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THE 
RAM PAGES 
VOL. 
1992 





P.O;Bo]# »17 ■ too E. BuUiar Artamt, 0oytertown, fti. Xmi - QIS) 3454500 ext 2238 



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S^Mf Owf 



JB^^ Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 

The Aggies opened tJwir 1992 
season on a dry note, blanked by 
Wagner College 1 2-0. Some say it 
was the practice game they never 
had, denied by NCAA rules. This 
was compounded by a new coach 
with new players and their new 
offensive and defensive schemes. 
It will take some time to get the 
kinks out of the new system and 
time for tlw players to learn their 
roles. 

However, nothing can be taken 
away from Wagner's play on Sat- 
urday. They dominated on both 
sides of the ball and never allowed 
DVC to mount an attack. 

(Continued Pg 5) 




00 

Cm 
fi 

3 

X 

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a 

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Manlove handed first career loss in a season opener. Aggies drop fourth 
straight season home opener to Wagner College, 12-0. 



In This Issue: 

iS^M^^giM Or«»« '<>2 

^Hd Hockey Routs 

Soeeer Win* 2 

i^hinaiBnrieh- 

iSeeurUy in Berkowitz,. 7 
0?C i9 Ckmtguig,..„...»8 
Smdeni Gov. Minaie$.S 

WiMnew Craze »lt 

^Btdvni Ofdnkm >.i$ 



lQd£2L« 



mUontd Opinimt. — ..4 



»•«»•««««••»•***»««•••*••**• 



Arft A BnterUdmmni^S 
Cem^pue New»..»,»,^*.7$A 
CmKi^iu$UtfifrmaHan»S 

AH 
HeaUk & Science, 11 

S^tdm^ iHtini4m,...,^,.,lS 

Cmiocn Comer, „14 

Ciaanfied^ IS 




J 




"Bomiio", Grand CtMMi^Mon at Qoah^ and Rmmtv* Grand Champion M Bucks 

The Beautiful 

Bovine 



By Bruce Eaton 

Associate Editor 

There is a prehistoric maxim 
that proclaims "beauty is in 
the eye of the beholder." In 
our age, it appears that Qndy 
Crawford is the epitome of 
beauty: long, lean, almost 
horselike. 

However, long before 
womai or men were paraded 
through a crowded room and 
judged according to their 



I^ysical attributes, farm ani- 
mals were the main attraction 
of any agriculture show. They 
were and are judged as se- 
verely ami minutely as any 
hopeful Miss America canex- 
pect to be, and it is the goal of 
Dr. Hummer and the show 
crew of the Dairy Society to 
make tl^ir animals into the 
stars of the " ^cultural cir- 



COLLEGE 

NOT LIABLE 

LEASE AGREEMENT UNFAIR 

By Paul Schneider 

Editor-in-Chief 

The lease agreement die col- 
lege requires the resi^nt stu- 
dents to sign is unfair and may 
not be legal. Many students 
are refusing to sign them and 
others have signed without 
reading them. How do you fit 
into (his category and what is 
going tti happen? 

This year the lease agree- 
ment which students have been 
signing for well over the past 
three years has become a con- 
troversial topic on campus. 
Throughout the lease agree- 
ment there arc numerous state- 
ments that the college will not 
be liable for any accidents for 
any reason. Some students, like 
John Hirth, are saying they 
won't sign it because "for the 
money we pay, we shouldn't 
have to sign our hfe away, 
especially under the poor dorm 
conditions which we have to 
live." Student George Glattes' 
opinion differs slightly as he 
replies, "I'll sign it because it 
is not a legitimate document 
and would not hold up in court 
anyway." This issue is raising 
a few questions and concerns 
which must be addressed by 
the administration immedi- 
ately. 

One of the leading questions 
is, is it a legal document and 
will it hold up in court? Ac- 
cording to Mr. Buggeln, the 
assistant to the presid&it, sec- 
tions of this document are ab- 
solutely not enforceable in 
couit Even so, the landlord, in 
this case the college, can still 
require the lessee, or the stu- 
(tents, to sign the agreement in 
orderto reside on the premises. 
Although many students 
would quickly disagree, the 
college is not trying to take 
advantage of the students. Dr. 
Antheil, Dean of Enrollment 
and Retention, says this is an 
older document which has been 
used for years and has never 
been questioned before. Addi- 
tionaUy , this document was not 
meant to make the CoUege free 
andclear of liable responsibili- 
ties, but now that the inteipre- 

(Continued on Page 7) 



cuit. 

The means to this end be- 
gins days, weeks, even years 
before an animal is shown to 
the public. The calf must be 
nurtured to exude health 
through proper feeding, care 
and inoculation. This care 
can help to guarantee a 
healttiy heifer and a mature 

(Continued on Page 3) 



FEATURES 



Paqe 2 



September 17. 1992 




RAMPAGES® 

lMiwwOT^Ml(iy(5iiDlki>«g^^ 



P.O. Beaf 117 ■ 700 E. Bultor AvMua, Poyl— to wn, P*. 10001 - (210) 140-1800 art. a2M 



EditorM-in-Chief: Paul E. 

Assftciatc Editor: 
Business Manager; 

Advertising Editor: 
Features Editor: 
News Editor: 
Snorts Editor: 

A & E Editor: 
Clul? News Editor: 

Health & Sdepce Editor: 



Campus Info Editor: 

>Studfflt Op Editor: 
CISM Specialist: 
PhfttograpiiY Editor; 

Lavout/CIipart Director: 



Cartoon Comer Editor: 
Faculty Advisor: 
Proofreaders : 
Distribution Manayer: 
Secretary: 



Schneider and T*ina Demenczuk 

Bruce Eaton 

Jen Misko 

Bryan Kinch 

Bruce Eaton 

Caryn Derr-Daughcrty 

Bruce Eaton & Denise Kehm 

Cindy Mleziva 

Shannon Murphy 

Mame Sugarman 

Heather Labcnz 

Jen Hubbard 

Tim Vogt 

Holly Williams 

Tara Sztubinski 

Tara Sztubinski 

Gordon Roberts 

All writers & editors 
Melissa Fiore 
TBA 



Staff Writers : Pete Beblavy, Cindy Thornton, Dan 
Cormican, Hollie Smith, Michelle Slaybaugh, Jen 
Hubbard, Stephanie Petix, Jenn Orlowsky, Cindy 
Blackston, Mame Sugarman, Adam Bash 



Staff Photographers: Jennifer Erway, Jen Hubbard, Terry 



McAnally, Kevin Scopa, Tracy Thrapp, Jennifer 
Groff, Stephanie Petix, Shannon Murphy, Jen Hubbard 

Advertising: Lou Pompilii, Rona Lundgreen, Chris Albin 



Graphic Designer: Chris Drake 



Editorial PQJkkt 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during the 
academic year by the students of Delaware Valley College. The 
Editors reserve the right to edit all material for length and/or 
content according to the adopted policy of this publication and 
the decisions of the Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materials for publication may be submitted by 
students, faculty, staff, administration and community members. 
Opinions expressed in Editorials, Letters to the Editor and 
Opinion pieces are not necessarily those of the Ram Pages or the 
College. 

Send your material to the ittfyt address. All submissions 
must include author's name for classification puiposes. Entries 
will not be accepted otlwrwise. 

Advertiainf Policv 

Any advertising in the Ram Pages shall be subject to the 
Adveitising Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed upon 
request Both the Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in-Chief 
reserve the right to exclude any ad from publication. All 
advertising accounts should be settled wihtin two weeks of 
puUication. To obtain the Rates and Data Sheet call or write our 
Advertising Editor at Hhn above address and phone number. 



Printed hv: 

The Free Press 
Quakertown, Pa, 



Spotlight 

On... 

Karen Byrne 



By Jen Misko 

Business Manager 

It *s the place, the place 
with all those wonderful 
stores of knowledge and 
inspiration. Where the 
ess^ce of binding and 
paper permeates the build- 
ing. Have you guessed 
yet? Of course, it's the 
library, the place which 
Ms. Karen Byme calls 
home at DVC. 

Ms. Byme is the 
College's Referaice/Insti- 
tutional Services Librar- 
ian. 

Karen's primary focus is 
to teach us, both students 
and professors, how to 
access the most valuable 
and the most helpful 
resounds availaUe in the 
library in a reasonable 
amount of time. Sheworics 
one-on-one with the en- 
tire College community 
and is always willing to 
assist you in your library 
seardi. 

Ms. Byme hails from Spo- 
kane, Washington. She has 
a Bachelorofthe Arts and 
a Masters Degree in Library 
Science. Karen came to the 
east coast about five years 
ago after manying her 



husband, also a librarian 
Among her many interests, 
Karen is, of course, an avid 
reader. She enjoys the writ- 
ings of many but expressed 
particular interest in the 
writings of John McFec mcl 
Ray Bradbury. The hert) gar- 
den, here on campus, is also a 
favorite haunt of hers She 
loves to garden and sometimes 
volunteers to help out at the 
heib garden. 

Karen expressed some con- 
cem about the fear students' 
sometimes have about ap- 
proaching the librarians for 
help. She had a specific mes- 
sage for the College commu- 
nity to keep in mind. Re- 
member, the librarians are 
there to assist you in any 
way tfiey possiWycan. Karai 
said, " Please, don't be afraid 
to ask questions." Ms. Byme 
feelsthat the only dumb ques- 
tion is the one that is not 
asked. But in tum, be 
prepared to answer some 
simple questions about your 
topic of research or interest. 
This process is called a 
reference interview. It is 
conducted by the librarian to 
help you murow down your 




Mri. BryiM poM« In th« Reading 
Room In Um Krauskopf Library 

topic, create a focus or a 
starting point, and allow the 
Ubrarian to get an idea of what 
resource material would serve 
you best. 

A Better Place to Be 

Karen enjoys the uniqueness 
and beauty at Delaware Val- 
ley. She is very fond of 
activities like A-Day and 
Homecoming and always at- 
tends these events. I asked 
Karen if she had any advice 
for the students here at 
Delaware Valley and indeed 
she had three super tidbits of 
wisdom. First, leam how to 
leam. Second, pursue your in- 
terests. Third, always, yes, al- 
ways take time to smell the 
dust on the books! 

Many dark and alluring se- 
crets are luridng withui the 
walls of the Krauskopf li- 
brary. Stop by the library soon 
and explore the treasures, and 
in your travels don't forget to 
wave a cheery hello to Ms. 
Karoi Byme. 




Ram Pages 
^^Open House 



ff 



All Students, Fac- 
ulty and Adminis- 
tnrtorsare invited to 
visit the Ram Pages 
Headquarters on 
October 8th at 4pm. 



Environmental Tips: 



By Mame Sugarman 

Staff Writer 



1 . Place your used coffee grounds on a plant hanging in your dorm - it will enrich the soil. 

2. Tum off the water while you are shaving or bmshing your teeth - gallons will be saved that 
way! 

3. Use rechargeable batteries. Though they cost more initially, they will pay themseWes off in 
the money you will save constantly buying replacements, hi addition, disposal of regular batteries 
causes n\a-off and witter pollution due to the battery acids. 



Paqr 3 



Uruce Eaton 



FEATURES 



September 17. 1992 



Where Is The Alternative Scene? 



By Michelle Slayhaugh 

Featurts Writer 

As a freshman ambling through the DVC cam^Mis, 1 typically hear Led 2^ppelin, The Grateful 
E)ead, Lynard Skynard, or some other tired sixties/seventies group pouring from open doim 
windows. Tight jeans and tye-dyed t-shirts represent customary Del Val garb. Instead of heading 
for a tragically hip club on the weekends, most seem to be party hoiking. 

Have I entered some bizarre time warp? Is this not the nineties?... Granted, the afore-mentioned 
music, attire, and entertairmient possesses its own merit; but society must progress, not regress. I 
invite you to attempt an alternative life-style. 

Altemativ^rogressive music that was once an otecure entity is quickly becoming mainstream, 
thanks to groups such as Nirvana and The Red Hot CMi Peppers. Through the Lollapalooza II tour, 
this summer, many groups, including Ministry, were thrust before tte eyes and ears of ttousands, 
awaiting judgement. NiTV is even surprisingly suRwrtivc of the progressive movement. Music 
Television consistently features cutting edge videos like "SmeUs Like Teen Spirit", "Jesus Built 
My Hotrod", and "Un(ter the Bridge" during regular programming hours. Sunday nights for 120 
Minutes nothing but alternative videos can be viewed. Still tl» outlets for progressive music are 
ever expanding. 

While music is the key, beyond the door to alternative music lies the "image". Fashion presents 
no factor, oiw simple rule of thumb: wear nothing "trendy"! ! In clubs one may see anything from 
leather-clad punk revivalists and trippy Dee-lite wanna-be's to the omnipresent skaters, wearing, 
as per usual, big, baggy shorts, a t-shirt and Chucks. 

Hair, or lack of it, is acceptable in any length, hei^, or color. Ten-inch pink or puiple mohawks 
are just as common as long, strai^t "I require no maintenance" hair. Once you have established 
a "look", it is time to enter the "clubzone". 

Hot new clubs are constantly opening. Some well known and established venues: The Vault- 
Harrisburg PA, Tracks- Washington D.C., The Paradox- Baltimore MD, and The Trocadero- 
Philadelphia PA. Many clubs are open every evening featuring under/over twenty-one nights and 
live bands. In addition to the regular operational schedule, select venues occasionally host "raves". 
Simply put, a rave is an all-night dance party, headlined by one or two live bands. Guest D.J's from 
otlwr clubs are invited, as well, to each play for a block of the evening. 

An entirely new, exciting world awaits your discovery! So, wake up DVC! Don those Doc 
Martens, shave ttK)se heads, and incite an alternative revolution. 




_ . "Victoria" Junior Champion at GosiMn and Bucks, 

D O V I n G Raaarva Junior Champion at Southaaat 



(Continued from Front Page) 
cow 

Before the animal can be 
shown it needs to be halter- 
broken, taught to follow in- 
structions while being led. 
The animal must also leam 
grace under pressure, like all 
creatures that expect to per- 
fonn well in front of an audi- 
ence. 

The animals arrive at the 
showplace two to three days 
prior to the show. They are 
given time to recover from 
the disruptive trip and accli- 
mate to the foreign surround- 
ings. The first task of the 
show crew is to build a "pad" 
of hay for the animal's stay at 
the showplace. The pad must 



be kept clean at all times. 

The show day often begins at 
4 a.m.. Each Holstein must be 
readied for competition aid 
kei^ in a constant state of readi- 
ness. The animals are bathed, 
fed, milked, and styled. The 
"top line" of the animal must 
be set. The topline is a line of 
hairthatruns along the animal's 
spine. This top line serves as 
the foundation for the animal's 
presentation; it is the initial 
brushstroke that establishes an 
animal's body contour. 

Timing is extremely impor- 
tant at this level of competi- 
tion. The animals must be 



milked at the (Proper time to 

most adventageously show the 

cow's udder. These animals 
require constant care; a crew 

member is on duty 1 8-20 hours 
a day. The animals are the 
showpiece wd are pampered 
like only children. 

Dr. Plummer stresses the 
importaiu^ofnotonlytheshow 
crew, but tte crew that remains 
at home to tend the animals 
there. It is a team effort that 
produces champions, and all 
deserve a share in the glory. 
The Dairy Society h^ a glo- 
rious summer in 1992. com- 
peting in three shows and domi- 
nating the competitions: 



Dig Beneath The 
Surface 



By Mame Sugarman 

Staff Writer 

The red flags have long been 
raised, but people turned their 
eyes away. The cry has been 
sounded, but few people listened 
to the extent of the lamentation. 
Those eariy leaders of tlK Green 
Revolution who heeded the 
earth's bestial warnings only 
chipped away at the full-fledged 
environmental problems that we 
are now facing: dwindling en- 
ergy supplies, waste disposal, 
the depletion of the ozone layer, 
pollution- the list could go on for 
hours. 

In our age of woridly con- 
sciousness, everbody seems to 
jump on the environmental band- 
wagon with an "Imean to do well 
but I don't know where to begin" 
mentality. Procrastination still 
has us chipping away at that same 
piece of maible in order to avoid 
the full impact of what may lie 
beneath the surface. Every crisis 
is an opportunity for change, but 
in this case we must come face- 
to-face with the environmental 
situation before an irrevokable 
crisis arises. 

This election year we, as con- 
cerned citizens, have a special 
say in this matter- our vote. We 
must seize the moment and make 
our vote work to our advantage. 

Unfortunately, problems can 
not be dealt with easily. On the 
local, state, and federal govern- 
ment levels, there is always an 
elaborate network of red tape 
that detracts from the issues and 
focuses on legalities. 

There is a misconceived no- 
tion that every letter written to 
the President or our political rep- 
resentatives will be read and 
taken into serious consideration. 
In many cases, unless we have 
reached a crisis point, those let- 
ters will be bmshed aside until 
they are forgotten. Our elected 
officials have a responsibility to 
find solutions to our environ- 
mental problems. Letter writing, 
most importantiy on the local 
level, will help our representa- 



tives know what concerns are 
on our minds, but efforts at 
reform should not end there. 
We should be actively in- 
volve and concerned with 
becoming the most environ- 
mentally souiKl persons we 
can be. By thai, I mean buy 
products with minimal 
amounts of packaging, car- 
pool and of course recycle. 
Since tiiis ts an election 
year, some candidates may 
be doing the last minute "I'll 
do whatever I can" rush. 
Promises are merely empty 
words; look at privious ac- 
complishments to make an 
educated vote. 
It seems no matter how hard 
we try to correct the environ- 
mental situation, we are al- 
ways attacking it from be- 
hind. After we dump toxins 
from bleaching paper into 
rivers we complain about tl^ 
"No Swimming" and "No 
Fishing" signs that had never 
been there before. We want 
to make our air safe only 
after the opening of a pollut- 
ing factory or oil refinery. 
The cleanup costs more in 
time and energy than simple 
prevention. Use the power of 
the educational systems, the 
media, and the power of the 
pen to correct the present 
while prohibiting any more 
environmental degradation in 
the future. 

