know what 
it's about. 

Ok, we have two different, yet similar situations here. Both involve alcohol, 
students, and security. One is resolved quickly, clamly, and acceptably to IxMh 
parties. The other is not. In the second situation, the student, for whatever reasons, 
will not abide by the officer's request and the college's policy. Security, doing what 
they are supposed to do, writes up an incident report, and you get to go see the Dean. 
No one is happy abcHit this. You, security, or the Dean. 

Can the second situation be avoided? Absolutely! The outcome of this situation 
is almost totally dependent on your acticms. If you are cooperative and keep a level 
head, the officer should be satisfied. If you get angry and head-strcxig, you're going 
to get written up. 

Now I know sometimes the officer is the aggressor, and in the past it has 
sometimes been the officer that has started some of the problems. If this happens 
to you, just play it cahn, do what is asked of you, and the next day go and talk to the 
manager of Security or the Dean. Remember here, the objective is to avoid 
confrontations and bad feelings. Nobody wants them. With the new "Open Door 
Policy" on campus, you can talk to one of the Deans about what happened. Security 
is not there to harass us. The Dean of Students office is not there to harass us. The 
way things are going to improve at Del Val is if they are talked about. The Deans 
and Security want to work with the students to try to make things easier for everyone. 

Continued on page four 



Volmra 1, Numb«r 2 



S«f>lMnbw 16, 1991 



Alcohol, Students, 
and Security 

Continued from page three 

Getting back to my origional point, 
I really think that 90% oi the time, it is 
the student that will decede the outcome 
of a situation. With the otho- 10%, the 
student may not have been the jn-oblem. 
We as students cm and should work 
with the Dean of Studoits Office and 
Security to solve the prdblcm. 

From The Library 

" Apples and pears, apples 
and pears, 
A collection was started , 
By someone who cared." 



And so it was that the Yakima Valley 
Museum (Washington) (Stained its his- 
torical collection of fruit box labels, 
because one vdunteer noted interest by 
visitors in some apple box labels casu- 
ally placed within another exhibit. 

Fruit box labels have ncH been used 
since the 1940's when pikers switched 
to cardboard boxes. But during the 
wooden box era, e^h of the packing 
houses had its own label. Every few 
years, they would decide upm a new 
one, or a variation of the old one. There 
were about ISO packing houses in the 
Yakima Valley prior to World War 11; 
they accounted for prc^ably as many as 
4000 different box labels. As collectors 
seek them out, they are becomming 
scarcer. 

The library will have a sampling of 
colorful apple and pear box labels in 
their exhibit cases frnn August 28 until 
October IS. Our thanks to librarian 
Karen Byrne, formerly of Washington, 
for loaning her unique collection. 



Career Workshops 
Offered 

The Office oi Career Planning and 
Placement has begun its fall workshop 
programs. Located in Segal Hall, the 
following workshq)s will be offered: 

September 16: Resume Writing 
September 19: Career Decision Making 
September 23: Carea* Decision Making 
September 26: Resume Writing 
September 30: Job Search Strategies 
October 3: Graduare School or Job? 
October 7: Graduate School or Job? 
October 10: Job Search Strategies 
October 14:Telephone Survival Skills 
October 21: Interviewing Skills 
October 22: Preparing A Standard Form 
171 Federal Employment Application 
October 24: Telephone Survival Skills, 
Interviewing Skills 

October 28: Career Decision Making. 
Resume Writing, Job Search Strategies, 
Interviewing Skills. 

Octoba-31: Career Decision Making, 
Resume Writing, Job Search Strategies, 
Interviewing Skills. 

At least two time slots per day are 
available for most of these wcM-kshops. 
For more information on times and 
availability of the woricshops, contact 
the Office Of Career Planning and Place- 
ment at extention 23 1 1 . All workshops 
will be held in the Segal Hall Confer- 
ence Room. 

Bio Department 
Gets Federal Grant 

Some Del Val students may soon be 
conducting graduate level physiology 
experiments wiUi Dr. Richard Mulstay. 
The National Science Foundation 
gave the college a grant of $6800 to 
apply towards the purchase of a com- 
puter and software that will allow the 
students in Mulstay's human physiol- 
ogy and comparative [^ysiology classes 
to to track and stwe nerve impulses. 

The Science Foundation grant 



IS part of a matdimg grant, which 
means that the college will need to 
contribute $6800 for the computer and 
sdtware. Mulstay says that a campaign 
to solicit contributions from alumni is 
being organized at the present time. 
Mulstay also hopes to be able to 
purchase a printer and equipment to 
convot the numerically stored inpulses 
back into a picture on the color monitor. 
The system should be in use by January. 
Del Val was one of 6S0 institutions 
that received a prnt out of 2200 that 
applied. Herbot Levitan, a director of 
theN.SP.programinWashington,D.C., 
said th^ receiving a grant "..j-eflects 
well on the su{^)ort that the institution is 
giving to scuneone who has good ideas. 

^ Editorial Policy ^ 

The RamPages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding 
editorials received by students, faculty, 
staff, and administration to be printed in 
the newspaper. This is for your use. Use 
it as a guide to writing editorials. 

1. RamPages reservs the right to make 
any editorial changes in all material 
submitted for publication, 

2. (Xilysigt^d material will be consid- 
ered for publication. Signatures will be 
withheld upon request. 

3. Any material that is considered by 
the stud^t editor(8) to be potentially 
libelous will be investigated and docu- 
mented before consideration for publi- 
cation. 

4. The writers of material in question 
must certfy sincoity of purpose and 
correctiwss 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 publication 
and shall be given the opportunity to 
respond. 

. Thank you-Editor in Chief j 



Volunw1,Numb«r2 

Snowy Mountain 

By Samanttw Cichocki 

Where fore didst thou go 
from snowyhiU 
to darkest mountain? 
Twas not the virgin nector 
not sweet o'er here? 

Thou didst instead 
seek the bitter herb. 
IHdst thou nm know? 
It too is here. 

Oughtn't I to Know? 

By Samantha Cichocki 
Am I lost? 
Or am I sought? 
I know not ought. 
Oughtn't I to know? 

Oughtn't I to seek. 

But what shall I seek? 

Oughtn't I to be lost. 

But how shall I loose myself? 

Oughtn't I to know? 



St>t«mbf 16, 1801 
\ 



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SCEHYVIRULENTGTDS 
EFOBDIPARANH FTES I 
SHGMERSFRBSCDNHNUFC 
ANAMNFATGPEOITRDUFl 
EFGVRFHSEHARMFULOSA 
STNALPTCYYRGDOIOLBh 
ISNOISIVIDBAMSFVXQA 
DNDEIEEDRBGNBSYXNOh 
FEDXSAWCBLSAEIEDOZG 
KVERTEBRATEIOLCDIOl 
FOEWAXRZFRUSPSBFTNE 
TLTNEVERPDEMVTHTUES 
NATUREFNEGOHTAPKLEF 
IKEDDEADSHCSHCREROUE 
VVXVBMUSWKLOTYUIVPV 
RFFXSAXDFRTHEORYED 
XDFVCVTRSEUACNWFTSa 



VERTEBRATE 


EVOLUTION 


HARMFUL 


ANATOMY 


ORGANISM 


EARTH 


SPECIES 


GENUS 


PREVENT 


OZONE 


CAUSE 


RAPID 


DISEASE 


NATURE 


PLANTS 


MAN 


FOSSILS 


VIRULENT 


PATHOGEN 


THEORY 


DIVISION 


EXISTS 


COMPLEX 


DIVERSE 


DEAD 


RACE 







Volumt I.Numbf 3 



Ram Pages 

fibers ^^1^^ NovMTit 



Novmnbw' IjB^mi 



Ram Pages Reorganizes 



RamPages, the Delaware Valley 
College Student Newspaper, has reor- 
ganized and is looking to begin regular 
bi-weekly production next semester. 

A willing and energetic new staff 
has many ideas for ways to make the 
Rampages fun, interesting, infOTmative, 
and valuable to Delaware Valley 



College. As befcne wittt the newspaper, 
we need students to lend a helping hand 
to help us acheive our goals. 
The staff needs writers, photogra- 
phem, and all other types of contributers. 
Students that are active within the Ram- 
Pages will evn an extra credit per year. 
Anyone may contribute material to tlK 



R^nPages, and future issues will have 
guidelines for submitting material. 
A campus new^aper is vital to 
good communication and interest 
within the college. We are asking for 
the help and support of the student 
body to insure that the RamPages will 
remain an entity within Del Val. 



Graduate School?? 

By Dr. Robert Berthoid Jr. 

During one of our Annual Career 
Days, I had the opportunity of spending 
quite a bit of time with 1>. Roger Lo- 
candro, a Cook (Agricultural branch of 
Rutgers University) Dean. During this 
time, we spoke with a number of our 
students. I was surprised to find out 
how many of them had no idea as to how 
to finance a graduate education. 
In the case of Liberal Arts majors - 
including those majoring in Business 
and related fields - most students have 
to fmance their own graduate educa- 
tions. It is true, however, that many 
business graduates receive fmancial 
assistance from employers to 
help underwrite much or all 
of their graduate educations. 

Financing a graduate education is 
frequently a different matter for those 
students majoring in Agriculture and in 
many of the sciences. Many graduate 
school departments offer research as- 
sistantships and/or teaching assistant- 
ships to academically qualified students, 
often with a "B" average being enough 
to qualify. Presently, graduate assis- 
tance is averaging about $10,000 per 
year, plus tuition being waved. All 
assistance is often tax exempt. 
Many of the students who Dr. Lo- 
candro and 1 initally spoke with, said 
that they couldn't afford to go on to 
graduate school after the high costs 
involved with their undergraduate edu- 
cation. However, opportunities for 

Continued on page three 



AIDS in Bucks County 

Second in a series: HIV Counseling and Testing 



"As reported earlier this month, if the 
(Hesent trend continues, there will be 
more AIDS cases reported in Bucks 
County residents in 1991 than in any year 
since the epidemic began," according to 
Lewis D. Polk, M.D., M.P.H.. Bucks 
County Health Department Director. 

"We are again strongly rec(Nnmend- 
ing that those whose sexual or needle 
sharing behaviw has placed them at risk 
few HIV, the vims which causes AIDS, 
seek counseling and testing for HIV in- 
fection." announced Polk. 

Free and anonymous counseling and 
testing is available at the Doylestown 
(345-3894) and Bristol (788-0491) clin- 
ics of the county health (kpartment. Those 
who are or have been at risk should 
seriously consider counseling and test- 
ing. Early detection can result in treat- 
ments that may prolong the length of 
time before symptoms of AIDS develop. 
Those who have engaged in unsafe sex 



practices , have had multiple partners, 
or those who have shared needles in 
drug use are at ri^ for HIV infection. 

Although a pason who is infected 
may go years without developing 
symptoms, the vims can be detected 
through the test within 6 months cnt less 
from the time of infection. Since 
various treatments, available locally, 
are prolonging the period of no ^ynq)- 
toms, it is in the interest of thme 
who have been at risk to 
seek counseling and testing. 

What we are experiencing is the 
development of symptoms in growing 
numbers of persons who woe infected 
with HIV at various points in the 
1990's, according to local health de- 
partment staff. There may be as many 
as 30(X) individuals infected with HTV 
in Bucks County. 

Continued on page two 



In This Isfiua 



Editorial: AIDS-This time, lets take it seriously 3 

With AIDS in the news again, will the latest stir hit home hard 
enough to get people to take AIDS seriously? 

Food for Thought: What makes an effective leader 2 

An article by President George West on leadership. 

"Then and Now", and "SATs" 5 

Two excerpts from a comical new book, "Stuck in the Seven- 
ties: 1 13 Things From The 1970s That Screwed Up The Twen- 
ty something Generation. c1991. Bonus Books 



1 



VoMiM 1, Numbw 3 



Nowtnbf 18, 1W1 



AIDS In Bucks Co. 

ConftHMd from front pags 

"AIDS patients and HIV infected 
men and women are to be found through- 
out the coimtry and are not clustered in 
one w two communities," accordmg to 
Polk. Nationally, there is m imrtase in 
heterosexuals testing positive and this 
is reflected in dramatic increases 
among women and infants born 
to HIV infected women. 

"We want all residents of Bucks to 
be informed dbmt the reality of HIV / 
AIDS in Bucks County and how to 
reduce the risk of contracting HIV." 
said the local health department direc- 
Ux, "and we eq)ecially urge those whose 
ixesent or past sexual en* needle sharing 
behavlMS have placed them at risk to 
seek counseling and testing." 

For more information about AIDS, 
contact the Bucks County Department 
ofHealth at 345-3835. 



The RamPages will continue to provide 
current information on the tq)ic of 
AIDS. In upcoming issues will be an 
interview with the Bucks County De- 
partment of Health's Director of FflV/ 
AIDS Education, and an editorial on 
wluu it takes to focus public attention on 
the HIV/AIDS issue. 



Staff 



Editor-in-Chief Adam Kaplan 

Creative Directors Tina Demenczuk 

Paul Schneider 
Data Entry Specialist... Wayne Buehler- 
Business Manager Gary Nefferdorf 

Advertising Editor Deena Handler 

Photographers Laurie Fleck 

Mike Jadis 
Adam Kaplan 

Sports Editor T.B.A. 

Writars SamanthaCiclKx:ki 

Laurie Fleck 
Kelley Wenger 

. Advisor Mr. Gordon Roberts 

TT)e RamPages can be reached at x223 8 



Food For Thought: "What 
Makes an Effective Leader?" 



By President George West 

What is leadership? Much has been 
written, many theories advanced about 
what qualities make a good leader. 
Early thinkers on the subject of lead- 
ership believ^ that certain traits were 
common to leaders. Often the list in- 
cluded being ambitious, assertive, deci- 
sive, dominant, energetic, and self con- 
fident. Others, however, argue that 
there is no broad category of character- 
istics that all leaders possess, rather 
that different situations require 
different leadership characteristics. 

One part of the leadership puzzle is 
not open to doubt. To be a leader one 
must have followers. You have no 
power to lead if no one follows. So what 
does it take to get others to follow 
your lead? Where does the power 
to lead come from? 

It is certainly not clear that certain 
traits or situations will always create 
leadership power. 



Rather the pow^ to lead is given to the 
lea(ter by the followo^ when the leader 
meets the needsof the followers. Meet- 
ing follower's needs is the key to lead- 
ership. 

An effective leader attempts to ful- 
fill the follower's needs; when the fol- 
lowers no longer get their needs met, 
they stop following, the leader is inef- 
fective and is no longer a leader. 

Not to oversimplify, leadership / 
followership is a vay complex subject. 
Leaders must be vCTy perceptive to 
identify needs; leaders may attempt to 
create needs, form other's opinions and 
manipulate the relationship. Some 
have vision to make followers 
aspire to needs that they have not 
yet identified. Others may 
"play to" less laudable instincts. 

What makes an effective leader? 
Meeting followers' needs - as simple 
and as complex as that answer is. 






Cultural Enrichment Still A Requirement 



The office of the Dean of the College 
has received a number of telephone 
calls concerning whether or not Cul- 
tural Enrkhment is still part of the Core 
Curriculum. As stated on page 26 of the 
199 1 - 1 992 D VC Catalog under the de- 
Kription of LA4038 Cultural Enrich- 
ment, "...This is a required component 
of the college's Core Curriculum." 
The basic requirement is that a stu- 
dent must select and attend 14 cultur- 
ally enriching events during their stay at 
DVC. Students are required to present 
I.D. and sign in when attending an event 
in order to gain credit. This program is 
administered by the Liberal Arts De- 
partment Chairman Dr. Ziemer. There 
is a list of approved events published 
each month and special announcements 
are also made. (Editors nrte: C.E. events 
listings are stapled to Student 



Government minutes each month.) 
There is a committee that will consider 
any request to have an event listed as 
culturally enriching. Special events, 
both on and off campus, will be consid- 
ered. Please contact Dr. Ziemer if you 
have any questions regarding the re- 
quirement or a particular event. 
Special Notice: Students planning 
to graduate this May must have fulfilled 
this Core Curriculum requirement. 
Please be absolutely sure with Dr. Zi- 
emer that credit for the course has been 
forwarded to the RegsUTU"'s Office so 
your records are complete. 

The only change in the Core Cur- 
riculum since last year is the elunina- 
tion of DVC Orientation. 



VolunwIiNumbwS 



Nowmbar IS. 1991 



Graduate School?? 

Continued from front page 

financing graduate education do exist. 
If you are interested and you have 
the academic credentials, you really 
should consider graduate school. 
If you think that you might be inter- 
ested in pursuing a graduate degree 
program , talk it over with your advisor, 
stop in at our Placemen t Office in Segal 
Hall, of if you like, make an appoint- 
ment and come and discuss it with me. 
(Mandell 203, Ext. 2285 or 2284.) 

' CrimePfeventfdn* * 
Programs a Success 



The Delaware Valley College Crime 
Prevention team is educating students 
(Ml campus of the laws in our state 
dealing with UndCT Age Drinking, Driv- 
ing Under the Influence of Alcohol, 
Drugs, and Rape. 

By setting up campus programs, the 
Crime Prevention Team hopes to pre- 
vent Del Val students from becoming 
statistics or victims of crime. The Pre- 
vention unit's message is this: It can 
hs^^n to you. 

To date, eight i»'Ograms have been 
presented, a few of which were: Date 
Rape, Alcohol Awareness, and Opera- 
tion ID; Interesting speakers from the 
Bucks County District Attwney's Of- 
fice, Public Defenders Office, NOVA, 
A Woman's Place, and private lawyers. 
The New Britain Boro Police Depart- 
ment has also been involved. 

The Crime Prevention Unit consists 
of Security Lieutenwts Don Marable 
and Wayne Peitzch. Both Ueuten^mts 
are State Certified Crime Prevention 
Officers. 

Lieutenants Marable and Pietzch 
remind you that if you have a problem, 
give them a call. They can help. And 
remember, help us take a bite out of 
crime. 



Editorial 



AIDS-Thls time, lete take It seriously 

The afternoon of November 6, 1991 brought unexpected 
and tragic news to the citizens of the United States. Magic 
Johnson, the Los Angeies Loiters star player, and a roie 
model for many, many people, announced in a news confer- 
ence that he had contracted the H.I.V. virus and was retiring 
from professional basl(etbaii and would become a spolcesman 
for the AIDS issue. 

Magic Johnson, a wonderfully articuiate person, a star 
both on and off the court, and a person loolced up to by mil- 
lions of peopie, has contracted a virus that proves fatal to all 
infected with it. Fortunately, Magic has not yet developed the 
onset of AIDS, and will work hopefully for many years to 
come on educating the public on the dangers of HIV / AIDS, 
and how the disease can be prevented. 

For all that scientists do not know about the HIV / AIDS 
virus, they do know how to prevent It. Why does it take a 
tragic event like this to wake up the American public? Many, 
many people still l)elieve that AIDS Is a disease that only 
Infects homosexuals and IV drug users. Wrong. The fact is 
that the fastest growing group of people infected with the HIV 
virus are middle-class heterosexuals between the ages of 18- 
30. 

We know how to prevent the spread of AIDS. So why do 
people keep getting infected? Why Is unprotected sex still 
the norm? Why do people still use dirty needles? Is it be- 
cause people think it won't happen to them? Is It that they 
don't care? 

The American public first woke up to the issue of AIDS 
with the death of actor Rock Hudson some years back. But 
the generally accepted consensus was that he died from AIDS 
because he was homosexual. AIDS was talked about for a 
while, the media got tired of it, and the American public forgot 
about it. Now, many years later, with M^ic Johnson's story 
the hot news item, AIDS is in the forefront of American con- 
versation. Again. But this time, the victim is a happily married 
man. A person that something like this was "not supposed 
to" have happened to. Will anything be different this time 
around? Will peopie pay attention and change their habits? 

It Is time to take the HIV / AIDS issue seriously. Not just 
talk about it for a few weeks, but do something about it. It's 
time for people to protect themselves and their partners, and 
to educate themselves and their friends. Until scientists 
come up with a vaccine, and that is not expected for at least 
eight years, individuals must stop the spread of AIDS. If 
people don't take AIDS seriously, the next victim may be you. 



Volumt1,Nurfib«rS 



Agribusiness Mar- 
kstlng Associates is 
Formed 

This semester Agribusiness Market- 
ing Associates, under the direction of 
X>t. John Avery, has formed a student 
mailceting cooperative along with Hot's 
Snack foods. 

For a limited time, they are kicking 
off their tin can promotion with prices 
that will flip your lids. These unique 
tins come in all sorts of shapes, sizes, 
and are affordably priced. They are 
filled with many different varities of 
Hen^s sniK:k foods you all know and 
love. 

Thne tins make great party pleasers 
or uniqiM gifts to someone special. So 
pitch in and help them kick the cans off 
to a great start. You can make a differ- 
ence. 

Fot prices, varieties, and sampl<», 
see Angela Allen, Alumni 1; Bethany 
Burghoff; Jill Edwards, Berk 109; Qraig 
Hill; Matt Martenas, Cook 212; Eric 
Sechler, Wwk 1 12; or Dr. John Avery 
for more information. Rememba", two 
cans can make a dent! 

911 Service Now 
Active in Bucks Co. 

Last month Bucks county became 
the first Philadelphia suburb to begin 
operation of the 911 Emergency ser- 
vice. No longer is it necessary to dial 
different numbers for the police, ambu- 
lance, or Hre company. 

The rww 911 system provides the 
operator with the phone number the 
person is calling from , the address of the 
phone, and the subscribers name. This 
enhanced system provides the neces- 
sary information for individuals that 
may ncM be able to communicate, and 
will cut down an prank calls. 

The $500,000 annual cost of the 
system will be paid for by a monthly 
$1.25 telephone surcharge beginning in 
1992. TTiis enhanced 911 emergency 
system is available from any phone on 
the Del Val campus. 



Novvmbw If, 1991 



Classified 

I - -I lill- h I 

FREi TRAVEL, CASH, AND 
EXCELLENT BUSINESS 
EXPERIENCE!! 

Openings available for individuals 
or student organizittions to promote the 
country's most successful SPRING 
BREAK tours. Call Inter Campus Pro- 
grams 1-800-327-6013. 

Campus Rsps Wanted!! 

BARN VALUABLE EXPERI- 
ENCE, TRAVEL, AND MEET NEW 
PEOPLE! SELL WINTER/SPRING 
BREAK PACKAGES TO JAMACIA, 
CANCUN.BAHAMASXARGARITA 
ISLAND -FROM $369- 

BEST COMMISSIONS PAID! 

SUNSPLASHTOURS 1-800426-7710 

Earn Fabulous FREE Spring Break 
Vacation while meeting new people 
and earning ca^. Work at your own 
pace. Eno-getic, highly motivated out- 
going individuals needed. Call Bob at 
Campus Holidays 1-800-627-4791 be- 
tween 5PM- 10PM CST. 

ADDRESSERS WANTED immedi- 
ately! No experience necessary. Pro- 
cess FHA Mortgage refunds. WORK 
AT HOME. 

Call 1-405-321-3064. 

Star Trek 
Science Fiction Fans: 

Club Organizational meeting on No- 
vember 20, 1991 at 8:00 PM in Ceasar's 
Pub 



This area will he available for 
students, faculty, staff, and 
administration to advertise. 
For more information on 
placing an ad or classified, 
send a note to the RamPages, 
care ofDeena Handler at Post 
Office box 917. 



New Britain Inn 

"Dtl Val'a homa away from Noma* 



MON NITE: Mondy NNa FoottwN Sp«oW 
TUES NITE: CoNega Nit*. $1 SO off all 

pHohafs 
WED NITE: 'KARAOKE Showtima' along 

wHhfl.SOohaMaaiMKs 
THUR NITE: LADIES NITE w/ D.J. WiNto "C" 
FRI a SAT NITE: Uv« antortakimant 
SUN NITE:0|MnmiKawRhPhilStaM 



"The Area's Best Happy Hour" 
Mon-Fri 4-6 PM 

Rt 202; New Britain 348-1968 



' Editorial Policy ^ 

The RamPages has specific rules and 
guidelines we must follow regarding 
editorials received by students, faculty, 
staff, and administration to be [nintadin 
the newspaper. This is for your use. Use 
it as a guide to writing editorials. 

1 . RamPages reserves the right to make 
any editorial changes in all material 
submitted for publication. 

2. Only signed material will be consid- 
ered for publication. Signatures will be 
withheld upon request. 

3. Any material that is considered by 
the student editor(s) to be potentially 
libelous will be investigated and docu- 
mented before consideration for publi- 
cation. 

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 publication 
and shall be given the opportunity to 
respond. 

Thank you-Editor in Chief j 



Volumt 1, Numbf 3 



Wovwnbf It. 1991 



Annual Turkey Trot Race-Nov 24 

On Sunday November 24, 1991. numerous alumni, faculty, administra- 



SATs 



Delawiffe Valley College will be spon- 
sfxing its 1 8th Annual 3.5 Mile Turkey 
Trot Run. The rsK^e will be run mainly 
on campus, and it begins at 2PM with 
tte blast off of the cannon between the 
Gym and the Stu(tent Center. Over the 
years, the race has become a "Happen- 
ing", and it has often drawn ova* 200 



tors, and D VC stwtents. many of them 
making this relatively sh<Ml race their 
first formal competition. 

Additional information and a race 
application can be obtained from Dr. 
Berthold. Race Director; Mrs. Martin, 
College Receptionist: Mrs. Schuma- 
cher. Athletic Secretary, Mrs. Noonan, 
Mandell Science Building Secretary; 



entrants of all ages and running abili- 

tiesJParticipatin^iiUheracejre^ ■■ i. and^ jhcS^ecurjt^ Office. ^ ^ ^ 

Counseling Center Services Available 

We would like to extend a warm welcome to all new and returning students and 
h<^ that everyone will have a prosperous and healthy school year. 

Did you know....Conndential Psychological Counseling is available to all 

DVC students? 
Did you know....Our office is located in the lower level of Segal Hall? 

Did you know....Tuesdays 4-7 PM Judy LaCour is on duty? 

Did you know... Wednesdays 2-5 PM Dan Sylvester is on duty? 

Both of us are professionally trained counselors from 

the Lenape Valley Foundation? 
Did you know....This service is provided free of charge to all students? 

Do ymi experience... .roomate problems? Homesickness? Worry for a friend? 
Trouble with school work? Drug or Alcohol [Nnoblems? Feeling frightened, alone, 
(M* depressed? A need to talk awhile to let out ^eam? Maybe we can help!! These 
are only some of the reasons we're here and waiting to serve you. 

Please keep in mind that you don't have to be "Crazy" to seek counseling.. ..we 
all need an objective listener from time to time, and that's what we're all about. The 
first step is stopping by \o see one of us. No appointment is necessary , so please give 
us a try. 

""""""""Thenandllbw^ 

How do the seventies compare with today? Are we better off? 

You be the judge... 

Then Now 



Horshack. Epstein. BoomBoom, and Vinnie 
Fatee eyelashes 
Rocky Horror Pierre Show 
Schlitz, Biliy. and Shotz Beer 
Converse and Puma sneakers 
Nair Lotion Hair Remover 
Wrangler hip-huggers, bell bottom jeans. 
Toughskins. Freedom jeans, Levi's corduroys 
Charlie's Angles 
Horsemeat 
Bo Derek 
Danny Partridge 
Wacky Packs 
Kojak 



Brandon, Bt9n<kx\, Dylan, and Kelly 
Tattooed eyeliner 
Rocky Horror Picture Show 
&jd, Bud Light, Bud Dry 
Nike Air Jordans and Reetx>k Pumps 

Epilady 
Levis 501 , 505, and 550, Stonewash, 
Instant Old, and Regular jeans 
The GokJen Girls 
McLean Deluxe 
Milli Vanilli 
Bart Simpson 
Desert Storm Cards 
Sinead O'Connor 



Instnjdionc: Relax These ve not lt>e 
SATs reeurredsd from tie recesses of 
highschooi hsN- the tsst Vtat determined our 
futures. You viranl need prep oiusos or 
books. YouwonlhavetofWinhundrecteof 
Ntfle drdes, doutiie check the speing of 
your name (to get your 200 points), sit foiw 
hours straight in hard plastic chairs, listen to 
the same duN instructions between the tsst 
sections, and triple ched( your penciled 
circles to make sure you dkJnt mal«B a 
stupid mistake, knowving fun vveN that th« 
vi^ole test was one big stupM mistake. 

This is a different SAT. Tt^isa 
Seventies Aptitude Test, designed to 
mMss tiie decade's dsmage to your 
psycfw. So kk^ up your heels, grab a 
number 2 pencil, and take as much time as 
you need to answer the c^iestiore. Remem- 
ber, cheat cheat, cheat (The answers foNow 
tile last) 

1 . *l gave my tove a cherry, that had no 
stone. I gave my tove a chicken, ttiat had no 
bone. I gave my love a story...' 

The preceding lyrk^, when sung, prompted: 
A:Reut)en Kinkaid to fall in kivs with 

SNrley Partrige 
BBkito to smash a guitar agarinst ttie wsM 

during a Delta House toga party 
C :Fk)fida Evans to stop payir^ for JJ% 

singing lessons 
D:The awardmg of the Grammy to Electric 

UghtOrches»ain1975 
E:A k>ve nkk, tone d^if kklnapper to 

abduct Sfi^xina Duncan on 'Charlie's 

Angles* 

2. The first name of Sonny and Cher's first 
and only chNd: 

A:Cherokee Nation 
B:Rob Camilletti 
C Chastity 
D:Moon Unit 
EGypsie 

3. Name the most horrifying natural disaster 
of ttie Seventies: 

A:A tidal wave capsizing a auise ship 
B:An earthquake destroying Los Angeles 

in sensurround 
CiA meteor crashing into ftow York City 
D:A great white shark terrorizing the Long 

Island resort town, Amity 
E:Phyllis DiHer before her face lift 
Answers: 1:b. 2:c.3:e 

The "SAT's" and "Then and Now" are 
reprinted with permission from "Stuck 
in the Seventies: 1 13 Things From The 
1970's That Screwed Up The Twenty- 
something generation", a 200 page il- 
lustrated humor book. Ask for it at you 



November 




Sunday 



monday 



tuesday 



Wednesday 



friday 



Saturday 






Vohime 1 , NMmbw 4 



D«cen4>er4, 1991 



UFO Sighted Over Water Tower! 



What an assignment! I wk asked to 
inve^igate a repented UFO sighting 
over the Mandeli Hall Water Tower, 
and against my better judgement, took 
the seemingly ridiculous case. 

The reported sightings were called 
into Security in the early morning hours 
of November 21, the night of the full 
moon. Security played them off as 



(M^nk calls, but when their new Caprice 
started to levitate, they didn't take it so 
lightly. 

When it came time to interview the 
officers, there were none to be found. 
The next step, finding the persons who 
reported the sightings, proved much 
easier, although the students who saw the 
UFO would divulge their stories only 



under the condition of anonymity. 

Ttwy reported the craft hovering 
above tte tower as being neon green 
and yellow in color, and shaped like a 
cow's udder. Students reported a light 
humming sound before it transformed 
into what resembled a Budweiser can, 
and disappeared into the moonlit ^y. 
Continued on Page Four 



Adopt-A-Highway 

By J«n Orlowsky 

The Environmental Awareness Club 
here at Del Val College is making ar- 
rangements to adopt a portion of a high- 
way and the club wants YOU to get 
involved. 

Under the Adopt-A-Highway pro- 
gram, a volunteer group agrees to be- 
come a special caretaker of a two-mile 
section of state highway for a two-year 
period. Each group signs an agreement 
with PennDOT promising to pick up 
litt^ on the designated highway seg- 
ment at least four times a year. In return. 
PennEHDT will post signs along the 
adopted section of highway acknowl- 
edging the group. 

The segment the club is seeking to 
adopt is the two-mile stretch from Me- 
morial Drive to Samly Ridge Road. This 
segment runs directly in front of our 
college. .Come join us. Anyone inter- 
ested can get in contact with the club 
through PO Box 915. Help us keep 
Pennsylvania and your college looking 
beautiful. 



AIDS in Bucl(s County 

Third In A Series: Profile of An Infected Student 

Joe (not his real name) is a 21 year old college senior majoring in business 
administration. Joe is a 21 year old college student living with AIDS. He was 
diagnosed in the second semester of his junior year. In 1987, Joe tested positive for 
HIV and in the intervening years has lost 48 pounds. Since 1987 his medical bills 
have exceeded $ 190.000. When he graduates in June he will be dropped from the 
insurance program provided by Joe's father's employer. Joe hopes to get a job with 
a good health insurance plan, but he knows he will have an uphill battle gettii^ a 
job, much less insurance coverage. 

Joe grew up in Montgomery County and lives in Bucks County. As a high school 
student Joe and his buddies celebrated their athletic victories with beer blasts, and 
since girls were often there, "one thing often led to another." Joe claims he was a 
party animal but that he always socialized with "the right group - the in crowd." 
When he was 16, Joe allowed oral sex to be performed by another male just to see 
what it was like. He decided same-sex encounters weren't for him and never 
involved himself in such behavior again. 

Del Val College students who are sexually active must assume that their partner 
could have had previous contacts and would probably NOT know the particular sex 
and drug history of every person with whom they were intimate. Honest and frank 
communication with a prospective sexual partner is a must. And even so, protection 
should be used to protect the health of both partners. A latex condom with a 
spermicide is the best way, barring abstinence, to prevent the spread of sexually 
transmitted diseases; HIV being incurable for the foreseeable future. 

Joe is not asking for sympathy, but he hopes high school and college age 
individuals will learn from his predicament and take steps to protect their lives from 
the ravages of AIDS. 



HOLIDAY CANDLE MAKING WORKSHOP SCHEDULED AT 

DELAWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 



The Delaware Valley Apiary Society 
in conjunction with Delaware Valley 
College will be sponsoring a beeswax 
candle-making workshop, on Wednes- 
day, December 4, 199 1 , at7 p.m. at the 
College Student Activity Center. The 
workshop is open to anyone who is 
interested in candle-making. Beeswax 



is considered to be (he most ideal wax for 
making candles. Those attending the 
workshop will have the option of making 
a variety of different types of beeswax 
candles. 

The workshop will be under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Bob Berthold, the College's 
beekeeping expert and an authority on 



beeswax, and will be assisted by mem- 
bers of the Delaware Valley College 

Studen| Beekeeping Club. There is no 

fee for tKe workshop; however, there 

will be a nominal charge for materials 

used. Participants will be able to take 

their fmished candles home with them 

Continued on pafje three 



Volum»1,Numb#f4 



D»c»mbw4, 1W1 




Remember "The House that Jack 
Built"? Here's a way to use that cause- 
and-effect story as a model for CX)2 
consciousness. 

This is the switch left on all night 
That bumed the bulb 
That pulled the watts 
That ran the turbine 
That needed the fuel 
That went up in smoke 
Thm was mostly CX)2 
That joined mcM'e greenhouse gas 
That rose up to the sky 
That t^^)ped the sun's heat 
That boosted the temperature 
That warmed up the ocean 

That melted the ice caps 
That raised the waves 
That flooded the coast 

Turn off unused lights, use cars with 
better gas mileage, tum heat down a 
little in the winter, buy more energy 
efficient appliances, and walk instead 
of driving to do errands and help reduce 
the amount of C02 emitted into the 
atmosphere. 



Ram Pages 
Staff 

Editor-in-Chief Adam Kaplan 

Creative DirectOTS Tina Demenczuk 

Paul Schneider 

Copy Editor ....Wayne Budiler 

Business Manner Gary Nefferdorf 

Advertising Editor Deena Handler 

PtKHographers Laurie Fteck 

Mike Jadis 
Adam Kaplan 

Sports Editor T.B.A, 

Writers SamanthaCichocki 

Laurie Fleck 
Kelley Wenger 

Advisor Mr. Gordon Roberts 

The RamPagescan be reached at x2238 



Your Body Under 
Stress!! 

By Tina Demenczuk 

What is this thing called stress? Is it 
an unpleasant feeling, or is it the thing 
that causes the feeling. It is the effect 
of fear, pain, anxiety, and yes FINAL 
EXAMS! There is no one thing called 
stress, there are only different kinds of 
stress. 

Stress happens anytime we must adjust 
or adapt to the changing environment. 
It is not always caused by unpleasant 
events such as: work pressures, marital 
problems, or financial troubles. It can 
also be caused by pleasant activities 
such as; travel, sports, a new job, moun- 
tain climbing, or even dating. Your 
body's suess reaction causes the same 
nervous system arousal , called the auto- 
nom ic nervous system (ANS ), that hap- 
pens during emotion. For example, say 
it was your first time skiing and your 
friends talked you into skiing down 
suicide mountain. At the top of this 
wind-whipped, 90 deg. slope you would 
feel stressed; and we would observe a 
rapid surge in your heart rate, blood 
pressure, breathing, muscle tension, and 
other ANS responses. These types of 
short term stresses can be uncomfort- 
able; however, they rarely do suiy dam- 
age (depending on how you got down 
the slope!). On the other hand, long- 
term physical changes that accompany 
prolonged stress can do much harm. 

Lack of predictability and (M^ssure 
can add to stress which can then become 
a strain on your body and interfere with 
normal immune system functions. Pres- 
sure happens when activities must be 
speeded up, when deadlines must be 
met, when extra work is added unex- 
pectedly, or when a person has to work 
near maximum capacity for Imig peri- 
ods of time (we all know what pressure 
is). How about surviving im 18 credit 
semester with papers— quizzes— tests- 



-and finals, while wortcing two jobs?! 
Talk about stress? Did you ever wwider 
why you seem to get a cold right around 
finals week? People generally fieelmoie 
stress in situations over which they have 
little control. Chronic stress sometimes 
leads to burnout, which is a type of 
emotional exhaustion. 

What about frustration? External 
frustrations come from conditi(Mis out- 
side of the person that block progress 
toward a goal. It is based on delay, 
failure, rejection, loss, or wything that 
can directly block a motive. Repeated 
frustrations can build up until a small 
irritation triggers an unexpect^y vio- 
lent re^mnse. Sound familiar? Con- 
flict is another common stressor. It al- 
most always happens whenever a per- 
son must choose between incompatible 
or contradictory needs, desires, wishes, 
motives, (m* external demamls. Choos- 
ing between marriage and single life, 
college and wcmIc, or study and failure, 
are conflicts most college students face 
sometime in their career. 

Ok. so what really happens to your 
body during any stressful situation? 
Many people find it hard to believe that 
the mind can be a major factor in caus- 
ing or curing disease. No one doubts 
that mental stress can cause physical 
symptoms, but few people know how 
stress actually works. Science recog- 
nizes stress as a {rfiysiological chain 
reaction. Both the nervous system and 
theendocrine glands are involved. This 
respond is triggered by the brain when- 
ever it faces a situation it perceives as 
demanding, unpleasant, and/or threat- 
ening. Nowadays, a stress reaction is 
brought on by less physically threaten- 
ing events than b^k in the history of 
man — from the squeak of chalk on a 
blackboard to losing a job. 

No matter whstt actually causes the 
stress, this is what happens, starting 
from the top: When you are faced with 
an uncomfortable situation, tte hypo- 

Continued on Page six 



Volunw1,Nunibtr4 



Candlemaking 

Fnxn front psQ9 
that evening. 

For more infonnation call BobBefthold, 
345-1500, ext. 2285. 

Counseling Services 
Available 

The counseling staff wants to make 
sure that you have every (^)portunity to 
succeed in school and aie theiefore send- 
ing this letter as a reminder of campus 
resources that are available to you. 

At this point in the semester it be- 
comes n^^essary to lode at what is work- 
ing and what is not in regard to the time 
and effmt you are putting into your 
classwork. Our records show that you 
are doing pooi\y in one or more classes. 

We encourage you to seek help from 
your professors in those classes that are 
causing you a i^oblem, from your De- 
partment chairperson , or from your aca- 
demic advisor. Tutoring is also avail- 
able in many subjects on the second 
floor of Segal Hall. 

If acklitional help is needed please 
stop by Segal Hall to make an appoint- 
ment witfiB«(|y Arrison or Joe Fulcoiy. 
We would be happy to help you with 
time mviagement, notetaking or other 
^udy skills as well as work through any 
(Mher concons you may have. 

jJan-Term Classes 

The Jan-Term is designed to provide 
you with an oi^XMtunity to complete a 
course through an intensive three week 
session. Classes meet four nights a 
week. You may register for one class. 

Registration/TuiticMi • You register 
for Jan-Tom courses in the office of the 
Division (tf Continuing Education, All- 
man 2nd floor. Registration begins on 
November 1 1 and continues through the 
beginning of classes. You must pay the 
$15 registration fee when you register. 
After De<%mber 13, you must pay tu- 
ition and fees when you register. All 
tuition and fees must be paid in full prior 
to the start of classes. Tuition is $150 
per credit.Contact the Continuing Edu- 
cation Office for more information. 



r 



P«c»mbtr 4, 1W1 



Editorial 



What's Coming Up In The RamPages 



Next semester the RamPages will start to take shape as a 
jcampus newspaper of which everyone at Del Vat can k>e 
proud. To everyone at Delaware Valley College we make this 
promise: The staff of the RamPages will strive to make the 
paper t>etter than it has ever been in the history of the college. 

in the Issues starting next semester, the RamPages will 
start a student classified section, Dear Aggie column, per- 
sonal / message column, and of course new local advertising. 
In addition, there will be a health /fitness / nutrition column, a 
Isection dealing with campus crime, and a monthly column 
from President West. The paper will continue to provide 
Information on H.I.V. / AIDS. 

This Issue is a first for the RamPages in two ways. First, 
our lead story entitled "UFO Sighted Over Water Tower!", 
shows our willingness to mix humorous campus satire with 
the material normally associated with a campus paper. This 
story should be taken In no other way than as a funny satire. 
We would like to have fun with the paper, and make it fun for 
you. Secondly, the third installment of our AIDS series, 
entitled "Profile of an Infected Student," shows that the Ram- 
Pages will continue to spotlight and provide current and 
accurate information on the problem of AIDS. To stop any 
rumors before they may start, the profiled student Is not a Dei 
Val graduate or a current Del Val student. 

We would like to remind everyone that anybody can submit 
material to the newspaper. Do you have an idea of something 
that you'd like to see in the RamPages? Are you concerned 
about something on campus? We'd like to know! The Ram- 
Pages can be reached at PO Box 917, or you could leave a 
message on our machine at extentlon 2238. If requested, fuJI 
confidentiality will be maintained. We need your help and 
Input to become the best that we can. 

The staff of the RamPages wishes everyone In the Del Val 
Ifamilv a safe and hapov holidav season. 



IIIMM|iWWiNMI'><'>Mi<t><WM«Ht 



VolunMl,Numb«r4 



D«c«iib«r4, 1991 



Classified 

FREE TRAVEL, CASH, AND 
EXCELLENT BUSINESS 
EXPERIENCE!! 

Openings available for individuals 
a* student organizations to promote the 
country's m(»t successful SPRING 
BREAK tours. Call Inter Campus Pro- 
grams 1-800-327-6013. 

Campus Reps Wanted!! 

EARN VALUABLE EXPERI- 
ENCE. TRAVH-, AND MEET NEW 
reOPLE! SELL WINTER/SPRING 
BREAK PACKAGES TO JAMAICA, 
CANCUN.BAHAMAS^IARGARITA 
ISLAND -FROM $369- 

BEST COMMISSIONS PAID! 

SUNSPLASHTOURS 1-800^26-7710 

Earn Fabulous FREE Spring Break 
Vacation while meeting new people 
and earning cash. Work at your own 
pace. Energetic, highly motivated out- 
going individuals needed. Call Bob at 
Campus Holidays 1-800-627-4791 be- 
tweenSPM-lOPMCST. 

ADDRESSERS WANTED immedi- 
ately! No experience necessary. Pro- 
cess FHA Mortgage refunds. WORK 
AT HOME. 

Call 1-405-321-3064. 



I 



TTote":' 



I 



I I 

I This column will be available | 
§/br students, faculty, staff, and | 
I administration to advertise . | 
MFor more information on | 

Mplacing an ad or classified, I 
Msend a note to the RamPages, I 
Mcare ofDeena Handler at Post I 
^Office box 91 7. ■ 



UFO Sighting 

Continued from Front Page 

In all honesty, this reporter was a little 
^eptical upon receiving this assign- 
ment. But I set out to And what 1 could, 
(M* rather couldn't. 

The nrst place I started was La^^ 
Hall. I thought that I'd put an end to 
these silly sightings by getting some 
logical input from the "Top Dogs." On 
what would normally be a busy Monday 
morning at Lasker, I expected to find 
many authoratative figures who would 
make sense out of this unexpected event. 
To no avail, the building was deserted 
and all its occupants had mysteriously 
disappeared. Kind of funny. 1 thought. 

My next mission was to contact the 
campus Star Trek Club for their Enter- 
prising expertise. Based on the color 
and shape of the craft, they concluded 
that this ship came from the udderly 
distant planet of Bovine, located in the 
galax y of Hopps & Barley . 

My final frontier was to go where no 
student has gone before. I dared to 
approach the new elliptically shaped- 
dorm in front of Work Hall, and caught 
up with a student com ing out. It did not 
appear to be your typicalD VC stu(tent. 
My assumption was he had just had 
dinner in the dining hall because he 
looked kind ofgreen and sick. I couldn't 
understand a word he said as he turned 
and ran back inside, obviously startled 
by my presence. 

1 decided to let it go and report my 
fmdings, and ask you, our loyal readers, 
if you have seen anything out of the 
ordinary to report it to the RamPages 
Bureau of Strange and Unusual Events 
at PO Box 917, 6r 345- 1500 ext. 2238. 
By the way. if anycMie knows what 
happened to that new dorm, please let 
us know. 

ai'ds skMiiviAR* 

Jan. 29 .1992 Wed. evening at 7pm in 
APR by Christopher Whitney. Director 
of AIDS education, Bucks County. 



7r 



Environmentally 
Fragrant 

Health Hints 
By Kelly Wcnger 

Do you suffer from indigestion and 
add to noise poUuticm? Or do you 
contribute to Global wanning by pass- 
ing gas. These chfonicdisorderscan be 
eliminated easily once you understtmd 
your body. Become aware of the nigns 
your body is giving you. Try combining 
your foods in different ways: eat lighter 
foods before heavier foods. Also, take 
time to chew your food completely. 
These simple changes will make a big 
din^erence in the way you feel afta 
eating. You will save (xir environment 

and make the imm»liate atinoq)hae 
enpyable 




The RamPages has specific rules mA 
guidelines it m ust follow regarding «li- 
torials received by students, faculty, 
staff, and adm inistrati<m to be printed in 
the newspaper. This is fw your use. Use 
it as a guide for your future contribu- 
tions. 

1. RamPages reserves the right to make 
editorial changes in materials submit- 
ted for publication. 

2. Only signed material will be consid- 
ered for publication. Signatures will be 
withheld upon request. 

3. Any material that is considered by 
the stu(tent editor(s) to be potentially 
libelous will be investigated and docu- 
mented beloK consideration for publi- 
cation. 

4. The writers of questi(Miable material 
must certify sincerity of purpose aid 
correctness of facts to the best of their 
knowledge. 

5. The person(s) named (H* implied in 
the controversial material shall be in- 
formed of any article before publication 
and will be given the chmice to respond. 



Voluifw 1, Nutnbf 4 



D»c«nbT4,1991 



How are Cars 

Made? The Ford 

Pilgrimage 

8y Gary Ncffgrdorf 

On the mcmiing of the 14th of No- 
vember, a pilgrimage was made to one 
of America's last industrial manufac- 
turing facilities, the Ford assemMy plant 
in Edison, N J. 

The plant which (opened in January 
1948 has produced such autos as the 
LincoliVMercury, the FalconAi^omet, 
and the EscortA^ynx. However, this 
plant is most noted for the building of 
the famous FordMustang, between 1965 

and 1971. 

In all, 33 students of Mr. Simone's 
(voducUon class went on tour of the 77 
acre site. At the Fwd plant students 
woe exposed to the assembly line pro- 
cess that is currently jntxlucing the Ford 
Ranger pickup. 

Mr. Fr»l Monzilla, the tour guide, 
explained the assembly line process to 
DVC students starting with the spray 
paintingoperation. In the painting booth 
students were abte to view the Behr 
S|»By robots effortlessly moving and 
changing positions to cover the new 
trucks with a primer coat of paint. 

Next, Mr. Monzilla showed the stu- 
dents anotho- realm in which robotics 
were used; the body area. It was in the 
body area where the DVCcts saw the 
untiring motion and fireworks display 
of robotic spot welders as they con- 
structed the cab and bed of the Ranger. 

Mr. Monzillo, with the encourage- 
ment of students, then entered the trim 
and chassis department. He explained 
that it was in this section that the chassis 
is assembled with all of the necessary 
cwnponents that makeup the Ranger. It 
is along this line that the engine, tires, 
trananission, muffler, and gas tank are 
installed. 

During the tour, Mr. Monzillo kept 
stressing the point that quality is the 
concern of each individual in the as- 
snnbly plant. 



To ensure that every truck received 
its proper attention a stop button was 
installed at every station. By hitting the 
button a worker has the ability to stop 
the line, for one minute, in order to 
correct a problem. Another interesting 
aspect concerning quality was the phi- 
losophy, that every truck, no matter 
where it was located in the process, 

belonged to a specific individual some- 
where in America. 

The tour ended with our students 
watching a new Ford Ranger rolling off 
the line and passing through its func- 
tional testing every 60 seconds. Not one 
of the trucks failed to start as it passed by 
our students' keen eyes. 

COMMUTER NEWS 

When the semester began there was 
not much representation for the com- 
muter population. Presently we have 
six active reps who are doing a remark- 
able job for you. It has taken us time to 
organize and reach you, but now we are 
on the move. We have taken your 
concerns or ideas and either acted on 
them or referred you to somebody who 
could. A few of our accomplishments 

are: daily use lockers in the game room, 
better parking, a suggestion box, and a 
pizza social. We are presently working 
on several other ideas like another com- 
muter social and a SPRING BREAK ski 
trip to Killington Vt. 

Your responses have generally been 
very good, but in order for us to work for 
you we need your continued input and 
support. These are some of the best 
years of your life. It is up to you to make 
them so. We can only help. You have 
the chance to be different and do things 
you never have done before. So wake 
up and smell the coffee. Get Involved ! 

There are activities you may have 
never thought of trying, such as being 
on the Ram-Pages, the Business Club, 
Blockand Bridle, the Outdoors Club, or 
the Environmental Club. So go for it. 
give one or two a try. There are over 
thirty different clubs on campus. They 
are not time consuming, but be careful. 



they tend to be educational and FUN. 
There is also much in it for you such as 
free food, free trips to new and exciting 
places, new friends(of thesameand,not 
to mention, the opposite sex), and pos- 
sibly a few connections in the job indus- 
try of your fieW of study. Remember, 
"Nothing Ventured, Nothing Gained." 

Father Devlin 
Remembered 

Submitted By the Newman Club 

The Reverend James W. Devlin ad- 
visor to the DVC Newman club, died 
suddenly and unexpectedly on October 
31 at the age of 49. Father Devlin was 
(Mrdained in 1970 after graduating from 
St. Charles Bouromeo Seminary in 
Overbrook. Besides serving as the New- 
man club advisor. Father Devlin was an 
associate pastor at St. Jude's Church in 
Chalfont. Father Devlin came to DVC 
in 1988 at the invitation of some cam- 
pus students. While advisor, he invited 
many guest speakers to campus and 
organized visits by club members to 
other colleges. He will be remembered 
by all who knew him as a good priest 
who served the students of Delaware 
Valley College as part of his ministry in 
the Archdiocese of Philadelphia. 

t( New Britain Inn 

"Del Val't honw away from home" 



VION NITE: Monday NIta Football 
Special 

TUES NITE: College Nile. $1.S0 off 
all pitchera 

WED NITE: "KARAOKE Showtime" 
along with $1 .50 cheeaeataaka 

THUR NITE: LADIES NITE w/ D.J. 
Willie "C" 

FRI & SAT NITE: Live entertainment 

SUN NITE: Open mike with Phil 
Stahi 

'The Area's Best Happy Hour" 

Mon-Fri4-6PM 
Rt 202; New Britain 348-1968 



Volufml.Numbf 4 



Dtctmber 4, 1991 



PUN.INEXPENSIVE WEEKENDS IN 
NEWYCBUC 



Every fall New York City comes 
alive. Thereare museum exhibits, hun- 
dreds of movies and theatre events, end- 
of-season outdoor fairs and flea mar- 
kets, and always, terrific food, shop- 
ping and music! This fall, highlights in 
New Ywk City include the Seural ex- 
hibit at the Metropolitan Museum of 
Aft, photography at the Museum of 
Modem Art, the Big Apple Circus, the 
New York City Marathon and more. 

A wedcend trip to New York doesn 't 
have U) be expensive. Not if you know 
about one of New YcnIc's best kept 
secrets. Forlessthan$38aday,youcan 
stay in a private room in a great Manhat- 
tan neighborhood and have use of pools, 
exercise equipment and gyms - at the 
YMCA. The jMice is even lower if you 
andafriendshareadoubleroom. Choose 
from two top locations. Both are co-ed 
and convenient to public transporta- 
tion. 

The West Side YMCA: 
5 West 63nl Street 
212-787-4400 

The Vanderbllt YMCA: 
224 East 47th Street 
212-755-2410 

Show your student ID and receive a 
10% discount on roomrate! So why 
wait? Take a break and enjoy a week- 
end in the Big Apple! Call now for 
reservations! 



II 



Fires: No Joke" 



By Norm Lies, Campus Fire Marshall 

Recently DelVal has had several 
incidents of trash can fires and false fire 
alsffms. Regarding accidental ignition 
of contents of trash cans, please be 
careful of whitt you are putting into such 
a container. Smokers, be careful that 
cigarettes are completely out, or better 
yet, use containers with sand specifi- 
cally for cigarette disposal. 

A trash can fire has a possibility of 
continued on page eight 



Stress-From page two 

thalamus, which is in thecenter of your 
forebrain, releases a chemical called 
corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH). 
This hormone tells the nearby pea-sized 
pituitary gland to release adrenocorti- 
cotropic hormone (ACTH). The ACTH 
then trots on down to the adrenal glands 
that are located atop the kidneys and 
tells them that the body needs a pick- 
me-up. So the adrenals pump corticoid 
and adrenal ine hormones into the blood- 
stream. The most important of these 
hormones is Cortisol (hydrocortisone) 
because it increases sugar levels in the 
blood. Stress causes the adrenals to 
release 20x the usual amount of Corti- 
sol. The process pulls amino acids 
(which are the building blocks of pro- 
teins) out of storage in the muscles and 
other tissues, helps to move them into 
the liver, and there speeds their conver- 
sion into the much needed glucose (a 
sugar needed for energy). Within the 
brain, corticoid and adrenaline act as 
nerve cell stimulants. All of this pre- 
pares the body for an internal war to aid 
in defense by mobilizing supplies. In 
other words, it is a full-circle (feedback) 
process which puts our whole body and 
brain on instant red-alert! 

Hormones are an essential part of 
our defense mechanism, but many of 
the stresses in civilized life do not re- 
quire a physical response. The indis- 
criminate release of hormones that are 
not really needed may have adverse 

(X)nsequences for health. Stressful situ- 
ations can also reduce the body's natu- 
ral defenses against diseases. They can 
influence the immune system by sup- 
pressing the body's built-in killer cells, 
the defenders against invading infec- 
tions, resulting in— the finals weeic cold 
syndromel 

The body also has a kind of back-up 
siystem. The situation is called stress- 
induced analgesia, a pain relief that 
results from extreme stress. In other 
words— the runner's high, or an injured 
soldier's relief euphoria. The explana- 
tion for this is that the brain can make its 
own opiates. These pain relievers and 



mood elevators are called endorphines 
and enkephalins. Both are very similar 
to morphine— but much more power- 
ful! The |m>blem with this back-up 
system is that most of the time the 
body's natural narcotics are not trig- 
gered unless under conditions of ex- 
treme stress. 