All things are intercon- 
nected. By solving one prob- 
lem we begin to elolve an- 
other problem. The earth is 
crying out for help. Take a 
look around, and do your part 
in healing the pains we have 
wrought on our planet. We 
have to dig beneath the sur- 
face to find out what un- 
known envirormiental prob- 
lems lie buried. Who knows? 
Someday we may be sur- 
prised to find that we have 
tiransformed an unpolished 
rock into a masterpiece! 



1) Goshen Dairy Show, Chester Co. PA 

12 Animals Entered in 10 Classes 
10 First Places 

2) Bucks County Black and White, Wrightstown PA 

13 Animals Entered in 11 Classes 

10 First Places 
1 Second Place 

3) Southeast PA Championship Show, Kutztown 

7 Animals Entered 

4 Firsts 
3 Seconds 



Pncic 4 



7'i/ia Ihrncntzttk 



EDITORIAL OPINION 



i'aul L. S( htwidtr 



Soplpmber 17. 1992 




EDITORIAL 



Bookstore 
Prices Sky High! 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing this letter be- 
cause of my outrage toward the 
DVC bookstore prices! The 
students are already paying a 
higher tuition for a private in- 
stitution and should not be 
forced to pay such ludicrous 
prices for ^ademic goods. Not 
only do they charge Ux) much 



for the books that we must have, 
but they insult us with the prices 
they are willing to pay back for 
the same books four months 
later. They charge $.98 for one 
pilot ball point pen while K- 
mart sells a twin pack of the 
same model pens for $.77. I 
bought twin pocket portfolios 
at CVS in the King of Prussia 
Mall at a price of five for $ 1 .00. 
In the book store, the identical 
versions of these folders sell 
for $.59 each. The list goes on 



Biggest Freshman 
Class Ever! 

By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

News Editor 

The Qass of 1996 has been at DVC for exactly 19 days and 
has probably been more recognized thus far than any other 
freshman class in DVC's history. 
Not only are we "the freshman," but we're also the centennial 
class. We will become a very big part in all the activities 
planned to celebrate this milestone, and probably the most 
recognized class in DVC's history. 

The freshman class also has another title- the largest class in 
DVC history. Currently, there are about 495 freshman students 
enrolled here. The break down consists of: 
154 females 
185 males 
156 commuters 
Of these 495 students, 125 are transfers. Also this year, the 
college as a whole has the largest full-time day class enroUment 
in DVC's history. 

We, as the Class of 1996, have come here at a prime time. 
DVC has made some great changes to enhance student's lives 
over the last year or so (see pg. 8). They have also added 
secondary education andcriminal justice courses. These majors 
have spariced an interest in many students. 

Many freshmen usually get pushed aside their first year, but 
not this class! Watch out DVC, this is one class you won't ever 
be able to forget! 



TTi!i!fi!fl!f<!*l<!i!'!'!i|<'r^ 



7|ivfivi|i|Pifi|i!i;pi|PPi|i!i>i^^ 














AOOUT IT 



♦^ 



mAMfsmA 






Tina Demenvzuk\ 



EDITORIAL 



The Little Paper That 

COULD!! 

Ram Pages increases membership over 3X and goes National! 



Wow! What a turn-out! Af- 
ter a major recruiting effort by 
the small Ram Pages team 
this summer, 35 people at- 
tended the first semestermeet- 
ing on Wednesday, Septan- 
ber 2nd. After registration and 
Club Day this number in- 
creased to a potential 50 mem- 
berstafT, Aspecial thanks goes 
out to Tim Vogt, Bruce Eaton, 
Holly Williams, Cindy 
Mleziva, Tara Sztubinski and 
Bryan Kinch who were in- 
strumental in the teaching and 
training of all ttie new mem- 
bers. 

Ram Pages is proud to an- 
nounce its membership with 
tlK Columbia Scholastic Press 
AssociaticMi (CSPA), Colum- 
bia University, New York, 



NY. The CSPA will receive a 
copy of each issue and critique 
it. They will also enter us in 
theiryearly College/University 
Award Contest. In order to be 
ranked on the same level as 
other college newspapers, the 
team'sgoal forthe92/93 school 
year is to greatly improve its 
content as well as its style of 
writing. 

Ram Pages recently had a 
visit from Melissa Fragnito, a 
beat reporter from the Daily 
Pennsylvanian which is the 
University of Pennsylvania's 
Newspaper. She gave a semi- 
nar on how to report and write 
featureAiews articles, as well 
as some helpful hints on how 
to improve our content. The 
entire staff benefitted from her 



expert advice and wish to give 
her a big thanks. Congratula- 
tions are also in order, for she 
just received m internship with 
Philadelf^a Magazine. 

Melissa's visit was just the 
start of our search for excel- 
lence. The staff is also planning 
several field trips this semester 
a visit to The Free Press print- 
ing company in Quakettown, a 
tour of 01^ of the local mwspa- 
pers, and a trip to the Daily 
Pennsylvjffiiaa The team agreed 
that these field trif^ will aid in 
the learning and growing pro- 
cess. 

Tlw Ram Pages newspi^r 
has evolved from the "little pa- 
perthatmight"into "alivenews- 
paperthatcould"...keepon read- 
ing... there's more to come! 




/»Mr«.a<4, 



Please remem-^ 
ben opinions 
that are sup- 
ported by facts 
will help main- 
tain credibility! 
All letters to the 
Editor must be 
signed in order 
to be published. 
You may, how- 
ever, request 
that an anony- 
mous nam^ or 
title be used* 



and on. 

Why should we put up with 
this insanity? When will it 
stop? Tuition increases are 
enough! I understand that 
stores have many expenses to 
cover, but so do the students 
who must shop there. We 
should be given educational 
discounts rather than price in- 
creases. Maybe the students 
here at DVC need to shop else- 
where for necessary materials 
inordertoencourage the school 
store to lower its prices. 
Thank you for your time. 

-Broke 



Send your Letters 
to the Editor to 
Ram Pages 
BoxHOm 




r^^-^^I^^ 



^ 







Billiard Bustle 



Dear Editor: 

I am writing to voice my ap- 
preciation of the final rerwva- 
ticxis that have been oxnpleted 
to tile doim pool tables. About 
four weeks before tiie fall se- 
mester began, tiie pool tables in 
Work and Goldman Halls were 
repaired. The people who dam- 
aged them before did a great 
job. Both tables were damaged 
so badlytl^ypr^tically needed 
to be replaced with a brand new 
table. However, Del Val with 
all its generosity, paid for all of 
the repairs. 

I am a resident at Work Hall 
and very much enjoy shooting 
pool. We enforce strict regula- 
tions in order to jMevent the 
destruction of the pool tables. If 
it h^^ns again, th& persons 
responsible will have to foot the 
biU! 

Hopefiilly these guidlines will 
encourage students to engage 
in some stimulating pool games, 
rather than the sensless destruc- 
tion of our recreational f^ili- 
ties. 

Thank you for respecting the 
tables and have a great game! 

-Adam Bash 



liruie Kilt on 



SPORTS 



September 17, 1992 



Del Val Field Hockey 
Routs Cabrinl 

ByDenigeKehm 

Sports Editor 

Field hockey is more than two teams of eleven players with hockey sticks trying to get a ball 
through enemy territory into the goal. It is more than a game of running, physical endurance, and 
coordination. Even Webster's definition of field hockey seems to be inadequate, for it fails to 
mention the weeks of practice and training required to develop a cunning player. The practices 
are grueling and difficult for both players and coach. 

This hard work and determination paid off for the Lady Aggies as they routed Cabrinl College, 
7- 1 on Wednesday, September the ninth. Offensive efforts were led by (soph.) Sylance Spencer, 
who scored two goals, one within the first two minutes of play. The additional five goals were 
driven in by (jr.) Kate Rynn, (soph.) Diane Yoder, and freshmen Julie Dolan, Kim Patterson, and 
Qier Coleman. Assisting these goals were (sr.) Dawn Papciak, (fr.) Loii Adgalone, and Kim 
Patterson. 

Delaware Valley's defense was incredibly stingy, only allowing the ball to cross the midlield 
line several times. Tlie lone Cabrini goal was scored just four minutes before the end of the final 
period, only one of three shots on Delaware Valley goalies. 

Coach Linda Reischer was excited by the team's efforts. She feels that they should be able to 
improve upon last year's record and hopeAiUy win at least one Middle Atlantic Conference 
northeastregionatgame, afeatthe Aggieshavefallenshortof tlMpastseveralseasons. Thesuccess 
of the team will be molded by the experience of (soph.) Chariene Tokheim, (sr.) Amy Follweiler, 
and (jr.) Kate Flynn, along with talented freshmen Kim Evans, Kim Patterson, and goalie Ali 
Baibicte. 

The skill, determination, and experience of ttie players on this year's squad should provide a 
season of thrilling wins. Come sui^tt the exciting sport of field hockey as the Aggies face 
Alvemia College on Monday, September 14 at four [Mn. Show your school spirit and cheer on the 
ladies as they try to improve their home record to 2-0. 




Aggies Shut Out 

(Continued from Front Page) 

The Aggies came out tight, 
and Wagiwr scored on their 
opening drive, taking less than 
three minutes off the game 
clock. WagiKr ran the opening 
kickoff 50 yds. to the DVC 35 
yd. line . The Seahawks ran five 
plays, culminating in a two- 
yard mn by Kite Lockwood. 
Wagner missed the extra point. 

DVC was stymied, stormed 
and stuffed by the Wagner de- 
fensive line. Their total offense 
in the first half was -18 yards. 
The Aggies didnotmake a first 
down and a)mpleted only one 
pass in the half 

Wagner scored the secoixl of 
their two touchdowns in the 
second quarter. The scoring 
drive began with a 43 yd. pass 
completion that took the Sea- 
hawks to the Aggie 1 6 yd. Une. 
The ball was run over the goal 
fourplays later. Theextrapoint 
attempt failed. The drive took 
less than one minute off the 
play clock. DVC was unable to 
mount any offense in their re- 
maining two possessions, go- 
ing four downs and out. 

The Aggies came out a little 
looser in the second half, a sign 
that Manlove had pushed the 



right buttons during half-time. 
Wagner, however, came out of 
the locker-room playing with 
tlKir first-half intensity andhad 
no intention of allowing the 
Aggies back in the game. The 
Aggie defense had tightened- 
up their play, but the offense 
could not drive tlK ball against 
an overpowering defensive 
line. 

The Aggies mounted their 
first and only serious scoring 
drive late in the third quarier. 
The Sea.hawks kicked-off after 
a missed field goal. DVC took 
possession on thei r own 20 yd. 
line and drove the ball to the 
Wagner nine yd. line. On third 
down and goal, Norris was 
flushed out of the pocket. He 
threw an errant pass that was 
intercepted and run back 61 
yds. to the DVC 39 yd. line. 
The pass interceptor then 
fumbled the ball while trying 
to pitch it to a teammate and 
DVC recovered the ball on their 
own 39 yd. line. The Aggies 
were unable to mount another 
attack and were forced to punt 
on four downs. 
Wagner ran out the play clock 
fora 12-0 win. 



teague o/ Women Voters are coming September 
2^nd to the Stufient Center frwn U am to 1pm 
hnd $pm to 7pm to register ooter$. 



L 



LmM« AggiM drtv* baN uplMd during llMir 7*1 romp of Cabrini CoNhi* 



Soccer Team Kicks Off the 
Season with Two Straight 




9 

3 

I 






— SMfOOD- 



SNW.I 



Nm MMfeh M IW*I (tl» M«-I«M 



■siun 



" DEL VAL'S H niVtR AWAY FROM HOME" 

MON NITES: "AU you can eaf CRAB LEGS $12.95, 

$1.00 Pints (10 oz. ) for Monday Nite football 



TIIFSNITES! -College Nite" $1.50 off AU Pitchers, 
Also Imported Beer Nite. All Reduced! 

WF.n NTTESi $1.50 Cheesesteaks, also 

KARAOKE SHOWTIME. 

THITR NTTKS; 15 CENT WINGS. 



By Pete Beblavy 

Staff Writer 



J.R. IM e*f«braiM vfetory ovmt PWlMtelphla CoNcg* of Bibto 



The DVC Soccer Team, un- 
der the direction of Coach 
Alan Hedden, begins the 1992 
season on the right foot. They 
are undefeated with a record 
of 2-0. 



The team 's fu^t match of the 
season was Tuesday, Sept. 8 at 
College Misercordia. They left 
with a 2-1 win. Hie Aggies 
hosted Philadelphia College of 
the Bible on Thursday. J.R. 
Mel scored two goals and Don 



Roughberg post^ a shutout 
The Aggies blanked PCB 3-0 
The Aggies will play the firs 
of five straight away games or 
Tuesday, begirming with ; 
match-up against Drew Uni 
versity. 



SEPT. ITTH: HERMIT CRAB RACES w/ COORS LITE 
PROMO (WIN LIMO RIDE 4 PEOPLE) 



SEPT. 24TH 



RED ROOSTER BAND 

w/ JAGERMEISTER PROMO 



FRI.&SAT. : LIVE MUSIC EACH NITE 
NITES 

SUN NITES: OPEN MIKE w/ HOST PHIL STAHL 

HAPPY HOUR 
MON^FRI 4-6 RM. 
"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR" 



f>,inr 6 



Windy Mlvziia 



RTS & ENTERTAINMEN 



September 17 1992 



CO 



mmM^ 



Upcoming Cultural Enrichment 

Fulfill one credit of academic requirement and broaden your cultural perspective by attending 
a variety of events, both on and off campus. 



By Mori Ginsberg 



Date Time 

June 27-Sept 27. 1992 




Th« Gazebo at Laka Archar 

The main entrance to Delaware Valley Q)Uege where 1 teach, 
evenings, was under constniction and I took an alternate I'd never 
before used. It led me down a one lane path just wide enough for 
a car, past a large bam and down a slope where it curved past a small 
lake where clusters of ducks and geese swam side by side as others 
rested on the lush, grassy banks. 

I stopped my car by the bank near the road, checked to make sure 
no cars were behind me and lowered my window as I sat there a few 
moments. 

I was surrounded by the quacking of ducks and rustling of leaves 
as I noticed, just to my right along the bank, an old gazebo, 
complete with benches around its inside perimeter where students 
might rest or study. 
The utter peacefulness of this spot led me to make what had been 
an alternate entrance — into a MAIN entrance forme from then on. 
Stopping there on the way to classes — having normally come from 
a rather hectic day as an advertising account executive has become 
my way of "winding down" from the day, so I could then "wind 
UP" for my classes — where I could pass on whatever expertise I 
possess to the next generation. 

But, more than becoming an oasis of peaceftilness for me — I 
have begun to look on the lake in a new kind of light. And it all 
centers around the GAZEBO. A simple stmcture Webster defines 
as "A small, open structure, as in a garden, and often commanding 
a wide view." 

The entire lake, with its tall old trees surrounding it, ahnost 
forming a roof of leaves over it, has often reminded me of a house 
of prayer, the leaves, with the waning sunlight filtering through 
them to form intricate patterns and hues much like the light 
streaming through stained glass windows of a church or synagogue. 

Stopping by that lake - 1 am filled with the kind of awe and 
wonder at life, the sheer beauty, the combination of species — 
each at peace with the other and including me of which the Bible 
speaks so often. 

The gazebo, passed by so many eadi day to the point wlwre it 
may be taken for granted - reminds me of an altar in a house of 
worship. A fitting place for prayer. 

And, perhaps best of all when things get rough, when the day gets 
trying as it so often docs for ALL of us in today's frenetic worid 
— I can bring that lake and those ducks and geese and those ageless 
trees and that altar others call a gazebo into my MIND and my 
HEART and my SOUL. 

And when I do — no matter the problem besetting me, I am 
blessed with the same feeling of peace I feel when I am actually 
there, beside the lake. 

I see myself at that altar — tlw gazebo — bathed in that splendor, 
batl^ in ttiat awe and wonder. And as I turn my head to once 
again revel in my sunrmindings -- 1 discern a new meaning in 
Webster's "often commanding a wide view." 

My view extends to life itself. Its tme meaning. Its "wide-* 
significance embracing all creatures great and small. The GAzdx) 
is transformed into a GODzebo - a man-made tribute to the 
surrounding wonders of Lake Archer — to one of the college's 
founders for whom it was nam^ — and to the God who makes 
all things possible. 



Event/Place 

Ursinus College exhibit at the Philip and Muriel Berman 
Museum of An 
Alcohol and Drug Awareness Program 

Student Center APR 
"Cocteau Orpheus" film to be shown in the Berman 
Museum of Art at Ursinus College. Call 215- 
489-41 1 1 ext. 2354 for dircctioas and further 
information. 
Biblical Theological Seminary; 200N. Main St. Hatfield 
DuoMusicians, Qaik Potter and Samuel Hsu will 
present a concert of piano and violin (Bach, 
Beethoven, and Brahmsl Cost $12.50 per tickets. 
Call 368-5000 for further iniormation. 
Many culturally enriching events occur on this campus and in neatty communities. You may 
fmd some events on your own. The spirit and intent of this program encourages, fosters, promotes 
a broadening of your cultural perspwitive and appreciation of fixed and ongoing flexible 
handiworic of the worid which you share with others. Some events will include the fine arts 
(music, art, and theater); other events include tours and visits to se& and participate in handiwork 
already made (museums, galleries of art) to handiworic and cultural history being currently made 
(seminars, professional sporting events, cultural innovations, one-of-a-kind event etc.). 





Sept. 15, 1992 


7:00pm 




Sept. 22, 1992 


4:00pm 


1 

3 

w 


Sept. 26, 1992 


8:00pm 


•o 

a 


By Dr. Zeimer 





LIGHTNING 

By Cindy Thornton 

Staff Wnter 




Lightning is a wondrous tWng. 

Crash! Thunder! Boom and 
Bang! 

It scares us all like anything. 

"The coming of rain," a sky- 
lark sang. 

Lightning is, I say. 

Like a race car speeding 

On a supersonic highway. 

All the creatures are constantly 
needing, 

In the hot desert sun, 

The cool, clear, blessed water 
hai^ily running 

When nature's show is finally 
done. 



OfitetiMtioHai 
PufUeatiofu 

NATIONAL COLLEGE 
POETRY CONTEST open 

to all college & university stu- 
dents d^iring to have their po- 
etry anthologized. Cash prizes 
will be awarded the top five 
poems. 

First place: $100 
SecoiKl place: $50 
Third place: $25 
Fourth place: $20 
Fifth place: $20 
Deadline: October 31. 

For Contest Rules send 
stamped envelope to: 

International Publications 

PO Box 44044-L 

Los Angeles, CA 90044. 

(Dr. Val M. ChuriUo, Editor) 



Record Review 

Generation X-Perfect Hits (Chrysalis) 

By Dan Comtican 

Staff Writer 



Any BiUy Idol fan should 
be required to buy this 
record More than worth- 
while. Gen. X was one of 
the eariy comerstones of 
punk. Their tunes had the 
buzzsaw energy of the day, 
as well as an incredible 
knack for a catchy melody 
line knocking out some true 
anthems- "Wild Youth," 
"Your GeneraUon," "100 
Punks," "Ready, Steady, 
Go," etc.... Also, the band 
possessed one of the few 
tme punk rock guitar gods- 
Bob "Derwood" Andrews; 
check out his flesh-flaying 
solo on "Youth, Youth, 
Youth" for evidence. Their 



second and third albums 
never quite c^^tured the en- 
ergy level of their debut, but 
there were moments which 
included-"Triumphs" and 
the brilliant "Dicing with 
Myself' (later tumed into a 
smash hit bv former Gen X 

singer Billy Idol). A pretty 
definitive collection, except 
I would have included "Pun- 
ning with the Boss Sound" 
which was by far the best 
track from "Valley of the 
DoUs," and which used the 
studio version of "Gimme 
Some Tmth," instead of the 
inferior Peel Sessions take, 
here. A decade and a half 
later, Gen X still my ears. 



DVC 
Chorale & 
Band 

By Cindfy Mlexiva 

A&EEditar 

The Delaware VaUey College CSiorale and Band are looking 
forward to a musically successful season. If you are interested 
in joining the Chorale, under the duection of Mrs. Roberts, or 
the Band, underthe direction of Mr. Grimes, please attend their 
scheduled practices in the music room on the second floor of 
the Student Center. Their times arc listed below: 
Oiorale-Monday: 7:30-9pm 

Wednesday: 4: 15-5 :30pm 
Band-Tuesday and Thursday: 4:15-5:30pm 
Upcoming events for the C3iorale/BaiKl iiKlude the following 
performances: 

Homecoming-October 3 
Parent's Day-October 24 
Watch for information concerning the above as dwy arc 
announced. 



Campus News 



r>fptrmbrr 17. 19^*2 



Berkowitz 

Hall; A safer 

Place? 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

News Editor 



Safety, Swurity, Peace of 
Mind. What do all of these 
words have in common? Well, 
they describe the results to be 
obtained by the installation of 
the new security system! 

Berkowitz is the first dorni 
to receive the new security 
alarm system because it is the 
only dorai located in a remote 
location compared to the other 
dorms. 

Residence Life plans to actu- 
ate the several thousand dollar 
system sometime this week. 
Once activated, all residents 
and visitors must use the front 
door as a means of gaining 
access to and from the donii. 
At the present time, it is still 
undecicted whether or not the 
doors will be locked at all times 
or just from 1 2ara tolipm. The 
fmal decision will be made this 
week. 

No matter what the decision 
is, disciplinary action will be 
taken against any student acti- 
vating the alarm falsely. A 
minimum fine of $250,00 plus 
further actions wiU be enforced 
by the Dean of Students and 



security pending severity (see 
the Student Handbook, pg. 45, 
for more details). 

In case of a fire alarm, the 
(kx)rs will automatically un- 
lock so students may exit. 
There are two leases planned 
for this systan. The first, 
which will begin this week, is 
set up so that wt^n any emer- 
gency exit door is fully opened 
an alarm will sound for 15 sec- 
onds. Once the alarm goes off, 
security ynU be notified. 

The second [^lase, which is 
still under negotiation, consists 
of having the alarm system 
hooked-up to the fire alarm 
switch board in the security 
office. 

The installation of the 
new system is caus- 
ing many conflicting 
feelings, however. 

Some students have mixed 
feelings, "I think it's good be- 
cause it will provide better 
safety for the female students, 
but despite it's benefits, it still 
causes an inconvenience," said 
Suaime, a junior. Jen, also a 



junior, agrees with Suarme and 
said, "I like the extra security 
but it is inconvenient. I wish 
they could have thought of a 
better way of installing it." 
Other dorm residents are dead 
against it! They do rK)t like the 
idea of having to use the front 
door. 

>^^n you think about it the 
only inconvenient factor about 
the alarm system is the extra 
100 yards to walk to the front 
door. Mrs. Landis from secu- 
rity made a good comment 

when she said, THC Sys- 
tem is essentially a 
safety factor. You 
are giving up an 
alternate entrance 
but gaining a se- 
cure feeling." 

A little exercise never hurt 
anyone. The feeling of a more 
secure atmosphere is worth it! 

Resid^ce Life plans to in- 
stall alarms in every (brm with- 
in the next few years. 



STUDENT EMPLOYMENT 

tm ommo sjmvrcEs often has BumwimmTOfPORTVNrrma 

AVAUABXJE TO STUDENTS. WK OFFEB FLBXEBOUS SCBEDVLSS AND 
COHPBTtTtVB WAGES. WE WOVW UKE TO nECOGNIZE OUR CUR- 
RENT STAFF OF I^UDENT EMPLOYEES AND COMMEND THEM FOR 
TUBXR PART tN MAMtNC OXTR SERVfCE SVC^KSHFtfr. 



A 
Message 
front the 
Dean's 

om 



"The DVC Academic Calen- 
dar cannot always provide for 
all the various holidays of the 
many different faiths. At the 
same time we wish to be 
sensitive to individual religious 
commitments. If students have 
particular concerns about 
classes on religious holidays, 
please contact your individual 
instmctors. 

Craig HiU 

Dean of the College 



Not Liable 

(Continued from from page) 

tation has become controver- 
sial the document will go to 
legal counsel to be adjusted 
accordingly. 

A conmient made by fresh- 
men Diane Dodin and her 
friends was they felt pressured 
to sign the lease agreement 
while in line at registration and 
were itever given a chance to 
read it. Dean Jarrett does not 
believe they were pressured and 
said the freshmen had plenty of 
time to read it while waiting in 
line. Perhaps the answer to 
dealing with a document as 
strong as this is to have the new 
students sign at a separate, less 
pressure sensitive time. The 
document is also on page 59 of 



the college handbook word- 
for- word but since this is also 
handed out at registration there 
is no real chance to become 
familiar with it. 

This entire situation should 
serve as a lesson to the students 
who did sign this agreement. 
ALWAYS read every word of 
what you are signing. Next 
time you may not be so lucky 
to have people who are willing 
to woric with you to solve the 
situation. 

As for the students who did 
read the document and forced 
the issue, keep up the good 
woric. Everyone'seffortmakes 
this a better community to live 
in. As for the Administration, 
periiaps they have also learned 
a lesson. They should keep 
current with the legal material 
they are distributing. 



The Summer 
w^ith C.L.R. 



By Roy A. Wenhold, MJ). 



The Center For Learning in 
Retirement had a first this sum- 
mcr-a first formal program 
during summer break between 
semesters. For four Thursday 
mornings in June, a group of us 
met and discussed Aesop's 
Fables; the morals expressed 
in them were read, discussed, 
arid analyzed and pertinent 
similarities between tl^n aiKi 
now were arrived at. 

The meetings were held on 
the grounds of Ed Rubin's Har- 
mony Farm. Ed graciously 
offered his home as the site for 
the program after suggesting 
the subject His daughter San- 
dra and her Doberman lass, 
Roxie, greeted aixl welcomed 
the guests. The discussions 
occurred ouuloors in the grass. 
Fortunately the weather coop- 
erated and the contingent wet 
weather plans were never nec- 
essary. 

A total of 56 members at- 
tended one or more sessions 
while 18 had a perfect atten- 
dance at all 4 of the mornings. 
Eadi morning tlwse present 



separated into fDur discussion 
groups which were led by one 
or more of the volunteer lead- 
ers-Ms. Dorothy Hoare, Dr. 
Len Cohen, Dr. Eari McWil- 
liams, Mr. Al Proctor, Mr. Ed 
Weisman, and Dr. Roy Wen- 
hold. Several of the groups 
wrote their own Fables as a 
homework project. 

On the last day the class en- 
^yed an informal Greek lun- 
cheon of olives, pita bread, feta 
cheese, grapes, and purKh. 
In a(klition to the Aesop class, 
Ms. Alice Hughes arranged two 
picnics at Peace Valley Park. 
The first, on June 14th was 
well attended by 40-50 pr<>ple 
who talked, sang, and enjoyed 
frioidships while eating a pic- 
nic lunch. T\» second, on 
August 17th was in a sense 
rained out, but 8 hardy mem- 
bers showed up anyhow and 
enjoyed theirpicnic lunch with 
the yellow jackets and h^py 
talk. The appearance of those 
8 who didn't know enough to 
come in out of the rain shows 
the strengthof the C.L.R. bond. 



WDVC 



The Campus Radio Station 







640 AM 



DJ. 's Needed! 

Station Located Upstairs in the 

Student Center Next To The Game 

Room 



Paqe 8 



'ar\n Dvir l)aiti*h('rt. 



CAMPUS NEWS 



Scpftmbcr 17 1992 




•< 

I 

IP 

> 

I 



Th* D\^ Choral* bursts forth In song during Club Night 




09 
•< 

> 



Dr. Allison shows concern as his Camera Shy opponent declares "check" 

DVC Clubs are Explored 

By Tina Demenczuk 

Editor-in-Chief 

Club Night attracted over 300 DVC Students to the Feldstein Court Yard in front of 
the Student Center. The various clubs had a chance to "explain their stuff and the 
students learned what student life here on campus has to offer. 

A wide spectrum of clubs were represented from the Agronomy Qub to the Tropical 
Aquarium Society and included Social and Service Fraternities, WDVC, Ram Pages, 
SAC and A-Day. 

The students as well as the clubs benefitted from this event The students were able 
to talk to club members and learn first-hand what their club of interest involved. Many 
clubs, such as WDVC, recruited over 30 new members. Good luck teaching all of your 
new people! 






PENNS VnXAGE 
NATURAL FOO£>SI 



68 SOUTH MAIN ST. 
DOYLESTOWW. PA. 

348^8038 



• TAKB OUT - SOUPS. SALADS, ^NACKS. 

SANDWICHES 

• BULK - GRAINS, BEANS, HERBS AND 

Toru 

VITABflNS AND SVFPLEMEmS 
ENVIRONMENTALLY SAFX CLEAMNO 
PRODUCTS 

• FROZEN ENTREES 

aotms: Mon.-'niiifs. 104 •m lo-S'Sat lo-siso 




EXnRES JUNE 1,1993 
10 % • OFF WITH THK COUPON * IN STOCK ITEMS 
ONLY * NOT TO BE COMBINED WTTH OTHER 
COUPONS OR SALE ITEMS 

•-PENN'S VILLAGE-* 



DVC is Changing! 

By Paul Schneider 

Editor-in-Chief 

CHANGE ONE 

Del Val Wins In Excess Of $10 Mil. Contract 
This past summer there were two major changes initiated at DVC. The food 
service is one and the campus paving is tlw other. Both projects arc in their 
infancy and upon their completion will benefit the students as well as the 
college. 

The food service changes were instigated by two students, Mike Ward and 
Ron Trombino, who were very active as the only two Student Food 
Committee Reps, during the 1991-92 school year. Through their efforts 
they convinced administration there were concerns that had to be addressed. 
At the discretion of Paul R. Schatschneidcr (S+13), the Business Manager, 
and Sharon Maher, the Controller, it was decided the college should go out 
to bid. At this ^cision a task force was formed in April and consisted of a 
diverse membership to ensure fair representation of everyone. The college 
staff members were Dean Jarrett, Dean Shields, Darren Gross, Sharon 
Maher, and Paul Schatschneidcr. The representative students were Mike 
Ward, Ron Trumbino, and Paul Schneider. 

The process was extensive and time consuming. 11^ committee began 
their search with four food services: ARA, Marriott, Service America, and 
Wood. The committee then sent request for proposals (RFFs) to the 
companies bidding on the contract. The companies then pondered the 94 
page request to see if they could meet all the requirements. 

When they submitted their bids on July 10, it became apparent the final 
decision was going to be a tough one since ali the bids were very competi- 
tive. As it tumed out the Wood Company had the strongest bottom line 
figures and won the bid. 

As many of you are aware, there have been changes in the pub as well as 
the cafeteria. To begin with, the debit card system with the flex option makes 
life easier for everyone. In addition, when flex dollars are used an extra 5% 
is deducted from the total purchase. Some of the other changes, and great 
successes, are the pizza/ hoagie cart, the new counter in the pub, and the 
WOK and waffle stations in the cafeteria. 

Tliese changes arc only the beginning. Starting at the end of November, 
the Wood Company is going to continue with the contractual agreement, 
renovate the entire Pub and make improvements to the cafeteria. 

Right now things seem a little hectic with all the new changes and long 
lines in the Pub, but bear with it and be patient because these changes are for 
your benefit. Look forward to what is coming and apprcciate what you have. 
CHANGE TWO 

Del Val Finally Utilizes Money From 1991 Land Sale 
The second change which also began this summer and already has many 
complaining, is the paricing reconstruction. Again, be patient because this 
is just the begirming of a multi-phase project and will benefit everyone in the 
long run. 

The purpose of the design, which was created by Doug Kane, one of DVC's 
Landscape Design Instructors and a well respected Landscape Architect in 
the area, is to improve the overall appearance of the college. One of Mr. 

Kane's goals was to make the lot 
look less like a "paved over com 
field" and more like a parking lot. 
Another goal is to limit the traffic 
flow through the middle of the 
campus. This will become more 
evident in later phases of the 
project, one of which you will 
iK)tice some roads and paths being 
torn up, moved or repaved. 

A concem the administration 
has addressed is where the money 
came from to make all these im- 
provements. When the fannland 
was sold to the township last year, 
part of the agreonent was for them 
to sui^ly materials, equipment, 
andmanpoweras part ofthe agree- 
ment. So, iK)t to worry. Student 
money will be utilized in other 
areas for camjms improvements. 
The changes occurring at DVC 
are encouraging and should be 
viewed with enthusiasm . TTie col- 
lege is finally coming out of the 
dark ages and is on ttie road to be 
a guiding force forttie future lead- 
ers of our worid. 




DO YOU WANT EASY MONEY? 

C€uh in your pocket each time you work! 

Domino* 8 Pizza is now hiring drivers in 
the WARRINGTON AREA. 

FLEXIBLE HOURS 
FAST AND EASY MONEY 

Must have valid drivers license, insur^ 
ance, and a vehicle to drive. 

Call Christine at Warrington 

491-9368 



5^JiL.e:i^-^rt^iik^ 



Paqe 9 



I* an I SifitH'iili r 



CAMPUS INFO 




Student Government 
ACTION Minutes 



Cyndi Long 

Student Govt Secretary 

September 1, 1992 

Proposed Budgets from the 
designated groups were voted 
upon by St GovL(All approved 
- none opposed). Budget 
changes and spending of Stu- 
dent Funds will be made avail- 
able to students so that all can 
see how their dollars are being 
spent. 

Student Government Min- 
utes will be available on a 
weekly basis (as always) but 
new arrangements for circula- 
tion have been made. The Stu- 
dent Government Minutes will 
now be posted on bulletin 
boards around campus (ie: in 
dorms, commuter lounge, stu- 
dent center, cafeteria, class 
buildings) and be made avail- 
able to administration and staff 
in the same manner as has been 
in the past (copies via mail 



boxes). 

The Ram Pages will be print- 
ing bi-weekly high-lites in the 
paper as well. 

This proposal for change was 
voted on by the St. Govt Com- 
mittee (all approved, none op- 
posed). We believe this to be 
the best environmental (paper 
saving), and circulation alter- 
native than in the past 

PLEASE TAKE THE 
TIME TO READ THEM! 



September 8, 1992 

There will be a survey for the 
Senior class trip. The trip is 
scheduled for spring break from 
March 13-17. We are looking 
for ideas and help with all se- 
nior events. The next Social is 
Friday Oct. 16 with Dave 



Binder. 260 Days till gradua- 
tion! Lo(4cingforwanito agreat 
year! Pam & Ian. 

Tlie cam{His iww has a MAC 
Machine located in the lobby 
of the Student Center. 

To all stuctents: if you have a 
ticket that you wish to appeal, 
please go to Security and fill 
out an appeal form. When I get 
enough cases together I will 
have hearings set up. 

Petition forms for freshman 
elections arc available in the 
Student Government office or 
the Student Life Office. Elec- 
tion dates to be announced. 

The first A-Day meeting was 
on Monday September 14, at 
6:15pm in the Coffee House, 
second floor of the Student 
Center. Anyone still interested 
please join us at the next meet- 
ing Monday the 28th! Same 
time same place. 



...FROM 
SECURITY 

PARKING - Hease remember to follow the new 
traffic pattern. The perimeter roadway from Alumni 
Lane past Security to the stadium is one-way. The 
aisles are alternating ways, maiked with directional 
arrows. This means that all traffic exiting onto the 
one-way roadway must turn left, cross the lower 
end of the lot and return to Alumni Lane via the two- 
way roadway along Samuel and Beikowitz. This 
new pattern establishes a much safer fiow of traffic. 
Additional spots will be added at the lower end of 
the lot by the stadium, these will be slightly wider 
to accommodate truck parking, those having such 
vehicles are encouraged to park there. 
STATISTICS - Following is the first report of 
crime ststistics on campus, the reporting period 
runs from 8/31 to 9/9. 
Thefts - 4 
Vehicle • 1 
Alcohol violations - 4 
Vehicle accidents - 2 
Visitation Violations - 1 
Harassment - 1 
Fire Alarms - 2 
These statistics will be reported monthly. 
Noting the number of thefts that have occured in 
this initial period of time all students are urged to be 
aware of the need for reasonable standards, such as 
keeping room doors locked, valuables out of sight 
and secure as much as possible. Also, large items 
can be engraved with special identification, contact 
Security to have this done. 