OK. Last question— is all stress bad? 
Hans Selye. the Canadian physician 
who first developed the concept of stress 
and stressors, believed that stress often 
provides the motivation and the energy 
needed to achieve success. Anxiety 
about your GPA and graduate school 
may push you to study more, and yes- 
-the fear of poor gndcs can bring on the 
parental stress that may rouse success in 
some students. In spite of all this, don't 
worry, if you are fit. and nothing else is 
seriously wrong in your life, you can 
probably handleagoodamountof frus- 
tration, delay, unfairness, misfortune 
etc.with no problem. Find a safe and 
constructive way to vent your everyday 
stressors. It does help! (jOODLUCK 
ON YOUR FINAL EXAMS!?!?!?! 

A Better line-up 
tills Season 

By Jen Nickels 

With winter on its way, the basket- 
ball team at Delaware Valley College 
blows in. This season promises mwe 
excitement and skill than the previous 
year. 

The team practices six days a week, 
Sunday through Friday from either 4-6 
or 6-8. The Players expect that there 
will be a definite improvement in their 
skill and competitiveness this season. 

The returning players say that the 
new freshman recruits are looking 
good and have a lot of talent. FixKn what 
1 have seen I believe it will be difficult 
for them to pick a starting line-up due to 
the promising new talent. 

The team has its first tournament 
this Friday at Widner University. We 
wish the men's varisity basketball team 
good luck for a first victory this season. 



VolunM 1 , Numbw4 



Psoiwpf 4| 1 991 



Brain Teasers 

If you could go back in time with no 
way to return, where would you go and 
why??? 

If you were able to wake up tomor- 
row in somebody else's body, would 
you do it? If so, who would that person 
be??? 

If you were gi ven $ 1 ,000,000 and forced 
to leave the country forever, where 
would you go and why??? 

CONTEST 
Win $10.00 Cash! 



There are no correct answers to these 
questions. The answers are dependant 
upon your individual opinion and cre- 
ativety. How do you win? Submit the 
most creative answer to any one of the 
three questions listed above to the Ram 
Pages mail box #917. Please include 
your name and address. Your answer 
will also bepublished in the next issue. ' 

Holiday Dinner 

The food committee would like to 
invite the Commuters and DVC em- 
ployees to a special holiday dinner at 
the dining hall Thursday evening De- 
cembers, 1991. To help offset the cost 
of this special meal, prime rib or baked 
stuffed flounder, there will be a nomin^U 
charge of $3.00 for Commuters and 
DVCemployees, $6.00 for otfier guests. 
Tickets are available in the dining hall 
lobby between 11 :30am and 12:30pm 
Monday, December 2nd through Thurs- 
day December 5th, 1991. 

Anyone interested in helping to deco- 
rate the dining hall for the Holidays, 
please contact the foodservicecommit- 
tee in the dining hall. 



POD 


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hEaven 



"Quote of the Week: 



if 



"A man who does not read good books, has no advantage 
over the man who cannot read them" 

Mark Twain 



Vohmie1,Nutnbf4 



PiOHibf 4, 1991 



\^ 



Death by Dinner 

Imagine 40-60 people at a banquet. 
Spirits are high and everyone is enjoy- 
ing themselves. The atmosphere is light 
andjovial and the food is excellent. All 
of a sudden the lights go out and every- 
thing is pitch black. When they come 
back on, one of the dinner party guests 
has been murdered! Could you be next? 
Do they think you did it? "Who Done 

It?" 

This a real life scenario at the 

Peikiler's Pub where you are part of the 

Dinner-Murder Mystery. It is a fun and 

ent^laining way to spend an evening 

with your Mends. The Del Val business 

club is organizing this event on Feb. 2 1 . 

1992. Everybody is welcome to join us 

on this fun-filled evening. The cost is 

$29.50 per person (alcoholic bev^ages 

areextra). Themoney isdueby Jan. 31, 

1992 in order to make reservations. 

There is a 24 person limit, so don't 

hesitate. First come, first murdered. 

Contact Dr. Handler Rm. 8 Allman 

build, or Paul Schneider o/c commuter 

mailbox. 

Christmas Concert 

Come out one, come out, all, to a 
Victman CcHKxrt and diima*. It will be 
heW Sunday, December 8th in the APR 
room of the Student Center. For the 
opening the band will play an ovCTture. 
The Chorale Society is singing carols 
such as: "God Rest Ye Merry, Gentle- 
men," ^'Christmas Is CcMTiing," Sherry 
DeBacko- is doing a solo for "O Come 
All Ye Faithful," Laurie Fleck is doing 
a sok) for "She Was Poor But She Was 
Honest" and BOl Porter has a sok> for "I 
Saw Three Ships." The audience will 
participate in games such as charades, 
the vicar's cat, and pass the potato. 
There will be dances by chorale mem- 
bers. The narrator is Tanya Martin^ 
Scrooge will be played by Glenn Can- 
terbury; and the ghosts are played by 
Susan LaFaver, Vicki Wentz, Tony 
Colazzo, and Bob O'Toole. Following 
the concert there will be a full course 
turkey dinner. 



The concert is free to everyone. The 
dinner general admission will be $10.00, 
andforDVC Students $8.00. We hope 
to see you all at "A Christmas Can^", by 
Charles Dickens directed by Bob 

DTnnie. fmm nne CI R rlass 



SKI 
KILLINGTON 

Presented By: DVC 
Commuter Reps 

Spring Break — March 15-20, 1992 
$357— -includes round trip bus trans- 
portation, 5-day 6-mountain lift ticket, 
and 5-night stay in the brand new Moun- 
tain Green III condos with complete 
Olympic size health spa (mineral spa, 
pool, sauna. Jacuzzi, eucalyptus steam- 
bath, and tanning). A $75.00 deposit is 
due by Jan. 3 1 . 1992. Final payment is 
due Feb. 17, 1992. For more informa- 
tion— -contact: Tina Demenczuk 215- 
598-7665 or Paul Schneider 215-822- 

^n 



Fires continued 

producing toxic smoke which can 
quickly overcome people in a closed 
environment. A small amount can 
quickly ruin your holidays. 

Setting a fire could result in a prison 
sentence of 7 years and/or a $15,000 
fine for the perpetrator. Deliberately 
pulling a false alarm carries a possible 
sentence of 5 years imprisonment and/ 
or $10,000 fine. 

Classes on fire safety and extinguisher 
use are available through the DVC Se- 
curity Department. 




Starting next semester in the 
RamFages, we will be offering 
a classified section for the 
entire DVC family. The follow- 
ing are examples of what can be 
purchased for advertising in the 
classified section: 

Classified Examples 

"'86 Chrysler Laser Turbo, 221, A/C, 
Auto, 56K miles. $4800. CaU35S-xxxx 

-Bus. Law text for side. Only one 
owner.Hardly used. $25. Call 365-28xx 

- Accounting text. Already highlighted 
to save time! $30orB.O. 345-xxxx 

-Chalfont Apt / beedroom, kitchen, 
2nd floor. No pets. $300 -t- utils. CaU 
643-xxxx 

-Doylestown, large 2 bedroom Apt. 
$550. utilities paid, yard. Call 659-xxxx 

-Student to do odd jobs uoimd the 
home and farm. No job too small. Call 
Jerry at 348-xxxx. 

-Term Papers typed, reasonably pnctA 
and fast tum-a-round. Call Sheila at 
345-xxxx. 

Student rates for placing an ad 

will be $2 per issue, or $5 for 

three issues. 



(del val*Ut) 

any Delvalian word created for \»tta 

communication th^ will never be found 
in the dictionary 
Ever feel a need to communicate 
something that thoe is just no word ((xl 
Well create one, spell it, define it. and 
submit it to the Ram Pages at box 

#917.DelVaIetoftheweek: 

WIPERSPLUDGE n. The smear 

of water mixed with dirt that directly 
blocks your vision duruig a hurricane 

when you turn on your wipers. 



Vokim* 1 , NumtMr I 



DELAWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 



ly, F«lNuary 14, 1092 




Satellte Dish On Campus! 

DVC Transmitted Into Modern Tnties 

The OuslMss aub na$ j»ircnas©<j, thrcaigh It's treasury 
«nd ctenatlons, a sate«H6 tfteli as mo^hm way of \weicom- 
tng tt^ 8uek$ County Community into ttie college. Area 
Gompanles iftc© a«toW Communications of Upr»r Mora- 
lam! townstiiji, and the Poarlass SateHlta Network of 
CoSttm have made substantial donations of equipment 
and manpower to bring tWs valuable asset to the college. 

The goal of this program, as explained by Dr. Gerald 
Hand^, Is to televise educational seminars and enter* 
talnnw^t programs on campus in the All Purpose Room. 
Py advertising various seMars, Peter PrucKer's Man- 
agwient confidence and Tom Peter's Excellence semi. 
nm, to the general public the Business Club hopes to 
convey valuabfe information to local business' and the 
community, the Continuing Education department^ 
under 0r. Hirsh's guidance, wilt be marketing the pro; 
grama and seminarsto the local area. 

On the enlertadnment side, the Business Club and SAC 
will be bringing selected pay-for-vlew events to ttie stu- 
dent body. Among some of the events will be sports, 
movies, and concerts that are not normally available 
through local cable teievlsiefn. 




RamPages'92 

What is a sciiool newspaper? It's a 
vehicle for you, the students, to com- 
municate your ideas and concerns to 
your peers as well as ihe administra- 
tion and faculty. It is a repon written 
to inform you of campus activities, 
events, gossip, and general news within 
the campus community. The paper is 
a way for clubs and groups to advertise 
for members and to infomi of events 
and trips. Overall, a college newspa- 
per is the nucleus of the campus. It is 
what all students should center on to 
become involved and informed. A 
%hool paper can be a catalyst for an 
active campus environment. 

At present, the RamPages is going 
tlvough some major changes. Our 
goal is to be informative, interesting, 
creative, and entertaining. In order to 
do this and satisfy the campus needs, 
we need an active staff. Active contri- 
bution from members of the campus is 
what makes an exciting paper and an 
exciting paper can lead to an exciting 
campus! 



^ j campus! 

Smith Remembered 




(lOAgg 1930 -24 Jan 1992) 

When I look back upon Uic last 18 
years of teaching here at DVC, one 
thought comes to mc: I was glad of ilic 
presence of Sally Smith, on campus. 
She made it a better place. She was. .'uid 
is, a source of con\lort to me. 

-Edw;u"d O'Brien. Jr. 



A Dedicated Teacher 

I appreciated Sally's sincerity luid 

IV.'uikness; she never dodged .'ui issue 

or a debate. 

Dr. Rich:ud Ziemer 

We ;ue all saddened by the passing 
ot Sally Smith. She was a valued mem- 
ber ol ihe English Dept. Faculty since 
1972. Sally si;uied in 1972 when il was 
die General Studies Division. 

Sally w;is a dedicated teacher who 
always had time for her students. One 
of her fomicr students on learning of 
her death said. "HI never forget her, 
she was the one wlio taught. me how to 
wriic". 
1 



No matter what private battles Sally 
was fighting, she always had a smile or 
hello for you. 

A Word For Sally 

Robert Frost said that courage was the 
greatest of all virtues because, withbut it, 
no one would have the strength to attain 
any oUier virtues. Sally was one of the 
most courageous people I have ever 
known, not least in her long battle with 
cancer. She always said what she be- 
lieved, never backed down from a fight, 
and, when defeated, left the field upright 
imd whole. Others followed her because 
of this quality. This is rare; it will be 
missed; she will be remembered. 

-Ed Lawrence 



Editprtol Policy 

The RamPft^es hos Specific rules and 
guicjeijnes we must follow regarding 
letters vo Uie ediiw. "Hiis i$ for your use. 
Use U as a guide for wriiing letters 10 the 
editor. 

1. Rampages reserves the right to 
make any editorial changes in all mate- 
rial submittal for publication. 

2, Only signed letters to the editor will 
be consider^ for publication. Signa- 
tures will be withheld upon request. 

3. Any material that is coraldered by 
the editor-in-chief to be potentially li- 
belous will be investigated and docu- 
mented before consideration for publi- 
cation. 

The next issue win carry revi.sed and 
updated criteria for editorial policy. 



Ram 
Pages 




Delaware Valley College 

PO Box 917 
Doyleslown Pa 18901 

(215)-354-1500exl2238 

Editor-in-Chief Adam Kaplan 

Associate Editors Tina Demcnc/uk 

Paul Schneider 

Business Manager Gary Nefferdorf 

Advertising Editor Deena H:uidler 

Photographer Holly Williams 

Computer Consultants Tim Voghi 

Proofreader Bruce Eaton 

Sports Editor TBA 

Faculty Advisor....Mr. Gorden Roberts 

Arts and Entertainment Editor TBA 

Opinions Editor Holly Williams 

Qub News Editor TBA 

Feature Editor TBA 

News Editor TBA 

Staff Members: Jen Oilowski. Kelly 
Wenger, Sue Carre, Samantlia Cichocki, 
Nichole Wri^t, Tara Sewell^ayne 
Buehler, 




Letter to the Editor 

To the Editor. 

I am responding to "Profile of An Infected Student ". I feel that a more appropriate 
scenario could have been provided. The issue of the student, Joe. having a same- 
sex encounter only once when he was 1 6 and not engaging in "such" a behavior again 
implies he coniraaed tlie AIDS virus through homosexual contact, even though the 
probability of contracting HIV through oral sex (especially if received) has the least 
risk. This article only enforces the myiii that AIDS is a gay disease. It is not! The 
rale of heicrosexuids wiiii AIDS has jumped 40% within just one year, not to mention 
the number infected with HIV. 

Statistics say that 10% of the population in the United States identify themselves 
as homosexual, so look around because that means at least 100 people on this campus 
are gay. The simple fact that the editorial had to add a "disclaimer" about the profiled 
student in order to stop rumors shows just how small minded people on this campus 
are, including faculty and^staff. The key to overcoming these prejudices is through 
education ,so I hope everyone attends the AIDS seminar on January 29 at 7:00 PM 
in the A.P.R. 1 

Name with held upon request 
Editors Note: 

Those who ;uc knowledgeable about ADS know that in this case p-ofile, there 
is no way the student could have contracted the disease through the 'same-sex ' 
encounter, especially since he was on the receiving end. This was corroborated by 
the Bucks County Depaiiment of Health's AIDS Education Director. Chris Whitney 
(who incidentally spoke at the AIDS seminar on January the 29th.). In this case 
profile, the student contracted the disease through heterosexual contact. 

This issue was discussed by the editorial board before publication, and it was 
unanimously decided to print the profile as it appeared. We do not feel the article 
implies the student contracted AIDS through the same sex-encounter, or errforces the 
myth Uiai AIDS is a gay disease. The three previous installments of "AIDS InBucks 
County" have dealt exclusively with education on ways to preveni the spread of 
heterosexual AIDS. Until the Scminiu on January 29, the RamPages had been the 
only source ol AIDS education on campus. We applaud Dean Phyllis Sheilds for 
orgiuiizing ilie prognuii on AIDS, and hope to continue seeing programs of this sort. 
Anyone wishing more information on HIV / ADDS should contact the Bucks County 
Department of HealUi at 345-3318. 



CAM rOV TELL HHfCf IS WMlTfr MC^? TMIS fioM XtMtM MMf IS Wt HtUAX •f. 
yPO NEVEft CAM TgtjL UHAT TH£ WWD W//U Qlpy w/// B^ SAf^H 




Feature 



Welcome Back 
Warmng; 

Alcohol and Drinking Gunes 

The Collegiate Journal 

Welcome back! The campus is alive 
wiih exp«;taiions and excitement for a 
new semester. Since classes have just 
begun, there is little work and lots of free 
time to socialize with new friends and 
get reacquainted with old ones. When 
people come together at this time of the 
year, they often consume liuge ;unounis 
of alcohol. At parties, tailgates .-uul 
reunions, or before going out, drinking 
games are usually played since they 
intoxicate quickly and heavily. Unfor- 
tunately, this {n^ctice sometimes ends 
in tragedy. , ' 

Students are motivated to drink for 
different reasons. In a recent study by 
Ian Newman, Ph.D., at the University of 
Nebraska-Lincoln, 64 percent of stu- 
dents said drinking made it easier to 
socialize. Freshman participated in 
heavy alcohol consuming games nearly 
twice as often as the rest of tlie campus, 
suggesting that drinking games helped 
them overcome difficulties in esiiiblish- 
ing new relationships. Drunkenness in- 
hibits whatever makes socializing dif- 
ficult, and meeting the opposite sex 
seems easier at a party scene. 

A second motive for excessive drink- 
ing is simply to gel oneself or someone 
else drunk. In the Nebraska study. 92 
percent reported playing drinki ng giuiies 
"to get drunk" and "to do it quickly." 
And 75 percent played drinking games 
to intoxicate someone else; one-tliird 
specifically had designs on the opposite 
sex. 

Observing college parties, research- 
ers found that both male and female 
game-players drank approxihiately one 
and a half 12 ounce beers in 1 5 minutes- 
equaling an intoxicating six beers an 
hour. Female nongame-players drank 
only one-third a beer, while male non- 



Editorial 



Help the RamPages Grow 



/ 



The RamPages is once again looiting for students to Join 
our staff. There are many great positions available! Working 
on the campus paper can be a rewarding experience for youl 
We are currently looldng for a Sports editor, Arts and Enter- 
tainment Editor, Club News Editor, Feature Editor, and News 
Editor. And of course, you need not be on our active staff in 
order to submit material. Everyone is encouraged to submit 
material, wheather it Is a feature story, a poem, a letter to the 
editor, a cartoon, a photograph, etc. Most everything will be 
accepted. This is a time when people should show that they 
care about the college. Show that you care by writing and 
telling us about it. The RamPages Is trying to be an open 
forum for your thoughts, good or bad. For us to be success- 
ful in this way, we need your feedback about the RamPages, 
the college In general, etc. It is vital for this campus to have 
an active newspaper. It is vital for this campus to have an 
active student body. Become a part of that active crowd by 
participating In the RamPages no matter to what extent it. For 
the RamPages to be successful, we need you, the students of 
Delaware Valley College, to care. 

This issue is the first time in many years, if ever, that the 
RamPages has tried out some printing in color. If the use of 
some color is well recleved, we will study the option of doing 
more issues In color. Gradually we will start phasing in more 
photographs and clip art to try and spruce things up. Most 
Importantly, we need to know what you want from your stu- 
dent newspaper. 



continued on page 4 



Classified 

FREE TRAVEL, CASH, AND 
EXCELLENT BUSINESS 
EXPERIENCE!! 

Openings available for individuals 
or student organizations to promote tiie 
country's most successful SPRING 
BREAK tours. Call Inter Campus Pro- 
grams 1-800-327-6013. 

Campus Reps Wanted!! 

EARN VALUABLE EXPERI- 
ENCE, TRAVEL. AND MEET NEW 
PEOPLE! , SELL WINTER/SPRING 
BREAK PACKAGES TO JAMAICA, 
CANCUN, B AHAMAS,MARGARITA 
ISLAND -FROM $369- 

BEST COMMISSIONS PAID! 

SUNSPLASHTOURS 1-800426-7710 

Earn Fabulous FR£E Spring Break 
Vacation while meeting new people 
and earning cash. Work at your own 
pace. Energetic, highly motivated out- 
going individuals needed. Call Bob at 
Campus Holidays 1-800-627-4791 be- 
tween 5PM- 10PM CST. 

ADDRESSERS WANTED immedi- 
ately! No experience necessaiy. Pro- 
cess FHA Mortgage refunds. WORK 
AT HOME. 

Call 1-405-321-3064 

Classified Rates 

Student rates for a three line advertise- 
ments are: $3.00 for 1 issue and $5.00 
for 2 issues. We will publish ads for ilie 
sale of: used textbooks, auios, aimi- 
ture, apis for rent or sharing, or .uiyiliing 
you wish to sell. 

Alcohol (continued from page 3) 
players drank half a beer in the same 15 
minute period. Clearly, drinking games 
markedly increase alcohol consump- 
tion, which in turn increases the risk for 
serious problems. 

Women seem to place themselves at 
special risk by excessive drinking ;uid 
using drinking games as ;in aid for 
socializing, especially considering the 
increased incidence of date rape, preg- 
nancy, and sexually uansmiiied dis- 
eases associated with drunkenness. The 
Nebraska study found women tended to 
increase their consumption more Uian 



: ' : — pMtur* . ' = 

men while engaging in drinking games- 
double jeopardy, considering women 
are more vulnerable to alcohol's toxic 
effects due to biochemical differences 
thai don'i allow alcohol digestion in 
tlieir stomachs. Nevertheless, anyone is 
at risk. 

Every college student knows that 
the consequences of excessive drinking 
include nausea/vomiting, "the spins," 
staggering, stupor and severe harigovers. 
But there are other more serious conse- 
quences. On college campuses, alcohol 
is involved in two-thirds of all violent 
behavior, half of all physical injuries 
and one-third of all academic and emo- 
tional problems. Unfortunately, alco- 
hol causes lower inhibitions and greater 
emotional swings, creating a state where 
people take healtii-threatening risks. 
"Beer-goggling" with previously un- 
known partners has resultKl in unwanted 
pregnancies and sexually U"an.smitted 
diseases, including herpes. HIV, and 
AIDS. Inebriated students have died or 
been maimed in auto accidents or step- 
ping in from of subways and cars, fall- 
ing from buildings, bridges and trees, 
and choking on vomit. The occurrence 
of alcohol -related deaths juid serious 
injuries remains exucmely high. Every 
ye;u- :uioihcr siudcni wiili everyiJiing to 
live for ends up on iJie obituary page. 

If you choose to drink alcohol, drink 
it responsibly. Know your limits, and 
sip a drink slowly over a long period of 
time. Eating food while drinking slows 
the absorption of alcohol, butsalty foods 
like chips, pretzels, cheese and pizza 
will also make you thirstier. Avoid 
suaighi shots of liquor iuid "chugging" 
beer. If your group is raveling by car, 
appoint a designated driver, be firm in 
your decision not to drink. 

When you find yourself in a situa- 
tion where someone has consumed ex- 
cessive amounts of alcohol, there are a 
few guidelines to follow. Never argue 
with a diunk or be judgmental, but help 
decrease the person's ini.ike and dis- 
courage him or her from taking unnec- 
ess;u7 risks. If ilie individual needs to 
vomii, ihc silling position with liic head 
down is appropriate. II tiic person has 
passed out or wiuiis lo lie down, lying on 
tlie right side is best. This promotes 
emptying of ilie stomach luid protects 



the airways if he or she vomits. Never 
lie a drunk person on the back, since he 
or she might aspirate stomach contents 
into lungs. Always loosen tight clothing 
around the neck and waist, and do not 
leave an intoxicated person alone. Most 
important, seek medical help if ihc'pcr- 
son is seriously intoxicated. You'drather 
see your friend wake up with a saeam- 
ing hangover than not at all. 

Camden Aquarium 
Trip is Pianned 

The Tropical Aquarium Society and 
the Outdoors Gub have planned a trip to 
the New Camden Aquarium On Sunday 
Aprjl 5th. The trip is open to everyone 
on campus. College vans will be de- 
parting at SAM on the 5th, ^id will 
return around 5PM. The trip will cost 
$8. and covers the cost of admission to 
the aquarium. Sign up at Cook 113 or 
Bamess 201 by March 3rd. Payment 
mu.st be received when signing up. Tick- 
ets are available only by mail. The trip 
counts as a cultural enrichment CTedit. 



"Ski Party" 



The Class of 1994 is sponsoring a 
sky trip to Blue Mountain which is 
tentatively set for February 29th, The 
cost will depend upon the number of 
people attending. If you are interested 
in the festivities or have suggestiotis for 
the trip, please contact Mike Jadis or 
Tim Mears at box 362. All are wel- 
come, and this invitation is extended to 
friends, family, and faculty. 



/^ New Britain Inn ^ 

"Del Val's home away from home" 

MON NITE:MondyNite Football Special 
TUES NITE; College Nite. $1 .50 off all 

pitchers. Buffak) Wings 3lbs. 

$7.95 
WED NITE: "KARAOKE Showtime" atong 

with $1 .50 cheesesteaks 
THUR NITE: LADIES NITE w/ D.J. Willie "C" 
FRI & SAT NITE: Uve entertainment 
SUN NITE: Open mike with Phil Stahl 



"The Area's Best Happy Hour" 
Mon-Fri 4-6 PM 

^t 202; New Britain 348-1968 J 



Arts and Entertainment 



The Barn Door's 
Open... 

Bam 3 is bustling with activity this 
semester! With lambing season upon 
us, and calving just beginning, we're 
sure to be busy for the next few months 
to come . 

Visitors are welcome at the fann, so 
if you've never had the opportunity to be 
around animals, or have and just want to 
loolc around and re-^quaint yourself, 
feel free to come down! (For all those 
people out there who want to show up 
for A-Day but are not quite sure what 
there is to do, this could be a perfect 
opportunity to check out your options!) 



DVC Gets In Shape: 

Aerobics on campus 



GO FOR IT l 




Bethany Burghoff will be insiruci- 
ing "Funk Aerobics" classes every Mon- 
day night at 4:30pm in the APR-Studeni 
Center. She has 1 1 years teaching expe- 
rience, a BA Pyschology in Manage- 
ment from the University of Rhode 
Island and is now an Equine Science 
student at DelVal. Kelly Wenger. who 
is certified in teaching aerobics will 
also be teaching a class on Wednesday 
at 4:30pm. 

The Program will include: 

Low and High impact aerobics 
Strength training, flexing and toning. 

If you like to DANCE, have FUN 

and want to get FIT bring water, a 

towel, 50 cents and get in shape!!!!!!!! 



♦•More classes will be added in the 
future if the demand is there! 



DVC Chorale 

Tlie Chorale is reorgmiizing for the 
spring semester and invites all DVC 
students to participate in rehearsing 
Mon.7:30to 9:00P.M. and Wed. 4: 15 to 
5:30P.M. Plans for this semesta* in- 
clude: a Valentine's Cabaret Feb. 13th, 
a Spring Concert on April 9th and A 
Day'Concen on April 25th. We will 
also be singing for Founders' Day and 
Graduiiiion. You will receive 1 cretiil 
for participation. Rehcjusals arc held in 
the Music Room in the Student Center. 

I 1 

Would you be interested in playing 
in a chamber orchestra? 
If so, please answer ilie following ques- 
tions: 

What insommeni do you play? ,_ 

How niiuiy years have you studied"? 

Do you have any previous orchestral or 

chamber music experience? 

How many hours per week would you 

be able to rehearse? 

What limes would work best for your 
schedule? 



How many conccns per year should be 
phuuicd? 

Are there any specific works that you 
would like to pertonn? 



Name: 



Campus or Off campus address: 



Phone: 

If you have any furilier comments or 
questions, please feel free to add these 
on Uiis questionnaire. 

Coniaci James Day or Jo Anne Roberts 



L, 



Sign of the Times 

Beginning in Spring '92, the Arbore- 
tum will be embarking on an exciting 
new signage and relabeling {nvgram. 
According to Arboretum Director Dr. 
John Martin, current embossed metal 
labels will continue to be used across 
the Arboretum collections, however, 
these will shortly be joined by new 
easy -to- read engraved display labels. 
A recently purchased machine will 
allow in-house production of weather- 
proof plastic labels which will help 
make Henry Schmieder Arboretum 
collections even more useful educa- 
tionally and horticulturally. The Ar- 
boretum is also in the process of pur- 
chasing a new sign-making system. 
This sign construction system will al- 
low the Arboretum to create informa- 
tional, identification and directional 
signage to aid visitors in better utiliz- 
ing and enjoying the Arboretum. The 
new signage should be visible by the 
summer of '92. Photoengraved labels 
and signs used to designate d^ication 
and memorials in the Arboretum will 
continue to be used, and the Arbore- 
tum hop^ to increase the use of tl^se 
highly educational labels. 

The objective of the Arboretum is 
that all plants in the collection will be 
labeled with a metal embossed collec- 
tions label, and in addition, either an 
engraved plastic display label or a 
photoengraved dedication label. Fur- 
thermore, the Arboretum hopes to have 
signage which identifies all of our 
garden and collection areas, all col- 
lege buildings, and signs that aid and 
guide visitors so they may more fully 
enjoy the Arboretum. 

Volunteers Needed: 

With all the new gardens, increased 
tours, and expanded community out- 
reach, the Arboretum's small staff is 
spreading itself mighty thin these days. 
Maybe you can help. Volunteers are 
needed to conduct toure, assist in our 
greenhouses, make plant labels, and 
adopt gardens like our herb garden. If 
you are interested, please contact the 
Director's office at (215) 345-1500 
extension 2244. Your help can make 
a difference. 



Campus Clubs 



DVC Equestrian 
Team 

The Delaware Valley College 
Equestrian Team is a very active mem- 
ber of the Intercollegiate Horse Show 
Association. We and approximately 
fifteen other teams make up Region V. 
Other institutions that arc involved are 
Rutgers, University of Pennsylvania, 
University of Delaware, and Bucks 
County Community College. The DVC 
team participates in approximately five 
shows per sanester. and host its own 
show each fall. 

Under the watchful eye of Coach 
Gaire Harris, the team competes for 
overall points for the college and indi- 
vidual points that qualify the team mem- 
bers to eo to the regional competition. 

In me past seven years, the DVC 

team has sent many riders to Nationals, 
and has been overall Reserve Chain- 
pion of our region for five years. Del 
Val was the Overall Champion College 
for Region V in 1985, 1988, and 1990. 
Anyone who is interested should talk to 
an equestrian team member, or call the 
DVC Equine Center. 



Biology CiMb News New Scholarship... 



By Sue Carre- Vice President 



I.C.C. Praised for 
ood Drive Efforts 



r 



In a letter from Joseph E. Fulcoly, 
the Chairman of the Annual Events 
Committee of the Bucks Co. Opportu- 
nity Council, the Inter Club Council, 
and President Margaret Wolters were 
praised for their outstanding job of 
collecting food for disadvantaged fami- 
lies. 

Sherry V. Smith. President of tlie 
Board of Directors, said that because of 
the excellent support from the students 
of Delaware Valley College , the cup- 
boards at the Neshaminy Manor Center 
were filled and overflowing. The food 
that was collated enabled the Council 
to supply many families for the Thanks- 
giving and Christmas holidays. 

The annual food drive was orga- 
nized through the Inter Qub Council. 
Members from several clubs collected 
food at various local supennarkels last 
February 23 and 24! 




The Biology Club had lis first meet- 
ing ol the scnicsier on Mon., J;ui 27th. 
Several items were discussed at Uie 
meeting. Tlie main one being our annual 
whale watch coming up in April. All are 
invited to join us in Provincetown!! 
Everyone interested in the whale watch 
should contact Sue Carre (box 61033) 
for furtlicr information. Please leave 
name and bdx number, and we will be 
happy to send notices to you. We are 
also trying lo organize a while- water 
rafting trip. Th;mks to everyone who 
attended our first meeting! 

Chem Club News 

By Tara Sewell-Co-President 

The Chem Club had its first meeting 
this semester on Jan. 30th at 1 1 :20AM. 
The purpose of Uie meeting was to wel- 
come everyone back from vacation and 
to discuss Uic agenda for the semester. 
Wc will be selling tee-shins lor $9.00. 
Tlic deadline for orders is Feb. 5th. 
Tlianks to everyone who made our 
'Y;ud Sale' a great success. 

Environmental Club 

By Jen Orlowski 

Environmental Awareness Club 

Please use the recycling containers 
that are distributed around tlie campus 
and deposit recyclable materials in the 
proper receptacles. Together, we can 
all make a difference in the quality of 
our environment by recycling. 

Besides it's the law! So please.. .take 

those few exu^a steps , think about where 
you throw your cans, bottles, paper and 
work with us to make a difference on our 
campus and for our future. All of us are 
counting on you!! 

Thank You, 
Environmental Awareness 
Club 



Pathmark, Pepsi, and Frito-Lay have 
teamed up to provide $50,000 in col- 
lege scholarship money to students who 
enter winning essays. Essays must ad- 
dress the following topic in 300 words 
or less: "Describe an educational 
experience that has influenced your 
plans for a career path." 

Entries will be judged on content, 
creativity, style, and a strong sense of 
the role of education in developing a 
successful career path. 

Over the next few weeks, Pepsi bot- 
tlers and Pathmark .stores will be plac- 
ing advertisements in local newspapers 
and displaying banners in Pathmark 
Supermarkets. 

Fore more information, or to locate 
the nearest Pathmark store in your area, 
please call Lisa Orban at (201) 641 
7088. 

More Scholarstiips.. 

The Educational Foundation of the 
National Restaurant Association is of- 
fering in excess of 100 scholarships to 
food service/hospitality students. For 
more information, contact the Finan- 
cial Aid Office immediately. 

The Community Garden Club at 
Wayne is olfering a $1000 per semester 
scholarship to Pennsylvania resident 
Horticultural majors. Contact the Fi- 
nancial Aid Office for more informa- 
tion and an application. 

State Work-Study.. 

The State Work Study Program 
(SWSP) is a good way to get career 
related experience and earn money to 
help pay for school costs. 

The program has a bank of employ- 
ers looking for talented students who 
want to work in their field of study. Last 
year. 8(X)0 SWSP jobs were available; 
2200 students worked and earned nearly 
$4 million. For more information, con- 
tact SWSP at (7 1 7) 257-2250, or the Del 
Val Financial Aid Office. 



DVC Student Opinion Poil: 



? Did You Know ? 



Effects of C02 

By J en Orlowski 
Did you know that: 

1 .) Any activity that bums fossil fuels 
(liice coal, gas or oil) to make elecu'ic- 
ily, heat or power also sends C02 up 
into the atmosphere? 

2.) Each car releases an average of 
5lons of C02, and that Americans waste 
up to 2 billion gallons of gasoline each 
year due to under-inflated tires? 

3.) Americans are responsible for 
pxxlucing more C02 than any other 
nation, a quarter of the total produced? 

4.) If you replace an incandescent 
tHilb with a compact fluorescent bulb; 
you will save the equivalent of 600 
pounds of coal over the life of the bulb! 

5.) Cutting down or burning u^ees 
reduces the earth's ability to absorb 
C02 before it rises to join the green- 
house blanket? 



The Human Body 

By Tina Demenciiik 
Did you know that: 

1.) The brain accounts for about 2 
percent of our body weight. It uses 20 
percent of all the oxygen we breathe, 20 
percent of the calories in the food we 
eat, and about 15 percent of our bodys 
blood supply. It has more than 100 
billion nerve cells and over 100 trillion 
nerve cormections; so that the intercon- 
nections in the brain are virtually limit- 
less. 

2.) For supporting weight, the human 
bone is stronger than granite. A block of 
bone the size of a matchbox can support 
10 tons, 4 times more than concrete. 

3.) The adult body contains approxi- 
mately 650 muscles, more than 100 
joints and 50,000 miles of blood vessels 
and capillaries. An adult has 206 bones, 
nearly half of them in the hands and 
feet. A baby has 300 bones at binh. but 
94 fuse together during childhood. 



Do you think that there is a laclc of enthusi- 
asm for events and activities on campus? 
What can be done to qhange this? 




Oawn Berkenbush '92 




Wendy MeUck '95 



"Yes, find something for 
students to do weekends so 
they'il stay on campus. We 
need activities to get people 
more active in what goes on, 
such as having iive bands." 



"Yes!! Freshman and 
Seniors seem most active. 
Staff and Faculty sh6uld t)e 
? more enthusiastic and interact 
? more. It is a small ^hool so it 
is hard to get large groups to- 
gether because of the variety 
of interests." 



? 

? 

? 

? 
? 

? 
? 
? 
? 

? 

7 
? 

? 
? 
? 
? 


■ 

? 
7 



"Yes, more students need 
to get involved. We need 
better selections of activities, 
more of what students want. 
The clubs need more activity.' 



"Yes, there are not enough 

activities during the week 

everything is on Thursdays & 
Fridays. We need more inter- 
esting things to keep students 
on campus weelcends. Better 
advertising for events." 



"All of my friends are at 
home. When classes are done 
I want to go home, not hang 
around on campus." 



Do you have any questions that you wish to have ad- 
dressed? Submit your concern to Ram Pages Box917. 



"\:< ■'^f '^ .m'.\ ■: *y'^- 



'f^^.^^^--:^-"TS^.^;^, '%^.-Jf^-'^-^^V-, 



„7a^i:^»^flfr'^i^^w^«^H^ii^a»!^w^a^«*«r..&^v-; 



:Campus News: 



Environmental 
Careers Institute 

Govemmcni Insiiiuies is offering a 

unique, 9 day Environmental C;u"eers 

Institute at Catholic University in 

Washington, DC from June 12-20. 

1992. 

This comprehensive yet practical 
program will provide Uie students wiili 

extensive knowledge about environ- 
mental fields, access to invaluable in- 
formational resources, personal con- 
tact with key leaders in the field, and 
practical infomiation on possible ca- 
reers. 

The program is organized by Gov- 
ernment In.siiiutes. one of the most 
respected organizations in the field. GI 
has almost 20 years experience in the 
fields of environmental education ;ukI 
is one of the world's largesi environ- 
mental books publishers. 

For more information on how to 
apply for the Environmental C;u'eers 
Institute, please contact Tim Hohnian 
or Colleen Sullivan at Government 
Institutes. 4 Research Place. Suite 200, 
Rockville, MD, 20850. or call (301) 
921-2345. 

BENNKYOUCAN 

KULOWYOUR 

DREAMS, YOU'VE 

G0T1OFOUOW 

THERUUS. 



—Ss±r— 



mzn 



Men who don't register with Selective 

Service aren't engible for federal 

student aid, job training, and most 

federal employment. So register at 

the post office within a month of 

your l8th birthday. It only takes five 

minutes to fill out a simple card 

»a»<«iar tiftak tali itliia JTiJiia 

Hvsuivi wm #Meinw MTwm< 
ri (M*. rs EMy. JM Iff 11m Uw. 




AIDS Isn't Danger- 
ous-Ignorance Is 

In March of 1991, a 17 year old 
Cooperstown High School Senior 
shocked his family, friends, school, and 
community with the announcement; i 
have AIDS!". Henry, who suffers from 
hemophilia has ra-eived more ilian 300 
blood tfansfusions. One of those trans- 
fusions infected him with the AIDS 
virus. 

"I did nothing to deserve this dis- 
ease. No one could ever deserve this 
disease! I am unwilling to remain si- 
lent!" . With iliis simple announcement, 
Henry revealed his secret of six years 
and began a campaign to help educate 
his peers about iJic facts mb realities of 
a disease he knows Ironi personal expe- 
rience. 

"Tljerc is a feeling of immoilalily. of 
invulnerability iliai 1 sense about my 
cla.s.smates ;md peers. AIDS isn't my 
disease. AIDS isn't a gay disease. AIDS 
is our di«;a.se, and I need your help!" 

Since his announcement, Henry has 
spoken to iliousands of people. High 
School ;md College students, parents 
and community .service groups, have 
iK'cn moved from tears to laughter by 
Uie unique revelations that could only 
come from ;ui articulate, intelligent teen- 
ager faced witli a life-llueatening ill- 
ness. A teen with a message to tell the 
fa.stest growing group of AIDS patients, 
young adults 16-25 yeais old. A normal 
teen in every way. Henry has a quintes- 
sential rapport impossible for others to 
duplicate. 

On February ilie 25. a special pro- 
gnuu will tx* presented ai 8PM in the 
Siudcni Ceiuer. The prognun will count 
as a cultural enrichmeiu credit. ;md a 
reception will follow in the Coffee 
House. 

Notice to students who 
changed rooms without 
signing a new Itey card: 

You will be held accountable for the 
key that you signed for, whether or not 
it is still in your possession. You must 
come to the lockshop in Lasker Hall and 
tran.sfer your name to Uic proper key 
caid. 

Homer Jennings-LocksmitJi 



SECURITY LOG 

The security log will be published in 
each issue. It will consist of issues such 
as campus crime and various timely 
concerns or problems. If you would like 
to see a particular topicdiscussed, please 
inform the Ram Page staff and/or Mrs. 
Landes in Security. 

PARKING 

A few changes have already been 

implemented for this semester. The lot 
striping in the area of the new paving has 
t)een continued directly onto the road- 
way mnning along Samuel Doim. This 
roadway has been widened to accom- 
modate two-way traffic. These modifi- 
cations have also provided some addi- 
tional spaces. 

Segal lot-Student vehicles were 
penmitted to park here evenings and 
weekends with the stipulation that they 
be moved by 7AM any working day. 
Too often this was not the case, making 
the lot unavailable for staff parking. 
Therefore, student parking in Segal lot 
is permitted on weekends only, from 
6PM Friday until 10PM Sunday. Any 
student vehicle in Segal lot other than 
these times is subject to ticket and /or 
tow. 

The subject of commuter parking is 
still under consideration. Personnel in- 
volved are working toward a reasonable 
solution that will accommodate the needs 
of all in a mutually agreeable way. 

A reminder- All student vehicles must 
be parked between yellow lines in lots 
A and C. A -lot is by security, C-lot is 
behind Berkowiiz and Wolfshon. 



Quote of the Week: 



"The only limit to our realiza- 
tions of tomorrow will be our 
doubts of today. Let us move 
forward with strong and active 
faith. 



Franklin Delano Roosevelt 



i.m^ivm%iimt,ii-,mi. J i i wwuij 



mmummmmmmsmmm^mmmmmmmmmm 



DEL VAL 
REACCREDITED 

By Paul E. Schrwkter 

Why?: Every ten years colleges must 
undergo a reaccreditation process. This 
process is necessary for a college to 
maintain its excellence in standards. It 
is a aedibility statement specifying that 
the particular institution being reac- 
credited is meeting its standards. That 
is, "are we (DVC) doing what we say we 
are doing?" The process is an internal 
evaluation by joint committees of stu- 
dents, faculty, administration, and staff. 

Who?: The reaccreditation is directed 
by the Middle States Association of 
Colleges and Schools. Through guide- 
lines set up by Middle States, the inter- 
nal committees study and record their 
findings on all aspects of the college. 
Upon completion, the internal commit- 
tees will hand over their reports to 
Middle States who will then complete 
their evaluation of DVC. 

What?: The purpose of this evaluation 
is to have an honest , yet critical over- 
view of what changes need to be. or 
could be made to imp-ove DVC. It's an 
easy way for us to identify our weak- 
nesses. This process is unique in that no 
other institutions, except educational 
establishments, evaluate themselves in 
this way. Identifying our weaknesses is 
the first step in turning them intb 
strengths. 

How?: Reaccreditation is an enormous 
undertaking and requires u great deal of 
support from everyone. A Steering 
Committee has been selected, and 
groups of task forces are being formed 
to examine areas suggested by Middle 
States. The only way this is going to 
work is if you, the student, the em- 
ployee, or the administrator, get in- 
volved. 

REASONS: This gives you an opportu- 
nity to make changes in areas you see 
necessary. In essence, "Make a differ- 
ence in what you believe". In addition, 
the experience of performing a sell 
evaluation like this is invaluable to your 
future, whether it be here at DVC or 
elsewhere. You owe it to yourself to 
make things the best they can be. Help 
us "Do the Right Thing Right!" 
To join a Task Force, first choose 
one of the following seven, then 
contact the designated Chairper- 

mn 



TASK FORCES 

Governance Task Force 

Chairperson Dr John Avery 
IISFId ext2328 

Finance Task Force 

Chairperson • Dr Gerry Handler 
8AII ext 2349 

Rant and Equipment Task Force 

Chairperson ■ Mr Fred Wolford 
116Fld ext 2260 

Enrollment Management 

Task Force 

Chairperson - Dr Ted Christie 
14LasKerext 2242 

Planning and Resources 

TaskForce 

Chairperson- Mr. Liirry Hepner 
120 Fid ext. 2334 

Academics Task Force 

Chairperson - Dr. Mary Palumbo 
112AMdl. ext. 2243 

Learning Resources Task Force 

Chairperson - Mr. Mike Tabachnick 
15Laskerext.2350 j 



There will be updates each issue on 
the progression of the Task Forces. 









pimiwi^ 



eno 



aboiuAliceWalkeS 
use of African 



And you're 
still smoking? 



U.S. Depjrimeni u< He.iilh & Human Servkes 



Campus News 



CAREER DAY 

WHAT IS IT? Career Day is ihc liugesi 
recruiting day at DVC. Tliis ye;u" Uicrc 
will be 80 to 90 companies on ciuiipus 
in search of students who ;ue looking 
for job opportunities and who have tal- 
ents to offer their finiis. 

WHAT IS IN IT FOR YOU? Consider- 
ing the shape of the economy, this is a 
chance for you to bound ahead of other 
job applicants upon gnxluation. Ciueer 
Day will allow you to make cbniacts 
that your competition will never have. 

WHO IS IT FOR? YOU! Frcshmim 
through seniors should attend Uiis event. 
Seniors will find out about career op- 
portunities following graduation. Un- 
derclass persons may make contacts 
and will gain the experience of talking 
to prospective employers. 

Career Day will be held on Wednes- 
day February 19 in the APR from 10 
AM to 3PM. For more infonnalion. 
t)wi(asieer Placement office. 



Acting Director of 

the Secondary 
Education Program 

Ralston L. Jones takes 
position 

By Dean Hill 

I am proud to :innouncc that Ralston 
(Skip) L. Jones has accepted the part- 
time position as Acting Director of the 
Second;u-y Education Program for the 
Spring 1992 Semester. Mr. Jones has 
been i\i\ adjunct member of our Liberal 
aits faculty since the fall of 1990. 

Mr. Jones' office will be located in the 
Allm.m Building, Room 2. He will be 
responsible for physically^siablishing 
the Education Department presence/ 
office on campus, meeting with pro- 
spective students, revising4)rcparingde- 
p;uiinent materials and other duties. 

Please join me in welcoming Mr. 
Jones to DVC ..uid wishing him good 
luck. 



Who's Who at DVC 



Commuter Review Wrestling Team 



By Tina Demenczuk 

The commuters held then fust so- 
cial this semester at the Roasted Pepper 
Restaurant, located at 36 W. Butler 
Ave. in Chalfoni. It was held on 
Wednesday Feb. 5ih from 4:00-6:00pm. 
The menu consisted of a fresh tossed 
salad with choice of dressing, fresh 
Italian rolls and an enormous plate of 
pasta with homemade herbed tomato 
sauce. Angle, our server, took care of 
all 35 of us with a smile! Everyone had 
a great time and a full belly! Two 
special guests, Dean Jarrett and Mr. 
Schalschneider, took time out of their 
busy schedules to join us and meet 
some of the 320 commuters now attend- 
ing DVC. 

Congratulations to our raffle winner 
Debbie Armstrong who won a S2.5.0() 
gift certificate to ilie school store! 

Check your mailboxes ;uid liie com- 
muter bulletin boajd in tiic commulcr 
lounge for upcoming activities ;md 
events. 

Thank You, 
Your Commuter Reps. 



Ranked 5th in the Nation 




Congratulations to Coach Marshall 
and the members of the Wrestling Team. 
As of Feb. 3, 1992, our Aggie Wrestlers 
are ranked 5th in the Nation. The 
te.'uii's record is 11-1. Big victories 
c.'une ai the National Duals, archrival 
Lycoming, and Division I Shippens- 
burg. The team has also placed 1st 
in the Bingluunion ;uk1 York Tourna- 
mcnis. Their last home match was 
ag;unsi MAC Ibc. Elizabcihiown, on 
Feb 12. 1992 ai 7:(X)pm. We will keep 
you posted on luiure scores luid stats! 

Come out ;uid support your ie;mi wear- 
ing liie DVC Green .uid Gold colors. 



The faculty, staff, administration 
and student body would like to con- 
gratulate the recipients of "Who's Who 
Among Students in American Univer- 
sities and Colleges" for the 1991-92 
academic year. This honor is conferred 
on students to highlight their individual 
and diverse talents. They have exhib- 
ited exceptional academic ranking and 
have conuibuted their le%lership abili- 
ties to serve their fellow students and 
the college. 

The mpir>hpr<; nfthp rln<!g nf tOQ? are: 

Mr. Amin Ahmadazadeh 
Ms. Jill M Bachman 
Mr. Eric Byron Bish 
Mr. Samuel Ron Bork 
Mr. Jeffry Lyn Bricker 
Ms. Tracy Lee Cooper 
Mr. David Daikeler 
Ms. Susan E. Donnell 
Mr. Scott D. Drukenmiller 
Mr. Robert George Drummond 
Mr. Daniele C. French 
Ms. Lisa Christine Gerity 
Ms. Kimberly Arm Ghering 
Ms. Laura May Harding 

Ms. Michelle Lynn Harley 

Ms. Kelly Harper 

Ms. Sandra L. Lachman 

Mr. Eugene Leroy Lowe 

Ms. Kelly Louise Martin 

Ms. Christina McColgan 

Mr. Mathew Joseph Michonski 

Ms. Andrea Grace Moree 

Mr Edward Mulroy 

Mr. James A. Neal 

Mr. David L Paino 

Mr. Ian Phelps 

Mr. Mark A. Ringenary 

Ms. Linda Elaine Schempp 

Ms. Amy V. Sillup 

Mr. Thomas D. Sperry 

Ms. Carol Trimber 

Mr. Marvin E. Zimmerman 

The Members of the class of 199 3 are: 

Mr. Robert Edward Adjunski 

Mr. Paul DiMaria 

Ms. AnneMarie Frederick 

Ms. Christine N. Holeman 

Mr. Mathew lager 

Mr. Willian J. Maynard 

Mr. Shawn K. Miller 

Congratulations and thank you for all of 
your efforts! 



10 



Students Not Afraid Of The Dark 

1 992 Flower Show Display is Underway 



Night can be scary, it can be lonely 
and desolate. For some, however, it can 
be romantic, restful, and beautiful; aglow 
with the sights, sounds, and fragrances 
of the garden in twilight. At the 1992 
Philadelphia Flower Show, the students 
of £>el Val will show that they are not 
afraid of the dark as they stage one of 
their most ambitious exhibitions to date, 
"Night Sensations-Discovering Light 
After Dark". 

The DVC exhibit, staged in con- 
junction with the Henry Schmieder 
Arboretum will illustrate how to design 
a landscape which can be more fully 
enjoyed during leisure evening hours. 
Construction techniques, lighting tips, 
plant selection (Klvice, examples of sen- 
sory use, colorful ideas, and useful 



information will help visitors discover 
the sensations of the landscape after dark. 

According to Dr. Jolui Martin, Direc- 
tor of the Henry Schmieder Arboretum 
and Chairman of tlie college's Ornamen- 
tal Horticulture and Environmental De- 
sign programs, the 1992 DVC exhibit 
will be chock-full of practical informa- 
tion of interest to all home owners and 
gardeners. 

Visitors will enter the exhibit through 
a g;irdcners shed, which will serve as an 
education center juid will feature a rear- 
screen projection ilieaier. Tlie Uieater 
will preseni huulscapc lighting cx:unples 
and consuiiction/installation techniques. 
Informational signage will help visitors 
better understand the rest of the exhibit 
and the basic elements of successful 



"nightscaping". 

More than 30 students have been 
working on the exhibit since August. 
The design, construction, plant forc- 
ing, and educational signage for the 
exhibit are all being done by students. 
The 1992 Philadelphia Flower Show 
marks the 42nd year Delaware Valley 
College students have exhibited. The 
1992 .show, "Horizons for Discovery", 
runs from March 8 through March 15 
at the Philadelphia Civic Center. 

Discounted tickets for the Phila- 
delphia Flower Show are available for 
Arboretum members. Tickets may be 
purcha.sed at the Lasker Hall recep- 
tion desk. For more infomiation call 
the college at (215) 345-1500. 



7UANKS TO f^OtiO^ 

TtcwNoujcy, Mrs. 
£x/srs/ 




OBT BY ONION FEATURES 



^lentine's Messages 



To: Denise Prickett 
Happy Valentine's Day 
From: Rita 

To: Denise Prickett 
Love You: Proud of You 
Love: Mom 

To: Denise Prickett 
I Miss You, Hope to See 
You Soon , I Love You 

From: George 

To: Jo Sayvom 

Happy Valentine's Day 
From: Don Helton 

To: Latodhua 
Happy Valentine's Day 
From: Andre' 

To: Jo Sayvom 
Happy Valentine's Day 
and may you get what you 
vw's/j for. 

From: Cfiris, Donneie and 
Gary 

To: Debbie GlickUch 

Thanks for our friendship. 
The tove and caring that 
you give glows in your 
brown eyes -BFF. 
From: Pete Fisher 

To: Sheri DeBacker 

To the most awesome girt 

I know. I offer a heart-felt 

Hello and Love always. 

Remember, everything I do 

I do it for you. 
From: Pete Fisher 



To: Kerry, Kristen, Nicole, 
Jen 

Happy Valentine's Day to 
each of you . Your help and 
support in the offices on 1st 
floor Lasker is appreciated 
and we thank you. 

YOU ARE GREAT. 

To: Our Students 

Happy Valentine's Dayll 
From: Athletic Department 

To: Newman Club 

...a bunch of real sweet- 

heartsi Chris's Peace and 

My Love. 

From: A Secret Admirer 

To: Mrs. Frick 
What would we do without 
you? Thanks! Happy V-Day. 
From: Tina and Paul 

To: Registrar's Office Staff 

Work Study 
What a TEAM! thanks! 

From: Joanne 

To: My Study Buddies 

What a TeamI I will miss 
you next year. Who will I 
share killer hot wings with? 
Happy Valentine's Day. 

From: Your Definition Girt 

To: Dean Shields 

We need a Mom tool 
Thanks for all your help! 
Have a happy V-Day. 

From: Paul and Tina 



Valentine's Poems 



A magic between 

Two hearts 
A never ending flame 

Burning in our souls 
A dream captured 

By our eternal love 



4M Bgfwflfln Frlgnd» 

Whoi friends share their intimate 
sc^ets 

They share a very special bond. 

A bond that reveals tteir trust in each 

other. 

They talk and laugh together 

Sharing the most monorable moments. 
Friends are always there with open arms 
Or a shoulder to cry on. 
Even though there is love involved 
It's a special kind of love Just Between 

Friends. 



A Question of Lovt 



Tell me now if you dare. 
What it is and why you care. 
Do you love or do you lust? 
Tm not sure I can trust 
m just pray to heaven above. 
That I will find the truth about our 
love?!?! 



12 



Il0fid»y, tiwt^ % , HW„ 



Trustees meet; discuss 

budget, land donation, 



By Adam Kaplan 
Editor-in-Chief 



and class of '96 
projections 



The BoaKi of Trustees of Dela- 
ware Valley College met on Sat- 
urday, February 29, to discuss the 
upcoming budget, the donation of 
land to the college, and {n-ojec- 
tions for Ibe class of 1996. 

Fmance Committee Chaimian 
Mark Hankin reported that the 
1992-93 budget was not yet com- 
plete, and the full budget would 
be approved within two weeks. 
Uankin also.repgited to the board 
that the budget of 1991-92 was 
better thai had been hoped fen*. 

Part of titt new budget that was 
approved by a voice vote in- 
cluded a 5% salary increase for 
facuhy at Del Val. Hankin also 
proposed tfatt if there was a ms- 

plus in the new budget, that it be 
distributed equally to the employ- 
ees. After mudi discussion, and 



reservations expressed by two 
trustees, the moticm was tabled 
for further di^nission. 

President Emeritus Josh Feld- 
stein. Chairman of the Admis- 
sions, Marketing, and Student Life 
Committee, repealed that the out- 
\ock for the Class of 1996 is vay 
good. Feldstein said that as d 
February 29, 1992, the admis- 
tio^'Kad received Moi^ at^lica- 
tions than in all of the previous 
year. FeM^in also rqKxted that 
he thinks tlw i»rojected goal of 47S 
new students will be realized for 
the class of '96. 

Housing promises to a major 
problem next year, Feklstein re- 
ported. Del V^ has beds for ap- 
proximately 832 people. 



^ Bruce E^on 



■Wf? 