DVC DINING SERVICE NEWS 



The Dining Service would 
like to welcome you back to 
campus. There have been 
many exciting changes in the 
food service dept. Most nota- 
bly the addition of a Comput- 
erized Access System. This 
system allows for greater flex- 
ibility and additional dining 
locations. The new location 
which is now available is Cae- 
sers Pub, for meal equivalen- 
cies at breakfast and dinner or 
flex or cash at all times. 

PETE' S EXPRESS - Try our 
fresh dough individual pan 
pizza for a meal equivalency 
at lunch and dirmer or for our 
full menu. Available for take 
out delivery 7 days a week 
7pm to 11pm. 

STACK'S DELI - For lunch 
meal equivalencies try our 
fresh made deli hoagies and 
saidwidies available 1 0: 30am 
to 1:30pm. 

We've also expanded the meal 
hours for even more conve- 
nience. TlKy are posted on 
our printed menus in our wei- 
come back brochure available 
at any food service location . 



Q &A 



Information on dining services can be found in our Wel- 
come Back Brochure. However, the following are a few of 
the most asked questions. 

Q: How do I add money to my flex account? 
A: Money can be added through two easy steps. 1) Make 
payment to accounting office in Lasker in $25 increments. 
2) Bring that reciept to the dining service office in Levin 
Dining Hall to have your account adjusted. 

Q: What is the advantage of using flex dollars? 

A: No need to carry cash, flex holder discounts, and free 

pizza delivery (flex only). 

Q: What happens if I do not use all of my flex dollars by 

the end of the semester? 

A: They transfer to spring semester. 

Q : What if I don't eat a meal? Can I use that meal at a later 

time? 

A: Meals are not transferable meaning you can only eat 

one (1) meal per meal zone. (7:30am • 10:30am) 

(I0:30am - 3:30am) 
(3:30pm - 7:00pm) 

Q: What if I lose or have my I.D. stolen? 
A: Report it lost or stolen immediately • your card has an 
account with flex dollars in it and may be in jeopardy. You 
are responsible for your card. Treat it as though it were 
a credit card, MAC card or cash. 



Delaware Valley College 
Caesar's Pub presents. . . 




ipiTlSAKF.W 




Free Delivery Service 
Just Call 

PETE-7383 or 2292 

Available 7 days a week 

7:00 pjn. - 11:00 p.m. 



hte's Take-Out Special I 



I 



^wfllhoaoc 

aoyodier 

oompctKoa coupiuu 

manrcouNNMiNaioKieRMA \ 
MmnaaaoBUNMiinatAr [ 

I 




Page 10 



Heather Lahenz 



CAMPUS INFO 



September 17. 1992 



SCHMIEDER ARBORETUM'S 

FALL LECTURE SERIES 

ByGregBetz 

Director cf Public Information 

The Henry Schmieder Arboretum of Delaware Valley College 
will present six(6) programs as part of its Fall 1 992 Distinguished 
Lecture Series Program. The series will feature basic lectures and 
workshops that should be of interest to every gardener and 
Horticulturist. The programs will be published in following 
issues dependent upon tiieir timeliness. 

Thursday, September 24, Cyanne Gresham ''Wastes 
to Riches: Recycling and composting at home*'. 

Gresham, who is a compost ^>ecialist for Rodale Institute, 
holds a Bachelor's and Master's degree in geology and is 
considered one of America's foremost authorities on compost- 
ing. Her presentation will focus on regenerating the soil, while 
creating beautiful gardens in healthy landscapes, as well as an 
introduction to various types of organic materials and methods 
for tJwir recycling. 

Wednsday, October 14,1992, Ed Lindeman, "From Seeds 
to Flower". As a 1965 graduate of Delaware Valley College 
who has served as designer for the Philadel[^a Flower Show for 
the past 14 years, Ed will be at Del Val with a multi-media 
presentation. Lin(teman's program will take a look behind the 
scenes of the show and give you a look at the drama few ever see. 
He will also provide a preview of the 1993 Philadelphia Flower 
Show entitled "Preserving the Past - Presenting the Future". 
Following the presentation, there will also be a sneak peak at 
DVC's 1993 Exhibit. 

Wednesday, October 21, 1992, Chris Woods, "Passions 
for Perennials". Woods is the Executive Director of the 
Chanticleer Foundation and is also the author of the new book, 
"EncyclopediaofPerennials- A gardeners Guide". The lecture 
will discuss the rising interest in and use of herbaceous 
pereruiials and their incorporation into the romantic garden of the 
twentieth century. He will also showcase unusual and favorite 
plants which he feels can lift the garden from the mundane and 
mediocre to the outstanding and excei^onal. 

All lectures start at 7:00 P.M. and will be held in the Delaware 
Valley College Studem Center Auditorium (APR). Tlw entire 
lecture series is offered free of chaise to Henry Schmeider 
Arboretum members and Del Val students.There is a $3.00 
admission chaige for non-members, with a reduced charge of 
$1.50 for senior citizens and students. 

Just SAAY Yes 



Hersheypays 
for Education 

Travfe A. Werf ey, a DVC 
sophomore, was awarded 
a scholarship from the 
Hershey Pood Corp. Fund. 
An Agrilmsiness majotyhe 
was among 31 individatl 
idtected ffk-om 196 applS- 
CMiits Drom arotindtheliS A 
ind Canada. 
Congratulations 'Mvls! 



No More Trains 
to DVC on 
Weelcends 

Septa plfflis to stop weekend 
service begining on Sept 24th. 

This may cause many stu- 
dent problems for those who 
use Sei^a to commute to and 
fn»n the College on Saturday 
and Sunday. 

On August 31, Septa held a 
board hearing at Bud:s County 
Courthouse to address the is- 
sue. CiiMly Blackston and Paul 
Schatschneider attended diis 
meeting to make Septa aware 
that our student and faculty use 
Septa service on the weekend, 
and the cut in service will 
present problems for the cam- 
pus community. 

Contact the Dean of Students 
Office if interested in the out- 
come of this public hearing. 



(. f. H r J E U b w O K VK t t r r v ■> .: 



"^ 



By Carole Dityle 

The Offices of Alumni Af- 
fairs/Development are in the 
process of fanning a Student 
Alumni Association (SAA) on 
campus. There will be an in- 
troductory meeting^izza party 
for all interested students on 
Wednesday, September 23 at 
6:00 pm. The purpose of the 
SAA will be to serve as a link 
among students, alumni and 
the DVC conmiunity. This 
group will be opoi to all stu- 
(tents regardless of class year 
or major, and will encourage 
student involvement in cam- 
pus and alumni activities. The 
important benefit of this group 
is a chance for students to meet 
alumni who were once in their 
s}K)es, and get the chance to 
share ideas an experiences. 

Some of the programs 
planned for the SAA are: 
"Spend the Day with the SAA," 
where alumni are paired with 
SAA membere to re-experi- 
ence DVC life for a day (attend 



classes, lunch in the cafeteria, 
etc.); "Guess Who's Coming 
to Dinner," aprogram in which 
area alumni most graciously 
open their homes to SAA mem- 
bersfor dinner (beats cafeteria 
food) to find out what's hap- 
pening on campus, exchange 
ideas, etc.; aiKl "Senior Semi- 
nar," an evening where alumni 
are invited to speak to Seniors 
regarding such real- life issues 
as job-hunting, interviewing, 
budgeting, relocating, etc. Our 
goal and purpose will be to 
increase interaction among 
DVC students - present and 
past. 

Mark your calendar for 
Wednesday, September 23 at 6 
pm (location TB A). Members 
of the Alumni Association will 
be on hand to meet and speak 
with students. This is a new 
organization and we ' re open to 
ALL ideas and suggestions! 
We invite all students to at- 
tend! 



CRUSH 

CENSORSHIP 



TWO 
TELECONFERENCE 
PROGRAMS 
SCHEDULED AT 
DEL VAL 

By Greg Betz 

Director of Public Information 

The Delaware Valley College Business Gub has announced 
|that two programs have beoi scheduled for the fall semester in the 
College's Teleconference Facility. 

1:00pm to 3:00pm, Wednsday, October 14,1992, "First 
Annual Conference for Women" : FEE $30. This live video- 
conference features Arai Morrison, co-author of Breaking the 
Glass CeiUng, and Juanita Hinshaw, Vice President and Trea- 
surer of the Monsanto Gxnpany, who will talk about profes- 
sional development for women. Some of the interesting topics 
that will be discussed include: moving successfully from man- 
ager to leader, how to develop your personal leadership plan, and 
tniilding the credibility to reinforce your authority. 

Following the teleconference presentation, a panel of promi- 
nent busiiKss leaders will present a wrap-up discussion, moder- 
ated by Dr. Carolyn Marks, a faculty member at DVC. The panel 
will consist of Linda Glass, Regional Assistant Vice Presi(tent 
and C^ality Service Manager for CoreStates B ank, Cecilia Green 
Childress, Corporate Manager for Training & Development at 
Betz Laboratories, Inc., and Linda Heyman, Director of Com- 
pensation and Benefits at US Healthcare. 



11:00am to 3:00pm, Tuesday, November 24, 1992, Peter 
Drudcer, "What Works In American Industry and What 
Doesn't" and "After The Election-Agenda For The New 
Administration" : FEE $50.PeterDruckeris one of the worid's 
most respected management consultants and is a Qark Professor 
ot Management at the Oiaremont Graduate School. He will 
discuss why some time-honored practices are counter-produc- 
tive; how exporting may iK)t work; home managing for the short- 
or long-term alone does not woik; and some success strategies 
that have emerged in the past year. The seminar will also have 
Drucker discussing the ttctoi Presidential election and the- 
agendaforthenew administraticxi, with priorities on the economy, 
intemational relations, health care and social poUcies. 
Reservations can be made by sending the registration fee, made 
payable to "DVC Business Qub", to Continuing Education, 
Teleconference Programs, Delaware Valley College, 700 E. 
Butier Ave., Doylestown,PA 19809, before September 28, 1992. 
For more information about tiie programs, call the Continuing 
Education Departmem at (215) 345-1500 ext.2375. 

Banned Book Week 

at the 
Krauskopf Library 



Maya Angelou's I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings, William Faulkner's As I Lay Dying, 
Henrik Ibsen's Ghosts, Stept^n King's Carrie, Farley Mowat's Woman in the Mists: the Story 
of Diane Fossey and the Mountain Gorillas of Africa, J.D. Salinger's Catcher in the Rye, Marie 
Twain's The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn - what do these books have in common? 

These books and others like them were challenged or banned during the past year in the U.S. 

Banned books will be displayed at the Joseph Krauskopf Memorial Library 
during National Banned Books Week 1992-Celebrating the Freedom to 
Read, September 26-October 3. Most of these books are well-known but 
are considered dangerous or objectionable by individuals or groups who would 
deny others access to them. 

Your college library is participating in Banned BooksWeek, 1992, which is 
sponsored by the American Library Association among others, because it 
believes that most would-be banners act with what they consider to be highest 
motives - protecting themselves, their families and communities from perceived 
injustices and evils and preserving the values and ideals they would have the 
entire society embrace. The result, however, is always and ever the denial 
ofanotiier's right to read. The Joseph Krauskopf Memorial Library believes 
that Americans support our basic right to read guaranteed in the First 
Amendment to the tonstitution of the United States. 

We encourage the DVC Community to view the display and check out a banned book. 




I'irm Dttncnczuh 



HEALTH & SCIENC 



ptrmbcr 17 1992 



DVC Joins The Wellness Craze! 




s 




"Wslght" for the R«sults! From leH to right: A YMCA roprMentatlve. Mike Ward, D»an Jarrott 
and Ron Trombino 

"WsiSting " A WSy. . . For the Good! CImll Long , Studwt Oovammant S^jratary , shows oH har flaxIMIty. 

By Tina Demenczuk 

Editor-in-Chief 

At the DVC Wellness Day on Sept. 2nd in the Joshua Feldstein Court Yard, Mike Ward, VP of 
Student Government and Ron Trombino. Treasurer of Student Government, challenged Dean 
Janett and Justin Lawhead, Student Activities Coordinater to a weight loss contest. 

Each participant is to lose 10% of their total body weight by November 28th. 

There was a weigh- in on Wellness Day; however, the official start will be the moming of 
September 28th when they will weigh-in again. 

Good Luck to all participants and may the lightest man win! 




Fitness Classes 
at DVC 







Central Bucks Family YMCA 

2500 LowMT state Road * Doylaatown, Pannaylvania 18901 * 215/348-8131 
As a result of the student survey completed last week during the Wellness 
Fair, the Office of Student Life, in conjunction with the Central Bucks 
Family YMCA, will offer the following fimess classes on campus for an eight week 
period beginning the week of Sept, 28: 
Mon A Wed., 7:30- 8:30 pm, Circuit Cardio Conditioning in the Old Gym 

Circuit Cardio Conditioning is a 60 minute class combining running, brisk 
walking, sports and basic aerobic movements with an added abdominal and upper 
body strength component. 
Tues- & Thurs., 4:30-5:00 pm. Abominable Abdominal in Rm 233 Student Center 

Abominable Abdominal is an intmse 30 minute class of just stomach, waist and 
back exercises for those participants who wi^ to strengthen and tone the abdominal 
area. 

In order to adequately provide for the equifHnent needs of the classes, we are 
requesting that you register for classes in advance. Hease complete the fonn 
provided to register for the class(es) of your choice and return it to the Office of 
Student Life by Thurs. Sept. 24,1992. 



CAMPUS FITNESS CLASSES REGISTRATION FORM 

Name: PlK>neNo. 

Address: Date: 

Qass: 
Qass: 

Please return to the Office of Student Life, attn: Justin Lawhead, as soon as possible. 







Tha YMCA Gang dannonstrata "Stap Aarobica" at Wallnaas Day 

Student Health Services 

Welcome Back to DVC! 
By Mamie Berthold 



In early June, Mrs. Qaudia 
Cornell and Mrs. Mamie 
Beithoid participated in a three- 
day conference sponsored by 
the Maryland Mid-Atlantic 
Nurses Assoc, with other stu- 
dent professionals. Apanel dis- 
cussion with HIV positive pa- 
tients and their families was a 
mainhighlight, focusing on the 
emotional and financial trauma 
the disease brings to these 
people. We were also treated 
to a fun but thought provoking 
peer-counseling experience by 
members of the MiUersville 
University student peer coun- 
seling group. CXir participa- 
tion convinced us that even 
well informed health profes- 
sionals had a lot to leam from 



these students. They inspired 
us to try developing such a 
dynamite approach and make 
it available to Del Val students. 
The opportunity to exchange 
ideas and share problems with 
other nurses from Virginia to 
upstate New Yoik allowed us 
to come away rejuvenated for 
the I pcoming year. Stop in and 
catc! our enthusiasco ! 
Oftice Hours: Elson HaU 
Mon.-FM.: 8am-10pm 
Sat: 10am-12pm 
Doctor's Hours: 
Mon.-Fri.: Uam-12pm 
Nursfi on Fmergencv Call: 

10pm-8am 
Mrs. Waddington-Rm 113 
Bamess ext. 2295 



Page 12 



Shannon Murphy 



CLUB NEWS...Who's Who 



September M. 1992 



Small Animal 
Conservation Club 

By Debbie Glicklich 

President 

We hope to have several field trips this year going to places 
such as the new Camden Aquarium, the Philadelfrfiia Zoo, aiul 
many more. We also hope to attend a few AALAS meetings and 
we need your su{^rt. Our first meeting was Thursday, Sci^em- 
ber 10th at 7pm. If you are interested contact Debbie box 6538 
or ext. 2318. Hope to see you there! 

Pres. Deborah Glicklich 
V.P. Brent Blickensderfer 
Sec. Shannon Ceccoli 
Tres. Sheri DeBacker 



AGRONOMY Alpha Phi 

CLUB 

Omega 

By Diane Yoder 



Al[^a Phi Omega is a na- 
tionally recognized service 
fratemity that promotes friend- 
ship, leadership, as well as the 
importance of helping out and 
working with arui for otlwrs. 

As a club, we work for orga- 
nizations on campus, such as 
the annual Red Cross blood 
drive, and participate in Pride 
and Polish Day activities. We 
also work with communitv 

organizations such as local 
orphanages, the Make a Wish 

Foundation, and Big Broth- 
ers/Big Sisters. Often the 
Delaware Valley College Vol- 
unteer Corps and Alpha Rii 
Omega work together on vari- 
ous projects. 

Alpha Phi Omega also pro- 
motes Mendship and the social 
aspect of campus life by hav- 
ing fratemity socials. In 

March, our ch^ter will host 
the Section 92 conference 
which includes seven other 
chapters from this area: Drexel, 
Villanova, University of Dela- 
ware, West Chester, Widener, 
Albright, and Ursinus. 

Anyone interested in finding 
out more about Alpha Phi 
Omega can contact Mike 
Hecht, President; Betsy Arri- 
son, chapter advisor Dr. Orr, 
chapter advisor or any other 
member of Ali^a Phi Omega. 




By Shawn Miller 

President 

The Agronomy club is an or- 
ganization which aims to pro- 
mote interest in both scientific 

and general agriculture. 

The members of the 
Agronomy Qub participate in 
Homecoming and in A-Day. 
The club builds a float for 
Homecoming, andlast year the 
float won second place. On A- 
Day, the Agronomy Qub par- 
ticipates in a room display and 
also sets up a display in the 
Soils Lab. In addition to the 
two room display, the club 
holds the always enjoyable hay 
rides. Other activities during 
the year include tl^ armual 
banquet, picnics, socials and a 
weekend trip. 

Bio Club 

Members or Not! 




We're going Whale 
Watching at the Jersey 
Shore, Oct. 10, 1992. Call 
Jen at 345-8501. The cost 
is$20.00,a$10.00deposit 
. is due Sept. 22. 



FFA 



By Tom Early 

President 

The Delaware Valley Colle- 
giate Chapter of FFA which 
was fonned and is run by stu- 
ctents of vocational agriculture, 
promotes leadership, citizen- 
ship, and creates a better un- 
derstanding of agricultural ca- 
reers and opportunities. TTiey 
participate in projects for the 
improvementof agriculture and 
assist in local and county FFA 
organizations in their activi- 
ties. 

Last year our advisor, Mr. 
Don Gaycomb, iittroduced us 
to the Terra- Vision Founda- 
tion which sponsors programs 
to reduce hunger in our coun- 
try and also educates the less 
fortunate in planting, growing, 
and harvesting vegetables and 
produce. On Sat., Sept. 12th, 
there was a picnic at the Roth 
Farm and tours of our growing 
plots. This picnic was spon- 
sored by Terra- Vision. Many 
large corporations were invited. 
We are hoping for a large mm- 
out. Terra- Vision gave out 

awards to persons who have 
made special contributions. 
Some of these people are our 
own FFA members. 

Another project we sponsor 
is FFA Career Day, which 
will be held October 28. The 
program invites High School 
FFA Chapters from Pennsyl- 
vania, Maryland, New Jersey, 
and Delaware, to visit the Col- 
lege, tour the campus, and re- 
cieve some insight on future 
career decisions. We are plan- 
ning for a successful event this 
year with Bud Kerr from the 
USDA in Washington D.C. as 
our guest speaker. 

We have already held an in- 
formal meeting to get things 
started. Our first formal meet- 
ing will be held on Wed. Sept. 
16th at 6:00pm. The meeting 
room will be announced. 



PRE VET SOCIETY 



By Tracey Gillespie 

President 



The Pre Vet Society is an organization of students involved in 
all facets of veterinary medicine. The Qub participates in both 
Homecoming and A-Day and looks forward to a very active year. 
Not only does the club take road trips, but we also invite several 
guest speakers throughout the year. There also is a great resource 
for applications, GREA^CATs, interviews, and many other vet 
school experiences. We'd like to encourage anyone interested to 
attend our first meeting on Thursday, Sept. 1 7th at 7 P.M. in the 
Wolfsohn Lounge. 




ors 



By Cyndi Long 

President 



Do you like fishing, hiking, 
biking, camping or other 
activities in the outdoors? With 
its many parks atKi streams 
and its eastern boundary on the 
Delaware River, BiK:ks Coimty 
is perfect for this kind of fun. 
In addition, we are close 
enough to the Poconos and the 
Atlantic Ocean for day trips. 

The Outdoors Qub goes on 
both overnight and day trips to 
all of these places. Last year, 
members of tl» club went on 
a cral^ing trip at the Jersey 
StKHc, acamping trip at French 
Creek state park, day trips to 
Hawk Mountain, The Renais- 
sance Faire, the Camden 
Aquarium, and The Philactel- 
phia Zoo, as well as various 
bicycle ri(tes. The club also 
had several parties, including 
a club banquet, a Washington 
trip, and canoe ndes at A-Day. 

The Qub is open to all stu- 
dents and has $5.00 dues. 
Events are chosen based on 
interest and have included ca- 
noe rides, canal walks, hikes 

on the Appalachian trail, and 
ski trips. 

If you are interested in these 

kinds of activities, join the 

Qub by contacting Professor 

Ed Lawrence (ext. 2248, 

Laskerl 6) or Cyndi Long (P.O. 



DVCVC 

By Sutan Pachuta 

Coordinator DVCVC 



Attention Del Val Stodents ! 
(New and Not-So-New) Dela- 
ware Valley College Volun- 
teer Corps (DVCVC) is a spe- 
cial organization which pro- 
vides the of^rtunity for new 
experioices through volunteer 
options within or outside your 
major. For more information 
or to sign up contact Susan 
Pachuta, office of Career Ser- 
vices, Segal Hall ext. 23 1 1 . 




#516). 







Newman 
Club 

BySamanthaCichocki 

President 

What is the Newman Qub? 
Well, one, we provide rides to 
Catholic Mass on Sundays and 
Holy Days. Two, we're any- 
thing you want us to be. Come 
and find out, Thursday Sep- 
tember 17 at our first meeting. 
It's set for 4:30 but if you can't 
make it don't fret, we may 
change the time and date. The 
only thing written in stone are 
The Ten Commandments! 
(O.K. Bad joke.) If you need 
anything-rides to mass, Iwlp 
with homeworic, or your just 
bored stop by my room Berk. 
105 or call 230-9138. 



UPCOMING EVENTS: 

1. Volunteer Fair Our First!! 
Wed. Sept. 16 This will be 
held in the Stu(tent Carter's 
APRftom 10:00am to 3:00pm. 
Take some time to stop by and 
chat with representatives from 
area agerKies, and begin to plan 
how you'll participate in our 
community's activities this 
year. 2. Celebrity Auction: one 
of our charter member agen- 
cies (the Children's Cultural 
Center) is holding their 2nd 
celebrity auction on Sunday, 
September 20, at Buckingham 
Valley Vineyards. You'll need 
to be available from mid-after- 
noon to eariy evening. This 
was great fun last year and 
promises to be fun this year 
too! I need ten volunteers. 
Transportation is provided. 
3.Doylestown Manor one of 
our newest agencies is in need 
of helpers during a fire safety 
observation on Sat. Sept. 26. 
You'll help wheel residents 
outside the building Oocated 
at Maple and East Streets in 
Doylestown). This is a great 
opportunity for P/R for your 
club or dorm floor. 
BECOME A PART OF OUR 
EXQTEMENT — REMEM- 
BER ENTHUSIASM IS 
CAUGHT NOT TAUGHT! 



Christian 
Fellowship 

The Christian Fellowship is a 
non-denominational religious 
group that promotes and 
strengthens the spiritual lives 
of its members. 

TTie first meeting is Septem- 
ber 16 at 8pm in the chapel. 
Old Members - BE THERE! ! 
New Members welcome. 



^vH }lubhatd 



STUDENT OPINION 



Scpif-ml 



What Is your opinion of the quality of the food service? 



Pf^^^; 




Kevin Barber '95 

'7t'8 lacking, but there 
is a better gelection." 



^v 



Mdanie Falkieweiz '94 

" The service is goodj 
but we need healthier 
food. The worlwrs 
should all wear gloves 
while serving." 




Joeseph Catricks '95 

" Overall the food 
hasn't changed, but 
the system is better." 





Diana Ui Bui '95 

'The service is good, 
but there should be 
less grease in the food. 
We also need a frozen 
yogurt machine and 
more spring water." 




Mike Heced '94 

'It's better than last 
year. As far as service, 
the lines are too slow." 






Kate Monahan '95 

'We need a better vari- 
ety of frozen yogurt, 
maybe a machine. We 
need more fresh fruit. 
Everything else is ok. 
It's reasonably clean." 




Becky Duma '94 

"We need better ser- 
vice hours, better 
variety and a better 
salad bar." 



Mark Kelly '96 

'It's alright, but cut 
back on the grilled 
cheese." 



Paul Schultz '95 



"Sometimes it's all 
right." 



S^rSt JltiroLil 










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»» September : 

16th Caesar's Comedy Club 
8pm, Caesar's Pub 

18th Movie "Sister Act" 
9pm, APR 

003 19th Football: Juniata 

Home 1:30pm 

21st Deadline for Homecoming 
Registration, 4pm 
OfTice of Student Life 



\fmi it) au£fce new this eio of iA<iw^ !epMic£ 



26th Football: Lycoming College 

Away 1:30 



BACK TO SCHOOL 



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ALARM CLOCK 
BELLS 
BOOKS 
CLASSMATES 
CLUBS 

EXTOA CREDIT 
HALL PASS 
HOMEWORK 
LUNCHBOX 
NEW FRIENDS 
NEW TEACHERS 
NOTEBOOK 
PRACTICE 
SCHOOL BUS 
STUDY HALL 
SWEATER 




FRANKLY SPEAKING 



phil frank 



4(;/P^.. it') iUkfBZimL , O^pfie^i^ 

Atjp 4 UTTl^ t-f/Ce Cf^WELL'} 'Met* 

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ACROSS 

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5 bdsketbil) mive 

lU H4ise 

14 Octuber's birth- 
stont 

V> Ont-ceDed animal 

16 'SOs song. e.g. 
(»*r.) 

17 Republican election 
nightiMre (2 «ds. ) 

?0 Tyrants 

?l Tennis tournament 
favorite (i mAs.) 
22 Mr. Whitney 
2S Coiam>n tlttoo word 

24 House of 

31 be hunan 

14 Inter (Lat.) 

35 Hr. I^ayqoncr 

36 fat 

38 Undeliverable nail 
or Mater sprite 

40 Chiclien 

41 first-rate 

4? Murd of Darning 

4j Compass point 

44 Forner Tioie Haya^ine 

"Han of the fear" 

(2 «ds.) 
49 Tu be announced: 

abbr. 



50 Grecian — 

51 Classruoin need 
%S Stupid 

L9 Parly Hcetiny of 
sorts [2 *ls. ) 

(ll Tuotnote abbrevi- 
ation 

62 Miss Cumaneci 

63 Neon 

64 Yield 

tiS Inenperienced 

66 Do in, as a dragon 

DOWN 

1 Mary —^ Lincoln 

2 Fencing saord 
J Scot t Ish caps 

4 koDieo ur Jul let , 
e.g. 

5 Party supporter 

6 " corny as. . . " 

7 Certain doc 

U Newspaper section, 

tor short 
9 Washington seapoi t 

10 Dairy product 
(2 wds.) 

11 Opposite of 
aweather 

1^ -^ fue 
1 I Ihe Big Apple's 
finest (abbr. ) 



18 Mr. Porter 

19 "Out, damned ..." 

24 Part of sone 
neHscasts 

25 Uiawiind bungle 

26 lying lljt 

27 Onit in pronun- 
ciation 

28 »P in '53 

29 Tarnish, as a 
reputation 

30 Competing 

31 Actress Vvrdugo 

12 The Sisters 

3/ ■— - Story" 

19 Of ancient W. Italy 

45 Casino Mords 

46 Adventurous 

4/ Assaa silkMura 

4H Invalidates 

51 Ihe Odyssey, for 

one 
5? Ceremonial garment 
51 Put on 

(cover up) 

54 liemiatulogical mark 

55 "I cannot tell 

56 Suffu for poet 

57 Legendary Ronan 
king 

5a Catch sight of 
60 Suffix for block 



^ »WA.C^T1^i^... 



Words are read: 
up, down, backwards, across, or diagonally. 

Answere in next issue. 



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Page 15 







Child Care! Part Time Tues. 
Afternoon and possibily 1 or 2 
other days. Buckingham area. 
Must have own transportation. 
CaU Mrs. Dickey 794-8722. 

Ceramics for SALE! Studio 
sell out! Molds, greenware, 
bisque! Looking for large lot 
takers! If interested or know 
someone who is interested, 
please call Jennifer at 345- 
8501! 



Still didn't buy your Macro- 
economics or Genetics 
Books! You're in luck. Con- 
temporary Macroeconomicsby 
Spencer - seventh edition - 
$ 1 5 .00. The Science of Genet- 
ics by George W. Bums & 
Paul J. BottiiK) - sixth edition - 
$20.00. Call Tma at 345-1500 
ext 2238. 

Free Room & Board! Three 
miles from campus. Light 
housework and minimal baby- 
sitting. Female non-smoker! 
No pets! Call Nancy at 343- 
2611. 

1978 Camaro- orig. owner 
garage-kept, V-8, needs minor 
woik. B.C. Call Dave at 659- 
4216. Roslyn, PA 

ClajMifigd Rates 

Student, faculty, administra- 
ton and staff rates for a three- 
line (34 spaces per line) are: 
$2.00 for one issue and $3.50 
for two issues. 

For advertising outside of the 
college ask for our rate card. 



Personals 

Welcome Justin Lawhead, 
our new Student Activi- 
ties Coordinater. He is also 
the LC.C and SAC advi- 
sor. 

Welcome to Kevin 
Datcher, our new Admis- 
sions Counselor/Minority 
Outreach Liason. 

Welcome to Anna Elium- 
Raike, our new Data En- 
try Clerk in the Account- 
ing Department. 

Welcome Debbie Stein- 
matz, our new Technical 
Services Librarian. 

Welcome to all the new 
Adjunct Faculty Staff. 



CLASSIFIED 



Advertising Rates 

Gubs and other school activi- 
ties may advertise in the Ram 
Pages at no charge as kHig as 
the service is not alMised. 

Commercial Rates: 

Full Page...$85.00 
1/2 Page...$55.00 
1/4 Page...$40.00 
3.75" X 2"...$25.00 
Multiple Issue Discount: 
Six Issues...20% 
Five Issues... 15% 
Four Issues... 10% 
Three Issues...5% 



pl'-mbcr 17, 199'. 



Ram Paffes 



Wants You! 





YES! Your school newspa- 
per needs your help. For us 
to be successful, we i^ed 
student involvement. A col- 
lege iKw^aper is a reflec- 
tion of its students. Become 
an active part of Ram Pages 
and you will become a part 
of Del Val history. In zKldi- 
tion, you will leave behind 
something U) be proud of! 




RA's Unfair 



Happy 19th Birthday Jac- Dear Aggie 



qui 



•Your Roomies 



Thanks Ron for the Peach 
Cobbler! -Ram Pages 

Kim, hope you are back in 
the saddle again soon! 

-Shannon 

Issue DateiandDcadlinfis; 

Deadlines for all issues are 
one week prior to publica- 
tion dates! 



Sept 29 
Oct 27 



Oct. 13 
Nov. 10 



Dec 10 




Dear Aggie 



.../s hear to help! 

Submit your concemslquestionsi complaints to 
Dear Aggie BOX ^17. 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



As a freshman here at DVC, 
I was really nervous on my 
first day. While mv parents 
helped me move in, I was 
greeted by a multitude of 
friendly faces from faculty, 
staff, peer counselors and RA's. 
It quickly became a very relax- 
ing feeling to be here. 

As parents left and the week 
progressed, I quickly realized 
things weren't so relaxed. I 
live in a donn where certain 
RA's give special privileges to 
upperclassmen and are pretty 
mdetofreshmaa For example, 
last week one freshman I know 
was watching a movie with 
some friends and the door was 
opea Granted the TV was a 
litde loud but it wasn't half as 
bad as some people's stereos ' 
during the day. Hie one RA on ii 
my fnend's floor came down ^ 
aiMi told them to tum it down 
(this took place at 9:30, before 
quiethours). Then, alittle while 
later, after Ujxn (quiet hour 
begins) there were several resi- 
dents of the dorm mingling 
around the hall drinking and 
being loud. Yet the RA did 
nothing because tfiey were Jun- 
iors/Seniors! Now, is this fair? 
I believe that if RA's take the 
job, they should take it and be 
totally impartial. They receive 
free phone hookup, $100 flex, 
a stipend, roommate optional, 
and some evenhave bathrooms. 
All of these are incentives to 
do a good job. I think it's 
unfair for them to claim the 



rewards if they don't do their 
jobs to begin with. 

Don't get me wrong, there 
are a lot of really cool, fim and 
honest RA's here at DVC, but 
there arc always a few wlw 
don 't do their jobs and wind up 
^ving RA's an all around bad 

rep. 

Thanks for listening. 
An angry Freshman 

Dear Angry Freshman 

I understand exactly what you 
are saying. Sometimes when 
people are given a bit of power 



it can go to their heads. The 
first thing you should realize is 
you have no need to be intimi- 
dated by your RA. They are 
chosen because they are re- 
sponsible and they receive 
training to deal with all types 
of situations. You should con- 
front this RA with your con- 
cem and help him/her realize 
what they are doing. Part of 
their training is to be impartial 
and not to be intimidated by 
upperclassmen. If this does 
not have an effect then discuss 

the problem with the dorm CC. 
The CC's are responsible for 
eachof the RA's in theirdorm. 
If this does not help the next 
step is to see Dean Jarrett He 
is ultimately responsible for 
all CC's and RA's on campus. 
It would surprise me if you had 
to go beyond the first step. 



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a^tombw 30,1992 

■MBBEaBaaEBHBB 



Ifearfeaa 




uer 



School Spirit 
Livens DVC 



pThe 1991/9Z Coniicopia Yearbook was dedicated to Mr. Sauer, Director of 
l^nanciai Aid, last Tuesday, September 22nd in Segal Halt Special thanks to Linda 
%diemi>p tor «» ctf Iwr iMMrd mfff^ ^<t dedlortim _> 

Cross Country 
'^A grueling race 



In This Issue; 



Economic Growth ^ 

Is Del Vol Diverse? 3 

WhyVote? 4 

Field Hockey Update....S 
Cultured Enrichment...6 

Phone Home? How? 7 

School Store Speaks 8 

Commuters Speak Out.8 
Student Life Calendar. 9 

Homecoming 10 

Women/Alcohol 11 

FFAJTerra - Vision 12 

Student Opinion 13 



Index : 



Features 2&3 

Editorial Opinion 4 

Arts & Entertainment..6 

Campus News 7&8 

Campus Infortion..9&10 

Health & Science 11 

Club News 12 

Student Opinion 13 

Cartoon Corner. 14 

Classified 15 

^ — ■■ 



By Christine Buczek 

Staff Wnter 

The sport of cross-country nin- 
ning is not what many consicter to 
be a spectator sport While com- 
peting, entirely alone, ttw mnners 
face several miles of grass, mud, 
gravel, and macadam, as well as 
streams and hills, as they race 
against the clock for their best 
possible time. 

The men and women compete 
separately; die men run an average 
course of 5 miles, while the women 
run 3 . 1 miles. Scoring is based on 
theplacingsofthe team's first five 
runners aiKi the team with the low- 
est score wins. Meets are usually 
scheduled so that at least three 
schools compete, and each team 
competes separately against each 
other. 