President Gewge West an- 
nounced that the college has re- 
ceived a donaticm of 1 74 acres of 
agricultural land. The pr(^)erty is 
in Montgomery County, spptoid- 
mately seven miles frmn campus 
and includes two houses,a few 
bams and agricultural equipment. 

As part erf the agreement, the 
donor, who at this time wishes to 
remain anonymous, will continue 
to live in the main house. The 
agreement also stipulates that a 
museum portraying early 1900's 
farm operations be housed on 20 
allotted acres. President West 
personally commeiKfed Josh Fekl- 
stein on his years of work for 
making this donaticm a reality. 



Wrestlers Repeat as MAC 




m In Nation 




Del-Val's wrestlers dominaSed the MAC tcRHmmatt m Febnmy 
28 snd 29. They finished fintt wifli 8 team total of 160.75 points. Del- 
Vai's closest c«i^wtitOT, M€r««m. tecsted 95Mpmti. Ddi-Val's 
pol^ tsM was the fourfls hi^*st in the 54 years of the MAC 
toitfnfii^it. It ma their Med titk b liie la^ four y^ms. 



Bour wnntlen; wtm weight* 
dtvision t&les, axid no Del-Vid 
wrestlo' finished lower ihm fif&. 
Dei-Vat will smA five wrestkrs 
to the Nt^onal Tournament (hekl 
on tile 6th aid 7th of March) at 
TVenton State. 

Earl Conine (ft. 1 1 8) fmished 
second to EUzabetfatown's Wke 
Ahem, losing 10-7 in the 
j final.Ahttn was MAC defending 
dijatnp. CcHttine was 18-5- HnWs 
rookie season. Conine will P^pre- 
s«it Del'Val at N^i^ials. 

Brian Merrifield {Fr. 126) 
pinned Moravia's John Habra-l 
in :50 to win the MAC titic. Mer- 
rifield was named the 
touniament's 



FALSE PRIDE IN AMERICA? 

By Paul E. Schneider 
Associate Editor 

It began July 4, 1776 in Philadelphia when the Declaration of 
Independence was signed. For the fu-st time we, as Americans, separated 
ourselves from tht rest of the world. Like the new kid on the block, we 
had to prove we were the strongest and the best At the turn of the 20th 
century, during the height of the Industrial Revolution, we began an 
imperialistic movement to influence the world with the "American 
way." Our involvement in WW 1 gained us respect worldwide. We re- 
emphasized our position 25 years later upon entering WW II. Through- 
out this span of time American products md workmanship also gained 
worldwide respect Without a doubt, we were the strongest and the best. 
We created a stroi^ sense of national pride. So what happened to us 
between then and now? What has happened to the respected American 
products and workmanship? 

Is it possible we grew too quickly and levned too little humility 
(hiring our first 150 years of life as a CQiuitt^? U seems to me th^ over 
these past 50 years we have been shooting our mouths off about American 
product supremacy with little evidence to back it up. It's fine to say 
you're the best as long as you really ai^. Our track naxd for quality 
I^oducts, such as autcnnobiles and stereos, has taken a sciious slide over 
the past 40 years. In addition, our present economic situation is not 
conducive to boasting. The questi<Mi I am presfcnflngis'flfirt^^,1» 
Americans, have the right to become angry with the recent statements 
made by the Japanese about the American woricer, <)r are we hiding 
behind false pride? 

On January 20, Yoshio Sakurachi, one of Japans most senior politi- 
cians stated that "America's economic troubles were rooted in a work 
force *too lazy' to compete with Japm, and... one of the US's biggest 
(R'oblems is 1/3 of its workers can not evoi read." The natural ^nerican 
reaction was resentment to these comments. People smashed J!q)anese 
cars, burned a cross in front of an Asim restaurant and some peqple have 

(continuMi on p«g« two) 

BaB^BBBBBBBBaKBEBaBBBB^BBaaaiBBBB^iB^BB^^iBB 



New Club at DVC 



Rho Epsilon Kappa, also 
known as ?£.K. is DVC's newest 
club and is recognized by the 
Greek Council as a local frater- 
nity. On Tuesday, February 1 1th, 
the Inter Club Council voted to 
admit P£.K. as a club. 

P.E.K President Rob Miller, 
speaking of the club's plans for the 
future, says, "We want to help the 
college community through 
events and fundraisers." 

The club is running the re- 
freshment stand for the Madd 
Hatter concert spwisered by SAC 
on April 2nd, to help them get 
started in Student Activities. 



P.E.K. is also having a semi-for- 
mal , with the earnings from the 
event to be donated to the Lacross 
Qub. 

Overall, P.E.K, wants to in- 
stall a general sense of pride on 
campus through its members, and 
to help make DVC a better place. 
For more information contact 
P.E.K. President Rob Miller atPO 
Box 61362 or Mike Ward at ext 
2397. 



Rob Miller, President 
Evan Walton, Vice President 
Lee Yager, Secretary 
Mike Ward, Treasurer 





Pages 

POfl«t»17 
Ooy<»»iciwn P» 13* 
(21S)-3S4.l500«xt223« 



ml ScbneKte- 

.jiolly Williams 
T0A 

....T&A - 

..HollvWilH£Bt\s 



Business Mana^ 

Advertising Edit< 

ppinionj Editor 

f^atiat Editor 

News Editor 

Sports Editor 

Arts & Eater Riiitor 

HiotOBrafther 



Ct'iuj^uu'i V, «^l^u^iau1^: jijm rugt 

Fred Bonnet 
Proofreader,* Bruce Eaton 

Faculty Advisor. . *""' '^Tordw Roberts 



Wenger, Sue Carre, Samantha Cichocki» 
Nicole Wright, TaraSewell, TaraGrady 
and Adam Bash 



Editorial Pitluv 



T^9 Bff m PiMiIWi is <Jntribul»d on a bi- 

ih$ ftud^WH «| Oatovam Valley CoHeg* 

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limVl^t^M^ and|ih{Wflumb*rfer 
lillitiftiidkSon purposAs Entries twiit fiof be 
a<so«ptedotherv^s« 



Adveriising Policy 



Mi^iiibuSon Sheet distributod upon feqtiest. 

4W!ftMl(|!lNK4etbewnMv^ 
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Printed by prpp Ptp^k 




Pride 

(conttnuvd from pag* on«) 

g(»ie as far as threatening the Jipuiese Ammcan Citizens LeagiK. 
ReacticHis such as these are not only intolerahle, but they are 
pathetic. 

People are reacting without thinking. If we would just slow 
down and analyze what was said and why, po'haps we would find 
a method that would bring our economy to the forefront again. Are 
American workers lazy? I don't believe our workers are any lauer 
than those in mher ccmntries, but I do believe there is a {s-oblem 
with the basic American woik ethic. The general attitude of the 
American worker is "if you pay me more I'll work harder", instead 
of "I'll work harder so I can earn more pay." We're caught in (he 
"what's in it for me syndrrane." The straigth of our country lies 
in its work f(nx:e and the soma- we realize that and start sui^cMting 
our country in our work pla(%, the sooner we will be able to compete 
successfully in all world markets. As for the illiteracy statement, 
national statistics show that 5% of the Amoican work force is 
totally illiterate. These statistics do not address the bordo: line 
minimally trainable workers. This whole issue can't be ignor^, 
it's aproblem we have to deal with. As far as I can tell, the Japanese 
statemaits seem to be supported by some fairly strong evidence. 
Our current economic situation is our own fault. Why should we 
blame them for showing ys our shortcomings? Since no one is 
quite sure how to fix wir economy perhiqps we should be objective 
and take some criticism as advice. Where do our economic 
jffoblans stem from? How about from each of us? How many 
Japanese products do you own? Cars, stereos, VCR's, cameras, 
etc. Now, why do you own these products? Most likely its because 
the Japanese emphasize quality in their workmanship and are 
somewhat competitive in [n-icing. The Japanese goals are attain- 
able because their work ethic is geared toward their work place, 
their country, and their pride. Perhi^s it is time we take a page from 
their history book, as they did from ours after. 1945, and learn from 
their successes while correcting our mistakes. 

As the future leaders of our counU7 it's time we learned a little 
humility and looked at ourselves in a more objective light. We need 
to take this sense of false pride and make itreal. Our futures depend 
on our being tough on ourselves, not our critics. 




LOOK! LOOK AT mi! 

By Paul E. Schneider 
Associate Editor 

LOOK AT WHAT WE HAVE DONE! We have given 
Delaware Valley College a REAL and respectable college-size 
newspaper, ri^t down to the format and ccmtent We, tl^ Ram 
Pages staff, are proud of our acccnnplishments and are going to 
keep on doing what we are good at; trying new things and applying 
the ones that wOTk. Why? How about because it is fun and gives 
us a sense of great accomplishment. Through the Ram Pages we 
have the ability to create something that affects and influences 
over 1 ,500 people oa and off campus. 

The best thing about it all is we're just beginning. Our opticms 
and potential are eiklless. If you, the reader like what you see now, 
keep up with us because we're getting better. If you are the type 
of person who sets goals to challenge yourself and you like to see 
the actual result of your eff wts, then jmn our staff. There are many 
different areas for a motivated individual to excel in. There is 
something in Ram Pages for every one. You can contact us at ext. 
2238 or through Box 917. 

Our staff members (see staff box) are open to suggestions and 
consfructive criticism. We found that this is the best method for 
us to use in order to improve the quality of our work. It is our goal 
to produce a product that meets your needs. In order for us to 
reach our gcMd it is up to you, the reader/customer, to let us know 

conthuftdonpglO 



Safeguarding Ocean Environments 

By Jen Orlowski 



The world's oceans cover 7 1 % 
oS the Earth's surface and are an 
immense repository of biological 
diversity. Yet for many, the ma- 
rine wo-ld is too (rften "out of 
sight and out of mind." Although 
scientists acknowledge that we 
probably know less about the 
marine would than we do about 
the complex dynamics of rain for- 
ests, scioitists also have increas- 
ing reascm to beUeve that our 
oceans are in serious trouble. 

In recent years, the problems 
c»ised by human activities in 
marine environments have inten- 
sified, and there are many warn- 
ing signs of widespread ocean 
degredatirai. Fish stocks with sig- 
nificant commercial value are 
declining and are sometimes too 
contaminated by toxic chemicals 
to eat. Uiwxplained declines in 
marine mammal and sea-bird 
populations, along with dying 
coral reefs and beaches fouled by 
oil and medical wastes, are an 
increasingly comm(Hi phenom- 
ena wordlwide. Pollution, poorly 




planned coastal (teveloixnent, 
and overuse of marine resources 
are taxing the ecological balance 
of ocean ecosystems, a situati(m 
that demands our attention aiui 
immediate acticm. 

By any measure, healthy 
coastal and marine ecosystems 
are important to our quality of life 
and critical to our survival . Oceans 
provide food for our world's popu- 
lation and also play a oitical role 
in regulating the global climate. 
It is our mission to protect the 
diversity and abundaiK:e of life on 
Earth. This mission is nowhere 
mo-e important than in the marine 
environment. Nations must begin 
to practice betto- stewsffdship over 
coastal and marine environments. 



EARTH WEEK '92 

Taking On Next Step 
Earth Week '92 Celebration will span an entire week 



PHILADELPHL\"The Pennsyl- 
vania Environmental Council an- 
nounced today that planning for 
the Delaware Valley's celebration 

of Earth Day '92, April 22nd, is 
well u«ter way. This year's festi- 
vals will span an entire week be- 
ginning Monday, April 20 and 
culminating (Hi Sunday, April 2^ 
v«dth the third annual Eardi Sun- 
Day In The Park. The Delaware 
Valley Earth Week "92 Coalition 
has designated each day of Earth 
Week to focus on a specific envi- 
ronmental theme. "The motto for 
Earth Week '92, 'Taking the Next 
Step', encourages everyone to 
participate by making some addi- 
tional environmental commit- 
ment" said Kathy Klein, Project 
Coordinator. 

Local aivirraimental organi- 
zations and agencies will be spouj 
sering daily events that focus 
(Ml chosen themes. The topics 
for each day of Earth Week 
'92 are: Monday, ENERGY; 
Tuesday. AIR AND TRANS- 
PORTATION; Wednesday, 
22nd ANNIVERSARY OF 
EARTH DAY and GLOBAL 
ISSUES ; Thursday, WATER; Fri- 
day. RECYCLING/SOLID 
WASTE; and Saturday, LAND. 



The week will end Sunday, 

April 26 with the celebration of 

Earth SunDay In The Park cm the 

grounds of historic Manorial Hall 

in Philadelphia's Fairm(Hit Park, 
ftom Noon to 5KX)pjn., residents 

of the Delaware Valley will have 
the opportimity to leam how they 
can "Take the Next Step" by ex 
panding their knowledge and un- 
derstanding of environmentally 
s(nmdpractices,in-oducts and tech 
nologies. 

For more information about cor 
porate sponsorship opportunities. 
Earth SunDay exhibit space rental, 
aixi volunteer positi(nis, call Earth 
Week '92 Hotline at (215) 563- 
8276. Come out and join the fun! 




KCAMPUS INFO 






'»■»»»■■»»*»»»»»■'»■ ««i»««i>»aft« 






New York City 




See The Sights 



Where: West Side YMCA or Vanderbilt YMCA in Manhattan 
just minirtes away fircm miyor museums and cultural 
attracticnos. 



How Mudi: As low as $25.00 po person per night double 
occt^iancy. 



Includes: Worid class fitness facilities with pool, basketball, running 
tracks and classes. 



How: Make reservations at one (tf the YMCA hotels in New York I 
City. ! 

West Side YMCA 

5 West 63rd Street 

New Yofk, NY 10023 

(212)787-4400 
Fax (212) 580-0441 . 

I 

Vanderbilt YMCA 
224 East 47th Street 
NewYark,NY10Ol7 - 

(212)755-2410 
Fax (212) 752-0210 

I Bring a copy of this article and receive a 10% discount on our already 
I low rates! Take a break and enjoy a weekend in the Big Apple! Call 
I now for reservations. 



Beekeeping Short 
Courses 

Now offered at Del Val 



Del Val will offer a three day 
course on beekeeping on April 1 0, 
1 1 and 12. The course is designed 
for novices and experts and will 
combine illustrated classroom in- 
struction with hands-on experi- 
ence in the Bee Yard and Honey 
House. 

Course lecturers will include 
Dr. Robert Berthold, Jack Mat- 
thenius and Gary Bradshaw. 

The courses will be held Fri- 
day, April 10, from 6:30 to 9pjn., 
and Saturday and Sunday, ^nril 
1 1 and 1 2, from 9a.m. to 4p jn. An 
AdvaiM:ed course will also be held 
in the summer on June 25, 26, and 
27. Ftw more info, contact Dr. 
Bexthold at (215) 345-1500. 



Media Center 

By Ms. Marilyn Vogel 

Anyone in a club or jn'ogram 
who needs to reserve audio-visual 
equipment can contact the Media 
Center by callmg extention 2387. 
If you plan to use a slide projector 
or tape reccndor in the Media C^en- 
ter, you must first reserve it If 
your A-Day exhibit requires a 
VCR or table-top slide jrojector 
witii abuilt in screoi (call^ Ring- 
maiSters), you will need to fill out 
an A-Day equipment request form 
in advance. Equipment supplies 
are limited and loaned on a first- 
cwne first serve basis. Last minute 
recpiests will not necessarily be 
fulfilled. 



We have stencils up to 4 inches 
which can be used at the Media 
Center. 



Coming To Delaware Vallay 
Collaga? 

Com«diant: 
**Bobc9r QoMhwalt 

AdamSandl«r 
Tom Ktnny 

Whan: May 8, 1992 

Tlckat Pik» 
Student: $10.00 
hkm-Studants: $15.00 

WouM you attend ? 
It no. why not? 



The Delawara Valley 
Colleoe Chapter of Hlllel 
cordially Invltaa you to 
our Tnird Annual 

Model Seder Dinner 

To be held on Wednesday, the 
twenty-fifth of March nineteen 
hundred and mne^-two at five 
o'clock in the evening in Manikll 
building, room 114. 

^VP: Ntcoto SavMt or Amy Lubtn^ 
P.O. Box 6763 DVC 
700 E. Butor Avvnuo 
DoylMtown PA 18901 
RMpond by March 13. 1M2 




The fourth annual Pride and Polish Day v^U be held on Wednesday, 
April 8, 1992. The day has been established to allow all f^ets of the 
college conununity: administrators, faculty members, sui^ort staff 
personnel and students, to work together to give Delaware Valley 
College a spring spruce-up with selected projects. 

Your volunteer effmts are greatly needed. No classes will be hM on 
Pride and Polish Day and those people who participate will be able to 
take part in the games, entertainment, receive prizes and have the 
satisfactim of knowing they have helped make this campus a better place 
to live, work and study. 

M^or {MTOjects must meet the following criteria: 
T: ArtH-oval by the Plfflit Engines 

2. Material required must come frcmi organization or depalment budget 

3, Sufficient staff to cwnplete a one day project 

Your suggestions for Pride and Polish projects are needed. 
Some that have been mentioned are: 

1. Cleanup of dormitory hallways and lounges 

2. Repair fence at Faim 3 

3. General grounds cleanup 

If you have any ideas, please complete the bottom porticm and return it 
to Pride and Polish Box #1 992. 

Please detach and return by March 13, 1992 to P&P Box #1992. 

I would like to suggest the following projects on Pride and Polish Day: 



Nsune: 



4H-FFA Livestock Judging Contest 



idgii 



April 11, 1^2 

Dear 4H and FFA Club Advisors: 

Delaware Valley College will host a Livestock Judging Contest for 
4H and FFA members on April 1 1 , 1992.- 

The sdiedule is as follows: 

Registration 8:(X)to8:4S AM 

General Meetmg 8:45 to 9:00 AM - Instructions 

Judging 9: 15 AM - Seven Classes, three reascms: 3 cattle, 2 hog, 2sheep 

Reasons i^iproximately 12:30 PM 

Awards approximately 3:00 PM 

There will be an entry fee of $5 per po^on/ unlimited number of entries. 



Cutturai Enrichmtni 
Events 

How many more do you 
no9d? 

Tiiesday, Mardi 10, 8.00p.m. 
- Biblical Theological Semmary, 
WO N Main St Hatfield. CoUo- 
qium: The Spirhual Hoitage of 
the Bux-Mont Area, by MR. Tho- 
mas V. Taylor, Assoc. Prof, of 
Church History at BTS. 

Saturday. March 14, 1:15 to 
4:45 pjn.- Dress Rdiearsal of the 
Opera Company of Philadelphia, 
Puccini's Turandot. See Mrs. R<*- 
orts for inform^on or tickets. 

Friday, March 20, 10:00 ajn.- 
Academy of Music Dress Re- 
heaiial ofThe Philadelphia Orch- 
hestra. See Mrs. R(4>erts for infor- 
mation and details. 

Monday, March 23, 7K)0pjn.- 
Henry Schmieder Lecture Series, 
QifimRussel 'Teromials-Soow- 
thing Differeirt for a Chan^", 
Student Center APR. 

^'SiMl^ i^iril 5, 8:00 a.m.-5:00 
p.m.-Tropical Society and Out- 
door Qub co-sp<wiser a trip ^> the 
Camden Aquarium. Sign up by 
Mal-ch 3 it the latest. ' 



■ ,1 % t *A-^«i1»M 



III 



> i 



SHORT PENCILS should 
be saved " riot ihrbWh I' 
away! Anne Petrillo in 
Duplicating is collecting 
them in a specid pencil 
box fry the copying ma- 
chine. She saves them for 
student use, thereby lessen- 
ing the demand for brand 
new pencils. 

Would you house a 
student from France 
April 4-26? 

Contact Exchanges Cultures In- 
temationaux - 875 Myers Road - 
Chalfont, Pa 18914 - Coordina- 
tor: Alan Kane (215) 822-7329 

Meridian Scholars Bowl 

Coming to campus - 8th annual 
Meridian Scholars Bowl - March 
14, 21 . 28. Matches will nm \(km 
- 12pm and 1pm - 3pm. Finals will 
be held the morning of March 28. 
There will be 200 of Bucks 
^Comty's most outstanding stu- 
dents on campus throughout the 
matdi days. Meridian Bank will 
award scholarships to the win- 
tdng school and runner-tqf. 



■mm 



miii 



tXr greatest glory U not in 

never falling but m 
rising every time we fall." 

Confudoui 



AH in uei vai s 
Backyard ^ 

By Patricia Kelly 



Ths James A. Micfaener Art 
Museum opened in 1 988 as a last- 
ing cultural tribute to one (rf* the 
town's favorite sons. It was de- 
signed as a museum for fine arts, 
wbich focuses on works of Ameri- 
can artists through its permanent 
collection and changing exhibi- 
tions. The site itself dates back to 
1813 and was (m(x the Buckie 
County jail. The prison yard, now 
acourtyard, is encircled by a sculpt' 
ture garden, and the former guards 
house is an exhibition gallery. 

There are three exhibitions con- 
tinuously showing. The History 
of Art in Bucks County, can be 
viewed through 1992. It is a siff- 
vey exhibition of the rich art his- 
tory of Budcs County from 1850 
to 1950. It includes luminaries 
like Edward Hicks, Daniel Gar- 
ber, Edward Redfield and Charles 
SheelCT. CluingingyisioDS of the 
American Landscape can be 
viewed until Mardi22, 1992. This 
important exhibitim will contrast 
the romantic pictures of jAcAog- 
rai^o's who see the landscape as 
a source of fear and threat as a 
result of global pollution. Sich ein 
Bild machen: Jorg Sdimcisser, 
can also be viewed until Mardi 
22, 1992. This exhibition con- 
tains etchings by the German-Aus- 
tralian artist Jorg Scmeisser re- 
flecting his world-wide travels and 
preoccupation with dianges that 
occur in humans and nature. 



The James A. Mi/dbeaa Art 
Museum, located at 138 South 
Pine Street Doylestown, PA., is 
q?ai Tuesday through Friday fn»n 
lOrOOajn. to 4:30pjn., Saturday 
and Sunday from 10:00ajn. to 
5:00pjn. admission is $3.00 for 
adults, $2.50 f(»: senior citizens, 
$ 1 ,^0 for stiKioits (with I.D.), free 
to children under six. Guided tours 
are available. Call 215-340-9800 
for more information, or if you 
have any questions. 



■pring whwi Cm worid Is mud- 



running ffom iiMtftalM and 
•prins 

wh«n iii worid ia puddl*- wonderful 

twquMT 

old bdoonnMn vwwiM 

ter and WM 

and b—yandh b d oomadandnQ 

from hop^oolBh and jump-rop« and 

ir» 

spring 

and 

t» 

goat-foolsd 

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s. s. cummings 



far 
and 



Etkmrdo Manet's 

**Tlic Day Mary Siielley Met 

Charlotte Broate" 

at the Society Hill Playhouse 

Dubbed by the L.A. Weekly as 
a "neatly crafted literary crypt- 
kicker," "The Day Mary Shelley 
Met Charlotte Bronte" tells of a 
fiinctiooal Dieting of the two au- 
tfiorteses on the day of Mary 
Shelley's death during which their 
"monsters" take them hostage 
and demand that the writers pen 
sequels depicting them as h^py, 
beautiful free spirits. 

"Mny Shelley will have an April 
Fools preview on Wednesday. 
April 1st and will open Thursday, 
April 2nd for a four wedc run. The 
show will be performed on Thurs- 
days, Fridays, and Saturdays at 8 
p jn oo the Mainstage at Society 
HiU Playhouse, 507 South 8th St. 

Philaddphia. 

TickeU arc $15 for Thursday 
evening performances, $17 for 
Friday evening and $20 for Satur- 
day evening performances. For 
ticket information, call the Soci- 
ety Hill Fta^ouse box office at 
(215)923-0210. 

Edufflido Man^ one of France's 
leading jdaywrights, was bom in 
Cuba in 1927. A college friend of 
Fidel Castro's and an intelligent 
supporter of the principles of the 
revolution, he left Cuba perma- 
nently in 1968 when Soviet tanks 
invaded Czechoslovakia. 

Tickets- $3ofr with student I.D. 



ThmU§r Refkw 

Th« Phantom is Here 

By Tina Demenczuk 
Associate Editor 

If you have never been to an 
opera before this is a must see 
show! The New York Coo^MBiy 
is now performing this amazing 
opera at the Forn»t Tlieater here 
in Philadelphia. Hie stage is much 
smaller, but you would never 
know the difference. 

The music is absolutely beau- 
tiful, the singing is breath-taking 
and the story is touching, but die 
special effects are out of this 
world! 

I suggest front center balcony 
seats, which cost $40.00, for the 
best view of the spectacular ef- 
fects! 



MVSIC REVIEW 

^ Jennifer Chakl 

If you have been complaining about the stale and tired music that 
lacks any thought being (dayed on meat radio stations, then you need 
some Ween. What is Wera? Ween is a two-monbered band with an 
ioaedible guitar player and a wacky and imaginative vocalist. Gene and 
Dean Ween of New Hope, PA have received their inspiration to create 
their own breed of music from the god Boognish. Ween's latest album. 
The Pod, was reteased a few months ago on Shimmy Disc. 

This album is jam-packed with an intense blend of frightening yet 
sweet son^. A pork roll, egg and cheese (nnelete seems to be a central 
idea running throughout the album as well as Mexican food. Dr. Rock 
and Captain Fantasy »re reminders di what real rock 'n' roll is all about. 
By the way girls, don't get too offended by how you may permve the 
way Ween thinks i^out women. Maybe they've beoi hurt bdore and are 
just being sensitive, ami by the way they're cute. 

Ween just finisl«d putting together anoth« album whidi we can 
expect to see in the near future. Ween is j»-escntly touring Europe and 
will be touring the United States this sumn^-. Try to see them live, it's 
a show you won't mind paying a few bucks to see. Their first album, God 
Ween Satan, and Tlie Pod are available at Now and Then Records and 
Spinster's Records, both located in New Hope. 



koonf 

«f»-«pa 



mmmmmmm 




mm 



"The Gleaner," Dei-Val's Ut- 

otiry nagaziitt, needs your po- 

etry, essays, short stories and 

haiku for the 1992 issue. Please 

submit your original wmk to 

Room 13, Lasker Hall. The 

deadline for submission is 

March 13. Help make this the 

best issue ever! 

Judy Vogd-Bainitz 
co-editor 



Lenape Chamber 
Ensemble Concerts 



When: Saturday, March 7*t-chikJr«» 
show- 10:00a.m. & Sunday, 
3.00p.m. 

March 8th- Ragular Concsrt- 

Whsre: APR 

Sponsored t»y: Joanne Roberts 

The ensemUe will play works by 
Mozart, Francaix, and Brahms. 

Mrs. Eleanor Pitcairn, celk>ist is 
director of one ensemble. 

Musicians in the group play with 
The PNIadelphia Orchestra. 

Students wiH be admitted free with 
1.0. for cultural enric^wnent credits. 




Eternal Love 



Onceinljove, 
Always in k>ve- 
There is no other way. 
Ho ot»( song to sing 

'Call that moment: 

A sNmmering dewdrop, 

A melting icicle, 

A fantasy of lights, 

The leaves that turn fall into 

a wonderland of cok>r- 

I see orw, You see tie other 

Together we see aH that is to be seen 

That is what love Is, 
Seeing the unseen, 
Ur>derstarKling the difficutt, 
Imagining the unthinkable: 
Sharing the magnificent moments of life 
of essery^e: 

Melting our thoughts together into 
an elamal love. 
A love for all seasons, 
Ail times, aH places, all moments- 

Ourlove- 

An everlasting love. 



by Jennifer Misko 




ETTERS TO THE EDITOR 




To ThB Editor: 



rm writing to ymi (m a very important healtth issue: our un- 
nourishing Dining Hall food and how it's a hazard to our health. 
No matter what colle^ one attends, there's always complaints about 
the cafeteria food, but I feel here at Del Val the complaints are justified. 
Just ask the nurses how many studoits complain of upset stomachs after 
eating at the Dining Hall. A lot of us aid up with indigestion that Digel, 
PeiAo Bismol, or Mylanta combined can't cure! It is all that fat and grease 
that's wrecking havoc on our systems. 

Sometimes the food we get is stale. Aren't things like this supposed 
to be monitored? What about quality control? Case in point; last wMk 
a frieiMl of mine got a piece of chocolate cake that was so hard you 
couldn't cut it with a knife! Just the other day the orange juice was rancid! 

We are paying $1600 a semester for our meal plan, and it does not 
seem like we are getting our money's worth! I heard that we are getting 
our food from su^^osedly the best food catering business in the area. If 
this is so. then what's the problon? Why aren't the meals mwe appealing 
and appetizing? Why are we getting greasy and stale food, and why are 
we getting practically the same menu every week? 

I know for a fact that the food cmunittee had a meeting last month 
with the food service director, and nothing materialized. What's next? 
A student walkout ot a boycotting of the Dining Hall? It wcM-ked back 
in 1982. Do we really have to have a repeat command performance 
before these i)eople realize how disgruntled we really are? 

Name Withheld Upon Request 




vmnuL 



To the Editor: 



In the news lately there has 
been considerable coverage of 
sexual harassment stories. Wil- 
liam Keimedy Smith, Anita Hill, 
and Mike Tyson have brought a 
new focus to the male-female re- 
lationship and what is or may be 
construed as harassment. 

It should be obvious, when 
unwanted physical contact is 
farced upon a person of the (^po- 
sete sex, that harassment and pos- 
sibly acriminal act has taken place. 
We are all outraged when we be- 
lieve a p«^on of power or infhi- 
ence manipulates by means of 
that influence, to extricate him- 
self from charges of sexual mis- 
conduct. It is far less obvious 
when sexual harassment of a ver- 
bal nature takes place. When that 
harassment takes phce in a class- 
room on campus, propoagatedby 
tiie instructor, (who must suspect 
that his position within the scti- 
donic community allows or at 
least protects this conduct,) is 
unconscionable. 

Lecture material interpreted 
vrith sexual innuendo, jokes of a 
nstture that degrade women, el- 
evate male prowess, or use female 
anatomy as a punchline not only 
do not belong in the classromn, 

but set a poor example of what is 
to be considered "£ux:eptable 



behavior" on campus. 

A professor at an institution is 
responsible for more than the syl- 
labus and course outline. He is 
charged with the responsibility of 
shaping and molding the minds of 
his students. In effect, he is his 
tx'others keeper and should be 
responsible for his actions and 
comments. A wry "that's just the 
way I am," offered as a justifica- 
tirai f cr improper behavior is sim- 
ply not acce^Kable. 

It is men or less common 
knowledge that women do have to 
compete in a job market that is 
male dominated. They will be 
subjected to covert and overt 
sexual harassment, glass ceilings, 
and lower salaries. Do they really 
need to be exposed to the same 
treatment within these hallowed 
halls of learning? 

A student should not have to 
pick up 1^ exam from the lap of 
her instructor. Sbt should not 
flush with embarrassment because 
of crude comments and cliches 
directed at her. When a joke told 
in class is in sufficient bad taste to 
embarrass the entire room, should 
students really have to be sub- 
jected to it? 

Delaware Valley College 
counsels students for drug abuse, 
alcohol abuse, and date rape. The 
college requires employment 
within the maJOT field of study, 
and cultural enrichment seminars 
to graduate. Tl^se programs are 
designed to expose students to 




ONLY VOU CAN PfiEVEMT FOMTST nRES 

flMIIIIIIHII 



.Oi.r Statti Furesier 



experiences that will help shape 
them into better people. What 
lessons do students receive out* 
side of the formal lesson plan? 
What subconscious signals are 
being received, conflicting les- 
sons being learned? Is it okay to 
act one way as long as you speak 
the accepted line? 

Harassment is not easily de- 
fined. It is obvious that a joke to 
one person can be insulting to 
another. Actions become harass- 
ment when a pers(m feels as if 
they have beccane the brunt of 
anoth^'s indiscretions. In that 
case, recourse should be investi- 
gated. Students have a right to 
expect a high- brow education in 
the classroom, not low -brow hu- 
mor. Norshouldtheybeafraidfor 
their grade point average. If a 
student feels conmients directed 
at her by a professes- are inappro- 
{niate, that student should be able 
to resolve the p-oblem through 
channels that are outside of the 
"college buddy system." 

If Delaware Valley College has a 
policy for harassment in the class- 
room, it should be made clear to 
the studoit body because sexual 
harrassment takes place not oily 
in Washingt(Hi, D.C. and Palm 
Beach, it happens here. It should 
not. 



Jerry Driscoll 



To the Editor: 



My problem has to do with the sign I see on the school stOTe ahnost 
every day I go by. You know, that sign, "No cash checking, no 
exceptions." I cannot believe that with this sign up constantly, nmiors 
have been that the school has decided not to have a MAC machine 
provided on campus. I do not think the school is sraing the needs of the 
students. A friend of mine had to cancel a trip to visit his family in Bostcm 
because of tl^ fact that he could not get access to his money and in turn 
could not pay for the airline tickets. He has a choking account in his 
hometown bank and therefore ccnild not go to the bank to get funds. 

I don't know if the MAC machine costs money, but if it does and the 
school cannot afford it, then get the school store's moiey situation 
straightened out so that we can get to our money. 1 hate to compare 
our school to others, but I have talked to countless friends in both state 
and out of state, public and private schools and none of them can believe 
that we cannot get to mir funds at DVC. 

Robert Kanzler 



Editors Note: 

The manager of the school store addressed the recent problems 
with check cashing in a small mailer that was distributed to all 
students last week. The administration has heard of the need for a 
MAC machine , and one will be installed in the Student Center during 
spring break. 




To the Editor: 



I have been a resident of Doylestown and the surrounding area for 19 
years now. I have seen it transform from the beautiful, natural, relatively 
undevelq)ed sub-urban country which it is renowned for, to an over- 
populated, overdeveloped, congested, ugly, aiKl urban- like county we 
now know. I realize that some development is a good sign. A sign of 
growth and prosperity, but where does it end? Useless and totally 
uimecessary shq)ping centers are shooting up where there once stood a 
farm or a woocted escqw for all the other creatures that share this area. 
Condos and apartment complexes are destroying qpen fields, in turn 
creating erosion, water pollution, drainage problems, and the me thing 
that developers seem to be least concerned with, the evicticm of 
thousands of animals from their habitats. No womier every mile of 
roadway has dead animals litterec'. along the side, their home is soon to 
be a worthless, "out of business" shopping center, or a half empty 
condominium complex. Why, I ask? Where will Bucks County and 
Doylestown draw the line and when? The longo- we wait the worse the 
conditions become. We must begin to look at the future and what it holds 
at our present rate of development. We must know when to say when, 
and befwe it is too late! 

Adam Bash 




' Ham Radio at 
DVC 

Foral begins new club 



By Bruce Eaton 

The Ham Club will be led by Mr. Marvin Foral who is a nular and ham 
radio expert. He has been a licensed ham radio operator {(x 53 years. A 
luun" owns an amateur radio used to communicitte with other operators 
all ova- the world. 

Mr. Foral has contacted Europe, Asia, and South Amoica using his 
own 2000 watt station, and he is interested in sharing his knowledge and 
experience with DVC students. Foral wants to "stimulate interest in 
electricity and ham radio operation." 

While still in high school, Mr. Foral became a licensed operator and 
joined the AARS (Army Amateur Radio system). The AARS, now 
known as the MARS, was and is ui invaluable civilian service to the 
Armed Forces. Their license operators assist the military in times of 
disaster when other lines of communication have been destroyed. 

Mr. Foral, through his AARS experience, became a civilian engineer 
f(M- the Army Signal Corp.; he taught electronics and radio operation for 
the military. In 1 943 Foral became a staff memb«- at Harvard University 
and was involved in seminal sonar develc^ment. Sonar uses sound, sonic 
and supersonic waves, to detect submerged objects. 

In 1945 Mr. Foral became involved in radar development at MIT. He 
was a Navy engineer involved in airborne radar development. Radar is 
a radio devise that emits ultra high frequency radio waves to detect the 
distance and direction an objrct. The Navy has CTedited Foral with the 
ctevelqpment of the first successful millimeter radar. 

The Ham Club will establish a ham radio station on campus. StiMlents 
and stair will build and maintain their own ham radio set. Mr. Foral said, 
"This will be hands-on training." The club station will consist of a 
transceiver and anterma. A transceiver is a device that transmits and 
receives radio sisals in a sin^e umt. 

Mr. Foral plans to prepare club members for the ham rjKlio operators 
test so they can run the stati<m on their own. 

Ham radio was the springboard to Mr. Foral's life's work: "Ham radio 
was my start to a fulfilling career, it was never work to me." 

The Ham Club plans to study electricity aiKi magnetism, basic DC 
and AC circuitry, AM and FM receivers, transistors and antomas. 

The club meets on Mondays at P.M. in Mandell 208. Contact Mrs. 
Vogel at the Media Center (ext.2387) for further information. 



Block & Bridle 
Dairy Society 

DVC Wins! 
By Marvin Zimmennan 




Delaware College Dairy Soci- 
ety and Block & Bridal Club at- 
tended the N.E.S.A. (Northeast 
Student Affiliate) conference at 
the University of Connecticut, 
Storrs, CT. on February 14-16, 

1992. 

DVC placed first in the Live- 
stock Judging contest and Third 
on the Quiz Bowl competition. 
DVC was second in overall can- 
petition. 



hi addition to DVC, the fol- 
lowing colleges attended the con- 
ference: Penn State, University of 
Vermont, University of Ccmnecti- 
cut, Cornell University, UnivCT- 
sity of Maine, Vermont Technical 
College, and University of New 
Hampshire. 

The following students repre- 
sented DVC: Amin Ahmadzedeh, 
Bob Bauer, Roy Coale, Diana 
Curtis, Tom Farley, Jayme Fma 
Frock, Andy Greenleaf, Laura 
Harding, Rich Hesser, Irene 
Home, Matt lager, Tim Mears, 
Bob OToole, Butch Schaffer, 
Chris Tice, Jamie Welch, Marg- 
aret Wolters and Marvin Zimmer- 
man. 

Del Val will host the 1993 
NESA conference! Best of luck 
and congratulations! 



CLUB NEWS 



Blplpgy Club 

By Sue Carre' 
Vice-President 

T1» Bicdogy Club is making 
the fmal plans for wx Whale 
Watch on April 10-12. Araninder 
for those who are attending the 
whale watch...The final balance 
is due by March 1 2, NO LATER! 
We hope this trip will be success- 
ful and exciting. 



Chem Club 

ByTaraSewell 
President 

The Chemistry Club hai a 
meeting and voted for next years 
officers. The results were as fol- 
lows: 

President - Matt Cheeseman 
Vice President - Charlene Metzger 
Secretary - Cindy Mleziva 
Treasurer - Lisa Tomasck 
ICC Rep. - Mike Jadis 

As these people prepare to take 
over the reins, the outgoing offic- 
ers wish you the best of luck and 
a fantastic year. 

DVC Chess 

By Bill^llison 

The DVC Chess Club has 
joined a newly formed tegicRial 
intercollegiate chess league, 
PACCO. Foitf gunes 2sm played 
for eJK;h match. These are timed 
games, 45 moves in 75 mimites 
by each player. Bd) Buggeln, Bill 
Allison and tfie Doylestown Chess 
Club have each donated a clock. 
Jabe Warren, Jamie Stoner, Mike 
Jadis, Pascal M(HiKam and Tony 
Rohrach have all played match 
games. The Club record 1-3, 4 
matches into their schedule. 
League teams and DVC match 
dates are: 

West Chester - Jan. 24 
Allentown campus, PSU - Feb. 1 
Muhlenberg - Feb.8 
Lehigh - Feb. 15 
East Strousburg - Feb. 29 
Bloomsburg - April 4 
Moravian - April 11* 

*May be rescheduled 

Food Club 

Activity: Speaker Tom Leidy 
from Leidy Incorporated in Soud- 
erton - Food Career Day 

DateandTime: Feb26-7:30P.M 
March 30 - 7:00P.M. 

Trip to Williamsburg - April 10- 
12. 



March 9 1992 



Productivity & Career Strategies 

A Presentation By Peter Drucker 

The Delaware Valley College Business Club In- 
vites you to the opening broadcast of the Teleconfer- 
ence facilities at the college. 

Peter Drucker, the Clark Professor of Manage- 
ment at the Claremont Graduate School, Is one of the 
business World's most respected speakers. A colum- 
nist for th e Wall street Journal, he has written exten- 
sively on management, economics and politics. His 
books have been published In more than 20 lan- 
guages. 

Mr. Drucker will participate in the national telecon- 
ference on Thursday, May 7 and will answer ques- 
tions via audio hookup during his presentation. 

A panel of local business leaders will present a 
wrap-up discussion. Panal members include: Mr. 
Albert Wurz, President of Accu-Sort Systems, Inc., 
Mr. Chuck Alpuche, Manager of Operations training 
for Pepsi Cola Company and Mr. Michael SImone, 
Chairman of the Business Administration Depart- 

'"*"*• Schedule - May 7 



Registration & Reception 
Presentation by Mr. Drucker 
Panel Discussion 



10:15 -11:00 am 
11:15 -3:30 pm 
3:30 -4:30 pm 

The Registration fee for DVC full- students and staff 

Is $10. Make checks payable to "DVC Business 

Club" 

Registration Deadline Is AprillS, 1992. 

No refunds can be made due to licen^ng arrange- 
ments. 

Enclosed is My Payment for $10 For The Peter 
Drucker Seminar 

You may copy diis form for additional registrations 



Name. 
Street. 



Clty_ 



.State 



Zip- 



Return To: 



Continuing Education 
Peter Drucker Seminar 
Delaware Valley College 
Doylestown, PA 18901 



to tt\e libirairii 
BooH Sale! 




Mai^cK 26 



March 9. 1992 



Pago 7 



Wrestlers cont from pg. 1 




Outstanding Wrestler; he earned 
the Highest Pin Total Award (4 
for 4 matches), and the Fastest Pin 
Award (:18). Merrifield's total 
match time for four matches was 
3:39. He finished the regular sea- 
son at lS-0, and is tl^ favcn-ite at 
the National meet. 

Three-time MAC champ, Dem- 
etri Kangas (Jun.,134) defeated 
Barry Wyjmt of Lycoming, 6-3, to 
win his division. Kangas sewed a 
take-down with :13 left in the 
match to win. Kangas, the team 
captain, finished his regular sea- 
son matches at 22-2. He will rep- 
resent Del-Val at Nationals. 

Troy Gump (Soph., 142> de- 
feated Todd Klinedinst of Ursi- 
nus, 11-8, to win the MAC title. 
Gump went 8-0 in MAC regular 
season ccxnpetitirai. He will rep- 
resent Del-Val at Nationals. 

Mike Reichard (Fr., 150) 
placed third in his first MAC tour- 
nament. Reichard finished his 
rookie season with a 19-5 recofd, 
pinning six opponents. 

Mike Johnsffli (Soph., 158) 
defeated Shad Hovover of Mora- 
vian, 10-5. in the final to win his 
first 1 S8-pound title. Johnscm won 
the 1990-1991 MAC tiUe at 150 
pounds. He was 9-0 in the MAC 
conference this year. Jdinscm will 
rq)resent the team at N^onals. 

Tony Rizzolino (Jun.,167) fin- 
ished fourth in the tournament. He 
defaulted due to injury in the nm- 
ner-up final. Rizzolino posted a 
14-6 record this seascm with seven 
pins. 

Kurt Handel (Soph., 177) fm- 
ished fourth in the tournament. 
Handel registered a 1 9-3- 1 reccwd 
in regular season action and went 
1 1 -0- 1 in his fmal twelve bouts of 
the regular season. 

Scott Coleman (Soph., 190) 
defeated Kevin Wilson (Swarth- 
more) 2-0 in OT to place third at 
the MAC tournament. Coleman 
moved up from 177 and finished 
the season 11-8-1. 

Paul Cowden placed fifth. He 
went 9-5 after missing the first 
two months of the season. 

Coach Marshall's career record 
stands at 235-36-0. 



Lady Hoopsters 

By Bruce Eaton 

The women's varsity team had 
an up and down season this year, 
fmishing 11-14. They began the 
season 7-3, but injuries and the 
split seascm hurt them in the sec- 
ond half 

The women fielded only 8 
players for the season, most teams 
cany 13-15; and two of their start- 
ers were hampered by injury early 
in the first half. 

Dawn Papciak, Junior For- 
ward, was injured in the seventh 
game of the season. She came 
back and c(Hnpleted her first full 
season as a starter. Papciak aver- 
aged 9 pts./ game, and was the 
second leading rebounder. 

Melanie Falkiewicz (Soph. 
Forward) severely injured an ankle 
in the eighth game of the season. 
Coach Gary Pento calls Melanie, 
"Our best all-around team player. 

The team went 2-4 inthefu-st 
three weeks of the second half 
Coach Pento said, "The intensity 
level wasn't there like it was in the 
first half, and our youth caught up 
with us." The team fielded dhe 
upper-classmen and seven 
sophmores and freshmen. 

The team contended with a 
shallow bench, which is damag- 
ingtoPento's coaching style. Pento 
focnses on defensive pressure and 
offensive speed; this style creates 
more team fouls. Two starters 
fouled out in two overtime losses. 

The team focused on next sea- 
scHi m the last three games, trying 
different player combinations and 
new plays. They won their last 
game of the season. All eight play- 
ers plan to return. 

Coaches Pento and MacBrien 
are very positive about the team's 
potential. "Natasha Upson (Soph, 
point guard) is a tremendous de- 
fender and ccnnpetitor." She led 
the team in steals (5/game), was 
second in scoring (14.4 pts./ 
game),and was an all-toumament 
selection in the Aggie Classic. . 




I can't r«ad 
Urrlbl*. " 



this. Your handwriting It 



Andrea ^umack (S(^. 
Forward) was ttie tewi's leading 
scorer (20 pts.^ame) and re- 
bounder (10). "She is a legitimate 
scorer and has a lot of taioit.", 
Pento said. 

Kate Mon(Aan (Fresh. 
Guard) "grew steadily as a player 
throughmit the entire seascui." She 
led the MAC Coifcraice in 
3-pointers (45%) and made six in 
a single game. 

Coach Pento mi Coach 
MacBrien are recruiting heavily 
in the off-season, "looking for the 
right playors to fill cmt tl^ team." 

Head C(^;h Gary Pento 
won his 100th car^r game this 
season, defeating Widener on 
January 14. His teams have 
reached the MAC playoffs in the 
jn'evious four seasons. 



Intramural 
Standings 

(as of 2/24) 

MEtLS SASKEEBALL 

W L 

DrMim Team 11 5 

TtidGics 4 1 

Chug-A-Lug 4 1 

Swat Team 3 2 

Why's Guys 2 3 

ThetaChi 2 3 

Drlvin& Crazy 5 

Staff 5 

MEN'S HOCKEY 

points 

Wolfpack 6 

69'0rs 4 

Raming Mo's 4 

Pumpers 2 

Samuel Goons 2 

Theta Chi 

Ulman Furness 




New 
Aggie 

Coach 

By Mark N. Barbi 



On February 7, 1992, Delaware Valley College held a press confer- 
ence to introduce William B. Manlove, Jr. as the Aggie's new Head 
Football Coach, usl^ing in a new era for the school's football program. 

At the jsess coiiference, Manlove was introduced as one of the 
nation's best football coadies, and with good reason. Manlove led 
Wideno''s football team to two Division in titles , was selected as the 
ABC-TV Coadi of the Year twiw and received the American Football 
Coaches AssocisUion Kodak Division II, in Coach of the Year Award in 
1977. 

While at Widoier, O^K^h Manlove «;hieved an overall record of 
182-53-1 (a winning record of 70%), , and was named Middle Atlantic 
Conference Coadi of the Year nine times. 

At his press cooSerence Manlove came across as a practical 
football coach who is very concerned about winning. He said he accepted 
the job at DVC because it is a challenge, and that he feels the team is only 
a few changes away from a successful season. 

Manlove appears to take recruiting very seriously. When asked 
at the press ccmference how he planned to get young talent interested in 
DVC's football program, he replied, "That's my job." hnplying that, not 
only is he a talent^ football coach, but he is also a competent salesman. 
Manlove was a successful recruiter at Widener University, where 
he coached for twenty-three years; and he is confident that he can do the 
job at DVC. Manlove's style of coaching concentrates on the fundamen- 
tals of footbidl, something many college players often forget about. 

Manlove was given the job after a nation-wide search by Delaware 
Valley College and was chosen from over 100 ^licants. 

Good luck Coach Manlove! 



Aggies finish 
season with 
home win 

By Bruce Eaton 

Tht moi's basketball team had 
a disa{^ointing season this year 
(6-19), but evei the mcwt dismal 
can produce a txi^t light. 

The last home and career game 
of four Aggie seniors was marked 
by SOTie inspired basketball. The 
Rams goted (if that is possible 
with those horns) the Juniata Indi- 
ans, 98-81. 

The team shot 91% (32/35) 
from the foul line, and all five 
starters scored in double figures. 

Juniata jumped to an eariy 1 5- 
10 lead, but Del-Val closed the 
gap and led the rest of the way. 
The Aggies were up by four at the 
half. 

The team played tenacious 
defense zone and man-io-man 
defense, converting turnovers into 
points. A coach couldn't ask a 
starting five to play jwy better. 

Four of Del-Val's starting five 
are seniors. Stephan Walters (Sr. 
point guard) scorei 15 pts, and 
was 7/8 from ttw line. Coach 
Weiiciser calls fcdm an, "Outstand- 
ing point guard, a tough man to 
replace. " Walters led- the team in 
assists. 

Mike Knouse (Sr. guard) was 
6/6 from the line and scored 15. 
Werkiser characterizes him as. 
"A steady playo*, you can always 
count onhim to i»^oduce." Knouse 
scored over a lOCX) pts. in his 
career, even though he missed his 
junior year. 

Jacob Mickens (Sr. fo^ard) 
shot 6/6 from the line and netted 
20 pts. from the field. His offen- 
sive reb(HiiKling was a key to the 
high fmal score. He is the team's 
leading rebounder and their quick- 
est leaper. Werkiser has, 'Total 
admiration for the man. He is a 
commuter, he works and has 
played basketball for f(Kir years." 
Ted Mulroy (Sr. center), 
Werkiser said "was unconscious 
from the outside (on Friday)." He 
netted three 3-pointers and scored 
14 points. Coach Werkiser said 
he, "playswith a lot of heart and 
guts." 

Ryan Buckley (So. forward) 

scrambled for loose balls and was 
the game's high scorer with 25 
points. He shot 12/12 from the 
line and played team basketball. 
Werkiser has 12 returning play- 
ers, but four starting seniors are 
tough to replace. 



HEALTffTSCIENC. 





Is there any food that can calm you 
down and pep you up? 

By Tina Demenczuk 
Assodato Editor 

Running around in circles? Grinding 
your teeth? PuiKhing your fist thrcmgh a 

wall? Hurry! Grab a candy bar! By the time 
you take the last bite, you will wonder how 
in the wwld you got so upset. 

Experiments nm by Dr. Richard Wurt- 

man. Dr. Judith Wurtman and Dr. Ferstrom 
of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have shown thtt a carbo- 
hydrate filled candy bar can be a temporary cure to anxiety. Hieir 
experiments have shown that certain ingredients in ordinary foods can 
cause changes in our tnm's chemistry and alter the way we feel, think 

aiMl act. 

For example, when you eat a candy bar, the sugar, which is a 

carbohydrate, goes mto your bloodstream quickly and stimulates the 
production of seritonin, which is a chemical transmitter in the Ix-ain. The 
seritcmin relaxes you and temporarily puts you in a better frame (rf'mind 
to cope with fhistraticms and challenges. 

The reason behind this tasty remedy is simple. Two of the many 
important brain nutrients are the amino acids known as tyr(sine and 
tryptophan. Together they work to counter balance each other. Tyrosine 
is present in high-protein foods. The brain metabolizes it into two 
different nmrotransmitters, norepinei^ine and dopamine. These neu- 
rotransmitters make your conscious awareness sharper, raise your 
attention span and also help your brain perform rational functions more 
effectively. However, they can sometimes go overboard and get you so 
hyped up that you can't handle opposition or set backs. 

Tryptophan, on the other hand, is an amino s^id found in high-carbo 
foods. It stimulates the production of seritcmin which is helpful in red- 
hot anger situations and the moody blues syndrome. 

Seritonin not oily can make you calm, it also enables you to endure 
pain and discomfort by raising the level of endorphines, which are the 
iH-ain's pain-killing chemicals. Incres^ed seritonin can even help combat 

insomnia. 

If you need a mental energy boost fm a meeting or a test, scientists 

recommend a natural dose of tyrosin which can be found in relatively 

high-protein foods such as fish, shellfish, skinless chicken, low fat 

cottage cheese, tofo or skim milk. Heavy meals and fatty foods take too 

much time to digest, which causes the blood to stay in the stomach and 

away from the brain, and ultimately makes it harder fror you to 

concentrate. 

However, if you want to keep a well-tempered manner and enjoy 

sleep, carbos not proteins will give ymi an imireased seritonin punch. 

A candy bar is not the only solution. An af^le, potato, bagel, bran muffm 

or a small amount of pasta or rice will work. If your fav(»ite candy bar 

has nuts, the protein from the nuts mixed with the carbos can inhibit 

seritoniin production. 

Whatever you decide, my suggestion is to stash both types of foods 

close by at home, in your dorm, or at work. Yes, candy bars are more 

appcaiing and easier to stash, but a 200-calorie bagel will ease your 

weight-conscious mind better than a SOO-calorie Snickers bar. 



I Man's mind, stretched to a | 
mnew idea, never goes t)aci{ ■ 

^toits original dimentbn. - 
I 'Oliver Wendeli Holmes ■ 
%■■■■■■■■■■# 

? Did You Know? 

The Human Body 

By Tina Demenczuli 
Associate Editor 

1 .) The body's largest organ is the 
skin. In an adult man it covo-s 
about 20 square feet; a woman has 
about 17 square feet. The skin is 
constantly flaking away and be- 
ing completely replaced by new 
tissue about once every four 
weeks. On avo-age each person 
sheds about 105 pounds of skin 
and grows about l,OOOcompletely 
new outer skins during a lifetime. 

2.) The smallest human muscle is 
the ear. It is a little over 0.04 inch 
long. The ear also ccmtains one of 
the few parts of the body that has 
no blood vessels. Cells in part of 
the umer ear, where sound vibra- 
tirais are converted to nerve im- 
pulses, are fed by a constant bath 
of fluid instead of blood. Other- 
wise the sensitive nerves would 
be deafened by the sound of the 
body's own pulse. 



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ittrUk-trmtmn'i: 



Health Services 

Rear Elson Dorm Ext. 2252 

Claudia Cornell, R.N. Manren Berthold, R.N. 

Resident Nurse - Mrs. Waddington, R.N. ext.2295 

Hours: 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m., Mon. - Fri. 
10:00 a.m. - 12 noon, Saturday 



All students are required to pro- 
vide Health Services with Pysical 
Exam forms from your family 
doctor prior to your admission at 
DVC. This fwm is to be saeened 
by the nurse and student (xi your 
urival to provide you with ihe 
best medical care, based aa the 
infonnation we have. 
If unable to contact staff in Health 

Services, notify your dorai R.A. 
or Security at ext 2215. 



Drs. Walheim-Krick-Myers, In- 
ternal Medicine, hours are Mon- 
day - ftiday 1 1 :00 ajn. - 12 noon, 
on call for emergencies at all times. 

INSURANCE INFORMATION 
All students are covered for £u:ci- 
dent insurance through A-G Ad- 
ministrative, INC. 24 hours a day 
- on/off campus - during the school 
year Fonns may be obtained in 
Ifealth Services. All accidents and 
injuries should be reported to 



Health Services. All students are 
also required to have supplonoi- 
tal insurance to cover medical 
problems. Policy is available to 
students through A-G Adminis- 
trative, INC. for $175.00 for the 
school year-ifnotcovered through 
family policy. 