Cross-country, unlike track is 
not a spectator sport. The com- 
petitors must be mentally as well 
as physically strong to finish the 
race. The nmners are not always 
cheered on, and sometimes they 
can not see another nmner, let 
alone another teammate. 

TTie training regimen for any 



By Mame Sugarman 
and Shannon Murphy 

It's found at the football games 
and other sports. It's found at 
SAC events and club meetings. 
Someone who has it may be in 
the hall, or even sitting next to 
you in class. Some try not to 
catch it, but it's inevitable. It's 
everywhere you turn. . .there ' s no 
escaping it--it's SCHOOL 
SPIRIT! 

It's hard not to see a fellow 
classmate sporting some type of 
DVC garb. While one student is 
wearing simple college sweats, 
another is proudly displaying the 
Aggie sport he or she plays, and 
still another showing his or her 
club. Conglomerations of ttwse 
smdents, clad in green and gold, 
swarm to the Courtyard, Student 



Center, or Ceasar's Pub to meet 
Willi frioids during breaks.They 
discuss their classes and profes- 
sors or even what to wear or 
who to ask to this week's spe- 
cial activity. 

The SAC sponsored events 
always draw a crowd, whether it 
is a daiKe or comedy club or 
even a movie. Such enthusiasm 
for a small scIkwI doesn't seem 
possible, yet DVC's spirit is 
growing like it never has be- 
fore. Some say the reason is 
because we're so small and like 
a family. In many ways, this is 
true. Most professors know your 
name even when you're not in 
class or have not had a class 
with them for a while. You have 
a feeling of belonging, a sense 
of family, a sense of pride. 

(Continued on page 7) 



cross-country team must be strict At 
DVC, the team runs at least 20 miles 
a week, preferably more, interspers- 
ing distance runs with sprints and hill 
work. Dr. Berthold, the head cross- 
country coadi at DVC, is assisted by 
Susan Bamhurst and Ken Daid, both 
former DVC rurmers and team cap- 
tains. They have worked together to 
make a stronger team, one which Dr. 
Berthold considers to be "quite prom- 
ising" due to the addition often new 
runners. 

Chuck Holliday, the #1 nmner for 
tlK men's team, won his first dual 
meet on September 19, held at home 
against King's College and Wilkes 
University. Christy Holeman» DVC's 
#1 women's runner, also won the 
women's race. Chuck ran the 5.25 
mile course with a time of 27:30, 
while Christy ran a personal best of 
23:45 on a 3.5 mile course. 

DVC women won 19-40 over 
King'sand 20-41 over Wilkes, while 
the men won 15-50 (15 being a per- 
fect score) over King's and 19-44 
over Wilkes. Every Aggie mn- 

(Continued on page 5) 




Chuck Holliday piMM firat at ttM DVC/King'a/Wlllcas nwat 
Both DVC man and woniM ninnara wtoi thair raapactiva maata. 




EATURE 




RAMPAGES® 

ll>irtiwmw^l>#iy(Sifllliit«08nBfl^ 



P.O. 



rtir-rooE. 



A««raw, DoylMlown, Pt. IMOI • (IIQ 94C-1N0 art. BM 



Editon-in-Chkf^Pau e. 



Associate Editor; 



Business Manager: 



Controller: 

AdYtrtising Editor: 



FMturg Editor: 



News Editor: 



Sports Editor; 



A & E Editor: 



Cliit? News Editor: 



Health & Science Editor 



Campus Info Editor: 



Student Op Editor: 
CISM Specialist: 
Photography Editor: 

Lavout/CIipart Director: 



Cartoon Comer Editor: 
Faculty Advisor: 
Proofreaders: 
Distribution Manager: 
Secretary: 



Schneider A THna Demenczuk 

Bruce Eaton 

Jen Misko 

Ron Trombino 

Bryan Kinch 

Bruce Eaton 
Caryn Dcrr-Daugherty 
Bruce Eaton & Denise Kehm 
Cindy Mleziva 
Shannon Murphy 

Mamc Sugarman 

Heather Labcnz 

Jen Hubbard 
Tim Vogt & Noah Hinerman 
Holly WilUams 

Tara Sztubinski 

Tara Sztubinski 

Gordon Roberts 
All writers & editors 

Melissa Fiore 

Melissa Flore & Tara S. 



Staff Writers : Pete Beblavy, Cindy Thornton, Dan 



Cormican, Hollie Smith, Michelle Slaybaugh, Jen 
Hubbard,, Stephanie Pctix, Jenn Orlowsky, Cindy 
Blackston, Mame Sugarman, Adam Bash, Tom 
Alberts, Christine Buczek 



Staff Photoyraphers: Jennifer Erway, Terry McAnally, 



Kevin Scopa, Tracy Thrapp, Jennifer Groff, 
Stephanie Pctix, Shannon Murphy, Jen Hubbard 

Advertising: Rona Lundgreen, Noah Hinemian 



Graphic Designer: Chris Drake 



Editoriol PQlkies 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during 
the academic year by the students of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. The Editors reserve the right to edit all material for 
length and/or content according to the adopted policy of this 
publication and the decisions of the Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materials for publication may be submitted 
by students, faculty, staff, administration and community 
members. Opinions expressed in Editorials, Letters to the 
Editor and Opinion pieces arc not necessarily those of the Ram 
Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All submissions 
must include author's name for classification puiposes. En- 
tries will not be accepted otherwise. 

AdvertUin^ Pnlury 

Any advertising in the Ram Pages shall be subject to the 
Advertising Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed 
upon request Boththe Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in- 
Chief reserve the right, to exclude any ad finom publication. All 
adveitising accounts should be settled within two weeks of 
publicAion. To obtain the Rates and Data Sheet call or write 
our Adveitising Editor at the above address and phone num- 
ber. 



Printed fcv.' 

The FreePre§» 
Quakertawn, Pa, 



f September 30.' 199? 



Spotlight 



On 



Jeanette 

Jordan 



By Jen MUho 

Business Manager 



Those who know her call her 
"Jet", but her real name is 
Jeanette Jordan. She is one of 
the housekeepers here at Dela- 
ware Valley College. Her cur- 
rent tour of duty includes keep- 
ing a perfect "house" at Worit 
2nd, Miller Hall, and the Ad- 
missions Building. 

I say tour of duty because Jet 
has served in the Navy for the 
past several years. Jet was sta- 



tioned in Texas and woriced 
with the Aviation/Aircrew 
Lifesuppoit Systems Team 
there. Her job functions in- 
cluded handling emergency 
equipment setup and regula- 
tion of parachutes and liquid 
oxygen systems While in the 
Navy, she also served as a 
Plane Captain. 

Jet currentiy attends DVC 
at night aiKl is considering 



declaring herself a Chemistry 
Major. She loves animals and 
is still a "weekend warrior" 
for the Navy. 

hi all good humor, but with 
a heavy note of concern. Jet's 
advice to students hits home. 
She said, "In a major election 
year, please vote. Think about 
it, we will be the first genera- 
tion to actually start paying 
our debt." 



NATURAL LIFE OR ECONOMIC 

GROWTH? 

By Stephcuiie Petix 

Features Writer 

Nineteen years ago, the Endangered Species Act(ES A) was passed in order to protect and 
save species tiiat were threatened with extinction. It's purpose is to preserve rare species, their 
habitat, and restore and preserve the species population. The Act was passed in 1973 by an 
overwhelming vote of 92-0 in ihe Senate and 390-12 in the House. However, the Act is going 
to have a very difficult time getting through its five-year renewal without being dramatically 
altered because of assault from different parties. 

According to the ESA, endangered means those species in danger of extinction throughout all 
or a large part of their habitat; whereas "threatened" means those likely to become endangered 
in the future. The Act currently lists 639 animals and plants as endangered or threatened, as well 
as over 3500 awaiting evaluation. The law states that no species listed can be taken, killed, or 
have its habitat altered without a special pennit from the federal government, and it also requires 
federal agencies to plan projects so that they will not harm the listed species in any way. 

The Act's opposition consists of Western businesses that are interested in exploiting federal 
land and water for their own profit and a national group caUed the Endangered Species Act 
Coalition(ESAC). The ESAC represents more than 100 groups ranging firom builders and 
fanners to logging companies and landowners. The coalition would like to amend the ESA to 
lessen the economic impact on the different communities it r^resents. They complain the Act 
is too rigid and prohibits them from business opportunities. The group's executive director, 
Nancy McCann, asks if "we really need to save 80 species, subspecies, and distinct families of 
snails in Alabama? Do we have the resources to protect all tiiese species equally? Some choices 
and judgements will have to be made." 

The Environmental Protection Agency, in a 1990 report, stated that "species extinction and 
overall loss of bio-diversity is one of the highest risk environmental problems facing the worid." 

Environmentalists argue that there are aheady more than enough economic opportunities. A 
permit can be obtained from the govemmem to build or expand on land where a particular 
endangered species may dwell, or they may even kill listed species provided it will not threaten 
the existence of the species in any way. Supporters of the Act argue that we do not know enough 
about a species at the present time, but that they might be valuable to us in the future. 

For example, many tropical trees located in the rainforests contain cures to fatal diseases; yet 
we continue to bum them for grazing land and cut them for exotic fiimimre. The Pacific yew is 
another example of a tree that is invaluaUe to us now. It OHitains the pnMnising cancer drug, 
taxol, in its bark. 

Tlie argumem boils on as the reauthorization deadline approaches. Will the Endangered 
Species Act Coalition be heard with their plea to soften the law 's economic impact, or will the 
envircMimentalists be heard and die Act will remain in its inesent form? Moderate environmen- 
talists and many entrepreneurs hope tfuit the Federal Government can balance die opposing 
points-of-view to allow for bodi natural life and economic growth. 



■,ji)iniym|iwilliWiii.imil 




Uu€ i' iUttan 



FEATURES 



Septemb' 



Waste Management 

Operating Safely 



Is Del-Val 
Diverse? 



By Marne Sugcuman 

Features Writer 



After recalling my visit to 
Waste Management Co. inTul- 
leytown last fall, a lot of im- 
portant points were brought to 
light that gave me a much bet- 
ter understanding as to how a 
landfill operates. 
I was one of those people who 
had a misconceived notion 
about garbage. Sure, I knew 
that my curbside trash went 
into something called a land- 
fill, but beyond that I never 
gave it much thought. 

Even though I'm an environ- 
mentalist and was even vice 
president/co-founder of my 
high school environmental 
club, until last year, I always 
assumed garbage was simply 
dumped into a large hole in the 
ground, the end. 

Waste Management im- 
pressed me as a very environ- 
mentally safe and conscientious 
corporation. The workers re- 
cyle their own products, which 



really takes more of an effort 
than simply throwing a soda 
can into one of the open land- 
fiUs. 

In order to be sanitary, a land- 
fill needs to be lined with vari- 
ous layers of material to elimi- 
nate blowing trash, foul odors, 
and rodents. In addition, it 
prevents runoff and leachate 
(water that collects in these 
lined areas). If leachate does 
occur, it is pumped to a waste 
water treatment site where it is 
(Hirified to meet the standards 
of drinkable water. 

The "trash" can even be 
turned into gas from the meth- 
ane that would otherwise be 
released into the air. The gas 
can ftirther be converted into 
electricity used to run sectors 
of Waste Management, or sold 
to the public. A typical landfill 
can produce enough electricity 
to meet the needs of ten thou- 
sand households. 

"Recycling" used tires to be 
used in the lining process, in 
addition to leaf composting, 



are also great ideas tha|Waste 
Management employs. 

Five thousand tons of waste 
arrive there everyday. This 
number is practically incom- 
prehensible, yet it is a horrify- 
ing reflection of our throw- 
away society. Just as startling 
is the fact that at the projected 
rates. Waste Management will 
exhaust its 121 acres of land by 
1 995 , only seven years after its 
opening. While majorconstruc- 
tion is impo^ible, former land- 
fiUs are used as safe golf 
courses, playgrounds, and 
parks. A park will eventually 
occupy Tulleytown's Waste 
Managementsite, leaving (Nily 
pleasant memories for ftiture 
generations. 

Applying the law of thermo- 
dynamics, things cannot be cre- 
ated nor destroyed, they can 
only be changed from one form 
to another. In other words, ev- 
erything we think we have 
thrown away is still with us in 
one form or another, there is no 
"away". 



By Cindy Blackston 

Minority Coalition Leader, President 



In order for us to make an assumption, we must first defme 
diversity. Diversity is the condition of being different, to balance 
and to increase the variety, according to Webster's New Colle- 
giate Dictionary. As I reviewed this definition, I coru:Iuded we, 
as a College,are not diverse and far from it. To make this school 
diverse we must begin by hiring more minorities, not just blacks 
but Asians, Hispanics, the handicaped etc.. The student body 
must be made aware of different cultures. Many students come 
from areas where they may have never seen a minority, except on 
TV. 1 believe it is the responsibility of the educational system to 
make students aware of the different cultures they will encounter 
at least once in their lifetime. 

By the year 2000, there will be 70% more minorties in the work 
force. TTic. school must begin to prepare the students for this 
change. The educational system is responsible for preparing 
students to attain professional em tloynient. This educational 
preparation should also include di\ ersity training to ensure that 
the students will survive within such a woricforce. 

Therefore, diversity must first begin with education, including 
becoming more aware of the environr.ient around you. Exploring 
diversity can only enhance a student's education and social 
experience at Delaware Valley College. Let us begin now with a 
diversity training program before we all miss the opportunity to 
make the difference in ending cultural ignorance and racism on 
our campus and in our worid. 




^^%£> 






t Price's Original 



TM 




E^ery Wednesday thru Sunday Night 
October 2 - November 1 



• New Haunts for 1992! 

• Acres and Acres of Horror! 

• Ghosts, Goblins. Underworld 
Cliaracters Frighten You Out of Your 
Skinl E^n a Headless HorsemanI 

• Laughs. Thrills & Chills 
Wagons departing firom 7 to 10PM 

• FREE CIDER & DONUTS at the 
Witches' Cauldron! 



"...a ghoulish good time." 

Sonde Kimball, Bucks County Midweek ^ 

"The ride is not for queasy types." 

Lisa Brwifield, The Philadelphia inquirer 

"It'sathriUcr!- 

famed horror actor, Vincent Price 



i^mj 



Group Discounts Available 
A Great Idea for a Fund-Raiser 



I 



Stepping Stone Farm 

Dark Hollow Road 

Buckingham, PA 



For Reservations 
and information call 

21 5-598-7858 



Page 4 



inn f)t'nirnt -II 



EDITORIAL OPINION 



Si hmidcf 



Scplembef 30, 1992 




dye have been worn since their 
BiZZdfG TinfIG Wsrp inception in the sixties. You 

also describe Led Zeppelin, 



Dear Editor: 

Dear Editor: This letter is in 
response to one of the features 
in September 1 7 's Ram Pages 
entitled: "Where is the Alter- 
native Scaie'7 

The answer to Ms. 
Slaybough's rather roughly put 
question:"Have I entered swne 
bizzare time waip", is no, you 
have not. The tight jeans, and 
tie-dyed t-shiits, among other 
ttiings are not symbols of re- 
gression, they are classics. If 
you had taken more time to 
look annmd, you would have 
seen that tight jeans and tie- 

Send your Letters 
to the Editor to 
Ram Pages 
Box W 17! 



the Grateful Dead, andLy- 
nardSkynard as being "tired". 
Permit me to correct you, 
those "tired" bands have been 
around and remained very 
popular longer than most of 
the present freshmen aiHl 



even some of the sophmores 
have been alive. I would like 
to see the bamls in the "alterna- 
tive" scene achieve that feat, 
not highly likely! ! Just for your 
infonnation, \ht only reason, 
bands like Nirvana, and RHCP 
are as popular as they are is that 
they have been (as Gene 
SimmiK)ns of Kiss said), ban- 
ished to pop hell. You may 
have tried to save yourself from 
receiving letters of this sort by 
adding that the aforementioned 
music, attire and entertainment 
possesses its own merit. How 
can you say that classics like 
tie-dye andLedZeppelinmerely 
havemerits??!! As Isaid, check 
bade in fifteen to twenty-five 



years and sm what has become 
of the "alternative" scene. I 
guarantee that bands like Led 
Zeppelin will still be as popu- 
lar, if not more so, as they are 
today, because they are clas- 



sics. In fact, I give the "alter- 
native" revolution, at the ex- 
treme most, 10 years. So, keep 
listening to your "tired" music 
D.V.C. Thanks, Thomas Al- 
berts Ullman 304 Box 6420 




f 






^y/ 




Most Americans not satisfied 

When President Bush was nominatad In 1988. owr 50% o( thoM 
surveyed were satofied wMh how things were going in ttte U.S.; now 
less than 20% are. A look at this slide in the poHs and how eoonomic 
indicators have changed since 1968: 

ThoM who said ttwy ware satiaflMi wHh 

ttw way things ara going in tha U^: 

80% 



60%^ 
40% 



20% f 




Aug. 



Feb. 
•89 



Feb. 
•90 



UnemploynMnt 
I July 1988 5.4% 
July 1992^ 7.7% 

M o r t Q ao e rates 

Fixed, 30-year 

July 1988 10.6 % 

Jkify 1992 ^^^^ 8.01% 

SOURCES: Butmu of Labor 
SiaUsiMs. FodomI Honw Loan 
Mongaga Coraoraton. Commana 
Oepartmanl. Galhip Organizaiion 



oansnea 
17% 

July Feb. Aug. Feb. Aug. 
-90 -91 "SI '92 -92 

Qross domestic product 

Percent change from previous period 

j2ndqtr.198a ♦4J% 

2nd qtr. 1992 4-1.4% 



Average hourly wage 

For production and non-supervisory woriiere 

i Aug. 1988 I9J1 



\ July 1992 



110.58* 



KRT Inkvapiiica/fKM COOOtNGTON wd JUOY TREIBLE 



OPINION 



Get Out and Vote, huhf 
Why Should I? 



By Tom Alberts 

Staff Writer 

That is the question that has 
been running through voters' 
heads throughout this entire 
campaign year. We as voters 

are expected to make some the candidates are busy slan- 
sense of the manure that has dering each other, there are 
been flung in our faces daily actually people out there who 
by the presidential candidates, would rather know how Gov- 
and arc they telling the tnith? emor Qinton expects to pull 
How are we supposed to know us out of this recession than 






if Governor Qinton is telling 
the truth about whether or not 
he avoided the draft and how 
he managed to do it so flaw- 
lessly. 

This question of truth is now 
compounded by recently dis- 
closed information that Vice- 
President Quayle also avoided 
the draft By the way. who 
cares about Murphy Brown? 
What in God's name does this 
have to do with the election? 



Aside from all of this non- ^idates are ready to confront 
sensical bull, what are the real ^^^ ^o ^^^ 0"t their answers, 
issues of the campagin? I find '""s is wrong. Are we expected 
myself needing to ask that ^^ 8° ^^^ and vote for someone 
question. Don't you? While just fortheirgood looks? Should 

this election degenerate into a 
vote for the lesser of two evils, 
or three if Perot throws his chips 
back on the table? As if all of 
these problems aren't enough, 
we are scolded ifwe decide that 
there is nothing worth voting 
for, and we stay home and do 
something worthwhile. How are 
we expected to vote accurately 
for someone if we don't know 
their position on the critical 
issues?Come on Governor 
Qinton and President Bush, 
wake up and help us decide on 
the best person for the next four 
years, rather than who is the 
lesser of two evils and suffering 
through the next four years!! 



why and how he avoided the 
draft 1 know I would. 

President Bush (if you listen 
to Qinton 's slanderous com- 
mercials) either doesn't know 
the country is in a recession or 
is afraid to confront the issue 
because he is afraid it will hurt 
him, and it probably would. 

We, the voters, are expected 
to know either what the an- 
swers to these and other ques- 
tions are, or wait until the can- 




VOTERS GUIDE IN LOCAL NEWSPAPERS 
WEEK OF OCT 26 

A SERVICE OF 

THE LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS 



Stranded in the Shower; 

Iceage Hits Dorms; 
Phone Home - How? 




/d4-r.,CU4. 



PlecLse remem- 
ber, opinions 
that are sup- 
ported by facts 
will help main- 
tain credibility! 
All letters to the 
Editor must be 
signed in order 
to be published. 
You may, how- 
ever, request 
that an anony- 
mous name or 
title be used. 



Dear Editor, 

1 am writing in regards to the 
downfall of standards in the 
student dormitories. During 
the last few weeks we've been 
having more and more prob- 
lems with the hot water. What's 
the problem you ask? Well, 
we ain't gettin any!! Every 
once in awhile we get a warm 
shower but I thought every- 
time you turn on a faucet, you 
should get some hot water. 

Then there's the problem 
with the heating. Our rooms 
aren't going to need refrigera- 
tors soon because the room 
temperature is that of the frig! I 
It's totally ludicrous!!!! 

On top of all that, we're now 
being told that our pay phones 
are being removed! What the 
hell have we done to deserve 
this!! People in prisons get 
treated a lot better than this 
and they are not paying $ 1 6,000 
+ 10 be there!! 

What's up with this school 
anyway? 

Tired of being cold!! 



PacTf "^ 



Hru( (' i <itot 



SPORTS 



Aggies play mudball 



By Charlotte Walker 

Staff Wnter 

On September 26, the Ag- 
gies traveled to Williamspoft 
to play their third game of the 
season against the Warriors of 
Lycoming College. 

Del Val opened the game by 
scoring an impressive touch- 
down on their first possession. 
The drive took only six plays 
and was set up by an eariy 
interception by DVC's Chad 
SchoU. The touchdown was a 
brilliant pass from Ray Sav- 
age, the starting quarterback, 
to Brian Fricker for 30 yards 
into the end zone. The extra 
point was blocked by the pow- 
erful Warrior defensive line, 
which proved to be a great 
factor in the second half . The 
score at the end of the first 
quarter remained unchanged 
after Del Val's first posses- 
sion. 

Lycoming's confidence was 
not shaken as the second quar- 
ter began. They came right 
back with a 34 yard passing 
touchdown from quarterback 
sEllio Domenick, after only six 
•plays. Toward the end of the 
second quarter Lycoming's 
fumble was recovered bv 
DVC's Sean Knapp at the 
Warrior's 22 yard line. This 
led to a 32 yard field goal by 
Todd Van Orden only four 
plays later. The Aggie defense 
was able to hold off the War- 
riors until halftime, when the 
score was 9-7. 

During halftime Coach Man- 
love told the players "to expect 
to come out and see a battle in 
the second half." The team 
entered the second half with a 
lot of momentum and confi- 
dence, but this was soon re- 
placed by fhistration when 
Mike Savare fimibled the kick- 

Cross country 

(Continued from front 

The September 26, meet 
against Moravian/Allenlown/ 
Widener, title Aggie runners did 
not fair as well. The runners 
fought off colds and coughs 
while running a wet and messy 
course. The women, suffering 
setbacks due to injuries and a 
small team, lost all three of 
their meets. The men fared 
slightly better, winning 26-31 
over Widener, but losing to 
Allentown and Moravian. 

The next meet will be an 
invitational at Philadelphia 
College of Bible on Saturday, 
October 3rd. The team's next 
home meet will be on October 
24th against Albright and Mu- 
hlenburg. 



off return, giving the Lycom- 
ing offense the ball on the Del 
Val 23 yard line and setting 
ttwm up for a touchdown. Due 
to this errant play the score was 
13-9 at the end of the third 
quarter. 

In the fourth quarter, die 
Aggie defense showed their 
strength by causing a Warrior 
fumble at the Del Val 1 yard 
line. However, the gain was 



resulted in slif^ing, sliding, 
fumbles, and incomplete 
passes. De^itettK soggy play- 
ing coiKlitions, overall team 
effort was outstanding as Ray 
Savage a(tepdy led the team in 
his first starting appearance. 

Next week tlK Aggies will 
f«» arch rival Albright Col- 
lege for their Homecoming 
show(town. 




Amy Fotlw«N«r ptitw m tM whisti* Is blown during Mm WIUcm U. gam*. 



nullified as the Aggie offense _ , ■■■ ■.■«m««ii ■■ 

fumbled «.e bau b«:k u, tt« AQQies cross sticRs with Wilkes U. 



Warriors only 2 plays later. 
This error led to tiK third touch- 
do wn of the day for Lycoming, 
destroying the Aggies chances 
of winning the game with the 
score of 20-9. 

Once again, the Aggies 
mounted an impressive drive 
at the end of the fourth quarter. 
They drove from their own 38 
yard line to the Lycoming 16 
yard line, where they failed to 
score and consequently lost 
possession on downs. 

The weather became a factor 
in the game, as rain and drizzle 
caused the field to become a 
muddy mess. The conditions 



By Denise Kehm 

Spwts Editm- 

The Del Val ladies field 
hockey squad h^ several op- 
portunities, but failed to pen- 
etrate as Wilkes University held 
on to win by a slim 3-2 margin 
on SepL 26. The visiting team 
scored its 3 goals shortiy after 
the beginning of thus game, all 
within a 2 minute time ^an. 
The Aggies quickly answered 
with 2 goals of their own driven 
in by (soph.) Sylance Spence, 
both of which were unassist^. 
TTie sec(md period was Kore- 



DVC volleyball off to 
a slow start 



By J, J. Erway 

Staff Wnter 

De^ite team entiiusiasm and a 
small, but enngetic crowd, the 
Lady Aggies were unable to ef- 
fectively handle Farleigh Dickin- 
son University- Madison's coa- 
sistent play this past Saturday. 
Del Val showed persistence, and 
had several good plays in the third 
game, making for a close, excit- 
ing match, but eventually a few 
mistakes cost them the game. 
FDU- Madison finally won the 
match 15-9, 15-1, 15-12. 

Prior to their loss to FDU, the 
team, coached by John Quinn, 
came out strong and aggressive 
fot their first home game oi the 
season on Tuesday, Sept 22. 
Consistent passing and hitting by 
Sharon Adams, Vicki Morton, 
Paula Musi, and Marsha Tsai, 
along with accurate sets from 
Crystal Oellig and Paige Sergey, 
gave the home favoites a size- 



able lead. 

However, a persistent defense 
kept the Allentown ladies in the 
game. They eventually outsoxed 
the Aggies with a 15 to 5 score. 

The next 2 gsnes jvoduced 
much of the same effect. Provid- 
ing some depth to the DVC line- 
up, Diane Dodin and Linda Musi 
came in to help the team total 13 
points on the second game and 8 
points in the third. 

Ovnall the team showed real 
det^mination and the sd)ility to 
pull together to work as a team. 
Strong leadefshipbycf^itainSha- 
ron Adams and the team ^irit 
joined to mate the game of vol- 
leyball fun to play as well as 
watch. 

The next h(Mne game for tiie 
Aggies is Thursday, Oct(4)» 1, 
against Wilkes University. 



ARTHUR FOLEY 
325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 

(215)675-0300 



POLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designers, Contractors and Nurserymen 

COMMERaAL INOUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL 




less for both sides, but defi- 
nitely not liK:king for excite- 
ment. TTie Aggie offense had 
the ball within several inches 
of die opposing goal several 
times, but tiiey were unable to 
finish the plays for a score. 
Coach Fleischer stated that "We 
played well as far as passing 
and getting the ball through, ... 
but tiiere was too much drib- 
bling." TTie offense had fifteen 
shots on Wilkes* goalie, as op- 
posed to only eight shots on 
Del Val's goalies. 

Coach Fleischer felt that in 
addition to the offense being 
unable to penetrate, die defense 
had a difficult time judging 
"whoi to attack and when to 
retreat." Both offensive pen- 
eti'ation and defensive judge- 
ment will be emphasized as Del 



Val prepares to improve their 
current record of 4 wins and 4 
losses. 

In previous acticMi, tiie ladies 
defeated Montclair State 2-0 
on Tuesday , Oct. 22, witii scores 
by (fr.) Julie Dolan and (sr.) 
Dawn Papciak, assists by Dawn 
Papciak !ind (jr.) Kate Flynn, 
respectively. Goalie duty was 
split by freshmen Ali Barbiche 
and Jenn Catm, witii 4 saves 
each. On ITiursday , tiie Aggies 
fell prey to Moravian College 
by a score of 1-0, as Ali Bar- 
biche had 7 saves, and 
Moravian's defense denied 16 
Del Val shots on goal. 

Show the Aggie's your sup- 
port by cheering them on as 
tiiey face Kean College of N.J. 
on Thursday, Oct. 1, at 4:00 
pm. 



<MlwA<BcvC«rcy'i 



%w^ritain^nn 



— SIMOOD- 



mwi 



M IMOI (ll5|Mt-IM| 



•SIUIS 



"DEL VAL'S HOME AWAY FROM HOME " 

MQNNITES: "All you can eat" CRAB LEGS $12.95, 

$1.00 Pints (16 oz. ) for Monday Nite footbal 



TlIRS NITFi;; "College Nite" $1.50 off AflPitchere, 
Also Imported Beer Nitc All Reduced! 

WEDNTTES: $1 JO Cheescsteaks, also 

KARAOKE SHOWTIME. 

THIJRNITES;. 15 CENT WINGS. 



OCTA 



THE RACERS AN AREA BLUES BAND 
WITH BEEF EATER GIN PROMO 

LATERAL ROOTS ALTERNATIVE MUSIC 
AND SOFT ROCK WITH COORS LIGHT 
PROMO 

LIVE MUSIC EACH NFTE 

OPEN MIKE w/ HOST PHIL STAHL 

HAPPY HOUR 
MON-FRI 4-6 P.M. 
"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR" 



OCT. 8; 



FBI. & SAT.; 

NTTES 
SIJNNlTRSt 




tl\ MIezii 



y^RTS & ENTERTAINMENJ^ 



Septcmbc?r 30 1992 



CHANGES 



By Shannon Murphy 

Club News Editor 




The crisp air swiris around me, 
As I walk slowly down the 

lane. 
The autumn leaves fall gently 

to the earth. 
As the bell tolls its solemn song. 
A sense of tranquility all around 
My mind begins to wancter. 
I think of all those left behind, 
wcmdering if they remonber. 
Will they be there when I re 

turn? 
Will they be the same? 
Will I, be the same? 
All these questions in my mind. 
Fill me with sorrow. 
Why do things have to change? 
Why can't they stay the same? 
Just when I can't fight the tears 

any longer, 
I hear my name called. 
Bringing me back to here and 

now. 
The new arc waiting. 
They arc here and now. 
So I must be. 
The white building, with its 

white columns. 
Welcomes me to its warm halls. 
For now, 
This is my home. 

1 guess changes arc good. 
They are needed for growth. 
The change of leaves color in 

autumn, 
falling off the tree 
Enables new leaves to grow. 
Just as a person needs to grow. 
To be on his own. 
And learn who he is. 
Not who others say he is. 

If we don't think of it as a b^ 

situation. 
Rather a game. 
If faced as a challenging game 

of who am I. 
The loneliness felt will go away. 
New friends are as valuaUe as 

old, 
Helpone anotherplay his game- 
while playing your own. 
And he will help you. 
Memories are forever, 
No one can change them. 
So make new memories to be 

with the old. 
And they will be there the next 

time 
You change. 



TOP POP 
AIBUMS 

1. Ten, PearlJam, Epic 

2. Totally Krossed Out, Kris 
Kross, Columbia 

3. Boomerang, Soundtrack, 
Arista 

4. Temple of the Dog, Temple 
of the Dog, A&M 

5. MTV Unplugged EP, 
Mariah Carey, Columbia 

6. The One, Elton John, MCA 

7. Countdown to Extinction, 
Megadeth, Capitol 

8. Funky Divas, En Vogue, 
Atco Eastwest 

9. Mo* Money, Soundtrack, 
Perepective 

10. Blood Sugar Sex Magik, 
Red Hot Chili Peppers, Warner 
Bros. 

TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 

1. Some Gave All, Billy Ray 
Cyrus, Mercury 

2. Brand New Man, Brooks 
& Dunn, Arista 

3 Ropin' the Wind, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

4. T-R-0-U-B-L-E, Travis 
Tritt, Warner Bros. 

5. No Fences, Garth Brooks, 
Liberty 

6. The Hard Way. Clint 
Black, RCA 

7. Wynonna, Wynonna, Curb 

8. Greatest Hits Plus, Ricky 
Van Shelton, Columbia 

9. Come On Come On, Mary- 
Chapin Carpenter, Columbia 

10. American Pride, Ala- 
bama, RCA 





/^ 



Cultural Enrichment 

By Dr, Ziemer 

Students, fulfill one credit of academic requirement and broackn your cultural 
perspective by attending a variety of 14 events, both on and off campus. 



=^ 



DATE TIME 



EVENT/PLACE 



Audubon society meetings arc held the first Tuesday evening of the month in the 
Bucks County Courthouse. These are frce to DVC students. No tuition is charged to 
learn about the fowl flying around us. 

Oct 1 111 Philadelphia Orchestra rehearsal (Academy of Music 

10:30 a.m. See Mrs. Roberts for information and frce tickets) 
Office: 2nd floor Student Center 



Oct8 Th 
4:00 p.m. 



"Made of Light" A lecturc by Barry Perlus including 
photograf^ from India and Nepal. Berman Museum of Art 
Ursinus CoUege, Collegeville. Call 489-41 1 1 Ext 2354 
for information 
Opening reception: 5:00 p.m. 



Oct 19 Mon Bucks County Free Library "The Walking/Mercantile Society" 

7-8:30 p.m. Slide lecture Peari S. Buck Room 

Oct 26 Mon Bucks County Free Library 'HOie Streetcar/Industrial Society" 

7-8:30 p.m. Slide Lecture Pearl S. Buck Room 

Oct 30 Fri Philadelphia Orchestra dress rehearsal. See Mrs. Roberts 

10:00 a.m. 

Many culturally enriching events occur on this campus and in nearby communities. 
Ch^k various bulletin boards near ttie Liberal Aits faculty location on Lasker 2rKl 
floor and near the Music Room on the 2nd floor of the Studoit Center. 
You may find some events on your own. Tte spirit and intent of this program encour- 
ages, fosters, promotes a broadening of your cultural perspective and appreciation of 
fixed and ongoing flexible handiworiL of the worid which you share with others. Some 
events will include the fine arts fmusic, art, and theater"): others include tours anri 
visits to see and paiticipate in handiwork alrcady made (museums, galleries of art), and 
haiKliworic and cultural history being currently made (conceits, seminars, lectures, 
professional events, cultural innovations, one-of-a-kind event, etc.). 



Record 
Review 

Rollins Band - 

The End of Silence 

By Pat Hickey 

Staff Writer 

Hard-hitting, soulful, in- 
tense. The Rollins Band once 
again display their incredible 
dynamism. Rollins' soul-bar- 
ing coupled with the band's 
multifaceted musical maneu- 
vers created a myriad of emo- 
tions, from seething, gritted 
teeth verbalizations to full 
blown pain and rage, espe- 
cially on "Just Like You," 
where Rollins deals with his 
troubled childhood and the fear 
that he's become just like his 
Dad. "Low Self Opinion" is 
more accessible, hitting a solid 
groove, while "Obcsene" and 
"Blues Jam" showcase the 
band's musical talent The 
End of Silence becomes a 
test where the main question 
is- Who will break first? You 
or Rollins? 




WANTEDS 



Freddy Kniger, Hannibal Lechter, Jason, Frankenstein, 

Witches, Grave-Diggers, Ghosts, Grim Reapers, 

Chain-Saw Massacre Victims, Vampires, Werewolves, Etc.. 

For the DVC "HALLOWEEN HAUNTING" 

HAUNTED HOUSE AND HAYRIDE 

Wednesday, October 28, 7 pm - 10 pm 
Thursday, October 29, 7 pm - 10 pm 
Friday, October 30, 7 [wn - Midnight 



We need bodies Give ones, please) to dress up and "haunt" 
help decorate, etc. There will be a meeting for all those 
interested in being involved on Tuesday , October 6 at 8 : 30 pm 
in the Student Government Room. All DVC students, staff, 
faculty, clubs, donns and organizations are encouraged to 
involved! For more information, call Carole Doyle at x2917 



iff, 
bel 



ampus New 



^pwwwt 




No Hall Phones! 

students Won't Stand for the 
removal of hall phones 

By Christopher Drake 

Staff Writer 

On September 22, 1992 a 
memo to all RA's was posted 
concerning the public tele- 
ph(Hies. It stated that (mbllc 
teleplwnesonceitainfloors arc 
scheduled to be removed. 