COUNSELING CENTER- SE- 
GAL HALL: Judy Lacour- Tiles- 
day, 5:00 p.m. - 8:00 pjn. - Daniel 
Sylvester - Wednesday, 2:00 pjn 
- 5:00 p.m. - No ^pointment 

needed. 

For acute problems - crisis inter- 
vention available through Lenape 
Valley Center and Doylestowp|^, 
Hospital Emergency Department, 
345-2273. Unape, 345-5300. 




0|1£U 

Urcakfiikt 
Luiuii 
Dinner 
Muiiilajr>'l1iiH-Mliiy 
7:00AM . y:OOI»M 

Fridiiy 
7:0PAM - 10:00I*M 

Suturiliiy 
)t:OOAM - U:OOPM 



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MMMnuaAVf. 

CMAUVMT 

822-9016 



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fur 

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Dieting And Personality Changes 



The Collegiate Journal 

"If I only lose X number of 
pounds I know I will feel better." 

Or will you? Research has 
shown that dieting affects person- 
ality and behavior, but the changes 
are usually for the worse, not the 
better. The best research done in 
this area was done in the mid- 
1940s by Dr. Keys at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota using 36 male 
"volunteers." All were Quaker 
conscientious objectors of WWII 
and were given the option to par- 
ticipate in the study or go to jail. 
The men had good family back- 
grounds, were patriotic and psy- 
chologically strong, but did not 
believe in war or killing. 

The research consisted of 3 
three month segments. During 
the first three months, the men 
were allowed to eat as they nor- 
mally would while their personal- 
ity, eating patterns and behavior 
were recorded. Everything went 
well with no detectable problems. 
Over the second three months, 
the men's daily calories were re- 
stricted to half their fomier in- 
take. The diet consisted of 1,660 
calories per day of nutritious food, 
plus a vitamin supplement. This 
diet was fairly generous, consid- 
ering many diet programs only 
allow 600 to 1,200 calories per 
day. On this diet the men lost an 
average of 25 poimds over 12 
weeks. During the third three 
month period, the men y^re al- 
lowed to return to an uiu^stricted 
diet. 

The changes oteerved during 
the weeks of dieting were dra- 
matic. Nearly all the men became 
obsessed with food. Fourty per- 
cent wanted to improve their cook- 
ing skills, and many considered 
changing their profession to chef. 
Can you imagine 36 men in the 
mid-40s reading cookbooks and 
constantly discussing foods, reci- 



pes and the tastiest way to i»'epare 
their alloted food? That's exactly 
what happened. They craved hot, 
spicy foods. Coffee and tea can- 
sumption increased so much that 
they were limited to nine cups a 
day. Many developed a tendency 
to binge eat, and a buddy system 
was started to help curb their be- 
havior fra* fear of being removed 
firom the study. Nearly all reported 
constant hunger 

The participants also experi- 
enced significant emotional 
changes. They became irritable 
and apathetic, and ignored per- 
sonal hygiene. Emotional stress 
increased, and two became psy- 
chdtic. Fighting, weeping 
,thoughts of suicide and violence 
were noted. They lost their sense 
of humor, and social interactions 

declined. The cohesiveness of the 
group gave way to isolation. 

Sexual interest waned. The men 
reported feeling fatigued, weak 
,listless and dizzy. Sane experi- 
enced poor muscle coordination 
and hypersensitivity to light. 

When they retumed to their 
"normal" diet, their lives remained 
altered. Tliey still prepared gour- 
met dishes and gluttcmy was com- 
mon. Some WCTC even observed 
licking their plates. EjUing 8,000 
to 10,000 calories at one sitting, 
they continued to binge. A few 
men actually developed binge 
and purge behavior common to 
bulimia. 

Even thou^ this is an older 
study, it is right on target with 
current thinking about eating dis- 
orders and starvation. It clearly 
illustrates that a simple diet may 
not make you feel better but could 
trigger harmful psychological and 
behavioral changes that are diffi- 
cult to reverse, while on a diet you 
may be aware of the changes in 
your personality, but ask a friend. 
The answer might surprise you.^ 




'AMPUS NEWS 





From the President 

**Foodfar Tkoughi" 

rve got gocxi news tnd bad nevrs... 

The good news, tibe very good news 
is that the College has received a gilt 
of 174 acres of land in Montgomery 
County at the into^ecticni of Routes 
202 and 63, about seven miles from 
the main canqxis. As a condition of 
the gift the land must be used for 

educational purposes, which is a 

broad ort^ory. Dr. Joshua Peld- 

stein, oat Pnau^eat Emeritus, has woited with the donor for several 

years to acquire this gift for our College's friture. At present, the ckmor 

requests no putdkaty, so let's keep the gift news within our family. 

Now the not-so-good news.,.. 

As you may have read in the newspapo^, the state aid for our College 
has been cut , more correctly cut out of the Governor's proposed biulg^ 
akMig with the eUmination of equipmoit grants. These cuts in high«' 
education will ffftd nearly all of higher education m Pennsylvania as 
state colleges ue also proposed to ba.yt reduced state funding. You can 
be sure that all Pennsylvania colleges, public and private, are now ming 
every political ami economic means they have to restore the situation (x 
come to some compromise solution. 

I Mali, on behalf of our College, be personally involved in this effort. 



Radio Free DVC 

Can you here it? 

By Bruce Eaton 

Did you know that pel Val had a radio station? The statioi was an 
outgrowdi of Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity; they began operation 
in the late 70s. 

The station was originally installed on the second floor of the Alumni 
House, then moved to the second floor of Segal Hall. When the Student 
Center was built in 1983, the station was moved there. The station was 
not active at the time, although it was fuiK;tional. 

Dr. Orr, faculty advisor to APO, said, "APO divorced itself from the 

station because it didn't have enough staff to run the station sead its 
Service Frziemty." He has seen student interest in reviving the station 
wax and wane frxmi year to year. 

Hie existing system is set iq) for short range AM broadcast . It has 
enough powo- to sovice the campus. However, the years of disuse and 
the many moves have not helped to preserve the system. 

Kent BuM}aunoyer of Blue Chip Sound and Light said, " The biggest 
problem lies in the outdated tube-type transmitters being used to 
broadcast to the dormiumes. They have required numerous repairs, ami 
quite frankly, ve probably not worth the continued band-aids to keq) 
^em operating. 

Bubbenmoyer estimates that it will cost about $10,000 to replace the 
three AM transmitters. These transmitters receive the signal from the 
staticm and th«i modulate the signal thrcmgh coaxial cable to es^h 
dormitory. 

Much of tin cable is not functional, however, weathering and disuse 
have talren tbeir toll. It will cost about $5,000 to rq}lace the coaxial cable. 
Realistically, it is going to cost between $13 and $20,000 to put WDVC 
back on the air. 

Once the sxz^(m is on the air, it wouki take a staff of at least 20 people 
to run the station efficioitly. It has been sasot time since the camims has 
seen that miK;h interest, but there seems to be interest now. 

John Hirth (Soph. SAC rep) feels that the station would be good for 
campus life. He thinks students would get involved if the staticm was re- 
established. Hirth said, "A radio staticm would benefit more students than 
other campus activities. It would reach mwe people." 

Ian Luginbuhl (Jun. SAC rep) has been interested in the station for over 
a year. He said, "A campus station would create more interest in the 




ig Name On Campus 



by Marci Carrdl 

Del Val has had such people as Surgeon General Coop and Tom 
Qancy (The Hunt For Red Octobo") on campus, but now it is really time 
to wake up Doylestown with the arrival of Bobcat CSoldthwait. I am sure 
you all remember him. He's the fimny, boistrous, and defmitely hilari(»is 
guy who has appeared in such movies as Folke Academy and One Crazy 
Summer. Look out, because he's craning to Del Val on May 8th and 
tickets are limits. This event is planned to take place outdoors and will 
be open to the public, so to avoid missing out (Hi such a "historical" event 
buy your tickets fron any SAC member as so(hi as possible. The Student 
Activities Office is located in the Dean of Studoits office on the second 
floor of the Studoit Center. Stay posted for more details. 

Reaccredation Update 

Self Study Effort In Full Swing 

By Ron Johnson 

Chairman, Steering Committee 

After a brief mating on Tuesday, February 25, 1992, the various 
Task Force Groups were turned loose to complete their part of the self 
evaluation study. As part of this process it may be necessary to survey 
the student body, ff you receive me of tlwse questicmnaires please take 
time to thoughtfully complete and return it The more responses we 
have, the more accurate the result. The reports frwn these various groups 
will be compile into a single document v^kh should be available fcM* 
re vie w by al 1 members (rf the DVC community in November of this year. 
A series of meetings will be held to discuss it with you shortly thereafter. 
We need your input If you want to get involved, just let me know and 
I am sure we can Hi^ a place for you. The final draft should be ready 
by February of 1993 in plenty of time for our site visit in April of 1993. 
Dr. Marie Tarpey oi Alfred University is ^ing to Chair the visitation 
team and she will be stoj^ing by in February, 1 993 for a "get acquainted" 
visit. Right now everything is on schedule and p-ogressing smoothly and 
I want to thank those of you who have already joined the effort for your 
time and help. 



school and make the campus brighto*." Luginbuhl has sought advice 
from other college stations, and he has found that record companies want 
to send music once the station is operating. L4iginbuhl said, "But we need 
some money few anything to get started." 

This interest from the student body raises the question, is the admin 
istration aware of student interest in a campus station? Dean Jarrett said 
"Yes I am aware oi student interest but any m«iey spent is measured by 
the value it receives. Money is a [n-oUan, and $13-20,000 is a lot oi 
money." 

Dean Jarrett's office paid Blue Ch^ to assess the radio system, aiKi 
Jarrett has not seen »iough consistent student interest to justify that sum 
of money. The money for the statirai would have to come from SAC fees 
or be allocated through Student Govemmoit Jarrett said. "I am support 
ive of the idea; it would be an excellent means of communication. But 
Student Govemment needs to see if that exp«iditure will benefit the 
most students and justify that expenditure to the student body." 

Well, can you tear it? 



...from Security 



This issue begins a monthly 
report from your Security Depart- 
ment giving statistics on crime 
and other inctdeitts which occurred 
on campus in the previous month. 
Tins first report covers the period 
from the start of die 2nd sonester, 
1/21/92 to 2/26/92. 

We hope that tlw regulv pub- 
lication of these statistics will 
make you aware of those areas 
where increased involvonent on 
your part can greatiy diminish the 
of^Kxtunity for crime to occur. 
For example, many thefts from 
dorm rooms occur during Uie day. 
Keep your dorm rooms locked at 
all times, even if you are away for 
cnly a few minutes: do not keqp 
handbags, wall^ and jewelry in 
open view in ysur room. Maintain 
an inventory of your posessions, 
including serial numbers of equip- 
ment (Security has m oigraving 
tool available lot insCTibing I.D. 
numbers on items). 

Anether area of concern is the 
"propping" of residence hall 
dorms after locki^. This puts ev- 
eryone ih that dorm at risk, do not 
assume that responsibility. 

Remember - Safety is 
everyone's right and r^^one's 
responsibility. 

Statistics: 

ASSAULTS 
Hands/fists 2 
Other 1 

BURGLARIES 
Forcible entry 2 

THEFTS 

Dormrooms 1 
Other 5 

VANDAUSM 8 
WEAPONS VIOLATIONS 2 
DRUG VIOLATIONS 
Marijuana 2 

ALCOHOL VIOLATIONS 8 

DISORDERLY CONDUCT 5 

VAGRANCY 1 

HARRASSMENT 1 

FIRE ALARMS 

Work Hall - Unknown cause 
Cooke Hall - Unknown cause 

Uhnan • Unknown person 

using matches to 

activate detector 

VISITATION VIOLATIONS 17 
POWER OUTAGE (Brief) 1 




■m: 



BNEW- 



3*^ M /l 



#r en $fnm 




"WOMEN, 
. MAINTAINING 
RECOVERY IN 
COIXEGE" 

VmJm>i^ yillmnk t7lk 
7 h a*3Of0.m. 
Sb$Amm^ VmAf CJtf», SfusLu Vmimi 







The Air Cross Thuner"" Low. 




eo WMt Statt StrMt 

DoylMtown, PA 18901 

215^48-2688 



THE SNEAKER PLACE 

SnMk«rs, SwMts 
and Mora 



BtLLKLOHE 



32 RIchboro Road 

NMvtovvn. PA 18840 

21M6fr42S2 








WedneKiay, April IS 
Dr. Oerald Band 
"TkcFSorUddMiLaiid'* 

Jounwy to a place few have ever 
seen, the forbiddai land of Africa. 
Horticulturist and nati(nuQly known 
succulent expert Oerald Barad will 
take us on a breath taking visual 
excursion where natural wonders 
await our eyes. Rare and unusual 
succulents, and seldom seen native 
flora, will be featured in this multi- 
media presentation. This is your 
passport toacmce-in-a-lifetime trip. 

Special Members Night 

Wednesday, April 22 
Dr. Rod^r Locandro 
"Native Edibles" 

You are lost in the woods but fear 
not, you know the woods and fields 
and the bounty they offer the trav- 
eler. You know because you at- 
tended the lecture "Native Edibles" 
by Professor Locandro of Rutgers 
Univenky. What is safe to eat and 
what can kill you- Ihat is the ques- 
tion. Find out the answers; man^ of 
which will surprise you. This illus- 
trated presentation is a must for any 
naturalist, bicyclist, hiker, horti- 
culmrist; really everyone. 

Following Dr. Locandro's presen- 
tation, membos will receive a free 
hardy gift plantfor their home land- 
scdipes. The Henry Schmieder Ar- 
boretum thanks our members for 
their siq)p(Ht. 



HOW DO YOU AVOID DRIVi 

WITH A DRUNK/ DRUGGED 

DRIVER ? ^>^ 



^c 



pdi's 

Rett#iirMt & Seafood Store 
ComplimenUiry Appetizer 



13 Mover fl«U 
Ch«lfoAl.l*A|l9l4 



CM DouyUk f Ickell. Owner 
rHonc 822-11330 



Look I 



contlniwd from page 2 



what we must do to satisfy your expectations. Besides, you're paying for 
it anyway. So keep us informed. 

Our Future Goals Are To: 

1) Produce and maintain a product of excellence and 
respectability. 

2) Increase the size of our staff. 

3) Publish a bi-weekly paper throu^ the fall of 1992. 

4) Publish a weekly paqper tlffough the spring of 1993. 

In order for us to meet our goals and maintain a standard of excell^ce 
we must increase the size of our staff. • Thtt is an excellent oportimity 
for you to take advantage of an invaluable learning experience, no matter 
what your major is. For under and tipper-classmen, there are siiper 
advantages to working on your school newspaper. For instance, 
experience on the computer publishing system we are using, which is fast 
becwning a standard in many businesses, would give you practical work 
experience. In addition, you will meet many people(some potential job 
contacts), and make new Mends. Give us a try. 

Membership Openings: 

Editors Reporters 

Business 

Assistant Editor Fhotogra{^ers 

Advertising/Marketing 
Writers Computer Specialists 





mrch 9. t992 



■ARTOON CORNE. 



Brain Teasers 

Three men walk into a hotel 
and request a room, the clerk then 
said it was $30 a night for a room, 
so each man gave $ 10 to the clerk. 
Once the men got back to their 
room the clerk realized that he 
over charged them; on the week- 
ends a room was only $25. So he 
gave the bellboy $5 and told him 
to return it to the three men. On the 
way up to the room, knowing that 
he can't evenly split $5 between 3 
people, he pockets $2.00 and 
gives $ 1 to each of the three men. 

If each man paid $9, 9x3a27 plus 
the 2 the bellboy has equals 29! 
Where is the other dollar? 



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Can you find the hidden composers? 




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pliiMii, In ordK of Mir dhiMM tam Mm «uiv I 



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What do you think? 



Q. Don the Constituticm give 
you the right to bear arms (own a 
gun)? 

If asked, the average person 
would rq}ly, yes; he or she has the 
right to bear arms. However, when 
the 2nd Article of the Amend- 
ments was passed by Congress 
Sept. 25, 1789 and ratified by the 
States December 15, 1791 is read 
cmrectly; it does not give us that 
right. 

Article n 

" A well regulated militia, being 
necessary to the security of a free 
State, the right of the people to 
keep and bear arms, shall not be 
infringed." 

A literal interpretaion of this 
brief and controversial senteiKe 
simply states that you may own a 
gun when you belong to the mili- 
tia and the security of your State is 
in danger. 

What do you think? 



I 






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riMhdiyt. 





BACH 


MAHLER 




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MONTEVERDI 




BERLIOZ 


MOUSSORGSKY 




BIZET 


OFFENBACH 




BORODIN 


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PUCCINI 




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29.46 Earth yMN. 





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and 1« bWlan milM Iram ttw 
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aQuaiof ind 2 J bMion mHaa from 
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PlMla AppfoidivMialy 1.100 milia in 
J arnaiM and iwMigaa 3.7 bWiw i 
mdas ffom Oia tun. una flioofi. 
Homaaonca in M Earth daw oitlli 
aun onoa in 24S Earth v<aM». 



Ariesi (Mar. 2UApr. 19) Your 
KrcH will peak when you acci- 
dcnully run down u sidc%Milk 
full of pcdaitriuns in a high tpccJ 
chttse. 

Taurust (Apr. 2Q-May 20) A 
nasty cut you gn while ahaviny 
will become infecicd with gan- 
grene. An amputation is likely. 

Gcminii (May 21-Junc 21) The 
new nioun is perfect fur nuking 
resolutions that stick. Cut back 
on unul intrusion. 

Canceri (June 22-July 22) Swal- 
lowing a buiilcuf liule blue pills 
will bring an end u> those nag- 
ging financial difficulties. 

Leo: (July 2J-Aug. 22) A new 
rclaiiunship will have you 
walking on air, but will come to 
an abrupt end when you rcpulM 
your mate with your inccsuht 
rK>sC'picking. 

Virgot (Aug. 2J-Scpt. 22) Ask 
yourself wiuit you need to feel 
secure, then bU)w Vienna sau- 
sages at people through sections 
of garden hose. 

Libfat (Sept. 23-Oci. 2J) Emu- 
late people in beer cummercials. 
fur tUcy arc the wisest on Earth. 



ScorpkM (Oct. 24-Nov. 2 1 ) Bring 
frietubi together this weekend, 
then bicker with ihciii uliout 
unsulMaiuiutcd guMip. 

Sagittarius: (Nov. 22-l)ec. 21) 
You'll acquire the ability to 
withstand extremely cokl tern- 
pcruturcs. Um: this new power u) 
fight crime. 

Capricorn: (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) 
Ensure your position at the 
workplace. Urinate on the walls 
iit ureiis that you consider yuur 
territory. 

Aquarius: (Jan. 20-Feb. IM) Af- 
ter Muring ui a video dl^>lay 
terminal for too long, you will 
see a gitosily iin;ige of Gavin 
MacLcud. 

Pisce»: (Feb. 19-Mar. 20) If your 
feet lire, ache, |iuin, bum. itch 
ur |>er»pire excessively frum 
over-exeriiun, fatigue or stress, 
then cat them. 



Astrofogirr Kuby U/>n<r-)u hoi 
cuMUirlliiiJpnjmiiM!nipuliiica»u./itm 
SKfirs and uvcsilinf t;^ampiotu unik 
^k»uu4r(V(j/i^ Slurs Tka. htr 
wtekh/ asirulun cuJumn, i% /ur 
coiniiMMi rijf^ufflike yuu. 



Page] 



Classified 



FREE TRAVEL, CASH. 
AND EXCELLENT BUSI- 
NESS EXPERIENCEI! 

Openings available for indi- 
viduals or student organizations 
to promote the country's most suc- 
cessful SPRING BREAK tours. 
Call Inter Campus Programs 1- 
800-327-6013. 

Campus Reps 
Wantedl 

EARN VALUABLE EXPE- 
RIENCE, TRAVEL, AND MEET 
NEW PEOPLE! SELL WINTER/ 
SPRING BREAK PACKAGES 
TO JAMACIA, CANCUN, 
BAHAMAS,MARGARITA IS- 
LAND -FROM $369- 

BEST COMMISSIONS 
PAID! 

SUN SPLASH TOURS 1-800- 
426-7710 



EamFabulousFREESpring Break 
Vacation while meeting new 
people and earning cash. Worii at 
your own pace. Energetic, higlily 
motivated outgoing individuals 
needed. Call Bob at Campus 
Holidays 1-800-627-4791 be- 
tween 5PM- 10PM CST. 

ADDRESSERS WANTED im- 
mediately! No experience iwces- 
sary. Process FHA Mortgage re- 
funds. WORK AT HOME. 
Call 1-405-321-3064. 

Classifisd Rates 

Stu(^t rates for a three line ad- 
vertisement are: $3.00 for 1 issue 
and $5.00 for 2 issues. We will 
publish ads for the sale of: used 
textbooks, autos, furniture, apts 
for rent or sharing, or anything 
you wish to sell. 

Congratulations Mr. and 
Mrs. Paul Christ upon the 
birth of their son, Thomas 
Luke, born on Feb. 2, 1992 



hssifle 



Congratulations to the 
Career Planning and 
Placement Office for 
putting together an 
outstanding Career Day 

Thanks to Sally Gordon, Susan 
Pachuta and staff for all tlxir time 
and hard work. We "Heart" You! 

WELCOME to Sharon Mon- 
tayne, our new coordinator of 
Grants and Prospect Research. 
Sharon is located on the 2nd floor 
of Lasker Hall room 1 1 ext 2209. 

Do you have roommate 
problems? Prot>lems 
with your family or a 
teacher? Well, your 
worries may be overl 
"Dear Aggie" is here to 
answer those questions. 
No names will k>e used 
and all letters ^111 be 
kept confidential. So 
drop those questions off 
in a sealed envelope 
addressed to Dear Aggie 
in box 917. 





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^thmmt^, f^ 1, 1^2 



Philadelphia 
Flower Show 

DVC Wins Three Awards 



By Mark N. Barhi 

Staff Writer 




, As annual as the flowers it 
showcased, Philadelphia's 
flower show once again held 
its week -long, nationally rec- 
ognized event in the Civic 
Center. Tte yearly spectacle 
is tlK largest indoor flower 
show in the world and proudly 
displays entries from all over 
the United States and Europe. 
However, the most impres- 
sive display traveled only sev- 
eral minutes from Doylestown 
to reach Philadelphia's presti- 
gious event. Delaware Valley 
College won three awards for 
its exhibit "Night Sensations- 
Discovering Life After Daric" 
and showed the talent and cre- 
ative genius of both the stu- 
dents and faculty. 



Under the guidance of Dr. 
Martin, DVC captured the 
Pennsylvania Horticultural 
Society's Award tor Best in 
Show( Educational -Aca- 
demic), the American Horti- 
cultural Society Citation, and 
a Special Achievement Award 
for Horticulture from the Gar- 
den Club Federation of 
America. Through the use of 
color, lighting, and fragrance; 
DVC's display effectively 
showed how gardens can be 
organized so they may be ap- 
preciated at night. DVCs ex- 
hibit was an inspiration for all 
who saw it and allowed the 
average gardener to consider 
afacetofgardeningmostnever 
would even have considered; 

(continued on pg. 7) 



Farewell & Good Luck, Adam 

Editor-in-Chief Resigns 

Adam Kaplm, Editor-in-Chief of fte Ram Pages, has re- 

\ doe to personal tiaae comtraints. The Ram Pafes staff 

[would like to say, "Thank You Adam" for your efforts. You 

(more than w^lewne to an again init^ ftitore if 

fyoortimepcrmlte 

m^miXiihmi raei nm txen iiiiea oy i^ui £ 

*?- "-ir" *^m Dcuicitczuk wl8> will ac* ->" ro-Editor^ 

^ nnalttt 



Quick Presidential Quiz on 
"Bixdget and Growth 



By Pedrito Fischer 

Recently, I interviewed 
DVC President George West. 
I was. at first, very uneasy to 
talk to the top man; but I soon 
fouTKl a warm ami helpful per- 
sonality to guide me through 
some hot campus questions. 

1 first asked: Could you 
please discuss some of the new- 
est budget proposals for 
D.V.C.? Is this new budget set 
to the Slate cuts? West an- 
swered. "When you are trying 
to constmct a budget and fig- 
ure out what your expenses 
can be ... You have to be very f 
conservative in your estimate 
of what you are going to re- 
ceive. " However. Dr. West 
believes that DVC will crni- 
rinue to receive Stare Aid in 
one form or another, despite 
announcements of State cuts 
to private institutions.The 
President figures on a full bal- 
anced budget for our next fis- 
cal year, but "We'll have to 
wait and see what the Board of 
Tmstees say about this pre- 
luninary budget proposal.Ac- 
cording to President West, 
State Aid does not seem to be 
a laige chunk of the college's 
budget bi a 16 million dollar 
budget, $400,000 is a rela- 
tively small percentage of the 
total budget. Although help- 
M and appreciated, the col- 
lege can survive. Mr. West 
reassured me: "State Aid 
would not have any great af- 
fect on DVC; it would be at 

best, marginal." 

To conclude my budget 

questions I asked if there is an 
organized campaign to write 
to our state representatives to 
ask that we continue to re- 
ceive finaiKial assistance. The 
President said: "I don't par- 
ticulariy want everybody to 
gang up on the legislature, but 
to make a singular note." The 
President said we could possi- 
bly petition the legislature as a 
student body, band together 
with a positive letter from our 
college. The President added 
withasmile, "The more voices 
that the legislature hears, the 



better. Faculty members, stu- 
dents and their parents should 
be heard." 

I then asked about the new 
gift of 1 74 acres of land from 
an anonymous donor. Tlie larxl 
is about seven miles to our 
south, at the intersection of 
routes 202 and 63. It is ours 
only as an "educational re- 
source ". Mr. West said. "The 
land is ours in perpetuity... for 
agricultural educational 
purposes only." 




PRESIDENT 
OFFICE 



WEL 



Budget developments say 
that the land will be used ini- 
tially for crops. The budget 
will cover the initial crop, and 
the farm will become self-suf- 
ficient. 

Mr. West ended with this: 
"Dr. Feldstein is the one who 
brought the gift in and should 
get the credit for this acquisi- 
ton. The planning for the fu- 
ture use of this land is ongo- 
ing." 

Next, I had to find out how 
we were going to house over 
900 freshmen next year. Dr. 
West smiled and told me the 
projections are only up to 475 
new students for the fall se- 
mester. The rumors that ranged 
ftom 500 to 1.000 new stu- 
dents probably came from 
"about a week or so ago, be- 
cause the number of applica- 
tions topped 1,000." 

Last year the class had ap- 
proximately 437 new fresh- 
men; this year it could reach 
475 or so. An average of 400 
or a little more can be handled 
by existing dorms and facih- 
ties. DVC is a resident cam- 
pus , President West reminded 
me: "Approximately 70% of 



our students reside on cam- 
pus. This is a good problem, a 
problem of growth." 

1 then asked if the newly 
acquired land could be used 
for donmitories. "As I inter- 
pret for educational use', it 
means pretty much what we 
are doing on this campus now, 
it could include new dorms." 
Inclosing, I asked Mr. West 
what people should know 
about DVC now. He thought 
for a moment and said. "The 
finaricial condition of the col- 
lege has improved. I'm reason- 
ably certain that we will come 
out to a balanced budget this 
year." 

Mr. We.sl also appreciaics 
itie gooa siuueni morale anu 

friendly attitude on this cam- 
pus." 

This interview reflects the 
Presictent's open door policy: 
"We try to to keep open with 
each other all the time." With 
the help of his student con- 
tacts and straight-shooting, 
Mr. West feels that the cam- 
pus is heading in a positive 
direction. The President re- 
minded me: "If you don't talk 
to each other much, it isn't that 
anything is going on, it's just 
tiiat you don't know, and that's 

how rumors are created." 
(continMied onpg. 6) 

ftf«f««tfffl««lf|9 

• IN THIS ISSUE... J 

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% 




EATURE. 



Paul £.Schneider 
Tina Demencaailc 



Business Klffiiagen 

Gary Nefferdorf 

Advertistng EtfitOr: 

Deem Handler 

JBcaiure liuiion TB A 
Ncwsfdilor: TBA 

SjJOits Editor: 

Bruce Eatott 

Arts & nmer. 

Evan Walton 
Bnice Eaton 

^^(JeiU Opinions Jtaiior: 

HoUy WiUiaras 

Computer Consultants: 

Tim Vogt 

PhotograjAer:^ 

Holly WiUiams 

Faculty Advisor. 

Gordon Roberts 



Sue Carre\ Samantha Ci- 
chocki, Nicole Wright, Tara 
SeweU. Tara Grady. Adam 
B^h, Tara Sztubinski. Cindy 
^ileziva and KeUy Hartseil. 

Editorial Policy 

TIm f^ms Pages is d»lnt)uted on 
a bi-montfiiy basi» duHny the 
apedomic y^ar ^ the students of 
tJtiimntVti^Cciiaige. The 
€iMM»fiWfV6lh»Hghtlofl(tt all 
meem^iei for ten^th and/or content 
acoordiog to 9i« «dopte<l pc^ 0^ 
thK p(;^ic«lon «rKf tfw dedskins of 
<h»&MQfiett)Qard 

BdilQ^ amVor maitMiate for 
|HfMoiKi() iMiytw «dMiiter by 
9«hlM6, NKi4ty, staff, ac^mtra- 

OpifltcHtt eiefmowd tnMtoriels, 
iBtter% to the Editor anct Ofwvon 
pl«0M »re not neoinsmly tf)9$e of 
tfw f^am Pagea or t» Cdtege. 
Semi your materiaJ to ^ etXTve 

iAdd^ autftort f)am# twr ^nsiiica- 
tion purposes. Entries wM not be 
aocafAKi otherwise 

Advertising Policy 

Any a<ft)r«nfa*i9 In ttie Rot 
Pagaa $hai i)0 BtJb^ to tf» 

litfbtinitfbitShliiidMrlbuted upon 
f«qua$t 60^ the AdViar^ng E<SlDr 

])MbiiD»l0n. M advertising iiccour^ 

arpiM«i«ori. To <»btain the flam 

and OatJ^ Sheac can or write ogr 

A(|w>4rMair SMor ^ tha above 
ai)(N($ Irild phona dOrrdMr. 

Printed by: 

The Free Press 



im 



Campaign '92 

By Jen MUko 

Staff Writer 

Untu^py with your college 
financial aid package? Wor- 
ried about whether you'll have 
a job when you get out of 
college in this stifled 
eccmomy? Concerned that the 
government spends billions of 
doUars abroad while home- 
less people roam the streets 
and the unemployment level 
skyrockets? Well, it's yourtum 
to do something about these 
troublesom problems. The 
Pennsylvania Primary will be 
held on April 28th. Your vote 
does count. It is your right and 
your privilege to vote, don't 
let April 28th pass yoii by. 

The college is considering 
holding an educational semi- 
nar oh tiie aspects of voting. 
We are looking to make this 
campus more politically 
aware, but it has to start with 
you! If you are interested in a 
short voter's seminar covering 
your rights as a voter and the 
mechanics of voting, please 
contact me at P.O. Box 6270. 
This is our country and it is 
time that this generation takes 
a finn grasp of it's economic, 
environmental and political 
future. It's all ud to us! ■ 



/f" 



^ 



We Must Get 
down to Busi- 
ness to Solve 
Environmental 
Problems!!!! 



Environmental degradation 
is not just going to go away. 
Describing the problems and 
understanding their causes is 
important, but solving envi- 
ronmental problems without 
bringing the economy to a 
stand still is the key. A new 
course offered in the faU: En- 
viroimiental and Natural Re- 
sources Economics (BA 
3 1 45), deals with finding prac- 
tical solutions. 

The course will be offered 
Wednesday Evenings.butwill 
be available to day students 
(without hassle) as a day sm- 
dent elective course. This 3 
credit elective has the follow- 
ing interdisciplinary prereq- 
uisites: a. One year of college- 
level Science, b. Econ.l. If 
you would like to know more 
about the course contact Dr. 
Goldberg ext. 2463. 1 



The Ram Pages is introducing a new feature in this edition called "Spotlight On...** 
This new section will highlight the background of a college employee, professor or 
administrator in each issue with hopes of facilitating the networking of the DVC 
family. 

Spotlight On... 

ItahelUa Kasloski 




By Jennifer Miako 

Staff Writer 

This issue's spotlight falls upon the hard woridng Isabelita Kasloski. Lita, as she likes to be 
called, worics for housekeeping and maintains the following buildings: Miller Hall, the Alumni 
Building, the Media Center, the Research Center and the Horticulture Buildings. 

Lita has been with the DVC family since 1989. She hails fipom the Philippines where she grew 
up on a small farm. Lita says "I really like America." She enjoys the opportunities it offers to all 
people. Recently, she and her husband purchased a house and arc finally getting settled into a 
routine with their 22month old daughter, Roseallie. 

Lita rcmariced about the friendly atmosphere of the college. She enjoys attending many of the 
college's social events. She often brings her daughter and her friends to the college's many sporting 
and cultural enrichment events. Her favorite pastime at the college is to come and watch the 
basketball games. 

I asked Lita about the college life-style in the Philippines. She said that all the students in the 
Philippines are required to wear uniforms, yes, even the students. Also, Lita remariced that smdents 
normally go to class five days a week, but that they either attend an AM or a PM shift only. 

Be sure to say hello to Lita when you see her around campus. You can't miss her wanm, friendly 
smile or her easily approachable manner.* 



DISCOUNT PAYPHONE 



Anywhere 
he USA 



«a 



PER MINUTE 



Quarter Phone" 

I. Deposit one to four quarters and dial number. 



2. When party answers 



PRESS GREEN BUTTON 



3. For additional minutes deposit 1 or 4 quarters -at tone. 

(Unuead quartan wW be ratuntcd) 

Out of Cliange? 

Use your credit card or call collect. Dial 0+Area Code+Number 
Operator assisted rates apply. Local Calls 25^ 

Located In Caesar's Pub 



\|)iil l.l'>**2 



CAMPUS INFO 



Beekeeping 

Short 

Courses Offered 

at 

Delaware Valley 

College 



COLLEGE 




BEEKEEPING 



Delaware Valley College will again be offering its popular three day short course on 
beekeeping. The course is designed for beekeepers, for those considering taking up beekeeping, 
and for those interested in learning more about the honey bee. Beekeeping is a very interesting 
hobby, and in addition to providing the beekeeper with honey, it also provides valuable 
pollination of garden and wild plants. Honey bees can be kept just about anywhere, in fact 
there are a numberof people keeping bees rightin the Citiesof Philadelphia andNew York. Over 
the years, the course has been attended by people from all over the United States, from a number 
of foreign countries, as well as by local people. 

The course will include most pertinent aspects of beekeeping including equipment, apiary 
location, seasonal management, honey production, beeswax candle making, mead making, and 
home uses of honey. Illustrated class room instruction will be coupled with hands-on experience 
utilizing the College's Bee Yard aiKl its Honey House. The course is uncter the direction of Dr. 
Bob Berthold, the College's beekeeping specialist, and he will be assisted by Mr. Jack 
Matthenius, the N. J. Dept. of Agriculture Supervisor of Bee Culture, Retired, and Mr. Gary 
Bradshaw, a commercial beekeeper, pollinator, and queen rearer. 

The spring course will be held on Friday evening from 6:30 to 9:00 P.M, and Saturday and 
Sunday from 9 A.M. to 4 P.M., April 10, 11, & 12, 1992. The summer course this year will 
be an advanced course, and it will be held on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, June 25, 26, and 
27, 1992. In addition to the above instructors. Miss Mary Ann Tomasko, the Penn State 
Extension specialist in Apiculture wiU also be assisting. Qasses will start at 8:30 A.M. and end 
by 4:00 P.M. Delaware Valley College is located on Route 202 one mile south of Doylestown, 
Pa. which makes it easily iu:cessible from most parts of Eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey. 

There is a nominal cost for the courses, with discounts for the spring course for senior citizens, 
students, and alumni of Delaware Valley College. Further information can be obtained by 
writing: Bees, Delaware Valley College, Doylestown, Pa. 18901 or by calling the college at: 
(215)-345-1500. 



SEMINAR 

DRUG REDUCTION 

and 

CONSEQUENCES OF ABUSE 

DRUG REDUCTION - JOHN SMITH 

from: Drug Enforcement Agency 

DRUG ADDICTION - 

JANET NORTHCROFT 

from: Bucks County Council 

on Alcohol & Drug Dependence 

THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1992 

ALL PURPOSE ROOM 

STUDENT CENTER 

7:00 P.M. 

CULTURAL ENRICHMENT 



Cultural Enrichment 
Credits 

We shall be attending several 
rehearsals of the Philadelphia 
Orchestra at the Academy of 
Music. 
Dates are: 

Thursday, April 2 at 10:00am 
tol:00pm. 

Friday, May 1 at 10:30am to 
1:00pm. 

Thursday, May 5 at 10:30am 
to 1:00pm. 

We shall also attend a dress 
rehearsal of the Opera Com- 
pany of Philadelphia on Sat- 
urday, March 14, 1992 at 
1:15pm to 4:45pm. The Op- 
era we will enjoy is TURAN- 
DOT. 

Contact Joann Roberts at 
ext.2233. 

Student 

Government 

Banquet 

All Student Govern- 
ment members, Resident 
Assistants and guests are 
invited to the annual ban- 
quet at the Rose Room, 
Warrington Country 
Club, Tuesday, April 7, 
1992.Cocktailsat6:00pm 
followed by dinner. See 
Rob Hughes for details! 




Pride and Polish Dav 



April 8, 1992 

I'VE GOT PRIDE 

AND 
I'VE GOT POLISH 

Join in for FUN, T-SHIRTS AND PRIZES 

whb;n: 

Early sign up from March 30 through April 6 

WHERE: 

1. Dean of Students office- Anytime 

2. Housing registration - Student Center Lobby 

March 30 1 1 :00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 

March 31 1 1 :00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 

April 1 1 1:00 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. 
3. Dining Hall 

April 2 1 1:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 

April 3 11:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 
4. Lasker Hall Lobby - Anytime 

WHY: 

EARLY SIGN UP QUALIFIES YOU 
FOR A SPECIAL PRIZE TO BE AWARDED ON 
P&P DAY!! 



PROJECTS 



16. Chapel 

17. Feldman 

18. Library 



1. Campus Benches 

2. Gazebo - Lake Archer 

3. Qean up Grounds 

4. Volleyball and Horseshoe Crt.l9. Segal 

5. College Vans and Cars 20. Gym 

6. Blackboard Erasers 21. Dining Hall 

7. Qassroom chairs - clean 22. Security 

8. A-Day Preparation 23. Eisner 

9. Pasture and Roadside Cleanup 24. Greenhouse 



^ 



10. New Britain Road Fence 

1 1 . Small Animal Lab 

1 2. Admissions 

13. Allman 

14. Lasker 

15. MandcU 



25. Railroad Station 

26. Hort Building 

27. Home Bams 

28. Ag. Building 

29. Student Center 

30. Donnitories - cleanup 



Things You Can Do Around Campus 
To Help The Environment 

By Marci Carroll 

Staff Writer 

Turn off all electrical equipment that is not being used: TV, 
stereo, lights, coffee makers, blowdryers. 

Do not leave water running when you are brushing your teeth, 
shaving or washing your hands and face. Every minute, 3 to 5 
gallons of water go down the drain. 

Before throwing away six-pack rings that hold beer or soda cans, 
snip each circle with scissors. Seals, seagulls and other birds get 
their heads caught in them. 

Try not to purchase anything that is packaged in plastic or 
styrofoam. Buy products packaged in cardboard. 

Recycle your trash! All over campus there are boxes for paper 
materials and garbage cans for aluminum, glass and plastic. 



SPORTS 





Baseball 
•92 



By Kristine Mauser 

Staff Writer 

The Aggies 1992 Delaware 
Valley College baseball team 
is looking towards a great sea- 
son this year. Coach Frank 
Wolfgang and tl^ team are 
very optimistic, they hope to 
have a winning season and 
strong pitchers. 

Coach Wolfgang lost three 
players from last years' team, 
but gained 8 freshman and two 

junior transfers. The returning 
players are Ryan Buckley 
(Soph), Matt Fritzinger (Jun), 
Tim Mears (Soph), Bob Spratt 
(Soph), and Kyle Walters 
(Jun). Team captains are Bob 
Altieri and Brian Schlegal, 
both seniors. 

The Aggies record last year 
was8winsandl41o^s. They 
split every double header. Lets 
hope our baseball team has a 
great season, and let's all get 
out and cheer them on. ■ 



Womens Softball on the 
Upswing 



By Charlene Tokheim 




i^^«:^*»'»» 



Coach Linda Fleischer 
begins her second year as the 
women's Softball coach. Al- 
though the Lady Aggies had a 
disappointing 3- 1 6 record last 
year. Coach Fleischer says 
things will be much different 
this year. 

The returning players are 
Kelly Swiss, Jen Seidel, Sue 
Freichs, and Becky Altman. 
Key newcomers to the teapi 
are Audrey Dohl, Joan Tho- 
mas, Sylance Spence, Kristi 
Cehala, Charlene Tokheim, 
Kate Flyrm, Theresa Higgins. 
Holly Kochanski, and Midi- 
clle Gulden. 



SOiMANY 





soufiif 



Vw Mr Ciws Thainer" low. 




60 Wast State Street 

Doylestown, PA 18801 

215-348-2688 



THE SNEAKER PLACE 

Sneakers, Sweats 
and More 



BILL KLOHE 



32 Richboro Road 

Newtown. PA 18940 

215-0684252 



Coach Fleischer feels this 
years talent is superior to that 
of last season. Fleischer says, 
"We will be stronger at the 
plate, and we have three stron- 
ger pitchers." The coach fore- 
sees that, "We should be .500 
or better this year. We are a 
quicker team, more aggres- 
sive, and we won't make the 
same mental mistakes." 

The addition of two new 
experienced catchers, Audrey 
and Michelle, will add some 
extra glue to hold the team 
together. With dedication and 
a lot of hard work, this softball 
team will produce game vic- 
lories. As they say, "Nothing 
comes easy." ■ 



New Britain Inn 

"Del Val's home 

away from home" 

MON. NITE: All you can eat 
crab legs $11.95 
TUES NITE: CoUege Nite. 
$1.50 off all pitchers. 
Buffalo Wings - 31bs 
$7.95 
WED. NITE: "KARAOKE 
Showtime" along with 
$1.50 cheese steaks 
THUR. NITE: LADIES NITE 
w/ D.J. WiUie "C" 
FRl & SAT. NITE: Live 

Entertainment 
SUN NITE: Open mike with 

Phil Stahl 
'The Area's Best 

Happy-Hour" 
MonFH 4-6PM 

Rt. 202; New Britain 
3481968 




Intramural 
Sports 



Men's Floor Hockey 
Final Standings 

W L 



I 



Wolfpack 

69'ers 
Pumpers 
Flaming Mo's 
SamueiGoons 
Theta Chi 
Ulman Furness 


6 
5 
3 
3 
3 
1 




1 
3 
3 
3 
5 
6 


Basketball 
Final Standings 






W 


L 


Dreahfi Team 2 


7 





The Gics 
Chug-A-Lug 

Swat Team 


6 

5 
4 


1 

2 
3 


Why's Guy's 
Theta Chi 


3 
2 


4 
5 


Drivin & Crazy 
Staff 


1 



6 
7 



'CV) 



Basketball Leading Scorers 



/. K. HolUster - Drivin & Crazy 
20.1 Avg. 

2. C. Morelli - Dream Team II 

16.0 Avg. 

3. D. Mulvey - Swat Team 

13.1 Avg. 

4. D. Borisoff • Chug- A- Lug 

12.5 Avg. 

5. M.Ambolina • Dream. Teamll 

12.1 Avg. 

6. B. Fricker - Dream Team II 

lL7Avg. 

7. M. Ott • The Gics 

11.5 Avg. 
7. G. Blomiker - Chug- A- Lug 
11.5 Avg. 



8. B. Spratt - Dream Team II 

11.3 Avg. 

9. K Walter ■ Dream Team II 

11.1 Avg. 

9. J. Cunningham • Swat Team 

11.1 Avg 

10. E. Wolford ■ Why's Guy's 

10.1 Avg. 

11. B. Vanderwende - Why's 
Guy's 10.0 Avg. 

12. B. Dowd - The Gics 
9.6 Avg. 

13. D. Helton - Swat Team 
8.6 Avg. 



Equestrian Team Update 

Del Val is currently Reserve Champion of Region 5! 

By Nicole Wright 

Staff Writer 

Tabbethia Haubold and Lori Haybach are two of this years' top 
1 High Point Riders in the Region. 
The following riders have qualified to ride in Regional Compe- 
tition: 

Debby Annstrong 
Patty Bennett 
Tabbethia Haubold 
Joanne Stagliano 
Kate Rynn 
Kelly Ritsick 
BiU Harris 
Heather Bankaid 
Lori Heybach 

Regionals will be held at Timber Edge Fami on April 4th. 
Zone Competition will also be at Timber Edge Farm on April 
5th. - 




\|)iil I. !•>») 



EDITORIAL 



EDITORS NOTES: 





We apologize for the innacuracy in the March 9 issue 
regarding PEK: PEK will be making a donation to the 
LacToss Club. 



In response to the letter from Jerry DriscolL.. 

Your concern about sexual harassment is addressed on page 
46 in the 199 1-1 992 Student Handbook under the 5exua/ Intimi- 
dation, section. 

Everyone is welcome to attend the Student Govemment meet- 
ings (HI Tuesday evenings at 6:15PM upstairs in the Student 
Certter, room 226-229 across from tlK game room. You may 
express may express and discuss your concerns there. 



To Build or Not to Build 

TO THE EDITOR: 

I am writing this letter from an environmentalist point of view. 
This may be confusing because I am in support of the constmc- 
tion of the Rt 202 by-pass. At the present point of development, 
there seems to be no other viable alternative for this area except 
to build a by-pass. Cars and trucks constantly flood the Rt. 202 
corridor between Montgomeryville and Doylestown, most of 
them simply passing through. As this traffic has become 
increasingly worse over the years, Perm Dot has come to the 
realization that the area needs a by-pass. 

If this by-pass is built; it will create many envirormiental 
positives. It will relieve congestion along the corridor through 
Bucks County. It will be conducive to a safer animal habitat (less 
roadkills), less air pollution, a more placid and peaceful atmo- 
sphere, and hopefully it will inhibit any further development 
along the already over-developed route. This will also allow 
motorists, who use back roads to avoid congestion, the use of Rt. 
202 for reaching local destinations, therefore freeing up the mral 
areas. Automobiles using the by-pass will get better fuel 
economy than on a traffic-ridden road, therefore conserving 
fossil fuels and decreasing the amountof C02 that is emitted into 
the atmosphere. Emergency Persormel will be able to respond 
faster whetlwr it be on the new by-pass or on the old Rt. 202. All 
of these positives show a definite advantage to building the by- 
pass, but there are some disadvantages. 

These disadvantages are minimal compared to the pros of 
iHiilding a by-pass, but they must still be considered. The by- 
pass will run through what is now c^n land and may be an eye 
sore. It wiU have its share of roadkills, but this will hopefully be 
reduced through the use of fencing along its boundary. Many 
residents will unfortunately feel repercussions during the build- 
ing of this project. Views from some homes will be mined which 
(»uld effect property values and destroy their tranquility. 
Overall, the by-pass is the most practical, logical, and environ- 
mentally sound alternative, considering our present condition, 
mA that is another subject altogettier. 

Adam Bash 




^sii^im^l: 



TbiTOR 




Date Rape /Acquaintance Rape 
Is It a Problem? 



Date rape is an increasing concern in American dating tl^se days, especi^Qly at schools. It is 
much more dangerous and prevalent than most people think. Most people assume that dating is 
safer in mral areas and with those hvm rural environments. 

Date r^ is deflned as a crime of violence and aggression motivated by a desire for control and 
dominance, not sex. It is the physical force by a dating partner to have sexual intercourse against 
his or her own will. Typically, traditional US dating patterns are such that the men are expected 
to ask the women out, plan and pay for the night, then expect a sexual repayment aiKJ when turned 
down, they react violently. 

Several surveys conducted at many different colleges in the US over the past two years showed 
that nearly half of the women polled had been sexually assaulted in some way against tlwir will, 
many men still believe that when their dating partner says "No", she means "Yes" and that most 
women feel embarrassed to refuse. 

Here are some helpful hints to avoid potential date rape: 

1 . Always plan ahead arKl meet at or go to public places, on a first date. 

2. Try to double date, especially if it is a blind date. 

3. EX) not accept a ricte home from a party by someone you just met, plan your way home ahead 
of time. 

4. Don't drink too much or be forced to drink more than you can handle by someone ycHi just met. 

5. Say what you mean, be confident and assertive and demand respect from the begirming. 

6. Be aware of what is going on around you , (ton't let someone get you in a vulnerable situation. 

7. Don't rely on reputation, if someone is known as non-violent, it doesn't mean that they won't 
be in the future. Know that anyone can be a potential rapist. 

8. Be prepared with a self-(tefense strategy at all times just in case you are ever put in an unwanted 
situation unexpectedly. 



GO EASY ON THE BOOKSTORE 



■(•MK4>kld:U!l^4l[(ftl<£'JiiUII:i 



d In Dovlestown 



TO THE EDITOR: 

I am writing in refereru:e to 
Robert Kanzler's Letter to the 
Editor in the March 9 issue of 
tlK Ram Pages. He com- 
plained about the check cash- 
ing policy of the student store 
and I would like to reply. 

First of all, this policy is a 
benefit and service provided 
for DVC students. Mrs.Spratt, 
the bookstore manager, goes 
out of her way to help stu- 
dents. She ^cial orders shirts 
that various clubs request and 
does other things forindividu- 
als which is far beyorul her 
duties as a manager. Mrs. 
Spratt is being harassed over 
the phone about the bookstore 
by people who have no idea of 
what she has to do in order to 
have cash-on-hand. This in- 
volved process must first be 
processed through Lasker 
Hall. Next, a pick-up must be 
made at the bank which is an 
estimated guess as to how 
much money will be needed. 
If the "no check cashing" sign 
is posted and an individual 
has a problem, such as the 
friend who could not get 
money for airfare, just talk to 
her and she will do her best to 
help that person. 

People around here need to 
take responsibility for them- 
selves. Since they are living at 



college thev should get a local 
bank account. There is one 

within walking distance, only 

two Mocks frcHn here. 

I think Ram Pages should 
have given Mrs. Spratt a 
chance to put in a rebuttal in 
the March 9 issue(the same 
issue as tl^ letter to the editor 
was printed) so people would 
not respond the way they are. 

A MAC machine may be 
put in during spring bre^. 
That is not verified but it is 
going to cost this school money 
that it can not afford to spend. 
What is going to haj^n wl^n 
the MAC machine breaks or 
eats someone's card? It is not 
a cure for getting cash. If 
anyone has more problems, 
please talk to Mrs. Spratt 
Amy Lubinsky 

Editors Note: 

The purpose of letters to the 
editor is to give people the 
opportunity to address their 
concerns and express their 
opinions. When issues such 
as this arise in the future we 
will do our best to inform the 
involved parties so that they 
may also respond. 

From the March 24 stu- 
dent government meeting: 
A MAC machine will soon 
be placed in the Student 
Center for the convenience 
of all Dei Val members. 



When is a good 
time? 

TO THE EDITOR: 

I would like to join your 
staff iHit I cannot make the 
Tuesday 4: lSi»n meetings. I 
have night classes which make 
it difficult to attend afternoon 
meetings. I also have several 
friends who are interested in 
joining the staff aiKl have the 
same time conflicts. Can you 
mn the meetings at 4 :00pm on 
Mondays like last semester or 
during everyone's free period 
on Wednesdays? 

An Interested Party 



Editors Note: 

Dear interested party and 
friends. 

Since our Tuesday meetings 
arc irM:onvenient for you we 
can meet with you during our 
business meetings which are 
held on Mondays at 4:30pm. 
We also have office hours ev- 
ery day which are posted on 
the Ram Pages office door lo- 
cated upstairs in. the Student 
Center in room #203. You are 
welcome to stop by at any 
time. Our Box number is 91 7 
and the extention is 2238. 



ARTS& ENTERTAINMENTi 



Flower Show 
(contin$ttd fhom pg. 1) 

this is the most impressive 
aspect of the display: it will 
motivate many who saw it to 
orchestrate a nightscape of 
their own. 

To achieve the night-time 
effect, the massive exhibit was 
draped with a black fabric 
which daricened the area and 
allowed the various plants to 
display their remarkable abil- 
ity to affect the night. Upon 
entering the display one 
walk^ along a meandering 
path and observed foliage, a 
statue-2Kx:enmated stream, and 
a small cottage. This real-life 
model is what inspired visi- 
tors the most; people felt that 
they could improve their 
home's surroundings with ef- 
fective landscaping for both 
day and night. 

All the flowers at the show 
had to be labeled with their 
proper botanical name in or- 
der to make the flower show 
an educational event, md D VC 
students who participated in 
the event gained valuable laiKl- 
scaping experience and botani - 
cal knowledge, which is eas- 
ily applied to careers in the 
horticultural industry. 

Delaware Valley College 
has been participating in tJic 
event for 42 years and is al- 
ready planning another im- 
pressive display for next year. 



X 7 

Del-Val Chorale Society 
Annual Classical 

Concert 
April 9 8 pm 

Student Center Aud. 

Featured: The Dameta 

Trio 

Nicole Lambert, flute 
James Day, viola 
Benjamin Whittenburg, cello 

Thediorale's program features 
music of American compos- 
ers: A. Copland and L. Bem- 
stein. 

Students will receive cultural 
enrichment credit for attend- 
ing the concert. 




Train Ride to 
the Past 

By Marci Carrol 

Staff Writer 

Have you ever wondered 
where the train stop behind the 
greenhouse takes you? Well, 
the R5 train (to Maiket East) 
can take you hundreds of years 
back to the time of Betsy Ross 
and the signing of the Declara- 
tion of Independence. 

Historical Philadelphia is 
home to such places as Inde- 
pendence National Historical 
Paik, which is also known as 
"the most historical square 
mile in America". There arc 
twenty-six buildings and sites 
that exhibit the time when our 
nation was founded. The park 
is located on Third and Chest- 
nut Streets and is open 9-5 
daily, there is no charge, and 
for further information you can 

call (215) 597-8974. 
If that is not enough history 

for one day. there is always 
Independence Hall. This is the 
famous site where the Decla- 
ration of Independence was 
signed and where the Consti- 
tution was drafted. Another 
nearby site is the Liberty Bell 
Pavilion which is located out- 
side inlhc Independence Mall. 
Both arc located on Chestnut 
Street between Fifth and Sixth 
Streets. 

Other nearby sites are the 
Edgar Allen Poe House and 
the Betsy Ross House. Edgar 
Allen Poe lived at this particu- 
lar house for one year. He 
wrote such poems as "The 
CJolden Bug" and "The Black 
Cat" while living at532 North 
Seventh Street. There is no 
charge to visit his house and it 
is open 9-5 daUy. (215) 597- 
8780 

The Betsy Ross house is lo- 
cated on 239 Arch Street. She 
is even buried, along with her 
second husband, in the back- 
yard. It is open 9-5 daily and 
there is also no charge to enter. 
(215)627-5343 

This is a perfect, inexpen- 
sive way for a college student 
to spend the day in such a 
historical city as Philadelphia. 



"Bobcat" Goldthwait 

Adam Sandler 
Tom Kermy 

May 8, 1992 

Student: $10.00 

Non-Students: $15.00 

Purchase Tickets from any 
SAC member. 



LCD PRESENTS 
LEHIGH VALLEY'S 

MUSIC EXPO 

HOLIDAY INN WEST 

I-78(RT22)&RT100 
ALLENTOWN PA 

SUNDAY APRIL 12 

10 AM TO 4 PM 

LPs, CD's, SINGLES, VID- 
EOS, IMPORTS, CAS- 
SETTES, PICTURE DISCS. 
COLORED VINYL, MUSIC, 
MEMORABILIA 

FOR ADD. INFO. (215) 233- 

0638 

CONTACTT: Ram Pages (2nd 
Floor Student Center) for 2 
free admissions coupon. 




CafeArielle Bistro 



presents: 
Dinner Theatre 



Three Postcards 

A Musical Play by 
Craig Lucas & Craig Camelia 



perfomied by 
"Blue Window" 



Gourmet 3 course dirmer & 
show. Every Friday evening 
Starting March 20th. 
$29.00 per person. Reserva- 
tion required. Limited Seat- 
ing. Piano Bar & Cocktails. 

Doylestown Ag Works 
S. Main St., Doylestown 

(215) 345-5930 



APRIL 2nd -- TtiOF.M. 




Mt 0ie 01 Tarpose !Hgom 





.♦^Vt'.'Jiil'V'' ^v'KfK 



Venture into Wonderland and experience The Mf»d Hatters, j 
band that combines high-powered energy jamming wjili unique 
songwriiing. fusing elements of blues, funk, and fo.k. Tlic Mad 
Hatters started out in Philadelphia, where ihey have gained a 
substantial following since they first started iw o years ago. In 
Philadelphia, the band has played on the top music circuit; 
ChesUTUt Cabaret, Khyber Pass, and J.C. Dobbs. 

In the past year, the band has toured extensively throughout the 
the Northeast. Their following has grown considerably, creating 
a buzz whose boundaries have extended from Philadelphia north 
to New York and south to Washington, D.C. 

Currently, The Mad Hatters are negotiating for a major record 
deal. Back in January of 1990. the band released an indepen- 
dently distributed LP, 'Mock Turtle Soup'. 

TTie show is being sponsored and brought to the school through 
SAC and PEK. PEK will be operating a refreshment stand at the 
show. So tomorrow night come on out for The Mad Hatters, an 
event at Del-Val worth catching! 




Silence (tfmm} 



fily Jennifer Chnk 

Staff Writer 

Attgst^jridden, loud» strong, and powerlul tn you could call 
It "RoHinesquc''. All seventy - two minutes and forty-three 
|5conds is a lot to take at once, but the kids are goona love it, "It 
Ixiks" seems to be the consensus so far according to conversa- 
bns between ancient Rollins fans (fomierly of Black Flag) as 
m\l as some newly enlighf eiwd, budding Rollins tans that I ' ve 
jverheartl. This album is chock full of intense songs of pain 
aid anger to tie you over till their next release. Starting with 
'tow Self Opinion*' and ending with *lttst Like You-, this album 
ticks some serious tail from beginning to end. So what are you 
waiting for? Go out and annoy the neighbors, scare your 
j>amnts. and tock your pants off. « 




mLTH& SCIENCE 



Bucks County 

Audubon Society and 

Honey Hollow 
Environmental 




WBKk»ls)&TDIO 



DOMiNOS 
PIZZA 






r 



February 1992 — Augiot 1992 



JSi 



PROGRAM 




NEW LOCATION! 
Meetings held at Bucks County Courthouse 
Community Room Doylestown, PA. 

Th* pubNc Is toivttod to attend 
aN programs. 



Bucks County Audubon 
Society 



BCAS was founded as a chapter of the National Audubon 
Society in 1969. Since its inception, BCAS has been dedicated 
to conserving wildlife, promoting awareness of environmental 
problems, educating the community about the interdependence 
of humans and their worid, and furthering the wise use of land, 
air and water. 

As an organization, BCAS is involved in a variety of activities 
including operating the Honey Hollow Environmental 
Education Center, supporting envirorunental action programs; 
getting involved in wildlife research; sponsoring events such as 
the Wildlife Art Exhibition; and offering field trips to places like 
Brigantine. Cape May, even Alaska. 



Education 

Center 

PROGRAM 

April 4, Saturday, 8:00- 
10:00am, Morning Bird 
Walk, Bowman's HiU Wild- 
flower Preserve. 

April 4, Saturday, 10:00am- 
Noon, "Clean UP, Fix Up, 
Spruce Up" Audubon Trail 
Maintenance at Bowman's 
Hill Wildflower Preserve. 



April 4, Saturday, 9:30am- 
12:30pm, Workshop: Wet- 
land watch. Honey Hollow 
Environmental Education 
Center. 







M<^l-O3co 

p'lZ^/V uik-Mn one -toppino 

telr^H MAI ■ - — — ..A ^^ -a^ _A -_ * * r 







Of Fen exP'iAsi s-j/-9j^ 



Bioodmobile - Wed - April 29 '92 

APR 
12:00Noon- 5:00PM 
Goal100-125 

Thanks 
C. Cornell, RN 

HeaUh Services 



April 7, Tuesday, 8:00pm, 

Regular Meeting, Bucks 
County Courthouse, Commu- 
nity Room, Doylestown, 
"Who, What, Why of Wild- 
life Rehabilitation." 

April 11, Saturday, 9:00am 
12:30pm,"Crash" Bird 
Course 




1. You should avoid drinkli^ alcohol when you're 
cold. Though alcohol may taste and feel warm, it 
actually cools the body. This is because alcohol 
dilates the blood vessels which allows for a rush 
of more blood to the skin's surface. In the 
process, body heat is given off. ■ 



Beyond HIV... 

ByJameStoner 

Staff Writer 



Sexually transmitted dis- 
eases, or STDS, affect mil- 
lions of Americans each year. 
These diseases are spread dur- 
ing sexual activity, usually in 
people uiKler the age of thirty, 
and can have serious conse- 
quences such as Uindness, ste- 
rility, and even (teath. Once a 
person has one of the twenty 
or more different diseases he 
or she may never get rid of it. 
There is no v2K;cination and 
the body cannot build up an 
immunity. Nonedieless tl^re 
are several explanations why 
STDs are spreading rapidly: 
people are not aware of these 
diseases, symptoms are not 
easily noticed, and infected 
people don't inform partners. 
Everyone can help stop the 
spread of STDs however, by 
understanding the different 
STDS, and knowing their 
symptoms. Every infected 
person must seek medical 
attention promptly, and take 
preventative measures. Here 
arc five frequently contracted 



STDs arKl their symptoms. 

The first and most com- 
monly reported STD in the 
United States is gonorrhea. It 
is always transmitted during 
sexual contact. The symp- 
toms may not always occur, 
but if they do, it will usually 
be 2-20 days after sex with a 
contaminated partner. The 
disease usually produces a 
whitish discharge from the 
penis or vagina, painful and 
frequent urination, and in 
women pain in the abdominal 
area. If this disease ctoes in- 
deed go unnoticed, it may 
result in sterility for niales 
and females, infections in 
joints and heart tissue, ami 
PID (Pelvic Inflammatory 
Disease) in women. Preg- 
nant women should beware, 
for newbom babies can be- 
come permanently blind from 
this disease. Those who think 
they may have this disease, 
should seek medical attention 
immediately. Once diagnosed 
they will be prescribed anti- 
biotics, which cures most 
cases of gononiiea. 

Syphilis is the second and 
most dangerous STD in the 
United States.. It can be trans- 
mitted by contact through 
broken skin but almost al- 



ways by sexual contact. The 
symptoms will develop in three 
stages. The first stage occurs 
one to twelve weeks after con- 
tact A sore will appear on the 
genitals, mouth, or anus. The 
second symptom usually de- 
velops around tl» same time 
as the first. It is a rash that 
forms on the chest, back, arms, 
and legs. In addition, the 
lymph nodes become enlarged 
on die i^ck, under the arms, 
and in the groin. He or she 
may also develop flu-like 
symptoms. The symptoms 
eventually disappear, but the 
third stage hits hard in ap- 
proximately three or more 
years after contact. Ulcers 
develop externally on the skin 
and on internal organs. Ar- 
thritis and loss of feeling in 
the limbs will also follow. Pain 
and disability, due to damage 
to the heart, blood vessels, 
spinal cord, and brain eventu- 
ally disables an individual. 
However, syphilis is very treat- 
able with antibiotics. Yet, if 
the disease is left untreated, it 
will produce heart, brain and 
spinal damage. The ultimate 
outcome, unfortunately is 
death. Moreover, a pregnant 
women may pass the disease 
onto her fetus; but. if the dis- 



ease is detected in the fetus, it 
can be cured. 

Genital Heipes is the third 
and one of the most painful 
STDs. It can be transmitted 
by contact with infected 
sexual organs, even with hand 
contact. The symptoms are 
painful sores on or around the 
genitals, fever, and painfiil or 
frequent i^ed to urinate. This 
STD can lead to a heightened 
risk of cervical cancer in 
women, occasional flare-iq)s, 
and brain damage to the un- 
born child, premature biith 
and even death may occur. 
TlKre is no known cure for 
Genital Herpes only pain re- 
lieving dmgs. 

The fourth STD is Chlamy- 
dia and one of the most com- 
mon STD in the U.S. It is 
transmitted by contact with 
the vagina, mouth, eyes, ure- 
thra, or the rccmm . The symp- 
toms are a discharge from the 
penis or vagina, painful urina- 
tion, and lower abdominal pain 
in women. Chlamydia can 
result in sterility in both men 
and women, and newborns can 
have eye damage and infant 
pneumonia. Chlamydia can 
be effectively cured with treat- 
ments from antibiotics. 
Most of these STDs can be 



prevented by sexual absten- 
tion. But for many people this 
step is unrealistic. While the 
use of condoms is not 100% 
safe, it aids in the protection 
againsttheseSTDS. Condoms 
are ir^xpensive, easy to use 
and available without prescrip- 
tion. Many Planned Parent- 
hood clinics give coiKloms 
away free. Use (Hily the latex 
type and never use petroleum 
or oil based products with 
them. These products can 
cause the condoms to deterio- 
rate. No one wants to experi- 
ence the results and even the 
symptomsof these STDS. You 
may not have to if you use a 
condom. These STDs are not 
in some far away laiKl, even 
gcmonhea penetrates small col- 
leges like Delaware Valley. 
Sexually Transmitted. Dis- 
eases are a deadly and serious 
matter. While some may cause 
only a rash, others may be 
fatal, threatening even an un- 
born child. Be advised the use 
of condoms can help prevent 
contracting these insidious 
STDS. Their use may not be 
totally safe sex, but definitely 
safer sex! ■ 



V|)ril 



HEALTH & SCIENCE 



1 



You Can Make a 
Difference Too! 

The Starfish Man 

U.S. Department (^Health and Human Services 



One morning at dawn, a young boy went for a walk on the 
beach. Up ahead, he noticed an old man stooping down to pick 
up starflsh and fling them into the scsl. Fmally, catching up with 
the old man, the boy asked him what he was doing. The old man 
answered that the stranded starfish would die unless they were 
retumol to the water. "But the beach goes on for miles, ^d there 
are millions of starfish," protested the boy. "How can what you're 
doing make any difference?" The old man looked at the starfish 
in his hand and then threw it to safety in the waves. "It makes a 
difference to this one," he said. 

Faculty members are respected authority figures whose 
voices are heard by their students, colleagues, and adminis- 
trators and by the surrounding community. Their preven- 
tion efforts can empower students burdened with AOD 
(Alcohol and Other Drug) problems to find safety and 
freedom. 



I f 




BECAUSE WE CARE: 
BUCKS COUNTY COUNCIL ON ALCOHOLISM 

AND DRUG DEPENDENCE 

OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCK>OOOOOOOOOOOOOC)OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO€>OOOO0 

DANdiER SIGNS 
ARE YOU CONCERNED ABOUT THE DRINKING 
OF A WOMAN YOU KNOW? 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 



Ron Jon and Kelly Martin enjoying the senipr spcial 
last Thursday night. 



The following behaviors individually may be indicators ofother problems, however if three 
or more apply there is good reason for conarn. She needs to know you are concerned, don't 
be silent. Excessive drinking is a health problem. 

- Talks about rewarding herself with a drink. 

Is difficult to get along with when drinking. 

Prides herself in being able to out-drink others. 

Frequently finds/invents reasons to drink, 

Gulps drinks. 

, Is needlessly angry or on edge. 

Usually wants to stay longer at an event thai includes drinking. 

regardless of the inconvenience to others. 

Is late for work, from lunch and/or leaves eariy. 

Hides, denies or makes excuses for drinking. 

Selects only restaurants that serve alcohol. 

Makes inappropriate phone calls, usually late at night. 

Behaves erratically 

Alcohol is a depressant, women who drink daily may be medicating themselves with the very 
drug that is causing the symptoms. 

When you talk to her choose your time carefully, be informed, be honest, btspecffic and liave 
resources that she can use to get help. ''^' ^'^'"'^ 

For more information call the Council's Alcohol and Other Drug Information Services 24 
hour Hotline: 1-800-221-6333. 

I Funding for this tect sheet is provided by the Bucks County Drug and Alcx)hol Commission. 1/92/)n 



STUDENTS OPINION 



What is your definition of date rape ? 

in your opinion is date rape a probiem at Del Vai? 








HMlher O'Neill 
CtaM of 95" 

When a person you arc out 
on a date forces himself on 
you even though you have 
asked him to stop. 

I don't know if it is a prob- 
lem at DVC - 1 haven't heard.! 



TomFartey 
ClMSof94' 



It is a male forcing himself 
on a female after she said no. 

I haven't heard of it as a 
problem on campus." 



BettiStMk 
Ctaee of "94 

When an aquaintence or someone your seeing at the time takes 
things beyond a certain point even after no is definitely ex- 
pressed. I haven't personally t^ard of any cases but I am sure it 
occurs. ■ 



UndaMute 
Class of 95" 

Date rape is when two people 
go on a date and one forces the 
other to make sexual demands 
and physically attacks that 
person. 

I am not aware of any date 
rape problems at Del Val. I 
have heardof several girls who 
were raped, but I'm not sure if 
it was date rape. ■ 



HoHle Kochwiski 
aassof95' 

The act occurs when two 
people are out together and 
one demands sexual favors of 
the other. 

It doesn't seem to be a prob- 
lem here. ■ 

Robsrt Hughes 
aassofga of it.* 

Date rape, when the person you are dating forces himself or 
herself sexually without consent of the other person. 1 don't know 
if it is a problem , but 1 am sure it exists, as tliey would on any 
campus. ■ 



Rich Rathbun 
Class of 94' 

When one partner doesn't 

want it or does it under protest 
or is too intoxicated to con- 
sent. 

I'm sure it occurs but it 
doesn't scan to be a major 
problem in that the women 
here don't seem to live in fear 




JiL 



J I. I'>'>2 



...from Security 

A currrat topic of much dis- 
cussion among resident stu- 
dents is the subject of the re- 
cent room inspections carried 
outduring Spring Break. Some 
(jucstion the right of college 
personnel to enter a student's 
room without his/her approval 
and/or presence. Complete 
information on this can be 
found on Pgs. 58 & 59 in the 
current student handbook. I 
will also use this form to give 
you some information on rou- 
tine room inspections: 
JiJifiD: Routine, random room 



inspections are held at least 
twice during the year, usually 
during vacation periods. No- 
tices are posted indicating 
when they wiU take place. 
fit Inspections arc conducted 
by members of the campus 
safety committee, the Deans 
office and Security. Rooms 
arc entercd by Iwc people, 
never by one person alone. 
Why- T o be cenain that resi- 
dence hall policies and safety 
mles are being complied with. 
Any iUegal item noted during 
an inspection, e.g.. Woking 
apparatus other than a micro- 
wave, candles, weapotis^tc, 
is confiscated and taken to the 
Dean of Students offi^ where 
the student may claim it at the 
end of the semester. Disci- 
piuiary actions and/or fines 
may be imposed for such vio- 
lations. 

How- When rooms are en- 
tered by the two persormel a 
visual inspection is made of 
the room; however, no closets 
or drawers are ever opened. 

And now the monthly stat- 
tistics on campus incidents: 
This reporting period covers 
2/27/92: ASSAULTS - 1 
(hands/fists), THEFTS - 
5(donns). l(from vehicles), 
4(other). WEAPONS - (nun- 
chaks confiscated), DRUG 
VIOLATIONS - 1 (parapher- 
nalia only). ALCOHOL VIO- 
LATIONS - 11, DISOR- 
DERLY CONDUCT - 1 , H A- 
RASSMENT - 1 (obscene 
phone caUs), VISITATIONS 
-17 



DEL VAL PROFESSOR 
TO HAVE WORKS PUB- 
LISHED DOYLES- 
TOWN (PA)-- 

Dr. Linda Kandel-Kuehl, as 
sociate professorof Enghsh at 
Delaware Valley College, has 
been asked by the Dalkey Ar- 
chive Press to write a bio- 
graphical essay for its forth- 
coming book, A Star-Bright 
Lie: The Theatrical Memoirs 
of Coleman Do well. 

Dr. Kuehl's work on Dow- 
ell and other contemporary 
Southern writers, in particular 




Be Credit Qard Smart 

Sure, a credit card meansj 

money and freedom. But us 

ing a cars too often can Icadj 

you into a financial disaster 

Before you know it, you're 

charged to the maximum of 

your credit line, you can't make the payments, the bank is 

after you, and you're stuck in the credit trap. Say good-bye 
tr to that good credit rating you worked so hard for. 

If you have a credit card or are thinking about getting one. 
«ri here arc a few basic facts to keep in mind: 

1 

U $ Credit cards make sense when you save them for a real 

emergency and pay off the entire amount you owe when yoi^ 

S) get the bill. 



$ Visa, MasterCard and department store credit cards are 
actually high interest loans in disguise. You'll pay as mucH 
as 23 percent interest (called a finance charge) on the portion of 
your bill that you don't pay off at the end of the month. You may 
also have to pay an annual fee just for having the card. Then 
there's the fee for using your card to get cash in advance (a very 
bad idea), and yet another hefty fee each time your payment i^ 
late. 

$ Credit cards cost you a bundle -just check the numbers: If youi 
average unpaid credit card bill over the year is $5(X), and the 
finance charge is 20 percent, you're paying $1(X) ($5(X) x 2C 
percent ) in finance charges alone each year. Now figure in ttie 
$20 annual card fee, and another $25 because your payment was 
late one month. That credit card is costing you a whopping $ 145 
a year ($500 x 20 percent = $ 100 finance charge + $20 annual fee 
+ $25 late fee = $145). And that's in addition to the purchases 
you've charged! It's a vicious cycle: before you know it, you can 
only afford to pay off the monthly finance charge and yot^ never 
get rid of the debt. Use cash instead of plastic and you'll savej 

« yourself a lot of money. | 



A Proud Father 
Bucks County Science Fair a Suc- 
cess For Del Val's Dairy Chairman 




Paul and Amy Plummer 

By Tina Demenczuk 

Co-Editor-in-Chief 

Dr. Plummer, Del Val's 
Dairy Science Chairman, is a 
proud parent after the Bucks 
Count Science Fair Awards 



the Pulitzer Prize winning 
Peter Taylor, appeared in 
Contemporary Literature, TTie 
Review of Contemporary 
Fiction, and The Reader's En- 
cyclopedia of American Lit- 
erature. In coming months, 
her most recent pieces, "Peter 
Taylor's 'The Throughway': 
The Death of a Marriage," and 
" 'The Instmction of a Mis- 
tress*: The Voice as Execu- 
tioner," will be published by 
the Alabama Literary Review 



Ceremony on 
Wednesday March 
18, atDVC. Paul, 
a Junior at Central 
Bucks West , took 
first place for 
"TTienmal Degrada- 
tion of Immuno- 
globulins of Ca- 
prine Colostrum." Amy, a 
ninth grader at Unami Middle 
School, won first place for 
"Detection of Insulin Like 
Growth Factor (IGF- 1 ) in Ca- 
prine Colostmm." 

The trophies were awarded 
in DVCs gymnasium and pre- 
sented by the director of the 
competition. Dr. Jones, a rep- 
resentative from Unami M.S., 
William Rissinger and Del 
Val's chemistry professor. Dr. 
On-. ■ 
Congrats to Paul and Amy. 



and Studies in Short Fiction, 
respectively. 

For more infonnalion on 
the works by Dr. KuehJ, please 
contact her at(215) 345- 1500 
ext. 2290. ■ 



••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 



Del Val Hosts The 

Pennsylvania 
Science Olympiad 




Bridge Building 



^ This years Science Olym- 
piad was held right here at 
DVC. For the past 5 years 
Moravian College hosted this 
international non-profit orga- 
nization. Under Dr. Orr's su- 
pervision. DVC took on the 
chaUenge. He said, "I think 
things ran well for the first 
time, but there is always room 
for improvement." 

The Science Olympiad 
competitions take place on 
intramural, district, regional, 
stale and national levels. 

The Science Olympiad was 
created in order to increase 



student interest in science. The 
tournaments are tough aca- 
demic interscholastic compe- 
titions that have about 32 
events which consist of suchl 
science topics as biology, 
chcm istry , earth science, 01)^- 
ics, computer, and technology, 
all combined in one large 
Olympiad. 

Dr. Orr would like to thank 
the student volunteers for all 
of their help. "I couldn't have 
done it with out them," he 
said. If the Olympiad is held 
here next year, he will need all 
of his valuable helpers again. 



• •-«!.*■ 



•i# • ,m '•- • ■ 






«^ 



us? 



DELAWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 
VOLUNTEER CORPS 
DVCVC 
"WE HAVE WHAT WE GIVE." 



Did you know? ...Have you heard? ...Will you join 

One of the newest, fastest growing organizations on campus 
is the Delaware Valley College Volunteer Corps (DVCVC). In 
July of 1991, Del Val received notice of a grant award from 
the Federal Government enabling us to establish a volunteer 
program which will serve our community. AU students (all 
majors, all ages, experienced and novice) are welcome to 
ervoU. 

This opportunity is a perfect example of "NEW" volunteer- 
ism! Anything you enjoy doing can be done on a volunteer 
basis. Tell me what you'd like to do - guide tours on campus, 
do marketing and maricet research, office work, outdoors or 
indoors, young or old, building or digging, teaching, fund- 
raising - ANYTHING - and I'll be happy to find an agency that 
will tmly appreciate your time and talent. Just think of the 
possibiHties! 

An updated listing of participating agencies and position 
descriptions are available in the Office of Career Planning and 
Placement (Segal Hall). Take a few moments to "read all about 
us"! Feel free to stop in or phone (ext. 23 1 1) at any time -I'll 
be happy to taUc with you. 



My sincere thanks to Ram Pages for this precious space! Let's 
support this paper and help it work for all! Susan Pachuta, 
DVCVC Project Coordinator. 



^ 



^^njiMUi 



CARTOONCORNE 



PET ^ CORNER 



Q. Our Siamese cal, 
being typical of the breed, 
is extremely vocal. 

He is 12 years old and 
perfectly healthy. So we 
were amazed a few days 
ago when the cat opened 
his mouth and no sound 
came out. He had lost his 
voice completely. It took 
three days to come back. 

Can cats have colds or 
laryngitis? And what 
could I do to help my cat 
if this happens again? 

A. Cats can catch 
colds and laryngitis, but 
not from the same bacte- 
ria or viruses which cause 
those problems in 
humans. 

However, there are 
other possible causes of 
feline laryngitis. A 
growth in the laryngeal 
area could affect the 
voice. A reaction to a 
small cut or scratch back 
in that region which has 
become infected also 
could be the source of the 
trouble. An imbedded 
piece of foreign material, 
such as a blade of grass, 
also might cause such a 



Spencer Green 

X cmn en iMiONiciifT, 

HAHOU TNAWAfMCR 
cue, >MD-||MT TAKES 
fKtOKITY . 






reaction. Usually such 
causes would be accom- 
panied by a cough as well 
as loss of voice. 

If this is the only time 
this problem has oc- 
curred, you don't need to 
worry about treatment. If 
it happens again, howev- 
er, particularly in light of 
your cat's age, take him to 
your veterinarian. The 
vet should examine the 
cat, and depending on 
how cooperative your pet 
is, may use a very short- 
acting sedative, making it 
possible to actually see 
the entire laryngeal areas 
and the vocal folds. 

Preventive health care 
bn't Juat for people. A new 

faide, PRE-AII) AND 
IRST AID FOR YOUR 
PET. shows you how to 
monitor your pet'H health; 
■pot danger •ignit BEFORE 
illnesa or injury strikes; 
and what to do in emergen- 
cies. To order, send your 
check for $2.75 to PET 
FIRST AID, P.O. Box 
43«7, Orlando. Fla. 
32802-4367. Make checks 
payable to Tribune Pub- 
lishing. 
« 1992. TrbuiM Dtodw SarvtOM 




WMKr ins UKC ID >ms. UP 10 A mm op of oomr.. 



Feelin Fit! 

The word "condom" is no 
longer taboo. With the onset of 
AIDS and other sexually trans- 
mitted diseases, it's become im- 
perative for those who are 
sexually active to have access to 
these life preservers. 

• 1M2. Troun* Mmm S«vicm 



'mmwmr 




touire/wsAD 
er 'HiCMraoumi! 






^^Hh^ 





'The following astrological fbrecoitt »hould frc 
read for entertainment value only, Theeepredie- 
tions have no reliable haeia in ecientoiflc fact.'* 



THIS WEEK'S 

V.HOROSCOP'E.V 



By Joyce Jillson 

Weekly Tip: Resourceful thinking comes up with 
new ways to make money. 

Ariea (March 21 -April 19) Social connections 
can bring profits, so use the glad-hand. Be the teacher. 

Taurua (April 20-May 20) Complete home repair 
projects. Don't count on cooperation, you're the hoes' 
favorite. 

Gemini (May 21 -June 21) Sense of adventure is 
strong; try something new. What you write could 
become famous. 

Cancer (June 22-July 22) Decide that you're not 
going to let money matters come between you and 
mate or best friend. 

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Loving relationships re- 
quire extra work all week; patience is best example for 
impatient mate. 

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Get routine stuff under 
control, so when lover makes surprise appearance you 
can take time off. 

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Romance is great, but 
only with both eyes wide open; don't get swept away in 
another's passion. 

Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) Amazing new ideas 
come from hobbies. Give family member every chance 
to come clean. 

SagitUriue (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Same old story 
won't do; new information is n^ded. Wait to try to sell 
an idea. 

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Friend in need 
shows up. A bright idea to make extra money; insight 
into the mysteries of self. 

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. la) Don't take life too 
seriously, as you'll soon discover Uiings are better than 
they look. 

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Others aaid you were 
daffy, but events prove you're absolutely right. 
If You Were Born This Week 

Do homework, background research, and the pre- 
sentations fall into place. Health problems are solved 
and new habits transform your look and outlook. In 
May, buy and sell; meet new love in June. 

Women, looking for a man with the right signs for you? 
Loarn about astrological compatibility in Joyce Jillson 'a 
all-new datinK guide. Send 92.25 to Dating Guide for 
Women, in care of this newnpaper. P.O. l\ox 4106, Orlan- 
do, Fla. 32802-4426. Makr> checka payable to Tribune 
I'ubiiiihing. 
It) 1992, Tribuna MMia Sctmcm 



RAMOUFLAGE 



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ST. ACROSSEURSI. FB RASKICTBALL 

CYVECWEELQKEETS CTEERT.EADING 

THRTTT. BSBESDSEI. CROSS COUNTRY 



CRETfNAVTAAWFLL 
SHAENCABOET. OT. DA 
OTEKRUATLLOLAHB 
FLFOCl. ORRTL ECOY 
TRSOLTECBTTERCE 
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AWBCHET. BDSFESEL 
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EQUESTRIAN TEAM 

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Do not seek logic in 
matters of the heart, 

where none exists. 

* • • 

The sharpest humor 

derives from truth. 

* • * 

Manners cost nothing, 
but open the doors to 

everything. 

* * * 

Insincerity is the most 

dangerous of deceits. 

* * * 

If you look at a prob- 
lem from someone else's 
position, you'll likely see 

things in a different light. 

* • • 

It's rarely a mistake to 

apologize. 

* * • 

Wage war only on the 

problems you have the 

firepower to defeat. 
« * • 

Tradition is the glue of 
our society. If we lose it, 
then we drift apart. 

e 1992. Tribum MwM Sarvtem 



American Chronicle 

By Betiy & Tom Robercs 
March 2, 1962 - Wilton Norman Chamberlain 
the seven foot, one-inch center for the Philadelphia 
Warriors, became the first professional basketball 
player to score 100 points in a game tonight. The 25- 
year-old NBA star made 36 field goals and 28 foul 
snots m the game. 

March 3. 1931 - "The Star-Spangled Banner" 
bet;ame the national anthem of the U.S. today Presi- 
dent Herbert Hoover signed an act of Congress making 
Uie song official. It was originally known as "The 
Defense of Fort McHenry." 

^*J"?.r n' ^^^'' 7 J^resident Ronald Reagan ac- 
cepted full responsibility" for the Iran-contra affair 
m a televised report to the nation this evening He 
broke a three-month silence as polls showed his ap- 
proval ratings had sunk to a four-year low 

March 5. 1770 - Crispus Attacks and four other 
colonists were killed U)night as British soldiers fired 
on a mob of men and boys who were taunting them and 
throwing sticks, oyster shells and snowballs. The at- 
tack became known as the Boston Massacre. 

March 6, 1888 - U.S. novelist and a pioneer of 
real hie stories for giris, Louisa May Alcott. died today 
m Boston Mass. She was 55 years old. With "Little 
Women she made the sisters Meg, Jo. Beth, Amy - 
and herself — immortal. 

March 7, 1849 - Luther Burbank was bom today 
in Lancaster, Mass. He would devote his life to breed- 
ing plants. Through hybridization. Burbank would 
produce over 800 new strains and varieties of planU 

March 8 1 894 - New York state enacted the first 

Tu'^AomfJ*'*' '" ^^^ ^-^- ^•^'^y "The law authorized 
the AbPCA to carry out the provisions of the law and 
to collect a $2 annual fee. 

«' 1992. Ttdxme Media S«rvic«t 



HELP 
WANTED 

Business Manager 

Needed to nm Ram Pages busi- 
ness affairs. Excellent prac- 
tice experience, looks great on 
resume. Involves advertising, 
onkring supplies, sales. 

Photographers 

Needed to take pictures of cam- 
pus events and people for the 
Ram Pages. A great way to 
enjoy a hobby. Film and dark- 
room available. No experi- 
ence necessary. 

Editors/ Assistant Editors 

Needed for specific pages and 
topics. Assistant Editorneeded 
to help ease the Ram Pages 
work load. 

Writers 

Needed to cover a sports beat, 
feature stories, and campus | 
news for Ram Pages. 

Contputer Majors 

(desktop publishing) 
Needed for graphics manipu- ■ 
lation and data entry for Ram 
Pages. 

Yes, your school paper 
needs your help. For us to 
be successful as a college 
paper we need student in- 
volvement. A college's 
newspaper is a reflection 
of the college and its stu- 
dents. Become an active 
part of Ram Pages and 
you will become a part of 
Del VaPs history. In addi- 
tion you will be leaving 
behind something to al- 
ways be proud of. 



CLASSIFIED 



FORGET CAMPUS 
BILLBOARDS! NO 
ONE READS THAT 
MESS! 

The Ram Pages offers you 
access to 1500 students, fac- 
ulty and staff every issue. Sni- 
dent rates for a three line (34 
spaces per line) advertisement 
are: $2.00 for one issue and 
$3.50 two issues. If you've got 
it, you can sell it! Fill out 
att^hed form and print it. 



Would you like to house D^Qf AQQiB 
a student from France? 



Ilie first $m words of yc« r 

ad will ai^ear in bold typt ^t 
no ad(JitJonaI charge. 









NAME, 




Amyf^^" 




am. ^ 




STATP- 




ZIP- 


- Ra-v M 


RHU 


kTPV< ......... 



n 
Oj 

pavmfnr 



ic|l 
dui: 






Contact Exchanges Cultures 
Intemationaux- 875 Myers 
Road, Chalfont , Pa 18914 - 
Coordinator: Alan Kane 
(215)822-7329. 

LOOKING TO LOSE 
YOUR SHIRT THIS 
WEEK? 

Sell your unneeded goods or 
your valuable services to 
someone who wants them! 

Find a new roommate, or sell 
your old one. 

That couch that caught fire 
last weekend? A Hort major is 
interested in a planter for a 
cutting edge tlower show. 

Grandma's old Dart is strok- 
ing louder than your radio? 
There's a sucker bom every 
minute. 

Smoked that last exam? Aca- 
demic tutelage is both reward- 
ing and lucrative. 



SPECIAL THANKS TO: 
TIM VOGT, HOLLY 
WILLIAMS AND 
BRUCE EATON FOR 
BEING INSTRUMEN- 
TAL IN ALL PHASES 
OF THIS ISSUEim 




Dear Aggie, 

1 was wondering if you could help me out by telling me if there 

are any one person rooms in the dorms on campus? I've roomed 

with two different roommates and I can't seem to find the perfect 

oite ! I'd like to be happy living here but I want my own room. 

Please help me! 

THANKS! Sincerely, wanting one person room 

Dear wanting one person room, 

Chie person rooms are very limited on campus, and unless you are 

a senior with a low lottery number, your chances of getting one 

of these rooms is not great. Also with the large number of 

freshman arriving in the fall there is the possibility of no single 

rooms. 

If you are unable to get into one of these rooms there are 
always other possibilities. If finances are not too bad there are 
some small apartments located in this area. Your other option is 
to try and find a person you feel compatible with. There may 
be someone out there that can be your perfect roommate. Keep 
looking and do not let this one tempr>rary setback niin your time 
at Del Val. 
Dear Aggie, 

Why is the student center calied a "Student Center" when 
there isn't much for students to d«! there? 

Disgruntled 
Dear Disgruntled, 

The rea.son for the Student Center having such a name is 
because is a place for students to gather. The Student Govern- 
ment and the Student Activities Committee have their offices 
there and hold all of their meeting upstairs. Mail boxes and the 
student store are located there loo. Probably the most important 
reason for its name is the fact that many events take place in the 
student center such as. dances, comedians, concerts, and week- 
end movies. The Soul purpose of this building is to create a pi <jce 
for one to one-thousand people to meet and relax 
Hope to see you ttwre! 

Dear Aggie 




NEW YORK TRIP 

APRIL 16, 1992 



1 



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PRICE INCLUDES ROUND TRIP BUS FARE 



SEE DR. HANDLER FOR DETAILS 



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in my I mMyMmi arVdb do iwt moMMtfly f il ti Hit vlMHM*nt ^ th* |M|Mr or oehool. 



Voluim 1, Wumbor • 



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Wd slide 
Victory^ 



Rob Hughes 
- & 

Mike Ward 




RobMt HuqIwo 

By Tina Dtmtmczuk 

Co-Ediior-in-Chi^ 

The student government elec- 
tions were held on Tuesday, 
March 31 from 10AM. to 1P.M.. 
Hie candidates who ran for 
President and Vice President 
were Rob Hughes/Mike Ward 
and Mike Jadis/Ian Lugenbuhl. 
Hughes and Ward swept the polls 



Ward 



with a 161 to 58 and 151 to 52 win 
over Jadis and Lugenbuhl 

Rob Hughes, newly elected 92/ 
93 Student Government Presi- 
dent said in reference to his cam- 
paign, "I ran a clean, smart and 
educated race. Mike Jadis got 
down and dirty withhis campaign 
slogan Dont let DVC become a 
police state'. Iwantstudents,RA's, 
(Continued on Page3) 



Pride & Polish 

A Big Success 




Looldno at a Mggor 

By Holly WiUiams 

Photogrtphy Editor 



bonw »uit stand 

See Highlights on page 
10! 



Rumor Control 

Tuition Increase 

How You Will Be Affected! 



By Paul Schneider 
Tiita Demenezuk 

Co-Ettiiors-in-Cheif 

Rumor has it that tuition will be 
increasing for the fall semester! 
It is our goal is to dispel the false 
rumors and set the record 
straight. YES, tuiti(m is increas- 
ing. NO, it is not only affecting 
freshmen. 

The next big question is WHY 
is tuition increasing? A college is 
like any other business and must 
adjust the price of its product 
accordingly to inflation. The 
product of a college is called 
eduM^on and the price for this 
product is known as tuition. So 
why is there so much contro- 
versy over a tuition increase? 
The main reascm for this conflict 
is duetothe actual dollar amount. 
A 4%-5% increase on afive digit 
number such as tuition, seems 
much more significant compared 
to a 4%-5% increase on two to 
three digit numbers such as ev- 



quality and availability of DVCs 
ery day consumer goods. 

Last year the college started to 
combat its fmancial difficulties 
through a major re-organization 
and a flattening of the institution. 
There was a wage and hiring 
freeze, cuts in admini^«tive po- 
sitions and an average 6.8% tu- 
ition increase. This year there 
will also be a 9% tuition increase. 

According to President West and 
Dr. Antheil , there are two rea- 
sons for such a substantial in- 
crease, 4%-5% above inflatim. 
First, all higher education has 
been affect ed by a cut in state aid. 
with [xivate schools being hit the 
hardest. DVC lost roughly half a 
milliou in state aid out of its 16 
millicm dollar budget needed for 
the 92-93 academic school year. 
Second, DVCs tuition is on the 
low end compared to other pri- 
vate institutions in its category. A 
questi(m has been raised, how- 



Project Friendship Gardens 

Seeds to Russia 



By Bruee Eaton 
A A ElSports EtStor 



A couple of weeks ago President Bush signed a bill to give the 
Russian Federation about $12 bilion in aid for economic stabilization 
and recovery. A huge aid package to an eccmomy that is on the brink 
of collsq[)8e. But this tax payer often wtmders how much of that money 
gets throu^ national bureauaacy and into the hands of the citizens 
it is meant to help. 

After another severe Russian winter, with huge food shortages and 
lines the people of the Russian Federation need a real break. The 
Russian citizens are not getting the practical help they need to survive 
and thrive in a time when individual contribution is mandatory for 
survival. Forget pditics. Forget missiles. Forget boundaries. The 
people need to eat, and miles and miles of red tape are not the answer 
toaproblem with the possibility of calaclysmicefTect A pragmatic {dan 
is needed to achieve practical solutimis. 

Dr. J(rim Avery, chairman of DVCs Agribusiness Dqpartmoit, 
and Mr. James Cantrill of Educational Advisory Services Int., have 
launched a project to help Russian citizens feed diemselves. h is 
Project FHendship Gardens. They are supplying Russian citizens with 
vegetable seeds to grow their own food. This is a person-to-person 
project. A tangiMe means to aid the Russian peqple. 

(Continued on Pttge 9) 




President West Discusses 
Tuition issue... 

ever, when comparing the 
facilities to diose of other private 
sdiooht. It seems that inivate 
sdKwls in DVCs category have 
more toofler in these areas. For 
instance! the gynmasium/weight 
room and student dorms/lounges 
at DVC are of a much lesser 
quality. 

Although tuition seems high 
when examining thetotal amount, 
82% of DVC students receive 
some type of scholarship, gram 
or financial aid package, which 
generally covers more than half 
of their tuition costs. The loss of 
state funding will, in part, be made 
up through a rise in tuition. In 
i^ition, the college will be in- 
creasing fmancial aid and schol- 
arships to combat the inflated tu- 
ition. 

(Continued on Page 7) 



IN THIS ISSUE... 

I wove ilvM On.... — P9f§a 3| 

TnM4l tMn nMUllt..«raQV V 
) Tli^ t9 Art lllMMMMI>.«>Pli09 7| 

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h-Oaif Ht0liNo)tt»- PK« »! 

'3fr**««d Out P$tf 11 

I R«lalfonshl|M Pag* 12^ 

INDEX 



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&mmiu li^*.».».«^.Pii« 4/S« 

lEdilorM Opinion „Ptig« f]^ 

I Arts A CntaftaiiiiMnL»r909 9^ 

iCamfMSt N««rt Pag* ^9 

H»um & 8elMie«..Pa9«11/12< 
Club Mi«m Stud. Op..Pao* 13! 

' Onrtoon twnrn ^g« 14 ' 

,CtoMlfl«d Pag* is; 




A TURES 



.pril !'^ in;' 




SNisto^s Man**!*' 

Ncws&d&or: 
Al'ts&Eliter 



8ox 9 ) • 
tmm, iNi title 



*0*EditorS'in*Chief: 



Misko 

TBA 

BniceBtitm 
Eatai 



||i4«iit Op GdHor: Holly 

WiMiaans 
CdiBpBtcr aipecttiiiMt Urn VogL 

facuitjr A(tvi$or: QordoQ 

$litfr: Sue OinreV Nicole WHght. 
Tara Sewell, Tara Grady, A4am 
$a£h, Tara ^ztubiiulci. Cindy 
iSilctJva, Kc rUell, Jen 

MIsko, Masek Earbu Mard Car- 
^U, Jamie Stoper, PecHto Fis- 
cher and Shannon Murphy. 



fiiftcertal PoUem 



TlmAam P^m» »rfSgti!ji»jtefi on 




r^lO »3 ttkidt>jtr»ya d from 
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Printed by: 

The Fne Press 
Quakertowfif Pa. 



The Plight of 
the Wolf 



By Un Mitk9 

Business Manager 

The essence of what is wild aiKl 
free, a predator, an eleguit and 
gracious embodiment of life- this 
is the w(df. He is a gregarious, 
highly dtvelopcA, social aniinal 
that often niat» for life and shares 
equally in the resptnisibility d 
raising the young. Unfortunately, 
the wolf is so misunderstood and 
hated that his existence is becom- 
ing threatened. Fanners and 
ranchers in Montana are cam- 
paigning the wolf to the brink of 
extinction. They are fearful of 
losing some sheep (»- cattle to 
these predators. 

In past years the wolf has been 
fiercely hunted and mtagonized 
by man. The wolTs genus has met 
the fmality of bullet and poison 
for decades and now even town 
meetings fnxn Miimesota to Mon- 
tana center themselves around 
eliminating the wolf from the 
North American Continent. 

The aspect Amoica seems to 
forget when seiuling a species 
down the peth of extincticm is 
very clear, yet it is rarely ever 
considered on behalf of the 
wolves. Too often, I read the 
wolf is a vicious killer and a sav- 
age beast that belongs only in the 
annals of an encyclopedia, in {Hc- 
ture form of course. In lurtuality, 
there has been no documented 
case in North America of a human 
ever being attadced by a healthy 
wolf. Many incident rqxxts cen- 
ter around wolf/d(>g hybrid pets 
tuming vkious. Once again, this 
is the product of human interven- 
tion. Since humans breed these 
hybrids for profit, the genetic 
mixture is often incompatible, 
which often results in the animal 
going mad. 

The pure bred Wolf is of a 
different characto^. They 
kill only what they need 
in order to feed them- 
selves and their family. 
Tbt wolf is an integral 
part of the predatori)rey 
food chain preyingmostly 
on the old and weak or 
the young and innocoit. 
Thus, the wolf functions 
to keep other herd spe- 
cies in a healthy state. 

Also, consider the wolfs 
in^ator status and contrast it to 
that of our own. We are not so 
different. Whether we realize it 
or not, the filets neatly packaged 
in the supermarket and the fast 
food at the restaurant chains didn't 
just magically appeal pre-pack- 
aged in cellophane. We too are 
predators! We, as a species, are 
predators of the most feared kind, 
because we kill not only to eat but 



April Fools Joke 

Played on Ram 

Pages?! 

Will the real Isabelitaand Elvira please 

Stand Up 





1 






1 


^^^^^^^ PiMd^ 


\ 


IH 







f:- 



This is Isabetita Kasloski 



This is Ahira Martinez 



Many of you are well aware of the mix-up in our last Spotlight On... feature story in the April fools issue. 
We apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused Lita, LB and/or the school. We ask you, our 
reader to give Lita and LB a friendly hello when you see them hard at work in the buildings around campus. 

We will continue to feature special individuals, from different departments around campus, whose hard 
work and ^orts make DVC a better place to live and learn! 



for spoxi and recreation. 

It seems the American spirit is 
awfully quick to jump the gun 
v^en the roles are reversed, tt 
is time for us, yes, right here at 
DVC, to start supporting this 
pooriy misunderstood animal's 
return to the wild. We must write 
our congressmen to sui^xxl the 




bills that would allow these crea- 
tures a triumphant return to ar- 
eas of Yellowstone Park and 
other north-west regions. All of 
us, wolves and humans, birds 
and bugs, share this natural 
world. We are but a part of the 
highly interwoven structure of 
planet ei."'' Honestly, humans 
should not b« . ' ving God. We 
should adopt the rolw *" mentor 



or keeper of this beautiful planet 
As mentor, it is our duty and obli- 
gation to protect and preserve the 
natural world. If you think about it, 
it is iK>t the wolves tfiat intruded 
into our world, it is we «^o in- 
truded into their world. If we insist 
upon encroaching into their re- 
ceding natural domain, ttoi it be- 
comes our inherent resp<»isibility 
to provide for their preservation. 
Allowing the wolf to remain in ex- 
istoice must never come down to 
a monetary decision, but must be 
based strictly upaa what is right 
and what is good. All one has to do 
to understand the situation is to 
trade pi aces with the wolf for a split 
second and, instantly, what is right 
and what is wrong makes itself 
overwhelmingly apparent The 
wolf stays! It is an embodiment of 
all that is wild. It symbolizes our 
frontier history and our d^ire that 
is wild. 

If you are interested in learning 
more about the wolf, 1 highly rec- 
ommend the following books: 
"In Praise of Wolves," R.D. Law- 
rence and 'The Arctic Wolf," 
David Mech. ■ 



Follow 
That 
Basset 




April 16. 



EA rURE 



a 



Pago 3 



WDVC 
On the Air 

By Brue9 Eaton 

AAEJSports Ettilor 




WDVC has begiui transmission aiKl there seems to be no end in sight. The hard-line 
to the control board was repaired by Eric Bish and Jeff Firranmeyer. A signal is now 
transmitted from the student center to the dining hall. 

The system has been inspected, and the compressors are not damaged. The compres- 
sors gatho- the signal and disseminate it to the transmitters. The transmitters, however, 
are beyond repair and must be replaced. The staff is going to purchase a transmitter this 
week and begin broadcasting throughout the campus. 

New coaxial cable must be bought to carry the signal from the station to the tansmitters. 
The signal is split from the transmitters by couplers and then carried through coaxial cable 
to each donn. This is radio, and it will happen m this campus. 

The cost of this endeavor is greatly reduced by student labor. The staff plans to do most 
of the installation ttemselves. Tbey can run the coaxial cable throughout the campus, 
which is the most time-consuming labor in the fM^oject. 

The staff is planning a fund-raiser before the end of the semester to help cover the cost 
of their purdiases. WDVC needs DJ's, advertising representatives, and record company 
limoa to join the staff. It is time to get involved in a grass-roots project. 

WDVC is on the second floor of the Student Center, next to the game room. Contact 
Eric Bish in the Dean of Students office, or John Hirth, Box 61249, to get involved. 



CLR 
WHO? 

By Mary Lou Wagner 

Who are those gray-haired la- 
dies in dacks and aging gentle- 
men in sweaters that clog iq) the 
cafeteria line and keep you wait- 
ing fw your lunch? Then they 
grab all of the tables and chatter 
like teenago-s about Mark Twain, 
Dickens and the state of the 
economy! 

You probably have guessed it: 
they're the latest wrinkle in con- 
tinuing education, members of the 
Center For Learning In Retire- 
ment. Tht Center was brought to 
Ddawne Valley College about 
five years ago by the late Ed 
AndenoD, who had worked in a 
similar organization on the cam- 
pus of Harvard, and who had 
loved it, and wanted to enjoy it in 
ttie community in which he had 
just retired, Doylestown. 

Leaning in retirement pro- 
grams have proved so popalai 
that they are growing by leapt 
and bounds. They work like this: 
the teachers are not paid fw their 
work, their course requirements; 
ihen is no homework and atten- 
dance is volimtary. 

Nevertheless, everybody 
takes tiie course very seriously. 
The students feel privileged to 
attend because the teachers are 
not only eiuxllaA in ttwir fields 
but for the most part have had a 
history of distinguish^! service 
that has been recognized over a 
lifetime. 

For example, teaching world 
agriculture is no less an expert 



than Dr. Joshua Felstein, the 
former President of Del VAl. 
Teaching a course on Dickens is 
the President of the Dickens So- 
ciety, Dr. Earle Mc Williams. John 
Eastbum, a retired Vice Presi- 

^nt of the Midatlantic bank, and 
Alan Dewar, a chartered finan- 
cial planer, handle a seminar on 
finance. Where can you get all oi 
this brilliance for $35.00 a semes- 
ter? 

Why do these men give up their 
time to teach the classes? Simply 
because they have all this knowl- 
edge and can't bear to see it 
wasted. They oijoy sharing it 
with others. Sharing is the word 
because some of the teachers in 
one class becmne students in an- 
other. 

Probably the best thing about 
CLR is the interchange of ideas 
that it generates. Most of tlK stu- 
dent have accumulated a life-time 
of e]q)erience and they bring this 
with them to class. They are en- 
couraged to contribute out of the 
(tepth of their knowledge. 

Now, while you are struggling 
and trying to budget your time to 
get good marks, it may seem 
strange that people go to school 
because they like to. Nothing is 
more exciting than discovering a 
new idea. Nothing. 

Being old (oops-mature) is not 
so bad. You don't have to pn-ove 
anything to anybody. You have 
enough money. You understand 
human nature and can be gener- 
ous with people who think differ- 
ently. You've learned so much, 
but you never, never leam it all. 
That's the fun of CLR. | 



DISCOUNT 
PAYPHONE 



Anywhere 
In The USA 



PERf'NUTE 



Quarter Phone" 

1. Deposit one to four quarters and dial number. 



PRESS GREEN BUTTON 



2. When party answers 

3. For aildllional minutes deposit 1 or 4 quartern aUoneT 



(Lfnu«»4 quahan wM b* nXurnm^) 



Out of Change? 

Use your credit card or call collect. Dial 0+Area Code+Number 
Operator assisted rates apply. Local Calls 25C ' 

Located in Caesar's Pub 



Landslide Victory 

(Continued from Page I 



Faculty, Administration and 
Alumni to work together as a 
team, h's not us against them. It's 
not the students against Adminis- 
tration, but apparently Mike Jadis 
seons to think so." 

According to Hughes and 
Ward, there will be many positive 
dianges next year. They plan to 
reorganize Studoit Govemmoit, 
gel a new budget set up to better 
meet the needs of students ai^ 
the school, get more students 
involved and get the WDVC ra- 
dio station i^> and nmning agun. 
In addition, they also have some 
new kieas for next year's Christ- 
mas banquet and Student Gov- 
ernment banquet. 

"We will let the students know 
who we are and what we are 
doing by implementing our open 



door policy. We need more stu- 
dent involvement," said Ward. 

They are both currently plan- 
ning a new off-campus advertis- 
ing campaign to help bring the 
conununity and DVC together. 
"We need the surrounding 
Doylestown residents to know 
who and what we are." Hughes 
said. They added that people 
need to know that DVC is not the 
Farm School it used to be, its 
much, much more. 

Also, on March 31 , Ron Trom- 
bino was elected the 92/93 Stu- 
dem Government Treasurer and 
Andy Long was elected the 92/93 
Student Government Secretary! 



Appreciation Letter 
From Rob Hughes & 
Mike Ward 

We would first like to thank the 
entire student body fm electing 
us into our i^w stutoitgovem- 
ment positions. We hope that we 
can fiilty represent and express 
all stodoitBeeds with the impor- 
tant jMrsrtions we have under 
ukoBL We are both looking for- 
wardtothe challenge of the 92/93 
school ye^. Our main goal is to 
bring the many new ideas that 
studoits have mentioned to life. 
Communication between the Stu- 
dent Government representa- 
tives and the student body , and 
participation by all , are the keys 
to this goal. Be on the iook-4Nit 
for some definite dianges! 
ThaaikYoa, 
Kdben Hughes 
Mike Ward 



r 



WH04 Ycdf^ -pEAUM^i 
THE WaD»J6» $IOE OF 



v/^ 



K- 



i* 




CAMPU 



ApfiF 16. 199i 



I 
I 



|belaware Valley Col-| 
I lege Dairy Society Calf | 
I Raffle or $300.00. | 

I I 

I 2nd Place: $100.00 | 

3rd Place: $ 50.00 | 

I 

Name: Rama- Way Pride | 

Promise j 

Born: 01/02/92 I 

Sire: Russell Dale I 

Promise ■ 

Dam: Windridge-FF ' 

Inspir Prissy 
2nd Dam: Keith-Pride 

Pete Flame- S 
VG-87 3-01 305 23^90 1 
4.9 1142 3.4 787 | 

I 

Drawing: May 1» 1992 | 

Donation: $1.00 or 6/ I 

$5.00 I 

Calf sponsored by: Dave ■ 

_ Rama ' 

Delaware Valley Col- 
lege Volunteer Corps 
(DVCVC) 

Recognition Recej^iwi 
Tuesday 28 April ,7.-OO-8:00PM in 
the APR Student Caiter. 

Students who have enrolled in 
DVCVC have been sent invita- 
tions! We'd appreciate your 
RSVP as early as possible. It will 
betunanddehcious! Hc^tosee 
youthen! 

Susan Pachutta 

Media Center An- 
nouncements: 

Due to the resignation of Dave 
Snellman, the evening hours of 
the Media Center have been 
shortened slightly until a replace- 
ment is hired. The hours will be 
Mon. & Tues. until 8PM, Thurs. 
until 1(PM. We will miss him and 
hope that the next media special- 
ist will be as proficient as Dave for 
taking slides and doing so many 
different jobs in a professional 
manner. Dave had other commit- 
ments and will also miss DVC. 

If you need slides or AV mate- 
rials for senior seminar or a 
speech class please stop in dur- 
ing the day or call me at ext. 2387. 

A-Day Requests: 

If your club needs AV equip- 
ment for A-Day, now is the time to 
request it. Supplies are limited so 
they are on a fust come, first serve 
basis! Please stop in and get an A- 
Day equipment reqiKSt form. 
All AV request fonps most come 
through the Media Center, i.e., 
Dave Mullins, will be referred to 
the Media Center. Lsst minute 
requests may leave y(xi without 
the equipment. 

We have stencils up to 4 iiM:hes 
which can be used at the Media 
Center. 



Report 

Writing In 

Agribusiness 

By J ohm H, Avtry 

Clear omimunication is one 
measure of a good education. 
Throu^out our careers we are 
commiBiicating through written 
reports and oral presentations 
from prepared material. Students 
who conduct research projects 
fH- attend graduate school are 
expected to report the results of 
theff investigati(HU. We should 
all seek to commimicate smoothly 
and with precision. The purpose 
of this article is to help students 
prepare superior reports and fa- 
cilitate publication of their best 
writing. Report preparaticm aids 
in improving a number of skills 
that contribute to professional 
development and career ad- 
vance-ment These include: 

a. Organizing the thinking pro- 
cess, 

b. Searching for and obtaining 
information on a topic, 

c. Evaluating informatitmfor cm- 
tent, 

d. biterpretation of implication of 
fmdings, 

e. Presenting ideas in an orderly 



"Bobcat" Goldthwait 

Adam Sandler 
Tom Keimy 
May 8, 1992 

Student: $10.00 

Non-Shidents: $15.00 

Purchase Tickets from any SAC 
member. 



and concise numner, and 
f. Contributing knowledge to 
your field and society. 

Students are directed to use a 
report writing style that is ap- 
proved by tfie journals in their 
discipline. Agribusiness, the so- 
cial sciences and many colleges 
of education have adqjted the 
Americm Psychological Associa- 
tion (APA) style. Identify and 
follow the style your professors 
request for thek discipline. 

A style manual provides in- 
valuaUe guidance to students that 
will spare them fmstration while 
satisfying the expectations of pro- 
fessors and publishers. 

Two areas give many studoits 
difficulty. Fust, referoiced cita- 
tions in the text. Seomd, the 
Ref^ence List. Chapter three of 
the publication manual provides 
both narrative directions and ex- 
amples to follow to complete both 
areas propo'ly. 

The Publication Manual of the 
American Psychological Asso- 
ciation is in the reference s^tion 
of the Krauskopf Literary. Look 
for call number REF 808.02 
P96apa. 

Good writing and successful 
publication. ■ 



Help fmprove 
your self-confi- 
dence 

Residence Hall 
Programming 

Dr. Dimond will be giving a 
free one hour ^ucational and 
cultural lecture on how to im- 
prove your self-confidence. It 
willbeheldon4/21/92at8:00P.M. 
in the Bamess lounge. 



DVC Farm Market Opens 

We've been busy this winter...! 

By Shannon Murphy 

Ste^ Writer 

The DVC Farm market opens April 13 with a braml new look! The 
market is run by the Horticulture Department. They will be selling 
bedding plants, Easter flowers, in-season fruits and vegetables. Fresh 
cut flowers will also be available. All fruits and vegetables are picked 
fresh daily. Op«i 7 days a week except Easter Simday and A-Day 
weekend . 




Productivity & Career Strategies 

A Presentation By Peter Drucker 

The Dataware Valtoy Collage Buslneas Club in- 
vites you to the opening broadcaat of the Teleconfer- 
ence Facilities at the college. 

Peter Drucker, the Clark Professor of Manage- 
ment at the Ciaremont Graduate School, is one of the 
business world's most respected speakers. A colum- 
nist for the Wall street Journal, he has written exten- 
shreiy on management, economics and politics. His 
books have been published in more than 20 lan- 
guages. 

Mr. Drucker will participate in the national telecon- 
ference on Thursday, May 7 and will answer ques- 
tions via audio hookup during his presentation. 

A panel of local business leaders will present a 
wrap-up discussion. Panel members include: Mr. 
Albert Wurz, PreskJent of Accu-Sort Systems, Inc., 
Mr. Chuck Alpuche, Manager of Operations training 
for Pepsi Cola Company and Mr. Michael Simone, 
Chairman of the Business Administration Depart- 

'"*"*• SchedokMay? 

10: 1 5 - 1 1 :00 am Registration ft Reception 
11 : 1 .5 - 3:30 \m F^resentsticm by Mr. Drucker 
3:30 - 4:30 pm Panel Discussion 

Continuing Education 
Peter Drucker Seminar 
Delawsre Valley College 
Doylestown, PA 18901 



Part Two: Be Credit Card Smart 



When you sign up f ot a credit 
card you're signing on for a big 
responsibility because it's you 
who will be responsible for pay- 
ing those bills. Follow these 
golden rules of credit manage 
ment and ymill lead a fmacially 
iMalthy life: 



$ Use credit only of you are certain you will be able to repay your debt. 

$ Think through your purchase carefully before you say, "Charge it." 
Never, ever, use a credit card on impulse. ArKl never use it to lift 
your spirits because you will feel even worse what it's time to pay 
thebiU. 

$ Save your aedit card for a real emergency. Using a card to pay for] 
s{ning vacation is neither an emergency nxx a good idea. 

Early Warning Signs of Trouble 

Here's another important fact you should know about credit: If you don't 
pay your bills on time, collection agoits and your creditors (the people 
you owe) will start sending threatening letters and calling you. They 
may even sue you! Are you heading for financial disaster? Check out 
these warning signs: 

$ You're borrowed to the maximum of your credit limit. 

$ The amount you owe increases each month. 

$ You're barely able to make the minimum mtmthly payment. 

$ You're using a aedit card for essential living expenses such as 
groceries aiui clothing. 

$ You're taking cash advances on your credit cards to make other 
credit card payments. 

$ You're spending 15 percent or more of your monthly income on 
credit card payments. 





t AM PUS INF^ 



I 







79P2 Phone-a- 
Than 

Annual Giving- Unre- 
stricted giving 

Over 1000 pledges, av- 
erage of $85 per pledge 

ToUl Pledges $83,000 

Attempted nearly 4,000 
calls 

Completed 2,000 calls 

51% specified their 
pledge 

25% unspecified 

24% refused 



Fourth Annual State Sys- 
tem of Higher Educa- 
tion Graduate/Under- 
graduate Student Re- 
search Conference 

The April 4th cmiference, held 
at SIi{q)ery Rock Univenity, is a 
showcase for the top students in 
their fields of interest. 

The two DVC studoitswho at- 
tended were Rosanne Tinger and 
Leann Griffm. They presented 
a poster seminar <m the eradica- 
tion of pinworms from col(»ues of 
mice. Griifm and Tingo' have 
been working with pinworms, a 
conmion parasite of mice, for the 
past two years at the college's 
animal facility. 

The SSHE Conferoice allows 
the state's Hxp students involved 
in educational research to ex- 
change information and ideas. 
Students Tinger and Griffin were 
two of sixty-eight people selected 
by the SSHE Research Confer- 
ence Committee to give presen- 
tations. 

DVC is a small private college 
that provides a unique educa- 
tional experience which enables 
students to take part in such activi- 
ties ■ 



You're Invited 



to 



.»» 



"Mercer by Moonlight' 



Who: Full-time Students, Faculty, and StafY of Delaware ValleyCol| 
lege 

What: "Mercer by Moonlight", Tuesday Evenings at the MercerMu| 
scum;* 

When: Tuesday April 14, 1992 5-9 p.m 

Where: Mercer Museum, 84 South Pine St, Doylestown, PA 

Why: Each month The Bwrks County Historical Society has a"Feati 
Visitors" night; students, faculty, and staff of cdleges are feat 
April 14. Enjoy a unique collection repres«iting early Amorican tool 
and trades in a unique setting. 



How: Come to the Mercer Museum the evening of April 1 4. Meet othe 
staidents and colleagues. Enjoy special ^rtivities. 

How much: Half price admission to full-time Studmts, Faculty,an( 
college Staff with ID; students will be $.73; adults will be $2. 

Special Activities for April 14th, 5 to 9 p.m. 

- Enjoy a Scavenga Hunt in the Museum 

- Hear Gallery Talk by the Curator on Quilt Exhibit, 7 & 8p.m. 

- View collection of Historic Paintings by Bucks County Artists 

- See a slide show oa Henry Mercer aid his unique buildings 
- PaitKipate in Hands-OD activities in the Museton 

- Eiqdore the Museum Shop and Spruance Research Libnuy 
Snacks may be purdiased. Fbr information call (2 1 5) 345-02 10 



The Bucks County ifistocical Society 
84 South Pine Street 
Doylestown, PA 18901 



Mocer Museum 
Spruance Library 
Fondiill Museum 



Friend Blasts 
Specter For 
Being Anti-Free 
Speech 

Press release 

( Villanova, Pa) At a speech today 
at ViUanovaUniversity on "pditi- 
cal correctness," Friend blasted 
two-term incumbent Arlen Spec- 
ter for being an ally of the anti- 
free speech movemoit on col- 
lege campuses. 

Commenting on the "Political 
Correctness" movement on 
American campuses Frioid said, 
"It's the 1 990s version of McCar- 
thysm. I^)litical correcmess flies 
in face of intellectual freedom 
and free speech straight mit of an 
Orwell book. 

"The same bunch of looney 
left-wing liberals who want to 
suppress freedom of speech on 
college campuses also want to 
restrict freedom of speech in 
political campaigns. 

"They have created a mood of 
intolerance in this county. If you 
dare to disagree with their liberal 
point of view you are immedi- 
ately branded with their vogue 
name of the month, be it anti- 
semetic, hcnnophobic or racist. 

"I have received criticism from 
both the liberal Fellowship Com- 
mission and the Philadelphia 
Conunission on Human Relations. 
Fw example, when I criticize 
Arlen Specter for supporting the 
$1 Obillion loan to Israel or block- 
ing the sale of F-15's to Saudi 
Arabia, Tm labeled Anti-Semetic. 

"When I mention that I have 
accepted Jesus Christ as my per- 
s(»al Savior, the liberals accuse 
me of 'fanning the embo-s cf re- 
ligious discord or conflict." When 
it becomes necessary for a public 
offlcial (X a candidate to apolo- 
gize for publicly ^knowledging 
his God, then this nation is in^ed 
in dire straits." 

Riend asked, "Where were 
the Philadelphia Conmission on 
Human relations and fellowship 
Commission when the Philadel- 
phia Daily News r eported on 
March 25, 1992 that Arlen Spec- 
termaliciously manipulated a Sis- 
ter of Mercy nun in a political 
radio commercial in a blatant at- 
tempt to influence Catholic vot- 
ers? Specter was forced to pull 
the conunercial and the silence of 
the liberal, do-gooder interest 
groups. It was clear that their in- 
terest in intergroup harmony is 
very selective. 

IMend said, "Specter has not 
cosponsored Senator Larry 
Craig's (R klaho) legislation S 
1484 The Freedom of Speech 
onCampus Act of 1991 ."If Arlen 
Specter were as concemed about 
free speech as he is about taking 
political contributions from radi- 
cal 



■ left-wing groi^M sudi as the radical 
gay rights group. Human Rights Cam- 
paign Fund, he wmild co-sponsor 
Senator Craig's legislation. 

Friend said, if elected to the Senate, 
he wouki co-sponsor and push for the 
passage of The Freedom of Speedi 
on Campus Act, which states that stu- 
dents attending Universities, or other 
institutions that receive federal funds 
should be able to exercise full rights 
to freedom of speech on campus free 
frtnn official intrusion. 

Friend concluded by stating, "Our 
state and nation face serious ptob- 
lems, which are not going to be solve 
by name calling by the left. We must 
be willing to have open and frank 
debates on public policy without re- 
verting to the intolerance that is pa- 
vading our college campuses." ■ 



...from 
Security 

Crime Statbtics 

3/26/92 to 4/13/92 

Assaults(huids, fists) - 1 
Alcohl-5 

Weapons(nunchaks) • 1 
Theft From: 

Dorm Rooms - 3 

Vehicle -3 

Other - 3 
Vandalism -5 

To Vehicle - 1 
Damaged Vehicle 

Hit and Run - 1 
Hre Extinguishers - 2 
Fire Alarms - 2 



iMSA Evaiuation Summary 

October 1991 
biitial contact. Dr. Minna Weinstein, MSA Associate Director. 

November 1991 

Drs. Antheil, Hill, Montileone attend MSA Wwkshop Outcomes 
Assessment 

Mrs. Shook and Dr. Palumbo attend MSA Workshop on biformation 
Literacy 

Mr. Johnson, and Mrs. Shock attend Steering Committee 

December 1991 

Dr. Antheil, Mr. Johnson and Mrs. Shook attend MSA Workshop on 

Self Evaluation 

Dr. Weinstein visits DVC and meets with the Faculty, Steering 
(Jomnuttee, i>tudaits, and AdministraUon and Board ot Trustees. 

Steering Committee Holds Meetings 

Time Line Developed 

Task Forces Designated 

Task Force Chairs Recommended and Approved by Administra 

ticm 

Begin Drafting of Task Force Charges 

January 1992 

Task FcHre Chairs Appointed 

Steering Conunittee Continues Woric on Charges 

February 1992 

Faculty, Staff, and Student Volunteers scnight fa Task Forces 
Task Force Composition Completed and Approved 
1st Draft of Charges to Task Forces and Administratis for Review 
and Comment 

Leader of Visitation Team Suggested and Apivoved 

Dr. Maria Tarpey, Dean of Humanities, Alfred College, NY 
Visitation Dates Confirmed 

Dr. Tarpey Preliminary Visit- Feb 93 
Team Visit- April 93 
Revised Draft of Charges Developed and Ai^oved 

March 1992 

Steering Conunittee and Task Force Chairs Hold Fmal 

Organizational Meeting 
Task Forces Begin Assignments 





April It. nq? 



Aggie 



Baseball 



By Bruct Eaton 
A A E/Sports 



The Aggies defeated Albright 
Collie, 13-12, on Wednesday. 
Del-Val found themselves down, 
12-S, in the bottom (rfthe eighth 
inning, but scored eight runs in 
the final two innings to post the 
victory. 

The Aggies scored six in the 
eighth, capped by a Brian Schle- 
gel grand slam. 

The win brought the Aggies to 
5-7 overall, and 2-2 in the MAC 
conference. 

The Aggies continued their 
winning ways on Thursday, de- 
feating Beaver College, 15-7. A 
nine-run seventh inning sealed 




[Miv«ring with infant 



anothCT ctmieback victmy. The 
win Irought than to 6-7 ovCTall. 

C(m«lKK:ks were not in tltt 
cards on Saturday. The Aggies 
lost a doubleheader to Kings 
College, losing U-l in the first 
game and 3-2 in the second. The 
sweep topped the Aggies to 2- 
4 in the MAC conference md 6- 
9 overall. 

The Aggies fmish their MAC 
season with three consecutive 
doublehe^ers : Upsala College 
(H 3/20). Washington College (A 
3/23), and Univosity of Scranton 
(A3/25). ■ 



DEL-VAL 

EQUESTRIAN 

TEAIM 



By ShanmoH Murphy 

Staff Writer 



The Dcl-Val Equestrian team 
is the Reserve Champion of our 
regim. They were awarded the 
ribbon at the annual IHSA Re- 
gional Banquet. As well as being 
Reserve Champion as a team, 
Del-Val sent nine people to com- 
pete individually at Regimals. 
They were Debbie Armstrong, 
Heather Bankard, Patty Bennett, 
Kate Flynn, Bill Harris, Tabathia 
Haubold, Lori Heyback, Kelly 
Ritsick and Joanne Stagliano. 

Bill Harris placed first and was 
awarded a trophy for the walk/ 
trot division. This is the second 
year in a row that a rider from 
Del-Val won this division. 
Tabathia Haubold placed sec- 
ond in the open on the flat divi- 
sion. Lori Heyback placed sec- 
ond in the open over fences and 
third in open on the flat. All three 
went on to compete in 21ones, 
which is the equivalent of state 
championships. 

The qualifying team members 
went to Zones, and they all placed: 
Tabathia 5th, Lori 3rd and Bill 5th. 
Unfortunately to go to Nationals 
you must place in the top two 
places. 

The team would like to thank 
the co-captains, Debbie Arm- 
sU'ong and Allyson Levine, and 
coach Clair Harris for all their 
hard work this year. ■ 




Track 



Teams 




By Suanne Skdek 



The 1992 Delaware Valley 
College Men's and Women's 
Track teams are off to a good 
start. With their most recent 
meet, on April 1 1th. The run- 
ning Aggies improved their winning seasons. The Women's team 
finished first beating Albright and Lebanon Valley colleges. The men 
finished secmd behind Lebanon Valley and ahead of Albright. The 
meet began with a ceremony honoring \be team's soiior menbers. 
They include: Sandy Slanker, Kim Douglass, Tom Sperry, Steve 
McCaity, Ken Petersoi, Scott Hallet. 

On the women's side, Kim Douglass finisl^ the day with two indi- 
vidual victories in the 100 and 200 meter dashes and was a membar of 
the wiiuiing 4 X 1 00 meter and 4 x 400 meter ready teams. Also a member 
of the relays and a two time individual winner was Saiuiy Slanker. 
Tawanna Shelton, Midielle McBride, Denise Keim and Suaime Sladek 
also contributed with wins. 

For the Men's team, Barry Bosket and Joe MacMillan both finished 
with dual victories; Barry in the 1 10 yard high hurdles and 400 meter 
intermediate hurdle, Joe in the sha put and discus. The men's 4 x 100 
meter relay team also finished first ccxisisting of Barry Bosket, Don 
Helton, Scott Hallet and Chuck Ruchis. 

Both the Men's and Women's current season record is 4-2. Future 
meets include the Penn relays and Millersville Invitational. The teams 
are jM-eparing for the MAC Championship which will take place on May 
1st and 2nd at Franklin and Marshall College. ■ 



Intramural 
Sports 



Softball Standings 



(as of April 13) 



Gold Division 



w 



1. Gashouse 


3 





2. Bob's Boys 


2 


1 


3. 69'ers 


1 


1 


4. Bozos 





1 


5. Nuts & Bolts 





1 


6. PEK 





2 



Green Division 

1. Falcons 

2. Flaming Mo*s 

3. Chug-A-Lug 

4. Mounders 

5. Blacksheep 

6. ZX 



2 


1 


2 


1 


2 





1 


1 


1 


2 





3 



Some Growing Pains 



DVC Women's Softball 



By Shannon Murphy 

Staff Writer 

The DVC Softball team, coached by Linda Fleischer is really on the 
ball. Already this season, the has surpassed last season's record. The 
team's overall record is 5-9 and they are 2-2 in the MAC conference. 
Coach Fleischer is hopeful that the team will win five or six more 
games this season and show even greater improvement over last year's 
record. Coach Fleischer said. "The team in general is young. We are 
going through some growing pains right now. We lack a solid pitcher, 
Imt we are improving as a team every game." 

The team is getting into the groove. Kelly Sciss (centerfield) has been 
hitting well this season, and both Kate Flynn (outfield) and Becky AlUnan 
(shortstop) have been showing a great deal of strength offensively and 
defensively. When asked how the team was playing. Lisa Tomko said, 
"I think that we have a lot of quality players on the team, but we need 
to leam to worry about ourselves instead of what everyone else is 
doing. We need to keep our chins up and have a positive attitude".! 




Wi 



RIAL OPINION 



We recently received an anony- 
mous letter to the EditOT concav- 
ing security. Our editorial policy 
states that all letters submittedmust 
include the author'sname for clari- 
fication purposes, especially 
when specifically addressing an 
individual. We will be more than 
happy to publish your concern if 
you follow the proper proce- 
dures. 



Rumor 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Many people are wondering why 
tuition is not lowered through the 
use of the development program 
funds. The answer is that money 
taken in through this program is 
used for refurbishing buildings, 
building new facilities, faculty 
development funds and some 
scholarships, whereas money 
from the operating budget is put 
toward fmancial aid, salaries, main- 
tenance, and all other basic oper- 
ating expenses. 
Now that you know who will be 
affectni by this raise in tuition and 
when it will be implemented, the 
final question is how much. There 
are two separate tuition pack- 



EDITORS NOTES: 




ages. One for students entering 
after June, 1991 (I^shmen and 
Mw transfers) and one for stu- 
dents entering pricNr to that date. 
The following charges which 
apply to students altering afta 
7/91 are combined with enhanced 
financial aid, which also began at 
that time: 

Tuitiwi/fees: $5,545 

Room: $980 

Board: 

(16 meal plan) $1135 
(20 meal plan) $1260 

Equine Fee: $1000 

Those inclined in this pbji will 
have a higher dollar figure due 
to the new increased fmancial 
aid package. 

The following breakdown is for 
students who came to the college 
fHiorto7/91. 

Tuiuon/fees: $5,095 

Room: $980 

Board: 

(16 meal plan) $1135 
(20 meal plan) $1260 

Equine fee: $1(X)0 

This package is adjusted for 
those who are not on the new 
financial aid program. 
Eventually, as each incoming 



EDITORIAL 



class is put into this program, the 

tuition diiferoice will level out, 
and all students will pay the same 
base tuition amount. This plan is 
slightly differem than some other 
college programs in which tuition 
is raised in one lump sum and then 
frozen for four years. 
Statistics show that 40% of those 
seeking higher education choose 
to attend independent colleges and 
50% of them earn degrees. The 
advantages to a small private school 
are small classes, better faculty to 
student ratio and a warm family 
atmosphere. At DVC, most faculty 
members are full-time which makes 
a difference in cost and faculty 
availability. Many administrators 
at Del Val also teach courses which 
puts them in direct contact with the 
students, unlike most large state 
schools. DVC is very competitive 
in the professional ranks. The 
school has a very high placement 
rate, with 95% of its graduates gain- 
ing employment in their chosen 
fields or entering graduate school 
within a year of graduation. Re- 
cently, Del Val has expanded its 
majors in fields such as criminal 
justice and education. The 
school's fiihire plan is to add more 
majors and diversify its curricu- 
lum. ■ 



To the Editor: 

In response to tfie letter from Amy Lulnmky. 

I disagree with your letta about the check cashing policy. Studotts 
have every right to speak up itooat not being ibk to get their money. 
You said it yourself, the check cashing policy is a service provided for 
DVC students. Since it is a sovice to students, they should either have 
it or get rid of it if they can't keep with the demands. 

As for talking to Mrs. Pratt when the si^ says,"No check cashing No 
exceptions" it means just that. The only way Mrs. Pratt could have 
helped that guy who needed money would have been to cash his check. 
If you make exceptions for one person you have to make exceptions 
for everyone! 

Holly Williams 



JITTMSPOIIIT, 




-III* 




'••■■,*i 



'i4 



■>.s 



Thcic'i (Mr turn cvm tht 
b«i o( ciMtfft caul fnyjit 
yuuiof. 

Ljm |CV ilaiic, AiwnMt 



busBeun luu nunc Hull iM) 
Mkulii dnign 

So tbn >c«. mou ul the 
fonmt SOU <nl br I 



it-miif t^uif lr»u. Kahiig iW 
ir,i uwMt* )/nt mm'i be 
luuitlncd kit tniituirnKiil 
And llul't < muiri t* bd 



WEK PUTTHe DRUGS OUT OF BUSINESS. 



Faculty 



An Influence 
on the Developement of their Students 



Throughout the U.S., small pri- 
vate colleges are best known for 
die close and friendly repore be- 
tween studoits aiui faculty. Many 
students dxoo$e to attend anall 
independent colleges for this rea- 
son alone. Not only do their in- 
structms know them byname, 
they also intoact in campus ac- 
tivities and oicourage students to 
do the same. 

Faculty at small {nivate colleges 
can encourage or discourage stu- 
dents because they are very in- 
fluential when it comes to stiKlent 
thought and attitude. A faculty 
member who constantly displays 
a negative, less than enthusiastic 
attitude and refuses to cooperate 
or participate with otho-s in cam- 
pas ^tivities can have a detri- 
mental effect on these young 
minds as well as the entire cam- 
ixis. His^er students will 



mirror the image they observe 
and become or remain inactive 
themselves. 

A prime example of this be- 
havior can be seen in some of the 
faculty members right here at 
DVC. There are a few select 
faculty members who do onit 
slightly negative attitudes which 
seem to infect sane students. 
Additionally, there are others in 
the faculty who's attitudes ex- 
hibit an absolute lack of enthusi- 
asm. There is no place in an 
educational environment for 
these types of attitudes, even if 
they stem frran feelings of "low 
wages" or from working here 
too long and beccnning stagnant 
themselves. PartofourfacuUy's 
job is to encourage students to 
become active and contributing 
members of our campus commu- 
nity. One example of the cloud 
of iwgativian and lack of involve 



ment on this campus can be viewed 
through examining the turn out 
for Pride and Polish Day. Out of 
1,300 people, studoits and faculty 
combined, there wae only 200 
contributes. College should pro- 
vi(te a social education as well as 
an acadonic one. It is imperative 
that the faculty share with the stu- 
dems, who are the future leaders 
of our country, lessons and advan- 
tages of contributing to our com- 
munities. It is through these out- 
of-class lesswis that students learn 
about every-day life. 

There are many outstanding fac- 
ulty members on this campus as 
well as many exceptional stu- 
dents. Watch out for those with 
negative attitiKles, ieam to gather 
infoination and make your own 
judgement while keeping an c^n 
and positive mind as you strive to 
be the best that you can be. 



New Britain Inn 

Del Vat's home 

I 

away from home" 



Monday Nite: All you can eat crab legs $11.95. 

Tuesday Nite: College Night. $1.50 off all pitchers 

Buffalo wings - 3lbs $7.95. 

Wednesday Nite: "Karaoke Showtime" along with 
$1.50 cheese steaks. 

Thurday Nite: LADIES NITE with DJ. Willie "C" 

Friday $ Saturday Nite: Live Entertainment. 

Sunday Nite: Open Mike with Phil Stahl. 

"The Area's Best 

Happy-Hour" 
Mon.-Fn. 4-6PM 
Rt. 202; New Britain 348-1968 



^^^^ 



tS & ENTERTAINMEN 




An Attempted Trip to the 
Philadelphia Art Museum 



By Paul E. Schneider 

Co- Editor 



On Sunday afternoon March 8, 1 991 . my girlfriend and I headed out 
for the Philadelphia Art Museum. Upoi arrival in center city, we 
decided to first find a hot dog stand and have lunch. Once we finished 
with this questimable cuisine, we started back toward the car. On our 
way we came across an interesting looking tniilding roughly 1/4 mile 
from the PhiladelfAia An Museum. Out of curiosity, we took a detour 
to explwe its afdiaic domain which resulted in our staying the remain- 
der of the afternoon. 

The Rodin museum was foimded by a man named Jules E. K(Iastbaum 
who was one of Philadetphia's great movie theater magnates and one 
of its best known iAilailtim)pists. He began collecting Rodin's work in 
1923 and by the time of his death, in 1926, he had the greatest Rodin 
collection out«de of Paris. The museum, foumied by his estate, opened 
in 1 929 andhous« 124 sculptures. Mastbaum dedicated the museum "to 
his fellow citizeas.** 

As we were walking by the museum, a statue that sits out front caught 

my eye; it was a copy of the famous sculpture, "Tlie Thinker". 

Recognizing this from a texttxwk I decided to explore what was behind 

it. As we walked throu^ the entrance gate, which simulates the 

monumrat of Ro(i&i't burial place in Paris, we entered a courtyard with 

a rectangular pond in die center. Across the coiutyard sits the front of 

the building to which is liOached one of Rodin's four molds of ^Tte Gates 

of Hell." Thu lifetime work, which he never completed, is one of his 

most funoui] Jtiikapowerful sculpture that stands 20 feet high and 13 

feet wide. One could come and study this (me piece for a whole day, 

if not for a month or so. Many of the pieces inside the museum, such as 

"Eternal Springtime", have been incorporated into the "Gates of Hell", 

which was his most challenging and daring work of ait. It gave him the 
(^>portunity to put many figures on a small scale. The 1 80 agonized and 

writhing figures are invdved in contorted movements, >i^ile ^The 
Thifdier", who is positioned at the top, diligottly ccmtonplates the fate 
of mankind. 

Afto- we fmished examining "The Gates of Hell", we ento-ed the 
building to find six life-sized figttfes,"The Burghers of Calais", posi- 
tioned in the mkklle oi the hall. Not knowing what they were, but 
realizing the significance of their positioning, I bought a guide book. 
Seeing my interest in this group of sculptures, a museum security guard 
iqjproached and "briefed" us on their story. I was pleasantly surprised 
by this chubby, middle-aged, fellow as he shared his vast wealth of 
information on *'The Burghers of Calais," Rodin, and Mastbaum with 
us. As we moved through the rest oithe museum, I came to realize how 
intrigued I was with the perfection and detail of Rodin's w(Hk. The 
pieces I saw and appreciated most were the ones that expressed his 
view of women's beauty. A piec« that absolutely intrigued me was 
Rodin's sculpture, "The Sirens," which was done in plaster as well as 
bronze. 

The emotion that pours out of this, and all of Rodin's work, is intriguing. 
As I thought only a half an hour or so had passed, I glanced at my watch 
and realized the aftemocm had disappeared and it was time to leave. 

This extraordinary place is only one example of the many free sights 
to see in Philjuleli^ia. It is an excellent way to relax and "get away" 
from it all. ■ 










Cafe Arielle Bistro 

presents 
Dinner Theatre 

Three Postcard 

A Musical Play by 

Craig Lucas & Craig Camelia 

perfamed by 

"Blue Window" 

Gourmet 3 course dinner & 
show. Every Friday evoiing. 
$29.00 per person. Reservation 
required. Limited Seatine. 
Piano Bar & Cocktails. 

Doylestown Ag Worlts 
S. Main St, Doylestown 
(215) 345-5930 




MuMttiB Opens 
lloiNrs On Tttesday 




llie Mercer Museum. 84 S. 
.&RMC»DoyksU)«ni,wiUbeof#r 
onTuesday evenbigs umii 9:br 
pm. -tht tdeclMon w«» aaade tc 
kwp ^museum op(» odTufK 
days to pnyvide gnMer adl^ 
to the nutseum and its Dfosrams 
for ti^«a«M[H»ftt , 

Visk«9 to the muieum inTi 
day {^Nsi{|gt«Mi(X]k,f^ 
to ^M«i pnpramt n^b h 
im^^m cntift activij}^ 
daises,^ spedal BOCM 
bmMp activi^. One nf 
ptQ^mutiSimmm id- 

a^Mght ore 

paftiraliff to 
ougNandthr 
tors torn that pnt»»)lv 
be i^ftitted tm, and 
exhiUto ^i6i^ Mstoiy <tf 
area wiU be m diq^ay 





Philadelphia 's Culture, 
Science and Art 



By Marci Carroll 

St^ Writer 



The city of Biiladeli^ia offers so many opportunities to leam about 
science, culture, and art. If science is your beaker oX chemicals, ttie 
Franklin Institute may be just for you.. It houses a science museum, a 
planetarium, and the Benjamin Franklin National Manorial. The science 
museum is a %Tt3i deal of fiin that allows visitors to touch almost every- 
thing. There is even a giant walk-throu^ heart that enables you to hea* 
the heat beat and see all the arteries. The Franklin Institute is located on 
20th St. and Benjamin Franklin Parkway. Their phone niunber is (215) 
448- 1200. It is best to call before going becMise there are always special 
events going on that you may not want to miss. For instance May 2 1 st will 
be the premier showing of a Rolling Stones concert movie whidi w^ll 
be shown on a four-story high screen accompanied by 56 speakers. 

A hidden cultural spot in Philly is the Afro-Amoican Histtrioal and 

Cultwal Museum. It focuses mainly on the history of black Philadel- 

phians, but also (m black accomplishments in the rest of the United States. 
Paintings, sculptures, prints and the performing arts capture the evolution 

of Afro-Amerions while the paintings tell a chronological stwy. The 

museum can be found cm 7th and Arch Streets. 

If you are looking for a peaceful afternoon full of Monet, Degas aiKi 
VanGc^h. the Philadelphia Museum of Art is just the place. (Forall of you 
movie buffs, that is the building writfa all the steps that Rocky ran up.) A 
visit there makes for a relaxing and educatioiuU day. There are so many 
wondolul masterpieces imder one roof, it is a "can't miss" i^ace. The 
museum is located on the Benjamin Franklin Paikway apd W^ streets. 
There is an entrance fee except oa. Sunday's from 12-lpm. Fot mwe 
information and dates for special gallery openings call. (215) 787-548$. 

Remember to keep your ticket stubs as well as any pamphlets you n^ 
receive because your visit may be counted for Cultural Enrichmat 
credit. 



.•...'^i.<^i^f'ai:&:A;ud:i»M«e#!a^>->:< 



The JudyBats- Down In the ShacI 
Where the Satelite Dishes Grow 
(Sire^arner Bros.) 



Jamss Day playing Nt 
viola at the Spring 
Concert iMt ThtNvday 
evening. 



By Jetm^4r CkmlU 

Sti0 WriUr 



'%xk to Basics" is what this five piec% band is all about They u» tradttiomd 
instruments as welt as electric guitars sid keyboards. Hieir yiem ^ v/htt U 
^ppeoiRg to the cnunMing wo-id tihese days are exjv^Md ia an henest tM 
realistic way. not tiK; usual p$eudo-4ii{^ie ear&y junk. The sonp "Annaid 
Farm", written by Ray Davics, and "Poor Bruised Wwld" retnfoice tl^ 
running i<tea. The Hrst half of this album has kmd of a dremiy romMtk; sound 
&M is complemoited by ^iritual ovetones. Mske sure you listen to "How t 
Is*' if you'^% had your heart broken. The sea»d half of tttis album picks t^ 
tbt pace with more "rockin" soigs. '*U Anything" is a catdiy tune mvA kind cf 
pr^ too. Ozone dei^oym', earth pdlutin' companies lUce DuPcmt riiouM 
consider listening to The JudyBats instead oi murak. ■ 




A-DAY HiGHUGHTSni 
PAGES 8 & 9 



Sexual Harassment Issue 
Addressed -Page 3 



Sti^ar GwHibyts! 
See page 13 




H 



fwiict WW VMMnPOim Of nw pwfMr or mtmow. 






tiKT tJli 



Founder 's Day 

Dream, Inspiration, Fulfillment, Legacy 



This was the title of the keynote 
speech delivered by Vice Chair- 
man of iht Board of Trustees, 
Arthur Foley, at this year's an- 
nual Founder's Day ceremonies. 
In his speech. Mr. Foley re- 
viewed the college's history, em- 
phasizing the original contribu- 
tions of Dr. Joseph Krauskopf, 
who founded the college in 
1 896 as the National Farm School 
at the suggestion of Count Leo 
Tolstoy. Dr. Krauskopf started 
a school that was intended to 
improve the difficult conditions 
and urban exploitations of 
young Jewish people. He be- 
came the school's chief fund- 
raiser, promoter, defender, and 
PR person. Under his presi- 
dency, the original 122 acres 
and a few buildings inaeased to 
473 beautiful, rolling acres with 
many buildings. 




Arthur Potoy Class of '54 

The next major turning point dis- 
cussed by Mr. Foley was the ad- 
vent of Dr. James Work as presi- 
dent towards the close of W.W. II. 
{Continued on Page 3) 



Ram Pages in Revie w 

Well , here we are at the final issue for the 91 -92 sanester. Since last 
December, Ram Pages has undergone some major reorganization and 
changes. Five months and six issues later Delaware Valley College 
finally has a truly respectable college paper. 

Ever since Del Val's paper took on the name Ram Pages in Oct(*er 
of 1 980 it has flip-flopped back and forth from two to four- paged, letter/ 
tabloid sized church style newsletters. As we asked around and 
researched what you. the students, wanted, we found the answer to be 
a real newspaper. As we pursued our goal by ailarging the paper, we 
also thought it would be interesting to add some color. As we began 
looking into all of our options, it turned out we could jwint a true college 
size ^apa on newsptqper print for the same cost and work hours. The 
end result is obvious. We now have a multi-page newspaper with color 
that address^ all student concerns and keq» the campus informed of 
tipcoming events. 

Working cm Ram Pag^ has turned from an ominmis task into a 
imceless work experience that is actually a great time. There is 
something here for evayone of any class w any major. Writing articles, 
which is actually a small part of all the various jobs, is one way to let the 
campus know your cmcems or interests. If you are not partial to writing; 
you can apply yourself in areas like photc^aphy, advertising, laycnit ox 
computer format and entry. 

The benefite to be reaped from working with Ram Pages vary from 
academic ai^evements, to business^ob contacts, to being able to say 
you were a part of a quality publication. That is exactly where we are 
now. Every day we are working at improving the quality of our paper. 
We have come a long way, bttt we have a long way to go. 

As far as we have come with the paper, it is our goal to do the same 
(Continued on Pase 2 ) 



D VC Gets Donation 
From Rohm & Haas 




Dr. Robort Orr, Chairntan of Chemistry and Bio-Chemistry at Delaware Valley 
College, accepts a $3,000 grant check from Dr. Harry J. White, of the Rohm and 
Haas Company, at a ceromony in Lasker Hall last week. Pictured from left to right 
are: Dr. Joseph Stenson, Dr. Michael Garrett, White, Dr. Neil Vincent, Associate 
Dean of the College, Dr. Orr, Dr. Richard Lugar, Dr. James Burke, Dr. Dominic 
Montileone, Associate Dean of the College, and Mr. Robert Buggein, Assistant to 
the President. 



A-Day 1992 




e 



e 

e 
• 

e 
• 

e 
e; 

e; 



IN THIS mm- 



Spotlight On... Steve ZaAo...2 
Harassment Issue Addresses..? 

Editorial/Rodney King 4 

MACOiampiorahips 5 

A-DayHighUghts 8&9 

HeahhySiudyTlps 10 

Whale Watch Review 1 1 

SeniorGoodbyes.... 13 



The hottest A-Day event • Pony Rides! 



INDEX : 

Features Page 2 & 3 

Campus Info Pagc3 

EdC^.........« Page4 

A & E .Page 6 

Campus News i*agc7 

A-Day ..„.~..«..« ...J»agcS&9 

Health AScieQce...., Page 10 

GubNews Page 1 1 

Senior Gootfcyes Page 13 

aassifx^ ftGarto<jns...Page 15 




EA TURES 




May G, 1992 



Pages 



Delaware Valley College 

lo Box 617 
iE>O^Mt«wn» Pa 18910 
1^1$) 34$^1S0O •XI 2238 



fO'BditaFS'in'Ckief: 

P?njl E, Schneider 
TmaDcroajczuk 

|i»>ciaK B4it0n Bruce B-fAm 

Business Manager: Jen Mi&ico 
Advertisinig Editors: 

DeeoaHwKller 
Bryan Kind! 
iffittofS Editor: TBA 

U^ Editor: TBA 

Sports Editor: TBA 

Arts $t Enter: Cindy MIeziva 
Student Op Editor Holly 

Williams 
Computer Spedfiiist: Ttm Vai^ 
Photograpiier: Holly WiU isms 
Layout Direct<H': Tara 

Sztubimki 
Faculty Advisor: Oaition 

Roberts 

Staff Writers: Sue Carre', Tara 
Sewell, A4am Bash, Jen Or^ 
lowski, Mard CanroU, Pe<&1to 
Fisdier, Sfaamion Murj^y, Holly 
ft Smith, Trida Rdlly and Su- 
anne Sladdi. 



EditorUa PdHcies 

Tho aw^ Pa90« is di9trtt7uted on 
at)i^itiai)thi^ba^<M1no ti^ 
academic year by the $ludan!s of 

Pete«Mir» Valley Colj0j^,Th» 

g<|lor»«»^'<i*<hil4lilittlC» edit aii 
malarial tor i0n$lharid^ don^^ 

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«1$ambdal board 

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(itjtitkiaitiytmayi^o^atibttittdby 
IJud0nt$, faculty. 5taft,Bdma™$tra~ 
lOitahdooaMMjnitMMitMaMv. 

Of)irl0nit«ipiiM#di^^lMal$, 
tatlMS to th« Editor and Opinion 

iao»»<t»<»g ^^^o^ r»oi» ot 

Send your mitf^Hiei tp tho above 
tnetudoauthtifa mimolM'oittEiica- 

ion purp090$. Entrios wtl rtot b« 
aooaptod QthM^ri$«. 

Advtrtisittt Pohcf 

Adv^rDa^ f^ataai And Data 

3hait<#Mft><itirt lawr 

iio«il#"Ativ«a(i^&«lior 
«r^^^;^dMt>r*^Chief r«««rv» 
"'(HiWaianyadfrom 
)i«(^««t1!^ accounts 
thoutd ba aotfad witfiin two wodk$ 
pri«bBo«io<t. To obtaio tto R«t«s 
»nd 04te $Haot 04« or mrfta our 
Advortisihg &fitor at »» dteva 
iddrest aodphono number. 

Printed by: 

Tki Free Prest 
QunkemwHr P«. 



Review 

(Continued from Page J) 

with our business and advertising 
departments. There are two main 
' reascms we wish to develop these 
departments. Hrst, it will be a 
pl«:e for business majors, or any 
(me else, to develop and utilize 
practical skills beyond those 
learned in the classroom. Sec- 
ond, we would like to bring the 
Doylestown conmunity and Del 
Val College closer together. 

As a review and a slight glance 
into the future we will leave you 
with a few thoughts. As students 
it is your privilege to belong to 
your college paper. You have 
the right to voice your (pinions 
and to be heard. For this to be 
successful as a college paper, we 
i»ed your involvement. A col- 
lege newspaper is a reflec- 
tion of the campus and its 
students. We want you to 
become an active part of 
Ram Pages and a part of Del 
Val's history. It's your choice 
whether or not you leave behind 
something to always be proud of. 

HAVE A GREAT SUMMER, 
AND WE HOPE TO SEE YOU 
IN THE FALL! 

THE RAM PAGES STAFF 



This Week's 
Spotlight On... 



By Jen Misko 

Business Manager 

Everyone knows Steve Ze- 
nko... well maybe not, but he has 
certainly affect«l each of our 
lives. He is the gentleman at 
Delaware Valley with the grand 
title of Dir«:tor of Admissions. 
He and his i^fanissions team, sta- 
tioned in tlw flnancial aid build- 
ing, recruit mA review entrance 
applications for prospective 
DVC students. 

Mr. Zoiko sums up his job 
hoe at Del Val in a rather con- 
cise statement. He says he and 
his staff are on a continuous 
quest "fa- qualified students 
that fit the Delaware Valley 
College philosophy." 

He also ackls that he is very 
optimistic idx)ut Del Val's new 
adinissi(Hi {vogram and feels that 
President West is leading the 
college in a positive directicm. 
For the past two years, Del Val ' s 
enrollment has been reaching 
near capacity limits. 

A Better Place To Be: 

When asked why he en- 
joyed being at Del Val, Steve 
replied he enjoys the interac- 




Steve Zenko 



tim with the young people on 
campus. He stated that "it is easy 
to get out of bed in tbc morning, 
the students give me enthusiasm 
and keep the days fresh and inter- 
esting." (te 
the home-frcsit, Steve has a wife, 
Nancy, and has two dau^ters, 
Lisa and Krista. He is an avid bas- 
ketball player and golfer. Steve 
spends tiis leisure time reading. 
He reads three or four newspa- 
pers a day. Wow! 

His advice to the students of 
Del Val- "Your college years are 
the best years of your life, the last 



big 'hoorah* before you hit the 
real world • appreciate them, en- 
joy them and get involved while 
you are here." Steve firmly be- 
lieves that the college is here for 
the students. It is our voices, our 
thoughts and our student gov- 
ernment that make this college 
work. 

Mr. Zenko is always wcs-king 
diligently in his office and his door 
is always open. Be sure to wave 
or say "hi" when you pass his 
office to pick up your check or 
take care of some pending finan- 
cial matters. 



Happy Birthday Spider-Man 



By P. Fischer 

Staff Writer 

The Marvel Comics character. 
The Amazing Spider-Man, turns 
thirty years old this year. This 
marks another milestone of the 
galaxy of comic books. Super- 
man and Batman of DC comics 
are over fifty years old, as well as 
Marvel's C^tain America. Mar- 
vel Comic's Incredible Hulk and 
Fantastic Four also celebrate their 
thirteemh birthdays this year. 

In commemOTation of Spider- 
Man's anniversary. Marvel Com- 
ics plais to {Hiblish full holograi^- 
cal covers for three of the five 
regular, monthly Spider-Man 
canu;s. Special stories are also 
plannni, including fresh views of 
his Q-eation. 



Spider-Man was created by 
Marvel Comics' Stan Lee and 
Steve Ditko in 1962 to be a 
differoit kind 
of super-hero. 
He didn't wear 
a cape and he 
had real life 
problems. Spi- 
der-Man was a 
high school 
bookworm. 
He was the 
loser from 
down the street 
who had prob- 
lems fitting in 
with his pe^s 
and girls. At 
first, Spk^-Man used his pow- 
ers for money and an inflated 
ego. But then Peter Parker's 
unde was murdovd by a bur- 
glv. md S{nder-Man could 



ANNIVERSARY 




THEAMAZIMG 
SPID£H-MAIM 



have stopped it (Hily days before. 
He felt guilty because he was gifted 
with great powers and failed to use 
them to {»-otect 
the innocent. 
Parker, as Spi- 
d e r - M a n , 
learned that 
with great 
power comes 
responsibilty. 
Even so, Spi- 
dey never 
used his pow- 
ers to get re- 
venge on those 
who treated 
him badly. 
The Spider- 
Man stories remain rooted in 
great-power-equals-great-re- 
sponsibility morality plays. Msuiy 
hot comic characters today kill or 
use excessive violence to punish 



their foes. Spidey remains to be 
(»ie of the only modem heroes 
who doesn't kill his foes; instead, 
he jails them. 

Thirty years from his concep- 
tion, Spider-Man has changed 
little. He's only a few years older 
than he was when he received 
his super strength and his ability 
to climb shea* surfaces. He's 
even happily married, and the 
formula is still there. The red and 
blue webbed wonder swinging 
high over New York on his wrist 
web shooters is a legendary 
hero. Spider-Man is the star of 
five different monthly comics. 
So, if you remember reading 
about him in your youth, you 
shoukl pick up some new comic 
books. Maybe you can fmd new 
inspiration to your own imagina- 
ti(m. 





J 



Sexual Harassment Policy 



From the 
Office of the 
President 




Sexual harassment will not be permitted at Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. In order to insure that relaticmships betweoi perscms on our 
campus are aipropriate and within current guidelines, a complaint 
handling system is being developed by an ^ jJiQC committee of 
concerned members of our College cmnmunity. I have requested that 
(HIT administrators review our present sexual harassment policy, 
research current legislation, case law, government regulations and 
commentary of professional academic associations, and share that 
information with the M llQ£ committee. 

By early summer, updated policy and the ccnnplaint handling system 
will be publicized to the whole College commimity. In the meantime, 
any instances of sexual harassment will be dealt with promptly by the 
office of the President. 

George F. West 
President 



A Message from 
the Ad Hoc 
Committee 

Pkase know that help is avail- 
able to anymw who has been 
sexually harassed or hiuniliated 
by a professor, staff monber, or 
suident. A cinnmittee of faculty 
memben is ready and willing to 
hear your concern and do some- 
thing about it. Do not be afraid of 
retaliaticm. Your identity will be 
in'otected if you desire. Please 
contact any of the following 
people, and you will be heard: 

Dr. Robota R. Diamond 
Josefrii Stenson 
Daren D. Gross 
Deena DiStephano 
Janice L. Haws 
Richard S. Mulstay 
June Bitzer 
Mary S. Palumbo 
Karen L. Bynw 
Janet Klaessig 
Alice Clark Heath 



(Cora inued from Pag* One) 

Founders Day 

Dr. Woric assumed presidency at 
a time when tl^ school faced de- 
dining enrollment because of 
the war and faced further difficul- 
ties with the onset of the Korean 
War. Nonetheless, Dr. Work 
successfully fought for the pres- 
ervati(Hi of the school as an inde- 
pendent institution. It was prima- 
rily due to his efforts that the school 
became a fully accredited four- 
year college in 1949. 
Mr. Poley also recognized more 
recent college leaders, including 
former President Joshua Feld- 
stein, who is currently President 
Emeritus and a member of the 
college Board of Trustees. Im- 
portantly, Mr, Poley stressed the 
most recent challenge facing the 
college when, a year and a half 
ago some of the college uustees 
advocated the affiliation of the 
college with the state university 
system to solve current financial 
exigencies. That proposal was 
finally rejected by the Board of 
Trustees. The college did not 
affiliate and remains pnvate and 



Page 3 



indepoident. A new administra- 
tion, under the directim of Pnsi- 
dent George West, remains to- 
tally committed to the colkge's 
continued independence. 

Following Foley's comments, 
awards were bestowed upon 
members of ow college. Twenty 
year service awards were pre- 
sented to college dean Craig Hill, 
assistant biology professor John 
Standing and the late Sally R. 
Smith, a member of the English 
department. 

The student government chose 
facility coordinator David Mull- 
ins for its annual award. Mullins 
also won the Staff Member of the 
year award. 

The Distinguished Faculty 
Member Award went to assistant 
biology professor Ronald John- 
son. The Founders Day Award, 
given to a student who shows out- 
standing ability ir. campus, went 
to senior horticulture major Eric 
Bish. 

A $5,000 scholarship awarded 
annually in memory of business- 
man William W. Smith was won by 
Marvin E. Zimmcmian, a senior 
dairy science major. 



CAMPUS INFO 



Washington Center 

Campaign '92 



More than four hundred col- jj^^^^^ ^^^ f^ The 
lege and university students from Washington Center's Campaign 
across the country will have the ,^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^ ^^^^^^ 
opportunitytobepartofthepresi- j^^p^ j^ f^^^^ Republican 
dential nominating process National Committee Chair and 
through The Washington Charles Manatt, former Demo- 
Center's Campaign '92 programs ^^j^ National Committee Chair, 
onsiteatthenationalpoliticalcoo- ^he Washington Center is the 
ventions this summer. Students ^^^^ independent, non-profit, 
have the option to participate in a educational organization that pro- 
two week academic seminar on vides internships and other ex- 
location at the Democratic Na- p^^ential learning programs to 
tional Convention in New York ^^ji^g^ ^^^^ gince the orga- 
CityfromJulyS- 18, 1992and/or ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^ ^^^. 
theRepubUcanNationalConven- ington.D.C. in 1975, some 17,000 
tion in Houston, Texas from Au- ^^^^j^ representing more than 
gust 9 -22, 1992. gQQ goUeges and universities 

Each program will consist of ^^^^ participated in The Wash- 
guest speakers, debates, discus- i„gton Center's programs. Appli- 
sions, site visits, and workshops cations for the Campaign '92 pro- 
related to the presidential cam- ^,3^, ^^ ^ ^^^^^ ^ ^ ^^^^ 

paign and the party convention. ^ome/first serve basis until all 

Duringtheactualconvention,stu- ^^^^^^^^ ^p^^ ^^ ^,1^ j^ 

dents will be given fieldwork as- ^^-^^ ^ application or further 

signments with the candidates' information, contact Maury To- 

campaigns, state delegations. bin. The Washington Center, 750 

media organizations, party offi- r„j street, NE, Suite 650. 

cials, convention organizers, in- Washington, D.C., 20002, 

terest groups, or other organiza- (202)336-7563, FAX (202)336- 

tions with convention responsi- -j^ 

bilities. Most colleges will award •••••••••••••••• 

between two and six credits to ••••••••••• 

students for completion of the 
seminar. 



Monopoly Game Tournament 

Proceeds To Benefit DVC Scholarship Fund 



Press Release 

Greg Betz 



Delaware Valley College will 
host a local MONOPOLY Game 
Tournament on Friday, June 12, 
1992,fTom 6:30PM until 1 1 :30PM 
in the All Purpose Room of the 
College's Student Craiter. Pro- 
ceeds from the tournament will 
benefit the Delaware Valley Col- 
lege Scholarship Fund. 

Del Val hopes to raise over 
$10,000 through the sponsorship 
of this event. The tournament 
includes two 90-minute prelimi- 
nary rounds of the MONOPOLY 
game that each participant is re- 
quired to play, as well as a final 
round of play, with the top com- 
petitors, to be determined the 
winner. 

This MONOPOLY game com- 
petition is one (rfmany local tour- 
naments being held throughout 
the country. The winner of this 
local tournament will qualify for 
consideration for the State MO- 
NOPOLY game tide and may go 
on to play in tl« upcoming 1992 
U.S. MONOPOLY Game Cham- 
pionship being held in New York 



in October. TTie U.S. Champion 
will then be invited to compete in 
the prestigious World MO- 
NOPOLY Championships in 
1993. 

Local businesses as well as 
MONOPOLY aficionados are 
invited to test their real estate and 
financial management skills with 
other top players and {n'ofession- 
als at the Tournament. Large com- 
panies are encouraged to con- 
sider a Corp(n'ate Sponsorship of 
$500. which will entitle the corpo- 
ration or business to enter four 
players in the competition . Smaller 
companies and individuals may 
consider sending one or more 
individual sponsorships at $125 
per player. All sponsors will be 
recognized in promotional mate- 
rial for this event. 
Since this fund raiser ultimately 
and direcUy benefits students, the 
Development office is encour- 
aging Classes and Clubs to spon- 
sor players to the tournament. 
We also need volunteers to act as 
bankers, judges, greeters, etc. 
For more information on the 



DVC MONOPOLY Game Tour- 
nament, contact Carole Doyle. 
Coordinator of Special Gifts and 
Programs, at (2 15) 345-1 500 ext. 
2917. 

MONOPOLY, the world's most 
popular pr(^rietary board game, 
is licensed in 33 countries and 
printed in 23 languages, includ- 
ing French, Italian, Spanish, 
Greek, German Dutch. Remish, 
Swedish, Finnish, Russian, Nor- 
wegian, Portuguese, Japanese, 
Chinese, Arabic, Catalan and Is- 
raeli. Since it first went on the 
market in 1935, over 100 million 
MONOPOLY game sets have 
been sold worldwicte and is now 
played by an estimated 250million 
people. 



MONOPOLY is Parker 
Brothers, Division of 
Tonka Corporation, reg- 
istered trademark for its 
real estate trading game 
and game equipment. 



f\ei^ remember, opmlottt 

that ftt« supported by fmi 

wia help tnaottam cmfiNiity. 




For vour information: 

Once again, we received 
a letter to the Editor con- 
cerning a campus issue 
which we were unable 
to publish. We can not 
publish any article that 
is not signed! If you 
wish to remain anony- 
mous you may, but your 
submitted letter must be 
signed for verification 
purposes! 

Letter to the 
Editor: 

Does President Bush 
Care? 

Did you know that in Jiine of 
1992 there will be an Earth Sum- 
mit in Rio de Janeiro? You prob- 
ably haven't heard because mir 
very own I^esident Bush is 
avoiding the question of whether 
he is attoiding. This Rio confer- 
ence coukl be the largest gather- 
ing of heads of state ever, iwith the 
exception of maybe one. 
The goal of this EarthSummit is to 
come up with agreetiMnts, trea- 
ties, and documents (xncermng 
the ever-increasing environmen- 
tal ^struction of our world. 
As the pqjulaticm of the world 
increases, pollution inCTeases, the 
rich become richer, the poor be- 
come poorer, and the earth slowly 
but surely becomes snuller. Hie 
United States is supposed to be 
the richest and most industrial- 
ized nation in the world. Should 
we not make a stand and show 
our concon about world over- 
population. wOTld, our polluted 
oceans, our burnt rain fwests, 
and our growing endangered 
species? It is our job and our right 
to know about this Earth Summit 
in Rio. It is our right to know if the 
leader of (xir country c^ts lixwt 
the worid we live in. It is our 
job to do our best to help save our 
oiviraunent. or one day soon, 
we the people may become one 
of the very endangered species 
we are trying to protect today. 





By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 



Institutional Injustice 



On April 29 two Los Angeles police officers. Sergeant St»%y C. 
Koon and Theodore J. Brisneo, were acquitted of the brutal assault of 
Rodney G. King. Former (rfficer, Tunothy E. Wiml, was also acquitted 
of all charges. Office Laurence M. Powell was acquitted of two 
charges, and a mistrial was ruled on the charge of excessive use of force 
as a police officer. Reaction. Stuimed silence and then a destructive 
rampage throughout the city of Los Angeles. Questions. Hundreds. 
Answer. Very few. 

How could a police department that has virtually admitted its guilt 
outside of the courtroom be exonerated of their guih inside our halls of 
justice? A rookie officer. Timothy E. Wind, was dismissed by L.A. Police 
Chief Daryl F. Gates a month after the beating. Dismissal is the ultimate 
act of punishment, save criminal prosecution. This action was a clear 
adinissionof guilt by the LA. Police Department. Why would a police 
department dismiss an innocent officer? 

Why did Chief Gates suspend officers, Ko<h). Powell, and Brisneo, 
without pay the same day Officer Wind was dismissed? Is this not an act 
of punishment and another admission of guilt by the Los Angeles Police 
Department? 

Why did the L.A. Police Department punish ten of the nineteen 
police officers who watched the beating and did nothing to stop it, and 
after the grand jury announced it would not press charges on those 
officers? 

Why did Officer Brisneo try to distance himself from the other three 
officers at the trial? He was charged with assault md of using excessive 
force as a police officer, based on one kick to the back of Rodney King's 
neck while he lay on the ground. Brisneo claims that his kick was meant 
to induce Mr. King to lie still on the ground so the beating would stop. 
The videotape also shows Brisneo attempting to block a baton swing 
m^le by Officer Powell. 

Why would Brisneo, a career office with tenure, testify in court that 
his fellow defendants were "out of ccmtroP at the scene, unless he and 
his lawyer were not concenwd about the outcmne of the case? Brisneo 
is white. There can be no argument of racial bias distorting his 
perception (tf the event and the actions of his fellow officers. How can 
ajury so easily dismiss the account of an eyewitness who is also a police 
officer? 



The primary argument of the defense was that the uninsuucted eye 
could not truly understaml that the beating of Rodney King was a 
means to cmtrd his aggressive resistance. This kind of subjugation 
is justifiable force given the circumstances of the incident. In other 
words the four officers struck Rodney King 56 times in 81 seccnids 
because they had to. Rodney King was the aggressor and in control 
dl the situation, and the police had gain control to make a safe arrest. 
Rodney King was an unarmed, intoxicated man who took on four 
officers and was in control ci the situation. How can a man be unarmed, 
heavily intoxicated, and in control of a situation involving four primary 
dfico-s and nineteen officers who acted as back-up? 

The jury acquitted the four men df ten of the eleven charges in the 
case. To the jury, there was reasonable doubt involved in the case. Yes, 
the jury might be uninstructed in prapa police procedure, but they had 
a police officer testify that the other (rfficers were "out of control". 
Besides that, did the jury not feel the imitality of those 56 blows? 

The jury agreed with the defense Rodney King was in control of 
the situation while he was on the ground being beaten. The ctefense's 
argument was that Rodney King instigated Um violence and craitinued 
to resist, and the officers subdued the suspect using normal police 
procedure. Would not any man, unless he was unconscious, attemiX to 
evade blows inflicted by baton? Was that videotape an example of 
normal and acceptable police procedure? 

Did Rodney King receive a fair trial by his peers? The case was tried 
in a predcnninantly white, conservative, Simi Valley, California. Ten 
whites,one Korean and one Mexican sat in the jurors box. The jurors 
refused to publicly comment on the verdict immediately after the trial, 
but some jurors were anonymously interviewed later. Oiw juror 
commented <m the relationship between the verdict and the riots: "I 
think they were just waiting for something to happen so that they could 
go out and destroy peqile's Uves and their property." This commoit 
is hauntingly reminiscent of the (pinion some Los Angeles citizens 
have of their police department 

The analysis of the charges, trial and the verdict will be discussed for 
years to cone, ortmtil another case of police teoitality is brought intothe 
public arena. The ultimate question is whether or not this country 
learns from this tragedy and rights its wrongs, or allows the violence 
inheroit in our society to fester on the institutional level. 



Letter to the Editor: 




Sttoff 

nedlunorluge 
fioien yogurt 



Campus: 

What a Mess 




Wtm MBI flMM WBUm VHI HMV ■■• mmm warn mamm mmm 



Paul DiMaria is the 1992 winner of the Dow Jones Wall 
Street Journal Award which is presented annually by the 
Business Administration faculty. This award is based 
upon high academic standing and service to the college. 
Some of Paul's achievments are listed below: 
* Warwick Foundation Scholarship * Presidential 
Scholarship * Dean's Ust * Business Club * "Who's Who 
in American Colleges" * Served on National Selection 
Committee (Del Val Head Coach) • VarsUy FoolbaU • 
Caplmim 1991 - Att MieUle Atlantic Canfarence 



If Delaware Valley College is an Agricultural school, why does the 
campus lode the way it does? Sure, the campus has some beautiful areas, 
but compared to other colleges, such as Beaver or Ursinus (alibo^al arts 
schools), this campus is an over grown and mismanaged mess. We are 
preparing studoits for professional careers in landsc{4)ing, yet the 
campus we live and leam cm seems to lack any professiomdism in this 
area. 

This problem is not only evident in our landsc^ing department and 
major, but also in the house-keeping departmoit There is a great deal 
of apathy and laziness in many of the employees who are in charge of 
emptying and collecting trash. They feel they don't have to pick up the 
trash lying beside the cans and around the campus. If it is not in a bag, 
it just lies whoe it is. Does this college not have the control or 
management skills necessary to encourage their workers to do their 
jobs? I doubt it, but perhaps next year this school should start practicing 
what it preaches, at least from tlw Business Department's uigle. 

None of this matters if the student body, staff, and employees dcm't 
give a hoot. This is an oivironmental school and it should look like it 
One of the fvst things people see is tlK grounds, aiul it certainly has an 
effect on their impression of the college. Schools of die Arts exhibit 
fresh and unprecedented art work, emphasizing their taloits, proce- 
dures and most of all their school reputation. This is nothing new, 
students always strive to be the best in their field and show it. So why 
doesn't DVC get it's head out of the dirt and start Uuidscainng it; making 
a standard for all other environmental schools to work towards. We are 
all {voud of our college, now we just have to make it diow! 



/.' 






nttv n inn? 




Aggie Softball 



Aggie Baseball 



By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Eitttor 

The Lady Aggies finished their 
1992 season with a 2-6 record in 
the MAC conferoice and S-21 
overall. Coach Linda Fleischer 
said, "Not a terrific record, but 
this season is part of a rebuilding 
process. I can see positive signs 
of improvement." 

Fleisdwr feels that as the sea- 
son progressed the individual 
players began to knit as a team, 
and her younger players im- 
proved with every game. Fleis- 
cher said, "We have a good 
nucleus of field players. Audrey 
Diehl (Jr.,C) is an oithusiastic 
player, she really sparks the team. 
Joan Thomas (R.,2B) has bios- 
smned into a good all-around 
player, and she has found her 
niche. Kristi Cehula (R-.,1B) has 



the potential to be a super player. 
The team has potential, and it is my 
job to encourage aggressive 
play." 

Beischer's goal is to build a team 
that dominates on the field. Fleis- 
cher said, "We are out to change 
game attitudes. This team is here 
to play and win, not just show. It is 
my job to motivate the players to 
play to win." 

Jen Siedel (Sr.,3B) has been an 
aggressive player all season. Fleis- 
cher said, "Jen is an exciting per- 
sonality and this excitement 
rubs off on her play. She plays 
good, tough defoise." 

Kate Flynn (So.,P/OF) is "an in- 
tense player who is aware of ev- 
erything that is going on in the 
field . She's mentally involved and 



DVC Equestrian Team 

Named Region President Coliege 



By Shannon Murphy 

Stcff Writer 



On April 29, 1992 the DVC 
Equestrian Team held elections 
for next years' officers tl^ re- 
sults are: 

Ci^tain; Allison Levine 
Co-Captains; Heather Shaar- 
schmidt and Tabbethia Haubold 
Secretary, Andrea Morrissy 
Treasurer, Kate Flynn 
Reporters; Shanmm Murphy and 
Jen Campioni. 

Tbe officers will be getting 
ready this sumnKr for their role 
as President College for their 
region, "irbe President College is 
responsible for running the re- 
gion. 

DVC was elected by the other 
alleges in the region for a term 
of two years. 

DUTIES INCLUDE: 

—Collecting membership vp^W- 
cations and fees and forwarding 
them tothenational treasurer prior 
to the first show in the region. 



—Approving the judges for 
shows. 

-Approving show dates and fa- 
cilities. 

-Keq)ing accurate records of all 
points earned by individuals and 
teams, and have totals on hand at 
shows. 

-Keeping a tally of hij^ point 
riders. 

-Chair meetings of regional stan- 
dards and ethics committee 
-Supervising preparations for 
regional horse show 
-Forwarding results of regional 
shows to zone host show immedi- 
ately following the regional 
show 

-Reccnding and distribute min- 
utes of regional meetings to mem- 
ber colleges 

-Keq> all member colleges in- 
form^ of new rules, require- 
ments, and rule changes. 




excited, the kind of player every 
coach loves.", said Fleischer. 
Flynn was 12th in the MAC in 
slugging percentage, .560. 

Kelly Sciss (So.J'AiF) led the 
MAC Northem IHvision and the 
entire MAC in batting average, 
.576. Sciss led the conference in 
slugging percentile ,1 .00 , earn- 
ing 26 bases on 26 trips to the 
plate. Sciss was 7th in the MAC 
North»n Divisicm inRBI's, 1 per 
game. 

The Lady Aggies return 14 play- 
ers to the roster in 1993, and 
Coach Fleischer feels they will 
start strong and finish stronger. 




By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 

Aggie Baseball won fmir of their last five games in the MAC. They 
beat Ursinus, swept a doubleheader at Washington College, and split 
a double header at Upsala College. The Aggies finished the 1992 
season 10-11 overall. 

Coach Frank Wolfgang said, "Overall, it was a good season. We need 
to tighten-up the infield and cut down on our erro-s. If we can work 
on our defense, everything else will fall into pliKX." TIk Aggies 
committed abnost forty errors in the infield. 

The Aggies graduate three seniors: Kyle Walter, Brim Schkgal, and 
Bob Altieri. Wolfgang said, "We are going to miss those three guys. 
Their game experience was important to the team." 

Bob Altieri (C) is the 1992 Batting Champ, averaging .419 for the 
season. Altieri was team Batting Champ for four years. Altiere has also 
been chosen Team MVP all four years he played. Wolfgang said, 
"Altieri is a solid, all-around player, and he is going to be tough lo 
replace." 

Bob Fergus(m and Twn Riley were voted Co-MVP at pitcher for the 
1992 season. 

Wolfgang announced the captains for the 1993 season, tri-captians: 
Tnn Riley, Bob Furgus(m, and Brian Fricker. 



Del- Val Track 



By Suanne Sladek 

The Del-Val Men's and 
Women's track teams finished 
their regular season on May 1st 
and 2nd at the MAC Champion- 
ship, held at Franklin and Mar- 
shall College. Ihe women's team 
finished 9th, and the men's team 
finished 10th out of a field of 20 
teams. 

ScniOT Kim Douglass led the 
women'steam, finishing 1st in the 
200 yard dash, 2nd in the lOOyard 
dash, anchoring the 7th friace 4- 
lOOm relay, and anchcning the 
8th place 4-400bi relay. Another 
big contributor was senio- Sandy 
Shmko-, who finished 3rd in the 
javelin, 6th in the 100m hurdles, 
7th in the 400 intermediate 
hurdles, and was a memba* of the 
4- 1 00m and 4-400m relay teams. 
Other 4- 100m relay team mem- 
bers were Tawanna Shelton and 
Michelle McBride. Suanne 
Sladek mid Shelton were mem- 
bers of the 4-400lm relay team. In 
the field, Dmise Kehm placed « 
.8th in the discuss. 



For the men's team, Barry Bos- 
ket finished the day with an indi- 
vidual victory in the 400 intermedi- 
ate hurdles. Bosket was also 6th in 
the 1 10 high hurdles and a membo* 
of the Sth plaM 4-lOOm relay team. 
Scott HalHChuckRuchis and Jimmy 
Cunningham were also on the 4- 
lOOtai relay team. In the field, Joe 
McMillan placed 2nd in the discuss 
and 4th in the shot put 

After the meet, the team had a 
small banquet and Coadi Chartes 
Lou^iery presented MVP awards. 
Sm&y Slaiiker was named MVP for 
the field and Kim Douglass for the 
track. For the men's team, Joe lAc- 
MilUm was luoned MVP for the field 
and Barry Bosket for the track. 
Denise Kehm and Chuck Holiday 
each received special awards for 
"most dedicated". 

Ova-all, the team had a fine sea- 
son, and the returning members look 
forward to next seasoi. Those re- 
turning would like to wish all the 
-seniors "good luck" in their future 
endeavors aiKl hq)e that they wiU 
return to suppcm future teams. 



Intramural 

Softball 
Regular Season 

Final Standings 



Gold Division 
W L 

l.Gashouse ^ ^ 

2. Bozos 6 J 

3. Bob's Boy's 5 2 
4. 69ers 2 5 

5. Nuts & Bolts 1 5 

6. PEK 1 6 

Green Division 

LChug'A-Lug 6 1 

2. Falcons 6 2 

3. Mounders 4 3 

4. Blacksheep 3 5 
S.Flamin'Mo's 2 5 
6.ZX 16 




tNTERTAINMENT 



The Philadelphia Festival of World 
Cinema 

Produced by International House May 6th-17th 
Fnss Rtleas§ 

Caiuies has one. So do London, Sm Francisco, and New York. Now 
Philadelphia has one! Interaational House is proud to present a world 
class intenutional film festival. The Philadelphia Festival of World 
Cinema, scheduled for May 6th- 17th, 1992. "We've worked for years 
to make this drean a reality for Philadelfrfiia," says Ellen Davis, Presi- 
dent of International House. "A festival of the best of workl cinema is 
a magniflcoit way to celdrate and prmnote cultural excellence and 




diversity." 

Accoxling to Linda Blackaby. Festival Director, "At festivals incities 
like TOTonto, Umdon, and Washington D.C., Tve seen how diverse 
audiences come together, how glamorous and f\m festivals are. The 
niilattelf^a Festival of Worid Cinema will cmtribute to Philadelphia's 
international presence, linking us widi other major festival sites." 

With funds from a National Endowment for the Arts Challenge Grant. 
The Pew Charitable Trusts, Sun Company, Inc. md (^er corporate 
sponscN^ the twelve-day event will exhibit nearly forty films at various 
values throughout Okie City, Center City and West Philadelf^ia. The 
city's most prominoit theater organizations are working together in 
support of The Phitactelphia Festival of World Cinema {H-oviding sites 
for the event: American Multi Cinemas (AMC) Oide City and AMC 
Palace; Ritz Five Movies and Ritz at the Bourse: United Artists Theatres 
itt RiverView Plaza and Sam's Place. In addition, special screenings and 
Festival events will occur at "Dx Afro-American Historical and Cultural 
Museum, The Ranklin Institute, Ibe Free Librvy (tf Philadelphia, 
Gershman YM/YWHA, International House, Philadelphia Museum of 
Art and Roxy Theaten. 

The Festival program will include ccmunercial, indq>endait, inter- 
national, and classic films from the U.S., Canada, France, Italy, and other 
countries of the European Community, Asia and the Pacific Rim, Eastern 
Europe, Russia, Kasakstan, Mexico and otho- Latin American coim- 
tries. The Philadelphia Connection spotlights some of the city's 
many friends and relations in the fihn world, some of whom will be 
returning for the Festival. The Festival will also celebrate the v/otk of 
Philadelphia based indepoident media artists, in the 7th Annual Fes- 
tival of Independents. It includes documentaries, narratives, ex- 
perimental shorts and personal i^pearances by tlw artists. 

Part of the excitement and mystique of an international fdm festival 
lies in the festivities surrounding the main event. The Festival will play 
host to a numbCT of c^>tivating special events, including an opening 
night gala under a tent oa Memorial Plaza in Olde City, surrouiuling 
the {Hiemiere of The Waterdance starring Eric Stoltz, a daring and 
uplifting story about the humor and courage of a man who faces an 
unfortunate twist of fate. 

A French themed post-film reception will be held in conjunction with 
the Alliance Francaise at Katmandu, after the screening of Patrice 
Leconte's The Hairdresser's Husband, the tale of an erotically and 
romantically obsessed man whose lifelong dream has been to mairy a 
hairdresser. Leconte previously directed the critically acclaimed and 
mysterious Monsimr Hire. 

The Festival closes with Cabeza de Vaca, a Mexican fihn directed 
by Nicholas Echevarria, based on the memoirs of the tiUe character, 
Alvan Nunez Cabeza de Vaca, who during the Spanish com)uest was 
captured by Indian tribes in what is now Florida. Thefilm follows his 
progress from prisoner to healer to shaman, with vo-y litUe dialogue but 
with mesmerizing visuals. Following the film will be a Mexican spirited 
closing night party at the Aztec Club, with members of the Mexican 
Consulate and Mexican Society of Philadelf^ia in attendance. 

Festival passes can be purchased after April 1 3th at the Festival office 
3701 ChesUiut Sti-eet, or call 89S-6S93. Advance tickeU will be available 
at Upstages box office at the Visitors Center. 1 6th and JFK Boulevard. 
Phone: 567-0670. Tidcetsfor same day diows will be sddat participating 
theatres on the day of the screening, upon availability. ■ 



Turning 
Art Around 

By Tricia RtiUy 



Through May 24, 1 992. the James 
A. Michener Art Museum in 
Doylestown is showing "Revolv- 
ing Techniques", an invitational 
juried exhibition of over 60 woiks 
by national and international 
oidtspeople. Tlw exhibition will 
showcase established and emerg- 
ing artists working in clay, glass, 
metal and wood. The program is 
organized by the Wood Turning 
Onter in Philadeli^iia, and is 
spons(»ed by tiie Pomsylvania 
Cmincil on the Alts and the Bucks 
County Commissioiwrs. 

Twenty-six artists were cho- 
soi by curators Diane M. D(m- 
glas, Riduffd Leaoh. and Albert 
LeCotf , all directors and/or cura- 
tor frtMn v^ous museums. 

"Revolving Techniques", "an 
^emally fresh point of access, 
fascination and wonder for audi- 
ences," according to co-curator 
Diane Douglas, will be on view at 
the Michener Art Museum 
through May 24, 1 992. Located at 
138 South Pine Stiret. Doyles- 
town, the Museum is open Tues- 
day thru Friday 10-4:30; Saturday 
and Sunday 10-S. Admission is 
$3.00; senior citizens $2 JO; stu- 
dents (with I.D.) $1.30; children 
under six free. Omap toun are 
availi^le. For further informa- 
tion call the Museim at 21 S/340- 
9800. ■ 



Cultural 
Enrichment 

What Is It? 

By P. Fischer 

Stqff Writer 

It*s die end of another academic 
year here at Delaware Valley 
College so I'm sure we all know 
what Cultural Enrichment credits 
are. 

Not! 

Here it is for all you slow-pokes 
as directiy quoted in the 1 99 1 -92 
DVC Bulletin on page ?.6: 
"CULTURAL ENRICHMENT 
LA4038 - Students are offered 
oppcHtunities to attend or partici- 
pate in a variety of cultural 
events, including concerts and 
recitals, lectures |M-esentedby 
distinguished authors, visits to 
museums, art galleries and shows, 
and theatre presentations from 
among which the student must 
select a number. This is a re- 
quired component of the 
CoUegc'sCoreCurriculum." So, 
we need to see about 14 high- 
(Continued on Next Page) 




The Movie Critic 



City of Joy 



Finally, a movie that touches on what it is to be a human being on 
this planet. Max Lowe, an uimerved American physician travels to 
Calcutta, India to do some soul searching. There in the midst oi 
deplorable povorty he fmds the answer to his existence. The theme 
of the movie revolves around the difficulties (xie encounters in just 
trying to live life. Poignant pc»trayal by Patrick Swayze. Movie 
contains some grotesque medical scenes for those of the squeamish 
persuasion. 
All in all, a good, tight drama with no loose ends. (3 Stars) 



Kissed by a Stranger 

/hear thunder 

Crashing like swords 

The light off the glinting steel is reflected in the jagged 

shards of lightning 

Power surrounds me 

Swirling like the magijc of a thousand images 

Alighting in my eyes and soul 

Breathing my breath 

Beating in my heart 

Dancing within my mind 

I must dance with it 

Around and around. My robes flying about me like 

feathers of silk 

Twirling to the music of power 

The sweetest music of all 

It calls to me 

Let me dance with you 

For you are mine 

And nothing can take you from me 

Andlo! 

The power becomes flesh 

Dancing out of the shadows 

With steps soft and soundless 

But filled with inner music 

A stranger to me, but known 

For the power swirls in his eyes 

He smiles 

And holds out his hand 

Dance with me 

And again the music soars 

Its beat my own heart 

And now with his 

Together we whirl 

Faster andfaster 

Around and around 

Up in the air I jump 

And he catches me 

One hand strays through his soft hair 

Into his eyes I stare 

And his into mine 

Until his head inclines 

And I feel his lips touch my own 

There we stay for an everlasting moment 

Until the last drop of rainfalls 

Then he disappears back into the shadows 

And the music ends... 

Hollie E Smith 

from Songs of the Thombird 



* 



'^ 



May n in. 




AMPUS NEWS 



D VC Hosted The 4-H and 
FFA Clubs 



By ShaHHoit Murphy 
Stiff Wri^r 

On April 11, 1992 i:)elaware 
Valley College hosted area 4H 
and FFA Qubs for a livestock 
judging contest. It took place at 
Farm3from8:00A.M.to3:30P.M. 
The DVC animals woe judged, 
and reasons were given for why 
they placed the way they placed. 
There were four animals in each 
class. They were judged on 
breed characteristics, breed con- 
fonnation, muscle deposition, fat 



content and size. The breeds used 
were Yorkshire gilts. Black An- 
gus heifers, heavy weight H^e- 
ford market steer and light weight 
maricet steer, as well as Hamp- 
shire and Dorset ewes. 

The colleges livestock evalua- 
tion classes also pulicipated. Rick 
Bruce said, "It was die first time 
Tve ever been in a judging com- 
petiti(m. It sort of felt like acountry 
fair, it ran smoothly and was well 
planned." 




Special Thanks to Dr. Montileone for 
ling Cindy's deadline which allowed her 
so that we could meet our deadline! 




Del Val*s O'Brien 
Has Articles Published 



DOYLESTOWN (PA) — Ed- 
ward O'Brien, Assistmt Profes- 
sor of Liberal Arts at Delaware 
Valley College, recently had an 
article published in Crisis maga- 
zine. O'Brien, of Trenton, NJ, 
also has a poem and two essays 
that will be published in the com- 
ing months. 

The article in Crisis is on his 
father, a successful magazine 
writer in the 1 940's. Mr. O'Brien 
has also had a short story about 
teaching at Delaware Valley Col- 



lege published in Dreams and 
Visions: New Directions In 
Christian Fiction. 

Tliree other pieces, a poem 
and two essays, written by 
O'Brien, which zppcwed in the 
Gleaners of 1973. 1974.and 1978, 
will qjpear in the coming months 
issues of Crisis and Hob-Nob. 
One essay deals with chess, 
while the other is about the Si- 
emels of Green Lake, Pa., who 
are a well^ovm local family of 
wildlife photognq^ers andhimt- 
ers. 



Garden Care 



CONTACT: Jeannettc 
Silva, Director of Public Rela- 
tions at(21S)879-1000. 

SUBJECT: Volunteers 
needed to keep the Bucks 
County Easter S«d facility gar- 
den alive 

A child's gardoi is a sensory 
experience. It adds colors, tex- 
bires, scrats andmoreto achild's 
life. If you have an appreciation 
for gardens and all that they add 
to our lives, the Bucks County 
Easter Seal facility on lYenton 
Road in Levittown needs a gar- 
den club, horticulture school, 
lajodscajper or an individual who 
can volunteer about four hours a 
month to care for their garden. 

The Society's garden requires 
the routine maintenance of weed- 
ing, pruning, edging, mutehing 
and more. Also, ideas for im- 
proving landscaping are wel- 
comed. The Easter Seal Society 
offers [n-ograms for children and 
adults with disabilities. Propams 
include preschool, summer day 
camp, counseling and physical/ 
occupational and speech tho'a- 
pies. over 4,000 Delaware Val- 
ley residents benefit from the 
Easter Seal programs each year. 

If you have four hours a month 
to keep the beauty alive at the 
Bucks County Easter Seal Soci- 
ety facility, call Helen Coar, Ad- 
mistrative Assistant, at 945-7^)0. 




ADVANCED BEEKEEPING 
SHORT COURSE SCHEDULED 
AT 

DELAWARE 
VALLEY 
COLLEGE 

Delaware Valley College 
will offer a three-day advanced 
beekeeping short course on 
Jui»25,26and 27. This spring, 
participants from as far away as 
Connecticut and Washington, 
D.C., atterded the College's 
annual three-day spring short course on beekeeping in early April. 

The three days will be highlighted with courses on honey bee 
enemies and diseases, most aspects of pollination, the killer bees, 
beekeeping in underdeveloped countries, honey cookery, swarm 
control, and apitherapy. The session on Friday, June 26, will include 
a fiekl trip to a local commercial pollinator, queen breeder, package 
producer and honey producer, plus a visit to die New Jersey Depart- 
ment of Agriculture Bee Lab. 

Course lecturers will include Dr. Robert Berthold, the College's 
beekeeping specialist; Jack Matthenius, retired New Jersey Depart- 
ment of Agriculture supervisor of bee culture; Gary Bradshaw, a 
commercial beekeeper, pollinator and queen rnuer, and Maryann 
Tonadco, Pom State Extension Specialist in Apicutntre. 

The summer courses will be held Friday, Saturday dad Sunday, June 
25-27 on the Delaware Valley College canqnis, frop 9ajn. to4 pjn. daily. 
Fa- more information on costs and registration, rCmt*ct Dr. Berthold 
at(215)34S-lS00orwrite:Bees,Delaware Valley College, 700E. Butler 
Ave., Doylestown, PA 1 8901 -2697 . Senior citizen, student and alumni 
discounts are available. 



Bsa 



Have You Heard? 

Del Val OH Student Selected as 
Scholarship Finalist 



Crissy Sipe, OH Major, Class 
of 1994 has been selected as a 
finalist for the Katherine M. 
Grosscup Regional Scholarship 
sponsored by The Garden Club 
of America. She will be inter- 
viewed on Monday, April 20, 
1992. The Katherine M. Gross- 
cup Scholarship was established 



to encouTfy^ tl^ study of hwti 
culture, agricplture, or related 
sub^ts in the field of gardening. 
Preference is given to young men 
and women who are college jun- 
iors, seniors, graduate students 
from Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, 
Pennsylvania and West Virginia. 






Cultural Enrichment 

Continmdfhm Previous Page 

brow things in order to gradu- 
ate? Yes, and these require- 
ments include, 3 museum trips, 
3 concerts, 3 major sporting 
evoits and any S lectures, 
soninars, slide presentations or 
field trips. These are the re- 
quirements as stated by the Cul- 
tural Enrichment Advisory Com- 
mittee: Dr. Ziemer, Dr. Dia- 
mond, Mr. Lawrence and Mrs. 
Roberts. 

After all, who wouldn't be put 
off by Cultural Enrichment ? 
You go to watch and listen to 



people, music, and objects that 
are entertaining, and ymi get 
much more than a Cultural 
Enrichment credit back. You end 
up receiving a personal ac- 
knowledgement of an a{^recia- 
tionofapast,or different, kind of 
life that, normally, we don 't see or 
participate in. Those feelings that 
we carry hrane from Cultural 
Enrichment events deserve to 
be written about maybe in the 
DVC Gleaner or here in the Ram 
Pages. 

Cultural Enrichment credits 
were started in 1 988 and the Class 
of 92' is the first to feel it's full 
power. It was created as a result 



of poor student attendance at 
DVC spoisored concerts. Be- 
sides, hoiKstly, it's a payoff for 
students who want to attend and 
bribery for students who might 
not be originally motivated to go. 
So, we need to get a better 
definiticRi of "Cultural Enrich- 
ment" for our incoming fresh- 
men to uiKlerstand next year. 
We need to figure out if a cred- 
ited class, such as Chorale, can 
"double dip" for their concerts. 
Is this fair? Can a concert be 
counted as more? Can a concert 
be only worth a fraction of one 
of the 14 points thai we need? 
What if those who take Band or 



Cho-ale don't have to get a Cul- 
tural Enrichment credit at all. The 
Cultural Enrichment credit is can- 
celed by the Chorale or Band 
Credit. 

If you pass the criteria or test 
to be allowed to sing at a concert 
isn't the coacett only a way of 
showing off our classroom 
learned accomplishments? 

I think if we revise some of 
what exists as Cultural Enrich- 
ment and communicate its aims 
and goals to the entire student 
body that it will pay off in the end. 
Students will learn that being 
brave enough to Join in, learn and 
participate in new things can pay 



off. I think this is what Cultural 
Enridiment is all about. In clos- 
ing, I think what we need are 
answers to all of our structuring 
questions. We need order and 
coherence to clear up this jumbled 
issue. 

I would like to acknowledge 
Dr. Ziemer, Mr. Lawerence and 
Mrs. Roberts for background on 
this article. Any further questions 
on Cultural Enrichment should be 
addressed to them, along with 
Dr. Diamond. They are on the 
Cultural Enrichment Advisory 
Committee. 



%.;<«<M)-.yD.4»3: 



•■-^OTWti 



I A -Day 

1992 



»^' 



Queen, Linda 

Schemo and first 

^'unner-up , 
Laura Hardinp; 

K-ing, Eugene 
Lowe and first 

runner-uD , 
Eric Bish 



^^-*!r>';; 



•I 



j^ 



I 



Down and dirty with 90 oroof 



Petting Zoo tent 



jn; 






BZZZZZ 



Where's Pooh? 



First A-Day Experience 

What An Experience It Was! 



By Cindy Mleziva 
AAE Editor 

Every week dijring the past 
two semesters represoitaiives 
of various clubs and (vganiza* 
tions of Delaware Valley Col- 
iefe collectively pimn^ what 
A-Day 1992 would be. As a 
freshmm. I followed aimig at 
these meetings. ! couldnH be- 
lieve all that had to be approved 
and voted on. As A-Day came 
near, the work really began. 
The ^jpearance <tf tiecMiixtt 
changed to one of mil intfa 
booths which needed to be 
painted. T\m majority of tite 
"setting up- wcwlt for A-Day 
was done the Friday before. 
Eva7(me gathered aroumi the 



information booth and waited for 
their assignments. There was 
quite a few pec^le there, yet I 
was $uri»-ised not to see a bunch 
more. Nevertheless, everything 
from carrying up the ticket booths 
(which were (wetty heavy) to 
raakuig even the garbage cans 
look good was accomplished. 
The A-Day committee and all 
those who pitched in did a great 
job in in^qiaring the canq>us fw 
what is Hk kiggeat event of the 
year. 

Afierthecainpus was piepared, 
dabi and organizations readied 
tear exhibitions, ftwn horse 
shows to ma^ itewf» ev»y 



Ji^l^l 



major, club, mi organization was 
refxesented. As a fireshman, I 
was very glad I could help my club 
and the A-Day committee in the 
jM^aration because I dra't think 
anyone can fully appreciate and 
enjoy A-Day until they become a 
pan of making it happen. Being 
involved early in college life gives 
only that much more time to do it 
again, and when its all over, and 
everything is numing smoothly, 
one can relax and enjoy A-day 
with their friends and family know- 
ing the accomplishment they 
helped their college lOtain. It re- 
ally is a great weekend for all. 



J 



Katie Bertels and Rocko Infante 



at the plant sale 



»'fc- 



Getting ready for show 



Them bones, them bones 



f V 






ORCHW 



■It 



tIMIt 



Iffs in show arena 



r. 



>'Ce^V. 



,/" 



-N 



Funnv? the clock hasn't rr.ovedf 



\y 






Sitting -pretty 



I 






Keep A'Day '92 Alive 
A'Day Videos Available 

Orders are being taken for the video tape of the 1992 A-Day. The 
A-Day committee is having a tape made so all can have a lasting memory 
of A-Day fim. The tape will run approximately two hours and will have 
a wide variety of A-Day events, from the animals, to the club exhibits, 
the chorus concert, and into^riews with students, faculty, administration, 
and friends of DVC. The cost of the tape is $12,00, which includes 
mailing if necessary. OrdCTS may be placed with Mrs. Daren Gross, 
Mandell 109,phoneext. 2282 or homephone at 48-7282. Checks should 
be made to A-Day Committee. Delivery is expected to be mid to late 



Eric Bish tends his plants 



HEAL 



mu 




Pulling a Healthy All Nighter 



CoUtgiMtt JomrHMt 



Fitness 



Yes, it's thit time again-the se- 
mester is giinding down ami the 
pressure is Iniilding. Even the lazi- 
est students are spending long 
hours writing papers and cramming 
for exams. Scnne will have to stay up 
all night-and every(»)e has heard 
about some over-tired student who 
slept through an exam. 

You vowed that this semester 
you'd stay ahead, but it always seons 
like you're two steps behind. 
You've barely lodced at the mate- 
rial for tomorrow's two tests, so 
tcmight you'll need to pull an all- 
nighter-but you will need to 
cover everything and have 
enough energy to Uiink at exam- 
time. 

To have oiough energy to 
study and be ready for 
tomomw's exams, follow these 
guidelines. First, maintainagood 
mental attitude. Think about 
staying up all night as a long- 
distance race. You don't want 
to bum yourself out byswint- 
ing the first few miles. Realize 
the amoimt of studfinljf you have 

aheid of you, and maintain a steady 
pace. Dtm'tJttyouneU'get over* 
whelmed or work too fast-you'U 
either become frustrated and give 
up or won't retain it. Reserve exam 
anxiety for tomorrow; tonight, just 
steadily study at a decent clip. 
Second, eat to fuel your body for 



a long night In a normal IS or 
16-hDurday, M(»t studoitseat 
thiw meals, or one every five 
hours. Tonight you'll be an 
extra eight hours, and you will 
definitely need more calories 
to stay itt:tive. But don't eat a 
large meal at one sitting; when 
you stuff yourself, the body 
diverts energy to digestion and 
will make you tired. It's best to 
eat small portions over the 
course of the evening. Stick to 
real food like an apple or sand- 




which rather than chowing 

down on candy bars. Sugary 
junk food provides energy, but 
it over stimulates the body and 
leads to bumout. Instead, have 
a sandwich and chips between 
chapters ot aa t»«aks. 

Third, understand the pitfalls 
of using cafiTeine as a crutch 



BUX Best Rock 

BUX New's 

BUXispui I 

BUX Weather 

Biix Traffic 

BUX School Ciusiiigs 




Bucks CoaBli^ 
lafMiMtioA Stetton 



stay awake. Afto- drinking a caf- 
feinated bevera^ such as cof- 
fee, tea, chocolate and certain 
soft drinks, caffeine levels will 
peak in your body in about a half 
hour ami decline over five to 
seven hours. While caffeine 
seons to temporarily increase 
your energy level, its effect 
wears off in an h(nir and is re- 
pl»:ed with sluggishness and fa- 
tigue, forcing you to get another 
joltofcaffeirM. 

Caffeine is strange because it 
makes you feel like you have 
moe energy when you really 
d(Hi't. Research shows that to 
get a real surge of energy 
after hours of sitting at a desk 
or computer, simply get xxp 
and move around. One study 
revealed that office onploy- 
ees who periodically left their 
desks for a bit of exercise, 
rather than downing coffee 
and candy, were more alert 
and stress-free. It's good to 
get in a pattern of taking a 
five-minute (or more) break 

every half hour. Get up tod walk 
around the d(»m, library or wher- 
ever you are. If you can get 
outside, do it-take a walk around 
campus, go visit another belea- 
guered friend, or walk around 



your buikiing. If you don't feel 
like leaving, at least stand up, jump 
around, swing your arms and do 
some knee bends or toe touches. 
Some schools have traditions in 
taking study breaks. At one scIhmI 




m Boston, the entire campus has 
a 10- minute saeaming period at 
exactly 1 1 o'clock every night 
during finals. People across cam- 
pus hang out their windows or 
jump around and scream. It might 
be bizarre, but it's practical. It 
provides a boost of energy waA 
is excellent fw stress relief. 

If everything else fails, you 
might need a jolt of caffeine. Just 
make sure you pace yourself. 

Don't drink too much at once, and 
don't drink it too often. Caffeine 
levels vary considerably between 
products and even between 
means of preparation. For ex- 
amfde, how a pot of coffee is 



brewed, the amount of instant 
coffee used or the amount of time 
tea soaks all a£fect caffeine lev- 
els. The chart shows the amount 
(^ caffeine in different products. 

Stayir^ up all night deprives 
the body of natural r»t, so you 
must also consider how much 
time you will have to recuperitte 
aftc the exams. If other press- 
ing tasks prevent you from 
catching up m IcMt sleep, 
effective study will be nearly 
unpossible-you need time to 
aash after an all-nighter. 

To maximize your study time 
and stay alert all night, remem- 
ber to pace yourself, eat small, 
nutritious meals throughout the 
ni^t, take lots of breaks and use 
caffeine only as a last-ditch ef- 
fort. Also, remember that a test 
is only a test, so don't get too 
stn^sed. Good luck! 



Free Press 

Thank you for 

helping us 
through our 
reorganization! 
See you next 
year. 



It' I 




n' ii '<rT i , ii t i Y 



"Jir UM f* ! 



? Did You Know ? 



By Adam Bash 

Staff Writer 

■ The hummingbird uses tlw angle of its eyes in relaticm of its beak to navigate in v«ry 
rigid flight. 

' 85% of lightening related deaths are males. 

■ A spiders drag-line silk is so strong it would have to be nearly SO miles long before 
it would break under its own wei^t 



By Tina Demenczuk 
Co-Editor-in-Chief 

■ The tradition of drinking milk b^ore bed as an aid to sleep has long been followed, 
but not until fairiy recently has there been any scientific explanation of why it works. 
Apparently the amino acids coitained in milk send signals to die brain that release a 
mild tranquilizing substance. 



When a pill gets "stuck up your throat," it has probably settled into a small pocket 
between the upper part of the throat and the larynx called the periform recess. You 
can avoid this problem by drinking a full glass of water when you swallow a pill, 
especially aspirin or any other tablet with a hi^ acid content. 




CLR— Further Views 



By Roy A. Wenkold, M.D. 



In the past two issues of Ram 
Pages, our Chairman, Olenn 
George, sid our Columnist, Mary 
Lou Wagner, have presented 
aonwnts of what CXK is. In this 
issue I'd like to add some further 
views about the i^ninnenon that 
is occurring on Delaware Valley's 
Campus. 

In just six years the CLR has 
gme from 3 courses and 30 some 
students to 14 courses and ap- 
proximately 200 active students, 
with another 200onthe rolls, tem- 
poanXy inactive. 

I came on the scene about mid- 
way of that explosion of interest 
when the need arose in my life for 
nn^hing of substanix to fill a 
need in my retirement schedule. 
My intent was to be one of the 
interested studoits, but after a 
caofkt of years the bug to be a 
teacher bit me. I say teadier with 
tongue in cheek because in real- 
ity I consider myself merely a 
leader and coordinator. The 
teaching is done by each and 
every person in the World Civi- 
lization citts. 



When Ed Anderson initiated 
the CLR ptogjnm he stipulated 
that it shmild have a peer discus- 
sion and education format— much 
like what we called a bull sessim 
when 1 was in college. (Do you 
undergraduates still have them?) 
Unlike those bull sessions our 
classes do not ultimately lead to 
the (me subj«;t that our under- 
graduate sessi(ms always did. I 
hardly think I must mention what 
that subject was. CLR classes pro- 
duce a i^ofound outpouring of 
ideas and exchuiges; everyone 
cmtributes. 

The other tenent that Mr, Ander- 
son was fond of is that each day 
we learn one new item of knowl- 
edge. That might be a word, an 
idea, or an in- depth study of some 
nibject. The number of direc- 
tions fOT knowledge is endless. 

All of diis leads to a feeling of 
family and belonging among the 
tttendees. With thatfeeling comes 
a better frame <rf mind and with 
the improved mental attitude 
tfiere seems to be an improve- 
ment in all the aches and ills we 
dder people are afflicted with. 



CLUB NEWSf 



Biology Club 
Whale Watch 
Review 

By Sue Carn' 

Vice-Presideni 



DVC Band 



By Cindy Mltzivm 
AAE Editor 

The Ddaware Valley College Bmd finished their qiring semester 
Mdien they peifonned their last conceit on A-Ehiy. Sdections for that 
concert included An American Celebration , arrmged by Anne 
McGinty, John Kinyon's Appailiirhiiin Tmil the popular NatJonal Em- 
Wm March, and Jesus Christ Superstar with music by Andrew Lloyd 
Weber. 

Hie Band also recently took a trip to die Academy of Music in 
Philadelphia to see the peifonnance of the Curtis' Institute Symphony 
ORfaestra. Everyone had a great time and enjoyed the following 
selections: 

Bernstein's Wcgttide StOiy 
Mussoursky's Picfaireg at an Exhibition 
Rachmaninoff's VariatJani wi a Theme of Payini 
The Band wishes everyone at DVC a good summer and hopes to see 
your membership next semester. 




_ . ^ _. . PEK Itombsrs 

Fnm LftitoJIiatit' 

Top Row : Scott King, Eric SacMar, Mk* Quiim, Georg* Jolmson 

and Evan Walton. 

Mlddhi Row : Dava Rosario, Chris Naca, Tom ZavorsM, Joo 

Schwartz Md Rob IMIIar. 

Botiom Row: Corby Caizzo, IMco Qhoggori. MNto Stafford. Eric 

Su»w, Rob Frank and Rich Ralhbum. 

Ifalllia: Miko Ward, L— Yagar, HJoa Catricfca, BiH Riodall and 

Marcua Owona. 



The Biology Club's annual 
whale watch on Apil 1 • 1 2th to 
Provincetown. Mass., was a suc- 
cess this year. Although the 
weather was cold and rainy, we 
y/ett able to see several Finback 
whales and a couple of Hump- 
back whales (called Humpback 
because they hump their backs 
when surfacing for air). Both of 
these species are baleen whales 
(whales which acquire their nour- 
idiment by filtering the food-of 
ten small shrimp and fish • through 
the baleen plates in the upper 
portion of their mouths). Those 
who went were able to catch a 
fairly close look at the Humpback 
whales and also of several Atlan- 
tic White-Sided Dolphins, which 
tend to be found near finback 
whales. The ddf^ins were amus- 
ing in the way they "rode" the 
waves from the boat aixl also 
because they came very close to 
the boat, therefore gaving the 
watchers a front seat view. ITie 




annual whale watch is an extraor- 
dinary experience in that it gave 
us a chance to see whales in their 
natural habitat instead of tanks 
like those at Sea World. In addi- 
tion, the trip was educational be- 
cause members of the Center for 
Coastal Studies explained some 
interesting facts about these 
whales and how the Coastal Stud- 
ies research is benefitting the 
whales and oth^ marine mam- 
mals survival. The (Tenter for 
Coastal Studies goes out on ev- 
ery watch to count and deter- 
mine what species are seen, if 
any have returned from previ- 
ous years (Humpbacks are iden- 
tifiable by the unique markings 



OR tlw underside of their flukes) 
and if the whales are reproduc- 
ing. The female whales (cows) 
will bring their ycmng (calfs) up 
from the southern wanner water 
to feed. The Humpbacks migrate 
in the winter down to die warmer 
wat^ to refvoduce then migrate 
back up to cooler waters to feed 
(more abundance of food in the 
cooler waters). Because the 
whale watches are so popular, 
exciting and educational, the Bi- 
ology Club invites those who 
could not participate this year to 
attend next year along with the 
"regulars'* that attend every year. 
It's an experience you won't ever 
forget. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA ■ APO 



By Matt Cheestman 

VP Service 
Congratulations to our new 
officers! 

President- Mike Hecht 
VP Service- Matt Cheeseman 
VP Membership- Kevin Switala 
VP Fellowship- Heather Raught 
"nreasure- Martha Rddiert 
Sgt (tf Arms- Jamie Wddi Jr. 
Pledgemaster- Mike Gerhards 
AFO Celebrates 25th Anni- 
versary! 

Dr. Robert Orr was awarded a 
distinguished chapter key for his 



outstanding service over the past 
25 years and Sally Gordon was 
awarded a service award for het 
dedicatitm to Delaware Valley 
College. The BanqiKt was held 
at the doylestown Itm on May 2, 
1992. Chiest speaker was Mr. 
George Wozar. 
Special thanks to President West, 
I^. AntlKil, Dean Jarrett, Mr. 
Popham, and Mr. Fulcoly. 
Also special thanks to Aim Marie 
Ruth and Bob Carr for their hard 
work ami dedication to APO. 



New Britain Inn 



•ti 



Dei Val's home 

away from home" 

Monday Nite: All you can eat crab legs $11.95. 

Tuesday Nite: College Night. $1.50 ofT all pitchers 

Buffalo wings - 3ibs $7.95. 

Wednesday Nite: "Karaoke Showtime" along with 
$1.50 cheese steaks. 

Thurday Nite: LADIES NITE with DJ. Willie "C" 

Friday $ Saturday Nite: Live Entertainment. 

Sunday Nite: Open Mike with Phil Stahl. 

"The Area's Best 

Happy-Hour" 
Mon.'FrL 4-6PM 
Rt. 202; New Britain 348-1968 



Del Val 
Computer 
Club 

ByWittiamRiedeli 



The Delaware Valley College 
Computer Clubhas nominated and 
elected new officers for next aca- 
demic year, 1992-93. 

President.- William Riedell 

CISM-Classof"93 

Vice-Pres Josq)h Olzewski 

OH- Class <rf "94 

Treasurer William Riedell 

CISM- Class (rf'*93 

A-Day rep..«, Jim Koontz 

ES- Class of "95 

Advisor Mr.Simone 

If there are any interested stu- 
dents who would like to become 
active in the Computer Club, 
please feel free to cmtact William 
Riedell (box 641 6 ) even if you're 
not a computer major. 

1 would like to thank everyone 
who participated in the Funnel 
Cake Booth twer the A-Day week- 
end, it was digreat success. 




WORD FROM THE EDITORS. 



Thank You 

From: The Co-Editors-In-Chief 

To: All Ram Page Staff Members 

We want to thank each of you for your 
efforts. Ram Pages would not be where 
it is today without you. We know it has 
been difFlcult at times, but the end result 
is well worth it Be proud. 



Ma\^ 6. "1^92 




Tina Demenczuk 




CO 



tor 



-in- 







Advertising Manager 



Jen MisVco, 

Business Manager 



MR. ROBERTS, ADVISOR 

WE COULD NOT HAVE ASKED FOR A 
BETTER FACULTY ADVISOR. YOUR 
SUPPORT AND GUIDANCE HELPED US 
THROUGH ALL THE CHANGES AND MANY 
LONG HOURS. 




"^^yo 



ijt 




Tara Sztubinski 



'Ci 



^i: 



^t 



Deena Handler 
■ ^* --Sing 



DISCOUNT 



PAYPHONE 




THIS FRIDAY! 
HERE AT 
DVC!!! 
BOBCATGOLDTHWATT 
DVC GYM 
MAY 8, 1992 
8:00 PM 

TICKETS ON SALE IN DEAN OF 
STUDENTS OFFICE 
STUDENTS $10.00 
OTHERS $15.00 



Quarter Phone' 

I. OciMvIl .n. t. four qiwrlitr. iM tflal niiniltcr. 



PRESS GREEN BUTTON 



2. When party insMeri 

3. for mldlllonal mlnyles Uttfto%\l I or 4 ^uuriers nl tune. 

Out of Chantge? 

Use your credit card or call collect. Dial O* Aica CuduiNumLci 
Operator assisted rates apply. t-ucai Calls m 

Located in Caesar's Pub 



...from Security 

Since Uw letter soit to the Bucks Co. Fire Marshall aboitt various 
items having to ^ with fire safety and the step-by-step replay would be 
too much cq)y to be jainted in the Rampages, please print the following: 
An an(Hiymous letter concerning various fue safety conditions at 
Delaware Valley College was sent to the Bucks Co. Fire Marshall, he 
in tum sent it to the Doyl^town Twp. and New ^tain Borough fire 
marshal's since our campus falls in their jurisdictions. 

N.C. Lies, campus Are marshal!, has replied to this anonymous letter, 
item by item. Since the letter and this reply are too lengthy to be printed 
in this publication, they will be posted at security, the Dean of Student's 
office, the Dining Hall and the Studoit Center. 

Both township and boro fire marshals have been contacted uid wt^n 
they can coordinate their schedules will be coming on campus to 
adrfress each of these issi»s with Lt. Lies. The outcome oithai meeting 
will also be publicized. 



.nyii 



mmmim 



iwmmmm 




CoKgniulaHons and best 
wishes for muck happi- 
ness and success. I 
enjoyed working witk 
you all: 

Dawn Beiicenbush 
KtAie Bertels 
EhcBish 
Sean Boag 
Amy Cuf^les 
Jeff Davis 
Tami Halat 
Phillip Hendrix 
Ann Kline 
Ken PetCTsen 
Karyn Schramm 
Stephen Walters 
MarvinZimmemian 



Dean Shields 



Goodbye, Aurevoir, Auf 
Wiedersehen, Adios, to: 

Amin Ahmadzadeh, Lamin Sa- 
gnia, Caroline Nkuo. Bobby 
Eleftheriades, Phillip Hendrix, 
Pascal Monkam ami Jorge Paz. 

We will miss our interna- 
tional friends, thank you 
for letting D.V.C.be part 

of your iifes adventure. 
Dean Shields 



I want to say goodbye to 
my friends and I hope we 
all keep in touch! 

Amy UMnski 

To all my friends at DVC, 
Good Luck! I will miss you 
all especially my best 
fiiend. Lave You All, 

TonyC. 



To my STUDY BUDDIES, 
Sue and Sam. I wiU l>9 lost 
wi^ out boOt of you next 
year! Good luck in your 
Job hunts and in your 
travels! Keep in touch • 
you know my number! 

Love, 
Tina 








CONGRATULATIOS TO THE CLASS OF 1992 

My very best wishes to you for a happy and 
succestful future. May all your dreams and wishes 
come true. Set high goals for yourself and work 
hard. You are the greatosL 



Love and happiness, 
Mrs. Erma Martin, Receptionist 



To all my study-buddies, I'll miss the fights during 
Physics lab. Thanks for helping throughout the 
year. Sam, I'll miss those killer wings! Tina, how 
about that flip-it key! Good luck to my fellow 
graduates. I'ts time to "get a life." To Mr. Hofs- 
taeder, I "enjoyed" your class. Thanks Tara for 
putting up widt my "tMnkutg in air" for tite past 2 
years. Good luck class of '92. 

Sue Carre' 




The DVC Chorale will miss Kim Ghering, Bill 
Harris, Sandy Lachman, Amy Lubinsky, Matt 
Miehonski, Ian Phelps and Karyn Schramm, gradu- 
ating seniors. We wish you only the best in the 
future and thank you for your participation and ^ 
dedication to music making on and off campus 
during your jfaars at Del VAL Please come back 
and sing with us. 





Don't forget Mother's 
Day is this Sunday, 
May 10! 






The entire Ram Page staff 
would Uke to wish all of the 
graduating seniors good luck 
and great success in the 
future! 



My Special Friend 

To be there in the heart 
To look and always see 
To always play their pan 
To never be set free 

I always think of you 
I hope you do the same 
I can't stay ^eryblue 
I see you drown ihe flame 

We can make it up a hill 
We can take each others liand 
To see the spark we fed ^^| 
We reach a special land 

A friend will n^er go 
They'll be ther to the end 
I'm sending you this poem 
'Cause you're my special fticnd 

Monica CottbeUy 




\ itsmwmmivi«m'vimmm 




TA 1992 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. 
May 16, ^f^^, ^coUeqe Gymnasium 
Delaware Valley Col^?^^^ pa 

700 E. Butler A^e . , Doy les^o^ 
'conation $2.00 at ^e door 3 

For ticket information can 



Pick up tickets at- 
'^lltl^'' *-^- Of coerce. 

Splash N^'of^ij^!^ 
coffee I rf' *'>'^e^';"«n • 

Coldwu Banter teJV^^^"^ 
ffe" Britain^ "^^^ "^Ity, 
'jw^re Pizza, Nev, Britain 





Clinton PaStim i^' ^I'^'^^tow, 



^V 



^S!®?i 






,^r 








'/ 




^^g 



stmester 1992: 



September: 1S&29 



October 13&27 



November: 10 



December: 1 






A messMge from Erma 
MartiH... 

To the Students, Faculty, 
Staff and Administration: 

Thank you for your many cards, 
notes and calls. You have been so 
very kind to me during my recent 
hospital visit aiKi recovery from 
an q>eration. Thank ymi for your 
kindness and for caring about 
me! 



RAMPAGES 
WANTS YOU! 



We would like to welcome Bryan Kinch, our new 
Advertising Manager, to the Ram Pages family. 



Photographers 

Needed to take pictures of cam- 
pus events and people. A great 
way to enjoy a bobby. Film and 
daik room availaUe. No experi- 
ence necessary. 

Reporters/Writers 

Reporters needed to interview, 
and cover campus news and 
events. Writers needed to covor 
sports beat, feature stories, and 
health and science articles. 

Assistant Editors and Page 
Editors 

Assistmt Editor needed to help 
ease the Ram Pages wwk load. 
Editors needed for specific page 
Upics including campus info, cam- 
pus news, sports, arts & entertain- 



ment, club news, health & sci- 
em^e and classifieds. 

Computer Enthusiasts 

(PagemakCT 4.0 - desktc^ pub- 
lishing ) needed for graphics, 
data entry and layout. No expe- 
riem:e necessary. We will train. 

Cartoonist/Puzzles 

Cartoonist needed to fill our car- 
toon comer colunm in each issue. 
Looking for s(xne<Mie to create 
word seiffches for Ramouflage 
and/or crossword jxizzles. 

Distribution Manager 

Needed to distribute issues to key 
campus luildin^ community and 
Alumni mailings. 



CLASSIFIED 



Advertising Rates 

StiKlent, faculty, administrator and 
staff rates for a three-line (34 
spaces per line) advertisement 
are: $2.00 for one issue and $3.50 
for two issues. 

Clubs and other school activities 
may advertise in the Ram Pages at 
no charge. 

For advertising outside the col- 
lege campus ask f(»r our rate cards. 

If you've got it, you can sell it! Fill 
out the attached form and print it! 

Your Ad Copy 

The first few words of your »1 
will appear in bold type at no 
additional charge. 



NAME: 
STATE: 



ADDRESS: 

CITY: 

ZIP: 



30X# 



SIGNATURE: 



HOW MANY WEEKS 



Fill in, cut-out and mail or return 
to box #91 7. Or call 345- 1 SOOext. 
2238. Inclucte payment withcopy. 



jflH 




Dear Aggie, 

I'm confused, my brother doesn't live at home anymore and when 
he comes back for visits he is always causing trouble. He picks 
arguments with me and is c(Hisiantly putting me down. That doe; not 
bother me as much as the fact that my parents don't tell him what he is 
doing wrong. I feel as if everyone is against me. 



Sincerely, 



Not Welcome at Home 



Dear Not Welcome at Home, 

This sounds like a {n-oblem that should be discussed at home. You 
need to sit down with your parents and explain to them how you feel. 
Then yoa need to talk with your brother. Maybe he needs to be 
reminded that you are no longer a child and wish to be treated as an 
adult. Perhaps this will ease your situation and help you feel more 
welcome at home. 



We would like to thank 
Dr. Lugar for donating 
a tripod to the Ram 
Pages. 

The Editors and staff 
would also like to thank 
everyone who aided and 
supported us through our 
re-organizational year! 

^v ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ^^ 



Sell your books the easy 
way! Advertise in the 
Ram Pages. 

Special Ram Page Thanks 
to Greg Betz and Linda 
Sehemp for aU of their 
help and cooperation. 



CARTOON CORNE 




"This is realy weird. AH morning we're catching fish 
and then, suddenly, zip. nothing, nada ... 



Uiucniniblc Ihcsc four words, one 
Idler lu eiich MiuKre, lo form 
(our ordinary words. 



LUeCK 



SNUKK 



n 



CRENAK 




INCLOU 




d 





Now arrange the circled lenars to 
lorm tha surprise answer, as sug- 
gested i>y the irisove cenoon. 



Print answer her0: 



"K"VN^^^^" 



'I see you ve met me gooa wiii amoas&aoor ' 

..X0OS«— >oo|tl||yoiiH =''••"> 



K A\ A^ A^J TiooNn aaMNvo xNnxs nomo ••—"v 



«>IM2. TfttuM MMw SwMUi 




XJVPSTTy 




A TOOTHACHE CAN ^ 
DRIVE ONE TO -^" 
EXTRACTIOI 



<;IM2, Tr««m MmM SmtmuM 




■■B 



Wishing 
The All New Ram Pages 
Continued Success 



i>t^ 





vt: 



njm m 



% 








Lf f ' 1 I < 



f: 



POhEY LANDSCAPE 



Design-Contractors 

rsham, PA 



RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL 



Keep up the good work! 



Arthur Foley 

Class of '54 





MtaRfMsVd^ tetafiK^^ 



Sumnwr 1992 



P.O. Bo« 917 Dcvl>itown. f 16901 (215> 345-1500 >xt 2238 



Summer 1992 



NOTICE: Tha opinions •tfpnwd in any individual articio do not nacassariiy raflact tha viaw-point of tha papar or school. 



I 



SPECIAL 



ISSUE 



ifsE ¥ DEL-V AL ' AND* DOYLESTOWN ^ 
m MAPS ON PAGES 6 & 7! j 



Our first goal of this issue is to welcome all new and returning students to Delaware Valley College for the 1992-93 
Our second goal is to orient all students with the college and the surrounding community of historic Doylestown and all it 
So, welcome to Delaware Valley College, study hard and have a great time! 



school year, 
has to offer. 



Welcome Students 
from Pres. West 




Althou^ most DVC students 
are away from campus during 
the summer, there is much going 
on here. I thought you might be 
inta%sted in some of the sunmier 
activity. Summer school runs 
through August 14th, and many 
students ronain here thr wgh that 



time. We also have a number of 
sports camps using our athletic 
f^ilities through the summer. 

This fall we will welcwne ^- 
proximately 470 new freshmen and 
transfer students to DVC. Many 
upperclass students — resident as- 
sistants and pwr counselors — are 
planning onentation activities tor 
the newest members of the DVC 
community. 

Along with other college presi- 
dents, I have been mvolved with 
our Mid-Atlantic Athletic Confer- 
ence working on a revision of 
MAC. In the fall of 1993, DVC will 

(Continued on Page 2) 



^ 



Welcome Students 



DYC History 



^ 



By Tina Dtmenczuk 

Editor-in-Chief 

The initial purpose of Rabbi 
Joseph Krauskopf founding this 
institution was to instruct Jewish 
boys in the different branches of 
agriculture and teach them the 
theory and practice of farming 
for a living. Mr. Krauskopf be- 
lieved this would help the Jew- 
ish situation and help their eco- 
nomic and social future. 

Mr. Jacob Tuck of Philadel- 
phia was a close friend of Kraus- 
kopf. He was always interested 
in the welfare of Jewish immi- 
grants ahd talked to Krauskopf 
about their social [»t>blem. Mr. 
Tudc oftCT advised the Rat^i to 
"Make farmers out of tbem! " This 
stuck in his mind and after TiK:k's 
death in 1894 led him abroad to 
investigate that same year. 



Krauskopf took this idea and 
went to study the Jews in Rus- 
sia. There he met Count Leo 
Tolstoi, who had made numer- 
ous demands for Jewish social 
reforms. Together they visited 
the Jewish Agricultural School 
at Odessa which Tolstoi 
founded. Tolstoi showed 
Krauskopf how the boys were 
learning to work the land, but were 
1 imited by the government He then 
suggested to Krauskopf that he 
should try to pull thousands of 
youngpeople out of the cities, onto 
fertile land, and guide them so they 
could make a name for the Jewish 
people in his country. 

With Tolstoi's and Tuck's inspir- 
ing words, Krauskopf returned to 
his country, bought a 1 OO-Jwre farm 
and started the National Farm 
School. He then reconsidered his 
original idea to look out for the 




Th« first building of the National 
Farm School - Pioneer Hall 

welfare of just his people and 
decide to render this service 
to non-Jewish students as well 
as Jewish students. He realized 
that thousands of people were 
leaving their farms to live in the 
alluring urban towns and cities 
to become industrial workers. 
He knew then that his country 
was in trouble and agriculture 
could offer a way, if scientifi- 
cally carried on, to attract pec^le 

( Continued Page 5 ) ^ 



from Student Government 





Rob Hughas - Prasictent 



Milw Ward - Vica Praaident 



As President and Vice President of Stu(tent Government we would 
like to welcome all new and returning students to Delaware Valley 
College. We would like to familiarize you with stuctent government and 
other campus programs as well as let you know we are making strides and 
bounds toward improving campus life. 

To begin with, we would like you to understand what Student 
Government is all about and realize that it's here for you. It's a source 
for you to voice your concerns and/or ideas to the administration and 
faculty on campus. Through the Student Government you will have the 
power to greatly influence how the next four years of your life will be 
affected. You have the option; whether others pave the path for your 
college years or wtether you Mutually become instrumental; in making 



decisions that will affect the rest of your life. If you 
become involved with Student Government as an 
officer, a representative or just by communicating 
your ideas and/or concerns, you will make a 
difference. 

INVOLVEMENT! There it is in black and 
white, the key word to having a successful and a 
meaningful college experience. Even if Student 
Government is not for you, there are numerous 
other activities or organizaticms which will gready 
influence your college future, providing you 
become involved. Oie example is the Student 
Activities Committee (SAC) which is a student 
committee that chooses what activities, perfwm- 
ers, or events will be oa campus each year. Last 
year we had BOBCAT GOLDTHWAfT as a 
main performer and those involved with SAC had 
the opportunity to meet him in person. 

Another major, and possibly the most visible 
way to take an active part in your College expe- 
rience, is through our "rww and improved" cam- 
pus newspaper f- Ram Pages". The present 

(Continued Page 2 ) 




AllmMi BuikHng and Lab Animal Sdanca Cantar 



FEATURES 



Summt, 1992 



laiHii- 



tmhtj^m 



Spotlight On... 



¥ 



By Cindy MUziva 

A A E Editor 

Jkma Jarrett is fondly referred 
to as the "bad guy" on campus. 
This is mainly because he is in 
command of student discipline. 
However, those of us who have 
taken the Ume to get to know Dean 
Jarrett on a more personal basis 
have found him to be a concerned 
advisor, mentor, and, most impor- 
tantly, a friend. He is a man who 
wants and looks for oj^ortunities 
to interact with students. Dean 
Jarrett likes to know his students 
on an individual basis. Many are 
not able to pass by the Dean with- 




out him knowing their name aiui 
asking how tlMy are. As an advisor 
to StiKlent Government, Dean Jar^ 
rett focuses on the interaction be- 
tween our government and the cam- 
pus conmunity. He believes that 
the interaction among all college 
committees and clubs plays an intri- 
cate role in student relations. It is in 
his ability to care and focus on stu- 
dent life whffl-e the respected na- 
ture of Dean Jarrett changes from 
his "bad guy" front to a most admi- 
rable man. 




ean Jarrett 




From the President 

(Continued from front page) 

be a part of an eight school "Freedom League" within MAC. Another 
eight members of the MAC will become the Xonmumwealth League." 
We will continue to meet all our traditional MAC competition schools, 
however, in most cases, we will play in league as well as conference 
playoffs. 

You will be pleased that we have made arrangemoits with 
HarleysvilleNati(Hial Bank to install a cash access machine in the Student 
Center. Students who have an account with Harleysville will be able 
to access cash at no charge. Students with MAC cards throu^ other 
banks will be charged the typical small fee for using a MAC machine. 
Harleysville Bank will be visiting campus in September to offer students 
the opportunity to (^n an account with them. As an extra, service, 
students with Harleysville accounts will also be able to make deposits 
through the DVC Accounting Office. 

In Seotember vou will see some new faces on campus. We welcome 
Mr. Justin Lawhead as the new Coordinator of Student Activities. Mr. 
Lawhead, who comes from the Student Life Office at the University 
of Pittsburgh, has already been busy planning activities for the fall. 
Ms. Tanya Letoumeau, f(nmerly of the University of Missouri, has 
joined us as the new Director of Career Planning and Placement in July. 

General campus clean-up/fix-up involves residence halls, new paving 
of the paricing lot, campus paths and roads, and srane truly impressive 
landscape work. (You will notice plant and tree i(kntification plaques 
aj^aring all over campus). 

WhUe we continue to plan for your return to campus in the 
fall, we hope your summer is rewarding and refreshing! 



Explores 
/ Expanded 
Food Service 

Ovtr th« past fmv monttw a 
Food S«rvic« Task Forea conv^ 
poaad of faculty, studants and 
a<fci4nistrators has raviawad Iha 
dining aarvioaa currantly avail- 
abia at DVC. Tha ina|or ItaKfings 
caH ad for mora ftoxMHty, graalar 
variaty, improvad aating araas, 
and axpandad aarvica iHHirs. 

HI •luna, anar anarviaws wivi 
conaultanta, and diacuasiona 
with othar collagaa tha Taak 
Foroa raquaatad propoaala from 
thraa food aarvica companiaa 
wtw apadaHza in coiaga dining 
aarvica. Tha propoaala wara pra- 
aantad to ttw Taak Forea In rrU- 
July. Racommandationa hava 
baan fowardad for approval. 
Mora kiformatfon about diangaa 
in tha food aarvica wiH Im avaii- 
at>la ovar tha naxt faw waaka 
and at tha baginning of tha fall 
samaatar. 

Student Gov. 

(Continued from Front Page) 



1 1 !L^*'f iTf:>l 



♦ • 



ifcr-r-., ■»■ ^^ * 




A Brief History 

By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 

The land oa whidi Doylestown is located was purchased by 
Jeremiah Langhome on Felwiiary 1 5, 1724 fnwn the Free Society of 
Traders of London. Lan^ome's 2,000-acre purchase increased his 
total land holdings to 5,200 acres in tt^ Doylestown area. Jeremiah 
Langhome's 5,200 acres cost $5,740 in 1724. 
Ruiming through this rural ami densely wooded land,Qnly 26 miles 
from Philadelf^a ,was one "great road". This road ran north and 
south from Willow Grove, then known aji"Round Meadow", to 
Horsham. This road was extended through Langhome's land in 
1723. The road was named Dyer's Road. Dyer's Road is presem-day 
Main Sl , Doylestown(see map on pg.6) . The establishmoit of Dyer's 
Road was the primary catalyst to the f cunding and growth of modem- 
day Doylestown.In a time when travel was slow and treacherous and 
no significant waterway existed in Ae area, it was this "great road" 
that crameded the outlying areas, and it was on this road that 
Doylestown began. ( Continued Page 3) 



Multi Media Computer 
Makes the Del Val Connection 



By Tim Vogt 

Con^uterSpecialia 

During the summer & going 
into the fall sanesta* of '92 
DVC has made a rather sig- 
nificant tedmological jorap. 
The introduction of the audio/ 
visual Multimedia Platform 
opens the door for future 
projects in teaching. 
This applies not only 
to computer courses 
but other courses as 
well. For example, 
using multimedia in a 
music course would 



allow the teacher to play san^les of a 
song while the computer displays the 
artist and historical fads about their 
background. This equipment will 
evoitually be used to make tutorials 
for avariety of courses. Some courses 
that have hem mentioned to test mul- 
timedia m are Intro, to Computers, 
Chemistry, Music and ^ Arts. 




FOLEY LANDSCAPE 



Design-Contractors 
Horsham, PA 



Designers, Contractors and Nurserymen 
RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL 



staff has done a remarkable job turning our school paper 
into the best paper this campus has ever seen. It's a first 
class publication that can hold its own against any compa- 
rable college. The Ram Pag^ is one area which has 
bounded forward. They have upgraded their con^niter 
system as well as otha necessary equipment It has 
become more and more influential with each issue and we 
believe it will be gomg much fur- 
ther. 

There are many o^ber ways to 
become involved and be heard. 
The new campus radio station, 
WDVC, for instance, which has 
alsotakoi strides of its own, is cur- 
rently looking f(n- D J.'s, as well as 
twenty-some active clubs not to 
mention Del Val's sportsproffsms. 
College is meaningless unless 
YOU become involved in the i»-o- 
gramming that directly affects you. 
We want campus life at DVC to 
keep improvmg, but that can only 
be done if you dioose to make the 
difference. By becoming involved, 
you can make your college expe- 
rieiK^e four of the best years of 
your life as well as achieve practi- 
cal experience for your future. 

We're proud to be studoits of 
Delaware Valley College and we 
hope to pass some of this pride on 
to you. WELCOME ABOARD. 

Rob Hughes, President 
Mike Wa* i' Vice President 



WDVC 



^ 640 AM 

« YOUR 
"= CAMPUS 
S RADIO 
STATION 




SPECIAL 1991-92 HIGHLIGHTS 



Pj'-.i '<■ 



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(215) 345-7878 

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Doylestown History 

( Continued from Page 2 ) 

A second road was established in 
1730. This road crossed Dyer's 
Road on Jeremiah Langhome's 
land, forming the crossroads of 
present -day Main St. with East and 
West State Streets. During this civi- 
lizing process, Langhome sold 
some of his acreage to Joseph Kirk- 
bridge in 1729,including the cross- 
roads acreage. Kirkbridge, in turn, 
sold acreage to Edward Doyle. 
Edward's grandson, William 
Doyle, received the crossroads 
bequest and built the Doyle Tav- 
ern at his crossroads. Doyle was 
granted a license and opened for 
business in 1745. A village evolved 
around the Doyle Tavern and 
shortly after the American Revo- 
lution the village became known 
as Doylestown. Doylestown grew 
and became the County Seat in 
1813. State and local business en- 
couraged further growth. Doyles- 
town continues to support a thriv- 
ing professional community, cen- 
tered around the County Court- 
house. 

Seeds to 
Russia 

By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 

Back in the beginning of April, 
President Bush signed a bill to give 
the Russian Federation about $12 
billion in aid for economic stabili- 
zation and recovery. It was a huge 
aid package to an economy on the 
brink of collapse. Most tax payers 
wondered how much of that money 
actually got through national bu- 
reaucracy and into the hands of the 
citizens it was meant to help. 

Following another severe Rus- 
sian winter, with huge food short- 
ages and long lines, the people of 
the Federation needed a break. 



Satelite Dish 
On Campus! 

By Paul Schneider 

Editor-in-Chief 

The Business Club purchased 
a satellite dish last sonester through 
its treasury and donations. Area 
companies like Jerrold Communi- 
cations of Upper Moreland Town- 
ship and the Peerless Satellite Net- 
work of Colmar made substantial 
donations of equipment and man- 
power to bring this valuable asset 
to the college. 

The goal of this program, as ex- 
plained by Gerald Handler, is to 
televise educational seminars and 
entertainment programs on cam- 
pus in the All Purpose Room (APR). 
By advertising various seminars, 
Peter Drucker's Management 
Conference and Tom Peter's Ex- 
cellence Seminar, to the general 
public, the Business Club hopes to 
convey valuable information to 
local businesses and the commu- 



The Russian citizens were not get- 
ting the practical help they needed 
to survive. 

Dr. John Avery, chairman of 
DVC's Agribusiness Department, 
and Mr. James Cantrill of Educa- 
tion Advisory Services Inst., 
launched a project back in April to 
help the Russian Citizens feed 
themselves. It was called Project 
Friendship Gardens. They sup- 
plied Russian citizens with veg- 
etable seed kits to grow their own 
food. 

The first shipment of 1,350 seeds 
was sent on April 4th. The second 
shipment was sent to Volgograd on 
April 10th, and 9,000more Friend- 
ship Gardens were sent after Eas- 
ter, in time for the planting season. 
The Friendship Gardens Project 
has the support of the Congres- 
sional Select Committee on Hun- 
ger, led by U.S. Rep. Peter Kost- 
myer. 



A-Day '92 

DVC's Annual Open House and Exhibition Day... 

The main event of dx annual program of 
student activities at Delaware Valley College 
is the opoi house and exhibition called A- 
Day. This event, staged each year over the 
last weekend in April, provides students with 
an (^portunity to showcase their skills and 
their programs. 

A-Day is the product of months of prepara- 
tion under the leadership of a representative 
student committee encouraged and advised 
by a faculty and staff committee. 

A-Day features livestock exhibitions and 
judging contests, and extensive floral (tesign 

exhibition, exhibits produced by various majors and student organizations, craitests of skill, tons of food, and 
much more in a country fair atmosphere that brings thousands of visitOTS to the campus each Spring. 

A-Day '92 was a great success, thousands of people attended! 



\\ 




By Mark N. Barbi 

Sti^fWriter 



Philadelphia Flower Show 

DVC a WINNER again! 



Delaware Valley College won three awards this 
year at the aimual, nationally recognized, Philadel- 
phia Flower Show which is held in the Civic Center- 
Under the guidance of Dr. Martin 
with die creative genius of students 
and faculty, DVC captured the 
Pennsylvania Horticultural 
Society's Awardfor "Best in Show", 
the "American Horticulture Society 
Citation", and a "Special Achieve- 
ment Award for Horticulture" from 
the Garden Club Federation of 
America. 



BILL KLOHE 



nity. The Continuing Education 
dept., under Dr. Hirsh's guidance, 
will be marketing the programs 
and seminars to the local area. 

On the entertainment side, the 
Business Club and SAC will bring 
selected pay-for-view events to 
the student body. Among some of 
the events will be sports, movies 
and concerts that are not normally 
available through local cable tele- 
vision. 



Career Day 

Don't miss the 
opportunity 

Career Day is the largest re- 
cruiting day at DVC. There are 
80-90 companies on campus in 
search of students who are look- 
ing for job opportunities and who 
have talents to offer their firms. 

Considering the shape of the 
economy, this is a chance for you 
to bound ahead of other job appli- 
cants upon graduation. Career 
Day will allow you to make con- 
tacts that your competition will 
never have. 

Freshman through seniors 
should attend this event. Seniors 
will find out about career opportu- 
nities following graduation. Un- 
derclass students may make con- 
tacts and will gain the experience 
of talking to prospective employ- 
ers. 

Career Day is usually held at 
the end of February in the APR. 



THE 



^ 



60 West State Street 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
(215) 348 - 2688 




SNEAKER 



PLACE 



^WELCOMES 



all new and returning stu- 
dents to Delaware Valley 
College and Doylestown ! 
Bring in this Ad and your 
Student ID to receive an 
additional 10% STU- 
DENT DISCOUNT off 
our already discounted 
prices. 



PBNNS VILLAG* 
NATURAL FOODS 



68 SOUTH MAIN ST. 
DOYLESTOWN. PA. 



^ 



348-8038 



TAKE OUT - SOUPS, SALADS, SNACKS, 

SANDWICHES 
BULK - GRAINS, BEANS, HERBS AND 

TOFU 
VITAMINS AND SUPPLEMENTS 
ENVIRONMENTALLY SAFE CLEANING 

PRODUCTS 
FROZEN ENTREES 
HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 10.6«Fri. 10-8 'Sat. 10-5:30 



Paae 4 



SPECIAL 1991-92 HIGHLIGHTS 



Summer 1992 



Pride & Polish Day 92 




The annual Pride and Polish Day is a day that has been established to 
allow all facets of the college community, administrators, faculty mem- 
bers, support staff personnel and students, to work together to give 
Delaware Valley College a spring spruce-up with selected projects. 

Volunteer efforts are always needed. No classes are held on Pride and 
Polish Day so all can get involved in the face lift. Those who participate 
are able to take part in the games, entertainment, receive prizes and have 
the satisfaction of knowing they have helped make this campus a better 
place to live and study. 



# 



^ 




^ The Sneaker Place 

(See Ad on other side) 

The Sneaker Place is located 
at 60 West State Street (which 
becomes Butler Ave. in front of 
Delaware Valley College). We 
have been in business for seven 
years offering the top brand 
names in athletic footwear and apparel. I'hese 
brands include Nike, Asics, Reebok, Umbro, 
Champion, Wigwam, Eastpack and many more. 
We carry a full line of footwear styles from 
court to cleated, a full selection of colors and 
styles of Champion sweat shirts and shorts 
^ng with socks, backpacks and more - all at 
discouhted prices. 

Stop in and ask for Bill or Rob 
or call (215) 348-2688. 



% 



Penn 's Village Natural 
Foods 

(See Ad on other side) 

IPenn's Village Natural Foods at 68 S. Mainl 
St. in Doylestown has been serving Bucks 
County for 20 years. It offers a wide variety] 
of groceries, frozen foods, herbs and supple- 
ments. You'll find organic foods as well asl 
items for special food allergies. It has 
healthy take-out food and an interesting 
selection of jewelry, environmental T-| 
|shirts, incense and body care products. 

Stop in and check out 

|the every day low prices| 

or call 348-8038. 



# 



Pride and Polish Day '92 was 
held last April 8th and was a great 
success. More than 400 administra- 
tors, faculty members, staff and stu- 
dents participated in the spruce- 
up. Some of the projects were 
clean-up of dormitory hallways and 
lounges, repaired the fence at farm 
3, general grounds clean-up, and 
key buildings were washed and 
painted. 

Major projects have to meet the 
following criteria: 

1 . Approval by the Plant Manager. 

2 . Material r«}uired must come from 
organizations or department bud- 
get. 

3. Sufficientstaff tocompleteaone 
day project. 



I The Susan Louise Shop ■ 

! (See Ad On Other Side) ! 

g The Susan Louise Shop has been in Doylestown | 

I I 

I for 22 years. We are in the heart of town - just | 

I / block south of State St. and 1&II2 blocks from | 
g the corner of Main St. and Oakland Ave. We are jj 
I known nationwide for our kits of important | 

■ buildings and historic sites. The student store at ■ 

■ Del Val carries our kit designed especially for ■ 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

V 



the college. 

Come check us out. You'll And more 
than just a clerk. We are committed 
to service, teaching, and fun. 



1992 

Phonathon 

Annual Giving - Unrestricted Giving 

Over 1000 pledges, average of 
$85 / pledge. 
Total pledges were $83,000. 
Attempted nearly 4,000 calls. 
Completed 2,000 calls. 
51% specified their pledge. 
25% unspecified 
24% refused 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



Land Donation 

Delaware Valley College's Gift of 17 4- Acres 

On February 29, the college received a donation of 
1 74 acres of agricultural land which increases Del Val's 
total land holdings to more than 700 acres. The property 
is approximately seven miles south of the college in 
Montgomery County, at the intersection of routes 202 
& 63. It has two houses, a few bams and agricultiu-al 
equipment. The land will be used as an educational 
resource and help to continue the growth and devel- 
opment of the institution. Eventually the college would 
like to establish a farm equipment museiun with farm 
animals for the community to enjoy. 



Monopoly 
Scholarship 
Tournament 

THANK YOU! ...to the many vol- 
unteers and participants who made 
the DVC Monopoly tournament 
Scholarship Benefit a success! I 
have received wonderful feed- 
back from the contestants about 
what a GOOD TIME everyone 



had and the great welcome they 
received from everyone at DVC 
(students, staff, aliunni, etc.) The 
event collected over $8,000 for the 
Scholarship fund! Needless to say, 
we are looking forward to the Sec- 
ond Annual MONOPOLY Tour- 
nament Scholarship Benefit for 
1 993 ! Stay tuned for more events m 
the fall! 

-Carole Doyle 



Way To Go 

ACT 
h 101!!! h 



Rohm & Haas gives 
Chemistry Dept. a Boost 




Dr. Robert Orr. Chairman of Chemistry and Biochemistry, accepts 
a S3,000 grant check from Dr. Harry J. White of the Rohm & Haas 
Company, at a ceremony in Lasker Hall the first week in May. Pictured 
Irom left to right are: Dr. Joseph Stenson. Dr. Michael Garretl. White 
Dr. Neil Vincent. Associate Dean of the College. Dr. Orr, Dr Richaui 
Lugar, Dr. James Burke. Dr. Dominic N' ono^ Associate Dean o! 
the Collcce. :ind Mr. Robert Buseeln. A.s.^isumt to the Presideni. 



By Paul E. Schneider 

Editor-in-Chief 

ACT 101 was deemed "exem- 
plary" by the state evaluation team 
upon completion of their inspec- 
tion on 1 April '9 1 . Thanks to Karen 
Kay, Marlene Krell, Jim Yard, Jan 
Haws and Ann DeForest, there 
are 90 students who receive aid 
through ACT 101 in the form of 
tutelage, computer availability, 
book borrowing and counseling. 
In addition, these students are 
welcome to the third floor of Segal 
Hall where they are greeted by 
some of the friendliest people on 
campus. The future goals of ACT 
101 are to maintain their outstand- 
ing reputation and to increase their 
number of participating students to 
100 members. 

Let's shoot for 101 euvs! 



Keep up the good work! 



Summor 1992 



DVC History 

( Continued from From Page) 

out of the cities and into the countiy 
to live heahhy and financially se- 
cure lives. 

In the beginning, land equipnmit 
and buildings were limited. Kraus- 
kopf purchased the 100-acre farm 
along with the homestead house, a 
spring house, which was remod- 
eled for the first dairy, and a bam, 
for $10,000. After he raised a sec- 
ond $10,000, he had Pioneer Hall 
buih. This building contamed the 
classrooms, library, dining ro(Hn. 
Idtdwn, laundry room, gymnasium, 
dormitories, office, and quarters 
for the Dean. He employed a fac- 
ulty of two and enrolled 10 stu- 
dents, graduatii^ eight as the first 
class. The whole school, the farm, 
buildings, furniture, andfarm equip- 



ment totaled $30,000 in cost. It was 
founded on April 10, 1896 and dedi- 
cated on June 20, 1897. 

The National Farm School pro- 
vided a three year i»-(^ram com- 
bining acadmiics and work expe- 
rioice which continued through 
World War U. bi 1945, the sdiool 
became the National Faim School 
and Junior College and the aca- 
demic program was reorganized 
and strengthened. As Uie aj^lied 
sciences became recognized it was 
necessary to expand further. In 
1948 the program was enlarged to 
a senior college , approved by the 
StateCouncil of Education, and the 
name was changed to the National 
Agricultural Cdlege. 

James Woik , a 1 91 3 graduate of 
The National Farm school, lead the 
growth after W.WJI. He added 
new programs in the Food Indus- 



SPORTS 



try, (1951), Biology A Chemistry 
(1958), and Businas. The name 
was also changed again to Dela- 
ware Valley College of Science 
and Agriculture in 1960. Recently 
many new majors have been added 
including Agribusiiwss ( 1 983) and 
Computer Information Systems 
Management(1984).In 1987atwo- 
year Associate of Science degree 
in Equine Science and a two-year 
Associate of science degree in Su- 
pervision, Admini^ation & Man- 
agonent was added. The college 
also has Badielor oi Arts degree in 
English, Bachelor of Scioice de- 
gree in Mathematics and a bacca- 
laureate program in Criminal Jus- 
tice Administration. 

hi 1989 the Board of Trustees 
apfffoved the abbreviation of the 
College's name to Delaware Val- 
ley Colle^. 



New Aggie Coach 



^'i 



By Bruce Eaton 

Associate EiStor 



Aggie Baseball 



By Mark N. Barbi 

St<0WrUer 

On Feb. 7, 1992, Delaware Val- 
ley College hekl a press confer- 
ence to introduce William B. Man- 
love, Jr. as the Aggies new Head 
Football Coach, ushering a new 
era for the school's football pro- 
gram. 

At the press craiference, Man- 
love was introduced as one of the 
nation's best football coaches, and 
with good reason. Manlove led 
Widena^'s football team to two 
division m titles, was setected as 
the ABC-TV Coach of the Year 
twice and received the American 
Football Coaches Association 
Kodak Division n. III Coach of 
the Year Award in 1 977. Manlove's 
st^e of coaching concentrates on 




WRMfn B. Manlove 

the fundamentals of f ootl^, some- 
thing college players often forget 
about. 

Manlove was given the job after 
a nation-wide search by Dehiware 
Valley College and was chosoi 
from over 100 applicants. 



The Aggie baseball team won four of the last five games 
in the MAC. They beat Ursinus, swept a double header at 
Washington College and split a double header at Upsala 
College. The Aggies fmished the 1992 seasm 10-1 loverall. 
Coach frank Wolfgang said, "Overall, it was a good 
season. We need to tighten-up the infield and cut down (m 
our errors, tf we can work on our defense, everything else 
will fall into pliK^e." 

The curtains for the 1993 season are, tri-cq>tains: Tom 
Riley, Bob Furguson and Brian Rricker. 



Aggie Softball 

By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 

The Lady Aggies fmishedtheir season with a 2-6 reccvd in the MAC 
ctHiference and 5-2 1 overall Coach Lii^Fleicher said, "Not a terrific 
record, but the season was part of a rebuilding process. I can see 
positive signs of im{Ht)vement'' 

The Lady Aggies return 14 players to the roster in 1993, and coach 
Fleischer feels they will start strong and fmish stronger. 




'1000 

DIAMOND SOUTAfflES 

Itt|gbriy%Oa 

NOW ONLY 4,000 

Some stores conduct dimmond 
"'ssJes^ by reducing fictitiously 
lUgh prices. Fine diamonds are 
not seasonable merchandise 
i(zid their prices are constant the 
year round. Your diamond, 
whether it costs *100 or 
thousands. Is always fairly and 
honestly priced when it comes 
from 

CARROLL'S 
JEWELERS 

"ThB mmnUy JmwmJT" 

DOYLESTOWN SHOVfWG CENTER 

345-6277 



By Tina Demenczuk 

Edkor-in-Chief 

In April of last sonester the Dela- 
ware Valley College Equestrian 
Team was Resident (College of 
Region rv. DVC was elected by the 
other cdleges in the region to take 
the responsibilities for a term of two 
years. 

The team won Reserve Cham- 
pion at the regional horse show 
hekl at Timber Edge Farm cm April 
4th . They were awarded the large 
2nd place ribbon at the I.H.S.A. Re- 
gional Banquet 



1992 MAC Results 
Track Team 

By Suanne Sladek 

StaffWriter 

Del Val's men's and women's track 
teams fmished their regular season 
on May 1st and 2nd at the MAC 
Championship, held at I^anklin and 
Marshall college. TIm women's team 
finished 9th and the men's team fin- 
ished 1 0th out (rf^ 20 teams. 

Overall, the teams had a fii^ sea- 
s(Hi and the returning members are 
lodging fcvward to the 14) coming 
season! 



S/r^peed^ 

We do more than iust orintii 



nt 



J, + V rfvC Wj 

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ms'Siinefy 




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41 E. State Street 
Ooylestown, PA 18901 
(215)340-1310 



Canon 

COLOR COPIES 



JK :%'■ 



(Rt. :02 Em) 



1. Main Entrance 

2. Admissions Center 

3. Aiiman Building and 

Lab Animal Science Center 

4. Lasker HaU 
-Administration OfHces 

5. Maintenance Building 

6. Mandell Science Building 

7. Chapel 

8. Feldman Agriculture Building 

9. Krauskopf Ubrary 

10. MtUer Hall 

11. Small Animal Building 

12. Ulman Hi|ll 

13. James Work Hall 

14. Regional Poultry 
Diagnostic Labratory 

15. Cooke HaU 

16. Bamess Hall 

17. Rudlcy Neumann Gymnasium 

18. James Work Gymnasium 

19. Uvin Dining Hall 

20. Elson Hail 

21. Wolfsohn Hall 



.MMfMMltnika.' 



47 



22. Goldman Hall 

23. Samuel Hall 

24. Alumni House 

25. Information Center 

26. Berkowitz Hall 

27. EUner Hall 

28. Greenhouse Laboratory 
Complex 

29. Railroad Station 

30. Kehr Orchid Houses 

31. Propagation House 

32. Hortkulture BuiMing 

33. Home Barns 

34. Agriculture Machinery 
Building 

35. Alumni Field 

36. Baseball Field 

37. James Work Memorial 
Stadium 

38. Tennis Courts 

39. Student Center 

40. Horticulture Utility Building 



41. Gemmill Center for Animal 
Husbandry 

42. Markovltz Equine Facility 

43. Apiary 

44. Herb Garden 

45. Burpee Greenhouses 

46. North Entrance 

47. Historic Wayside Inn 

48. Dairy Science and Animal 
Biotechnology Center 

49. Home Farm House 

50. Soccer FieM 

51. Schmieder Arboretum 

52. Equestrian Center 

53. Hay Barn 



^ 



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27 



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Main Parkini 



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UEUmARB 
VALLEY i 
COLLEGE. 
CAMPUS ' 



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CLUB NEWS 



New Club on 
the Campus 

Rho Epsilon Kappa, also known 
as P.EX is Dd Val's newest dub 
and is recognized by the Oreeic 
Council as a local Fraternity. On 
Tuesday, February Uth, the In- 
ter-Club Council voted to admit 
P£.K. asachib. 

Ova-all, P£.K. wants to instill a 
general sense of pride on campus 
through its membo-s, and to help 
make DVC a better place. 
For more info contact P£.K. Presi- 
dent Rob Miller at PO Box 61 362 or 
Mike Ward at ext 2397. 
Rob Miller • President 
Evan Widton - Vice President 
Lee Yager - Secretary 
Mike Ward - IVeasurer 

Alpha Phi Omega 

25 Year Anniversary! 
By Matt Cheeseman 

VJ*. of service 
The purpose of this fraternity is 
to assemble college stu(tents in a 
national fraternity in the fellowship 
of the principles of the Boy Scouts 
of America as embodied in its scout 
oath and law; to develop leader- 
ship, to promote friendship, to pro- 
vide service to humanity and to 
fulther the freedom that is our na- 
tional, educational and intellectual 
heritage. 




DBCA 



To Alumni, Students and 
Parents: 

As president of the Doyles- 
town Business and Community 
Alliance, I wmild Uke to wel- 
come all of you to Doylestown 
and give you some background 
on DBCA. 

The Alliance began on July 
16, 1984 unkr the presidency 
of Ariene Stachel, with the fol- 
lowing stated objective: "to 
stimulate, in the eyes of the 
public a positive appreciation 
for Doylestown; educate the 
public as to the benefits and merged with the Doylestown 
enjoyment derived from using Business and Community As- 



Summrr 1992 



CLR WHO? 

The Center for Learning in Re- 
lirancnt (CLR) has been on DVCs 
campus for six years. CLR is gov- 
erned by a Board of Directws 
chosen by the member^ip. The 
purpose of CLR is to provide an 
opportunity for HMn and women 55 
years of tgc or okler to join to- 
gether in an academk atmosphere 
and share in expanding their 
knowledge. They select their own 
teachers whidi are all volimteers 
and are selected by the student 
body. A course leader is a fee- 
paying member who shares his or 
her knowledge with the class. 
They donate most of the member- 
ship fee to the college. A comply 
listing of the current courses are 
posted on dieir bulletin board on 
the seccmd floor of the student 
ctvter during each semester. 



Doylestown sovices; to stimu- 
late the desire to shop in Doyles- 
town business establishments; 
to encourage people to enjoy 
local cultural events and local 
museums in Doylestown 
through advertising, public re- 
lations, programs and activities; 
to foster friendly cooperation 
in all phases of the business 
community; to encourage a 
unique charm, look and atmo- 
sphere in Doylestown." 

Since 1984, the Alliance has 
continued to grow. In 1989, we 



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Biology 
Club; 



The Biology Club's annual whale 
watch was held on April 10-12thin 
Provincetown, Mass. ft was a great 
success last semester despite the 
odd and rainy weather. They saw 
Fmbu;k whales and Himipback 
whales as well as Atlantic White- 
Sided dolphins. The annual whale 
watch is an extraordinary experi- 
ence for it allows you to see whales 
in their natural habitat 
Because die whale watches are 
I so popular, exciting and educa- 
I tional, the Biology Club invites all 
I those peoide >i^o could not par- 
I ticipate this year to join in on the 
I exptricoce next year! 

Minority Leader 
Coalition 

We would like to congratu- 
late all incoming freshmen on 
your acceptance to Del Val. 
Also, we would like to en- 



Whale Watch Review 




sociation and we now have 
over 100 business members and 
many community members. 
We have taken on many 
projects and responsibilities, 
incliHhng the following: 
*The arrival of Santa each 
year. 

""Decorating Doylestown for 
Christmas. 

'"The Hanging Baskets Pro- 
gram. 

*The Alliance Parking Asso- 
ciation. 

""Publication of the quartCTly. 
DBCA Newsletter. 
*1Tic Historic Street Light Pro- 
grams. 
"IThe Historic Plaque Program. 

On behalf of our organization, I 
welcome you and invite you to 
visit and enjoy! 



EDUCATIONAL 
RESEARCH SERVICES 

9CHOUIRSHIPS. FELLOWSHIP. GRANTS, k LOAMS 

IMILLIONS OF DOLLARS IN SCHOLARSHIPS. FELLOWSHIPSJ 
IqRANTS and special student aid funds 00 UNUSEI 
JeVERY year BECAUSE STUDENTS SIMPLY DON'T KNOI 
IWHERE TO APPLY OR HOW TO QET THEIR SHARE. 

IE SECRET IN LOCATING MONEY FOR COLLEGE LIES II 
lYOUR STRATEGY. YOU NEED STEP-BY-STEP INFORMAL 
ItION on WHAT AID IS AVAILABLE AND HOW YOU CAN QE1 
■IT. THE TIME TO START IS NOWl YOU CAN APPLY AS EARLY 
IaS YOUR JUNIOR YEAR IN HIGH SCHOOL, OR DURINf 
IyOUR UNDERGRADUATE OR GRADUATE STUDY. AID CM 
■BE USED AT ANY ACREDiTED COLLEGE OR TRADE SCHOOL.] 

{the DIRECTORY WILL PROVIDE INFORMATION FOR STU- 
IDENTS OR INDIVIDUALS WISHING OR ATTENDING HIG» 
IsCHOOLS, business SCHOOLS, TECHNICAL VOCATIONAl 
llNSTITUTIONS, UNDERGRADUATE SCHOOLS, RESEARCH 
■PROGRAMS, AND LEADERSHIP PROGRAMS. 

loPPORTUNITIES ARE READY AND WAITING FOR YOU. RE- 
|gARDLESS OF YOUR PARENTS INCOME. YOUR FINANCIAt 
|CIRCUMSTANCES, OR YOUR GRADE POINT AVERAGEI FOR| 
IeXAMPLE, THERE'S MONEY AVAILABLE FOR CHILDREN OF 



p.a,MiBaBMMH,aaaBiMHM.MMM..^ courage all minority incom- i?A^!J!l?J!?..r.^?f.tII?;..yi!J!Il^**®'..®.?,y.^i2^ 



FREE LUNCHEON ENTREE 



When a second entree of equal or 
^ater value is purchased. 

■ Visit our Flunous Salad Bar 

■ Fresh Homemade 
Sou|» 

pfMMtMaeokpofi at Uie Vtarrlndloii 



I ing students to get involved 
I with the Minority Leader Coa- 



GenepasioBs 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



lition. You will soon be re- 
ceiving letters concerning 
the coalition. 

Congratulations Again! 

President, 
Cindy Blackston 



PLEASE SEND ME A COPY OF THE SCHOLARSHIP 

IDIRECTORY • ECLOSED IS $25.00. 

InAME: 



lADPRESS: 
ICITY: 



STATE: 



ZIP: 



IMAIL ORDER 
IfROM TO: 



EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH SERVICES 
P.O. BOX 3006 
BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02130 



Summer 1992 



FOR YOUR INFO... 



Page 9 




50<: off 

medium or targe 
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VOGURTI 



Offer expires Dec. 31 1992. 
Limit one coupon per customer. 

Not valid with any other promotion or coupon. 



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\( ADFMU ( \I FM) \R - FAI I SFMFSTFR 1992 



New Student Orientation/Registration Sat.-Sun., Aug. 29-30 

Upperclassmen Registration Mon.,Aug31 

Day Classes Begin, 8:30 a.m Tues.,Sept. 1 

Labor Day (No Classes) Men.. Sept. 7 

Evening Classes Begin Tues., Sept. 8 

Last Day to Add/Drop Courses Fri.. Sept. 11 

Horpecoming Weekend Sat. -Sun., Oct. 3-4 

Fall Break (No Day Classes) Mon.,Oct. 12 

Follow a M on. Schedule (Dav Classes Qnlv) Tues.. Oct. 13 

Horseshow Sat., Oct. 17 

Mid-Term Grades Due Fri.. Oct. 23 

FamilyDay Sat, Oct. 24 

Admissions Fall Open House Sun., Nov. 8 

Thanksgiving (No Evening Classes) Tues. - Sat., Nov. 24-28 

Thanksgiving Recess (No Day Classes) Wed. - Fri., Nov. 25-27 

Last Day Classes Wed,, Dec. 9 

Reading Day Thurs..Dec.lO 

Final Exams (Day Classes) Pri -Fri., Dec. 11-18 

Last Evening Classes Fri., Dec. 19 

Final Exams (Evening Classes) Mon. -Sat., Dec. 14-19 

EVENING DIVISION JAN-TERM Jan .4 to Jan. 25 




What's To Do 
at Del Val. 



Clubs & Activities: 

Agronomy Club 

Alpha Phi Omega 

American Production & invclory 

Apiary Soccity 

Band 

Biology Club 

Block & Bridle 

Business Club 

Chemistry Club 

Chorale 

Christian Fellowship 

Comicopia/ Annual Yearbook 

Cycling Club 

Dairy Society 

Delta Tau Alpha 

Drama Club 

Environmental Club 

Equine Club 

Floral Soceity 

Food Industry Club 

Future Farmers of America 

Gleaner - Literary Magezine 

4-HClub 

Hillel 

Horticultural Society 

Inter-Club Council 

International Student Association 

Lab Animal Club 

Lacrosse Club 

Landscape - Nursery Club 

Minority Leaders Coalition 

Model Railroad Club 

NAMA 

Newman Club 

Outdoors Club 

P£.K. 

Pi Alpha Ki 

Ram Pages Student Newspaper 

Rod & Gun Club 

Student Government 

Theta Chi 

Varsity Club 

WDVC (Campus Radio Station) 

Intercollegiate Sports: 

MENS: Football, Soccer, Wres- 
tling, Golf and Baseball. 
WOMENS: Field Hockey, Soft- 
ball and Volleyball. 
MENS & WOMENS: Cros 
Country Track and Field. Basket- 
ball, Volleyball and English & 
Western - Equestrian Team. 
CLUB LEVEL: Lacrosse and 
Womens Soccer. 

The college is a member of the 
National Collegiate Athletic Assoc.. 
the Eastern Collegitae Athletic 
Conference and the Middle Atlan- 
tic Conference. 
Intramural Sports: 
Touch Football. Volleyball. Bas- 
ketball. Floor Hockey. Bowling. 
Softball. Tennis. Racquctball. Bad- 
niiton. 2 on 2 Basketball. Run for 
Fun and Weightlifting. 

The college is a member of the 
National lntr;uiniral Association. 



■ A RECYCLE RECYCLE RECYCLE k. ■ 


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Second Avenue 
Consignment Shop 

81 A West State Street 

Daylesto^Am, PA 18901 

(215) 348-2775 

Monday thru Friday 
11-5 

SatuTdny 
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Am-IQUES/COLLECTABLES 


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RECYCLE RECYCLE RECYCLE V ■ 



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STl DF.M Ad IMTIKS & LT( OMINd KVENTS 





Chip Franklin Orientation Show -APR -8PM Sat.. Aug. 29 

Magician -Jim Yorseiis- APR -9PM Sun., .-^ug. 30 

Lynn and Friends -APR -9PM Mon.. Aug. 31 

Quiet Riot Orientation Show -APR -9PM Tues.. Sept. 1 

Bruce Jacques and the Invisible Band - APR - 9PM Wed.. Sept. 2 

Razcal Dance Pany - APR - 9PM Thurs.. Sept. 3 

Jim Vicnol- Psychic Medium Act -APR -9PM Fri.. Sept. 4 

Community Cultural Events Sat.. Sept 5 

Bucks County Tour/Pool Party Sun..Sepi.6 

Labor Day Picnic .f Mon.. Sept. 7 

Hypnotist- Don Lorsa Tues., Sept. 8 

Music and Comedy Act -APR -8PM Wed..Sept.9 

WeekendMovie Fri. & Sat.. Sept. 11 & 12 

Alcohol and Dmg Awareness Program - A1?R - 7PM Tues.. Sept. 1 5 

Caesar's Comedy Club -8PM .V Wed.. Sept. 16 

WeekendMovie .VFri.&Sat..Sept 18& 19 

WeekendMovie Kj.&Sat..Sept.25&26 

Caesar's Comedy Club Wed.. Sept. 30 



^ 



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)f HANDCRAFTED COUNTRY FORNITUREA 






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Otiters: 

Intercollegiate judging team 

evaluation of dairy cattle, livestock 

and soils. 

Dairy & Animal Science progrimis 

in fitting and showing animals in 1 

regional and state competitions/Pa. | |^ji 

Farm Slum. *^ 



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CLASSIFIED 



Sunmicr 19 92 



Second Avenue Consignment Shop § 

(Ad on the other side) I 

Ml 
I 

— Opened October 1991, Second^ 
Avenue Consignment Shop is located^ 
in the historic "flat iron " building in J 
Doylestown. ■ 

I 

This charming consignment bou- J 

tique of four rooms, consists of crafts, I 
antiques, men's and women's and% 
children 's clothing for sale in quaint^ 
surroundings. Check out our men 's I 
sport coats and women's dressy^ 
dresses before your next college^ 
dance! i 



^ 



Is there something you 
would like to see ad- 
dressed in your school 
newspaper? We wel- 
come all ideas, com- 
ments and letters. 
Please drop us a note 
with your concerns to 
Ram Pages Box #917 
Student Center. 



=^ 



V 



^ 



■ Issue dates for the fall 


■ ■ 


m semester 1992: 
















■ September: 


15&29 










■ October: 


13&27 










■ November: 


10 










■ December: 


1 




m Deadlines 


are one week 




2 prior to issue date. 


■ ■ 



Ram Pages 
Wants You! 




Assistant EdUors 

& Pa^e Editors 

Assistant Editor needed to 
help ease the Chief Editors 
work load. Editors needed 
for specific page topics 
including Campus Info, 
Campus News, Features, 
Classified and Health & 
Science. 

Computer Enthusiasts 

Ram Pages uses Aldus 
Pagemaker 4.0 desktop 
publishing with Hewlett 
Packard Scan Jet Up. We 
need people for graphics, 
data entry and layout. No 
experience neccessary. We 
will train! 



YES, your school paper 
needs your help. For us to 
be successful as a college 
paper, we need student 
involvement. A college 
newspaper is a reflection of 
the campus and its stu- 
dents. Become an active 
part of Ram Pages and you 
will become a part Del 
Vol's history. In addition, 
you will leave behind 
something to always be 
proud of. 

Reporters & Writers 

Reporters needed to 
interview and cover cur- 
rent news and events. 
Writers Needed to cover 
sports beat, features stories 
and health and science 
articles. 

Photographers 

Needed to take pictures of 
campus events and people. 
A great way to enjoy a 
hobby or learn a new one. 
Film, camera and dark 
room available. 



Distribution Manager 

Needed to distribute each issue to key campus buildings 
and handle community and Alumni mailings. 



Advertising Rates 

Student, faculty, actaiinistrator 
aiKl staff rates for a three-line (34 
spaces per line) advertisinent are: 
$2.00 for one issue and $3.50 for 
two issues. 

Clute and other school activi- 
ties may advertise in the Ram 
Pages at no charge. 

For advertising outside the col- 
lege campus ask for our rate card. 

If you,ve got it, we can s611 it! Fill 
out the form below and print it! 

I 1 

I Your Ad Copy 

I 

The first few words of your adi 
will appear in bold type at no 
additional charge. 



lName:_ 

j State: 

I Address. 

I City: 

I Zip: 



•■- 1 



Box# 



Signature: 



How many issues 

Fill in, cut out and send toj 
box#917. Include payment] 
with copy. 




CAMPUS HUMOR 



UFO Sighted Over 
Water Tower? 

the officers, there were none to 
be found. The next step, finding 
the persons who reported the 
sightings, proved much easier. 
The students who saw the UFO 
divulged their stories but only 
under the condition of anonym- 
ity. 

They reported the craft hover- 
ing above the tower as being neon 
green and yellow in color and 
shaped like a cow's udder on the 
bottom. The students reported 
hearing a light humming sound as 
it rose from the water tower. One 
student had a chance to take a 
Water tow«r twhind Mandall HaH Picture before it was U-ansformed 

into a Budweiser can and disap- 
What an assignment! I was asked 

to investigate a reported UFO 
sighting over Mandell Hall Water 
Tower, and against my better 
judgement, took the seemingly ri- 
diculous case. 

The reported sightings were 
called into Security in the early 
morning hours of November 21, 
the night of the full moon. Security 
played them off as prank calls, but 
when their new Caprice started to 
levitate, they didn't take it so lightly. 
When it came time to interview 




pears into the moonlit sky. 

In all honesty, this reporter was a 
little skeptical upon receiving and 
investigating this assignment. But I 
set out to find what 1 could, or rather 
couldn't. 

The first place 1 started was Lasker 
Hall . I thought that 1 could put an end 
to these silly sightings by getting 
some logical input from the "Top 
Dogs." On what would normally be 
a busy Monday morning at Lasker. 
1 expected to find many people who 
would make sense out of this event. 



To no avail, the building was de- 
serted and all its occupants had 
mysteriously disappeared. Kind 
of funny, 1 thought. 

My next mission was to contact 
the campus Star Trek Club for 
their expertise advise. Based on 
the color and shape of the craft, 
they concluded that the ship came 
from the udderly distant planet of 
Bovine, located in the solar sys- 
tem of Hopps & Barley, 
My final frontier was to go where 
no student had gone before. 1 
dared to approach the new ellip- 
tically shaped dorm in front of 
Work Hall where I caught up with 
someone coming out. It did not 
appear to be a typical DVC stu- 
dent. My assumption was that he 
must have just had dinner in the 
Dining Hall because he looked 
kind of green and sick. I couldn't 
understand a word that he said as. 
he turned around and ran back 
inside, obviously startled by my 
presence. 

I decided to let it go and report 
my findings and ask you, our loyal 
readers, to remember the night of 
the full moon, November 21. If 
you saw anything out of the ordi- 
nary that night or any other night, 
report it to the Ram Pages Bureau 
of Strange and Unusual Events at 
Box #917. 



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Fragrant 

Health Hints 
Do you suffer from indiges- 
tion and add to noise pollu- 
ition? Or do you contritNJte to 
global warming by passing 
gas? These chronic disorders 
can be eliminated easily once 
. . you understand your body. Be- 



come aware of the signs yourV 
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eat lighter foods before heavier 
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT 



Trdfft Ride to the Past 



By Marci Carrol 

StaffWriter 

Hav« you avar wond«r«d 
wh«r* th* train stop bahind th* 
grMnhouM tikM you? Wail, ttw 
RS train(to MMlMt East) cm tato 
you hundrodt of yoara back to 
ttM Hnw of Batay Roaa and Ifta 
aigning of ttia Da^aratfon of In- 
dapandanca. 

Historicai PhladalpNa ia homa 
to awA plaoaa aa Ind^Mndanca 
National Hiatorical Park, wttich 
is also loiown aa "ttw moat Ma- 
torical aquara mila in Amarica". 
Thara ara twanty-aix buildinga 



and aitaa tttat axfiiMt ttw ttma 
wttan our nation waa foundadTha 
park ia locatad on Third and 
Ctwatnut Straata and ia opan 9- 
5 daily, ttiara is no dmr^; and 
for furttiar Information )^u can 
call (215) 597-t974. 

W Ifiat ia not anough history for 
ona day, thara ia Mwaya Inda- 
pandanea Hall. Thia ia ttia fa- 
moua aita artwra Iha DadaraHon 
of Indapandanoa waa aignad and 
whara tha Conatitution waa 
draftad. Anothar naarby aita ia 
tha Ubarty Ban Pavilion wttfch ia 
locatad outsida in tha Indapan- 



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kBaim,nm-m» Bntoi,PA190in~llM59! 

JOIiMinStrcei 1532 Park Aioie 

Doyi6tOM,PAlWl-3««U QHkerlon, PA llffl> 3)4-204 

mwmwmm 



danoa ItaR. Both ara locatad on 
Chaatnut Straat batwaan Fifth 
and Sixth Straata. 

Ottiar na a it y aNaa ara ttia Edgar 
Allan Pea Houaa and B^ay Roaa 
Houaa. Edgar Allan Poa Hvad at 
thia particular houaa from ona 
yaar. Ha wrota aueh poama aa 
"Tha Black Cat" wNIa living at 
532 North Savantt) Stiaat Thara 
la no charga to viait Na houaa 
and it ia opan 9-5 daily (215) 597- 
•7t0. 

Tha Batay Roaa Houaa ia lo- 
catad Ml 239 Arch Straat Sha ia 
avan burlad, along with har sac* 
ond huabMKi, in ttw iMckyard. K 
ia opan 9-5 daily and thara la alao 
no charga to antar (215) 927- 
5343. 

TMa la a parfact. inaxpanaiva 
way fbr a ooflaga atudant to apand 
ttw day in auoh a Natorical city 
aa Philadalphia and aarn Cul- 
ture Enrichmant cradits. 



Cultural Enrichment 
Mandatory Credits 
at DVC 

Students are offered of^artuni- 
ties to attend a variety of cultural 
events, including concerts and 
recitals, lectures, visits to muse- 
ums, art galleries and shows, and 
theater presentations from which 
you may choose. Freshman are 
required to attend 14 events and 
transfers must attend 7 before 
graduation. This is a required com- 
pcHient of the College's Core Cur- 
riculum and all students will re- 
ceive one credit on their transcript. 



1)CUE 

Fadurirv SMe OTllit Art Hair {M^^$ 
For Men -An4 WBivMn. 

YOUR, fUU SeftVfCi SAUN fM' 

CffTS. P£MiS, smtM 
fO/L HISMUSMrm^. MAt(6*9mS 

CMfMi Una fif Riir Mhieti ind Mokft-Up 

OPtH ft DAYI 



OmEflMN" 






trii« 



wfHatJix- 



348-2144 



WITH STUDENT ID 20% OFF SERVICE 



Opening Eyes to 
Art In Del Val's 
Backyard 

Hie James A. Michener Art 
Museum opened in 1 988 as a last- 
ing cultural tribute to one of the 
towns favorite sons. It was de- 
sired as a museum of fme arts, 
which focuses on wcnks of Ameri- 
can artists through its permanent 
collection and changing exhibi- 
tions. The site itself dates back to 



1813 and was once the Bucks 
Cmmty Jail. The jHison yard, now 
a courtyard, is encircled by a sculp- 
ture garden, and the fomier guard- 
house is an exhibition gallery. 

The James A. Michener Art 
Museum, located at 1 38 Smith PiiM 
Street, Doylestown, Pa., is open 
Tues-Fri from 10AM to 4:30PM, 
Sat & Sun from 1 0AM to 5PM, ad- 
missionis $3.00for adults, $2.50for 
seni(R° citizens and SI. 50 for stu- 
dents (with ID), free to children 
under six. Call 21 5-340-980U. 



HEALTH & SCIENC 



Senior Seminar 



See the requirement descriptions listed for each 
major in the 92/93 catalog! 

Don't let all of that HARD work and prq)aration be seen only once 
just for your department! iM. everyone on the canqnis know about your 
research projod so that others may learn about all majors o£fared at DVC. 
Submityour abstract after your presentation to Ram Pages Box #917 mi 
have it pubUshed! For more info call 345- 1 500 ext 2238. 



ESia^ 



HtCmfSMOKB 

RIBS. CHICKEN, 

WINGS, PORK & 

BEEF BARBECUE! 

BUTTERWORTH'Si 

490 East Butler Pike (rt. 202) 
New Britain, PA 18901 

348 - R-l-B-S 

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,■ •.■^* r "7 - - - - 7 -■ ■- - -^ - X'^-^ i^ " -^ ^*^^ 



WHAT ARE THE 
INGBEPIANT8 TO A 

YEARBOOK? 



I 

^SUCCESSFUL 

■ 

§3- 



■o- 



AN energetk: staff 

A OETERMINEO STAFF 
A GOAL OnENTEO 

STAFF 
A STAFF THATWORKS 

AS A TEAM 
A DEPENDABLE STAFF 




A STAFF 



THE 1993 CORNICOPIA 18 
SEEKING INDIVIDUALS. 
WHO WOULD LIKE TO 
WORK WITH A SUCCE3S- 
EUL COLLEGE YEARBOOK! 



CONTACT MR. JUSTIN LAW- 
HEAD, IN THE OFFICE OF 
STUDENT LIFE FOR FUR- 
THER INFORMATION. 

AND 

JUST TAKE THE 
CHALLANGE TO AF- 
FECT STUDENT LIFE 
ON THE DVC CAMPUS. 



To be or not to be a MAC 
machine at DVC. That is 
the question? The answer 
is forthcoming? ! 



Doylestown 
Dairy 



Dairq 
Queen 



Queen 

318N.MdnSt. 345-1775 



fdtiMm 



Dairg 



•L'li'li'l;'il'L'L'ii'ii'i:'li'L'ii'li'ii'h'l'.'i'.'i;'li'ii'ii'ii'i..'lt'ii'ii'ii' 



1/t** 



ME ETTHE pAlg£/\GES STA^ 



i^** 



A special welcome to the freshman Centennial class of '96/ 




COME JOIN OUR TEAM!!!