This removal is due to the 
telejAones not generating sufi- 
cient revenue to support their 
costs. The reason the telephcHies 
have not generated enough rev- 
enue is because students are not 
"feeding"the telephones change. 
Instead they are using credit 
card services. The dorm floors 
that will be affected arc Beikow- 
itz 1st floor, Beiicowitz 2nd 
floor, Cooke 2nd floor. Miller 
Hall and Samuel 1st floor. 

However, removal of these 
phones would be a breach of the 
Delaware Valley College 92- 
93 student handbook. On page 



Alcohol Freshmen Elect 
Awareness Vice President 



1 2 it clearly states that stuctents 
may use the phone with a credit 
card service. In legal form the 
paragraph in the handbook 
reads, "The college (DVC) pro- 
vides one telep^ne per resi- 
dent hall floor for local calling 
or free connection to any of the 
long distance telephcMie compa- 
nies with credit card service." 
If the tclei^ones are removed 
it will breach the student hand- 
book, or should I say our con- 
stitution. If your floor is af- 
fected by this i^one removal 
simation, please support the 
cause to keep the i^nes. Only 
you can msdce the differraice. 
It's our responsibility to work 
together as a ccnnmunity and 
stand up for our handbook 
rights. 



Keep a lookout for a petition! 

WDVC Update 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

News Editor 

WDVC, the campus radio 
station located on 640 AM, is 
on its way to oemg re-estab- 
lished on the air waves. 

With ah enthusiastic staff of 
over 40 people, WDVC plans 
to begin spinning tunes as soon 




as they can raise enough money 
to cover the cost of replacing 
the cable wiring across cam- 
pus. The cable which is erected 
now is severely damaged and 
needs to be replaced. 
Tom Zavorski, Victor Ykoruk 
and Marci Caroll, co-chairper- 



sons to WDVC, have been 
woridng quite hard with Bob 
Pmgue, a ceruned tecnmcian, 
to reactivate the station. Mr. 
Pingue says that the station 
needs at least4,000 feet of new 
coaxular cable to rewire the 
entire campus and a new am- 
plifler because the one used 
last year was blown out over 
tlK summer by the faulty wir- 
ing. 

As soon as WDVC can raise 
the funds to re wire the campus, 
tiiey ' 11 be back on the air waves 
with a terrific new program, so 
stay tuned!! 

Anyone interested in help- 
ing WDVC with sports & news 
or advertising, should contact 
Marci Caroll or Victor Ykoruk, 
respectively, as soon as pos- 
sible. 



on 
Campus 

By Terry McAnaUy 

Staff Writer 

On September 15. 1992, 
tiieNew Britain Boro Police 
Chief, David Sempowski, 
along with our own LL Ma- 
rable, hosted an Alcohol 
Awareness meeting withmem- 
bers of the stuctent body. After 
answering a quiz sheet (stu- 
dents were not graded) on their 
knowledge of alcohol, a video 
was stK)wn which answered the 
questions from the quiz sheet. 
The questions asked such 
things as "WhatexacUy causes 
someone to get drunk?" and 
"In a social situation, how much 
alcohol can the the liver comp- 
fortably remove?" Most stu- 
dents passed, some did 
not(myself included). The 
video was designed to helpclear 
up some of the misconceptions 
about alcohol and getting 
drunk. After the video Chief 
Sempowski wait on to detail 
what can happen to you if you 
are caught driving while under 
the influence, or drinking un- 
der-age, or both. The discus- 
sion was closed with Chief 
Sempowski demonsti^ting a 
Sobriety Test on one of the 
members of the audience. The 
basic message was not to get 
people to stop drinking. The 
message was to drink sensibly, 
and don't do anytiiing stupid. 
Chief Sempowski and the other 
officers of New Britain Boro 
and our own security do not 
enjoy busting people fordrink- 
ing under age or D.W.I., but 
they have a job to do, and they 
will not hesitate to do what 
they fell must be done. Basi- 
cally, drink if you wish, but 
use some common sense in the 
process. 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 



Homecoming 

(Continued from front page) 

Some feel the latent inklings of 
school spirit within, but they have 
either missed all the signals, or 
simply don't know how to chan- 
nel them. Well, what a perfect 
time to jump on the bandwagon- 
-HOMECOMING WEEKEND 
1992! 

Homecoming is a time for the 
College community to get to- 
gether as one and share our spirit. 
A great way to get psyched for the 
weekend's events is to attend the 
pep rally on Friday night This 
year's event promises to be fun- 
filled, with opportunities for ev- 
eryone to get involved. All the 



fall sports teams and the 1992 
Homecoming Queen nominees 
will be introduced by Mr. Ron 
Johnson, the M.C. for the evening. 
The Food Club will be sponsoring 
a sundae party afterwards. 

Saturday's agenda proves just 
as exciting, starting with a parade 
through Doylestown. We should 
feel proud that Doylestown rec- 
ognizes DVC's significance and 
achievements and wants to dis- 
play our prominence throughout 
the community. A performance 
by the DVC Chorale will precede 
the game, as they perform our 
Alma Mater and The National 
AnUiem. 

Del Val's vivacity will surely 
emerge when we defeat Albright 
College on the football field. 
Anticipation mounts at half-time 



when the results of the float and 
spirit car judging, and the 1992 
Homecoming Queen is announced 
amidst the tiiundering applause 
and cheering crowds. 

Festivities continue outside 
Berkowitz Hall where aband will 
be playing the hottest music 
around. After all the dancing, 
you must be tiiirsty, right? Those 
over 21 can quench their thirst 
with a refreshing beer at the tail- 
gate party in the paiidng lot! 

Homecoming weekend is only 
one of the many peaks of school 
spirit that will liven Del Val 
throughout the year. Upcoming 
events will include: Family Day, 
The Halloween Haunting, The 
Christmas Semi-formal, Pride and 
Polish Day, A-Day, Founder's 
Day and Gradu£Uion! 



NewB Editor 

The class of '96 held elec- 
tions for class officers on 
Thursday, September 24th in 
the dining haU during lunch 
time. But it wasn't much of a 
hard choice because hardly 
anyone ran for office! ! 

The positions of president, 
treasurer, secretary and student 
representative only had one 
candidate each and there were 
no candidates for commuter 
representative or Student Ac- 
tivities Committee (SAC) rep- 
resentatives. The position of 
vice president was the only real 
race. Even then, tJ^re were 
only two caiKlidates. With all 
these positions unfilled, this 
shows a severe lack of interest 
on the part of the freshman 
class. 

Is the ignorance totally the 
students fault though? Most 
stu(knts I talked to have sai<i 
that they were not even aware 
of when the nomination pro- 
cess began, how it was run or 
how to become involved. Stu- 
dents in turn believe there was 



a substantial lack of informa- 
tion coming from Student 
Council's part. Maybe if tiiey 
had created more posters or 
flyers to inform the freshmen 
or put a littie note into each 
freshmen's packet at orienta- 
tion, like other clubs did, a 
better result would have oc- 
curred. 

For now, the offices stand as 
follows: 
Prcsident- 

Oiristopher Drake 
Vice President - T.B.A. 
Treasurer- 

Caryn Derr-Daugherty 
Secretary- 
George Inhof 
Student Rep.- 

Matt Dougherty 
Commuter Rep.- T.B.A 
S.A.C.Rep- T.B.A. 
(T.B.A.= to be aimounced) 
♦Any member of the class of 
'96 who is interested in any of 
die offices above, should con- 
tact either Chris Drake, Caryn 
Derr- Dau^rty, George In- 
hof or Matt Dougherty as soon 
as possible. 




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Sal. 9:30-6 pm 



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AMPUS NEWS 



plembef M. 1992 



School Store Gives Its Side! 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

News Editor buy as a kit anywhere else . We 

also sell it at a considerably 
lower price than anywhere 
else." 

R.P.: "What is the maric-up 
on items sold in tlK store on 
items such as clothes and sup- 
plies?" 

M.S.: *The mark-ups on 



As many of you remember, 
in the last issue of Htvt Ram 
Pages there was a letter to the 
editoraboutthe sky-high prices 
in the school store. I talked to 
Mrs. Sprat, the store's man- 
ager for the last four years, to those items differ from depait- 
getthe store's side of the story, ment to department Themaik- 
The following is the conversa- ups are comparable with those 
tion we had. of coUeges the size of Del Val 

Ram Pages: "To start, is the and less than those of colleges 
store owned by you or the bigger than Del Val. I'd rather 
school." not give the maiic-up percent- 
Mrs. Sprat: "The school owns ages though." 
it." 




Shool offBfs vaitoty of apMiaMy Nmm 



R.P.: "Why are the prices so 
high?" 
M.S.: "K-mart has hundreds 



R.P.: "Is that why the text 
books are so expensive?" 
M.S.: "We are at the publish- 
ers mercy. The prices of the 



of stores and are able to buy text books change from semes- 
large quantities of school sup- ter to semester. We have no 



plies at one time. That option 
is not open to the smaller stores. 
When we get items at dis- 
counted prices, we ALWAYS 
pass the savings on to the stu- 
dents and we always pick up 
on specials whenever possible. 
We also offer specialized items, 
which you obviously can't by 
at K-mart. Not only do we sell 
many personalized Del Val 
items but we also sell different 
types of special items students 
need for classes. For example, 
the school store offers land- 
scaping kits which you can't 



control over that. When we 
price the text books, we also 
charge for the cost of shipping 
and handling, a restocking fee 
charged by the publishers, and 
costs of returning book. 

R.P.: "Why is there such a 
small amount paid for used 
books at the end of the semes- 
ter?" 

M.S.: "This is something the 
students don't understand. 
When you return books at the 
end of the semester, there are 
two lines. The first line is to 
buy back books which will be 



used next semester. ThisistlK 
school's line and they must 
return to you half of ttie origi- 
nal purchase price. ITie second 
line is for books that will not be 
used in the next semester. The 
return price of these books is 
detennined by a book sent to 
the school store by the pubUsh- 
ers. The school store has no 
control over that line. Tlte 
only other option to the stu- 
dents is to sell the books on 
their own and they are more 
than welcome to do so. So, at 



the next book buy back, look 
for the right line!" 

R.P.: "What else would you 
like the stu(tents to know?" 

M.S.: "I have always had an 
'Open Door Policy'. The stu- 
dents can always come in and 
talk to me about anything. One 
of tt^ advantages of being a 
smaller school is that you get 
to know the smdents a lot bet- 
ter and we are able to offer a lot 
more to the students that the 
bigger universities can't Like 
at Penn State or Villanova, if 



you tried to buy one of the 
sweatshirts there, they cost a 
lot more than they do here 
because tl^y have a higher 
markup. At Del Val we try to 
cater to all the students needs 
by offering expulsive and in- 
expensive items so all the stu- 
dents can enjoy them. Also 
this store is able to work with 
Radio Shack which is a big 
advantage to the students. The 
store is always open to new 
suggestions. If the idea is 
feasible, we'll do it! The stu- 
dents opinions are important, 
we're not just a business, we 
feel kid's feelings." 

While talking to Mrs. Sprat 
I was given the feeling that I 
was truly welcomed and that 
she really cared. The school 
store is not out to rob you, 
they arc trying to provide a 
service to you in the best way 
possible. So don't get down 
on them. Give them a break! ! 
They're trying their best, just 
like you are. Besides, what 
K-mart can you walk into and 
feel tnily at home in? None 
that I know of!! 



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RTS313&611 BYPASS 

Behind Perkins 

DOYLESTOWN Pa 

345-1127 

— r I i i ■Jdb.MyMfcaMgaBM — — Bacgaa 



The commuting population 
of students here at DVC are 
facing conditions worse than 
those of last year. Some feel 
like second class citizens while 
others are indifferent. 

1 spent my free time the past 
few days asking fellow com- 
muters how they feel about tfieir 
position here. A few students 
showed pure indifference ^^ilile 
the rest of them had several 
complaints. Issues such as the 
large food lines, the crowded 
lounge, and the new parking 
lot were mentioned. 

The long food lines have pre- 
vailed since the introduction of 
the new meal cards. Most of 
the commuters I know do iK)t 
even use their cards. This plan 
was originally su[^sed to al- 
low you, the commuters, to 
mingle with the residents more 
in the cafeteria. Instead, many 
residents choose to eat in the 
Pub. This is fine, but tlte Pub 
can not accommodate such 
large numbers of food orders. 
Because of this, we must now 
wait in line for a v^^le and ttioi 
wait for our food. 

Another popular complaint 
involves the overcrowded 
lounge, that once was a great 
{dace for us to study between 
classes. Many students have 
attempted to study there, only 
to find every seat taken, espe- 
cially since we have fewer 



chairs than we had last year. 
The T. v., which most students 
enjoy, was blamed by one stu- 
dent for the overcrowding of 
the smalllounge. DeanJarrett 
has been woiking on moving 
the lounge to the larger game- 
room upstairs. 

The parking situation is one 
that most of the commuters 
have given up on. Last year, 
several complained of the long 
walk that commuters must face 
every day as the residents take 
all the good spots to paik the 
cars that they drive once or 
twice a week. Dean Jarrett 
suggests a "prefened" parking 
area for those students who are 
willing to pay for it. Many of 
the commuters I spoke with 
were transfer students from 
much larger colleges, and thus 
found the walk shorter and 
didn't complaitL 
Attempts were made last year 
to better the Uves of the com- 
muters of this school, but went 
largely unnoticed and, for the 
most part, ignored. Twocoti- 
muter representatives spent 
endless hours woiking with 
stuctent Govenmient to im- 
prove die c(Mnmuter lounge, 
rmovate the gameroom, and 
create more convenient park- 
ing for us, but tt^y were un- 
successful. They complained 
thJtt the ratio of r^ for resi- 
dents is much higher than that 



of commuter reps. 

This year, however, we 
should be able to do some- 
thing. As many have noticed, 
the number of commuter mail- 
boxes has increased signifi- 
cantly since last year. Now 
there are roughly 420 commut- 
ers which means we represent 
one-thirdof the ftiU-time popu- 
lation. Additionally, the com- 
muters need more power in 
student government to be fairiy 
reprcsentated. It is up to you, 
the commuter, to get involved 
and demand fair treatment. As 
commuters you pay as much in 
tuition, if not more, to belong 
to this college. 

Dean Jarrett speculates that 
one reason the commuters feel 
left out is because they don't 
get involved in clubs and ac- 
tivities here on campus. My 
argument with this is that most 
of the clubs meet during 
evoiing hours, making it diffi- 
cult for us to attend the meet- 
ings and activities. Maybe if 
enough of us get involved, day- 
time meetings can be arranged 
by the different dubs. In order 
for die commuters to have some 
leverage, we need to become 
more visiUe on campus. We 
need more commuters in the 
various clubs and stucknt gov- 
einmoit We can make a dif- 
ference at Delaware Valley 
College. 



r 



Campus 




r. 



Halloween 
History 

pages 2 & 13 



r 



No more^ 
CFC's %^^ 

Now whaf? page 10 





n&iajffiwffliRs^Mkisf (M^ 



VtolMW»g.tiuirt)f4 



P.O. Bo3# 917 > 700 E. Butler Avenoc, Doyiestown, Pa. 18901 - (215) 345-1500 c«t 2238 



Ootobf M.1992 



The Aggies Sink the 
Flying Dutchmen 



at 

I 



o 
o 




pulled a play from the magic bag of 
plays. As the Aggies were at second 
and 28 on the Del Val 30 yd. line, Ray 
Savage threw a 12 yd. pass to Mike 
Ambolino. He then flii^d the ball 
to Brian Fricker who ran 58 yds. 
downfield for the touchdown. Todd 
Van Orden successfully completed 
the extra point, giving DVC a 14 7 



lead that they kept going into half- 
time. 

The Aggies needed to hold on in 
second half play, because that has 
been the key between winning and 
losing. As the coach said, "We're 
used to going in there (the locker- 
oom) with a lead, the secret is 

Continued on page 5 



TlMAgglM elMrg* on f o th» tl«ld to mN against L^imkni Van«y Coll«g« 



In This Issue: 



Spotlight On 2 

Anti'Setnitism, .,..4 

Athlete of the Week 5 

Jay & Lenni Speak 7 

Ram Pages; Don't Die 8 

Student Gov. Minutes 9 

CFC Alternatives 10 

DVC Haunted House 11 

Student Opinion 12 

Attention Piwents 13 

SAC Calendar. 15 

Dominos Delivers 16 



Index : 

Features 2&3 

Editorial Opinion 4 

Sports 5 

Arts & Entertainment..€ 

Campus News 7&8 

Ccunpus Informii<m..9&10 

Health & Science 11 

Club News 12 

Student Opinion 13 

Cartoon Comer. 14 

Classified 15 



by Charlotte Walker 

Sp(M-t8Editw 

The Aggies thrilled the Fam- 
ily Day crowd on October 24 
as they defeated the Flying 
Dutchmen of Lebanon Valley 
College. The crowd dwindled 
as the rain became powerful in 
the first half. But, the second 
half was brighter and the fans 
who remained were on their 
feet cheering as Del Val held 
onto win their final home game 
of the season 17-14. 

Lebanon VaUey (4-3, MAC 
3-3) entered the game as the 
highest-scoring and top-pass- 



ing team in the Middle Atlan- 
tic Confempce. As Coach Man- 
love said, "We have not beaten 
a team with a winning record 
around here in a few years, so 
that was pretty important to 
us." 

The first Del Val touchdown 
came in the first quarter as Ray 
Savage completed his pass be- 
tween two defenders to 
Jonathan Wenner, who raced 
past the Flying Dutchmen de- 
fenders fora68 yd. touchdown. 
LVC, however, struck back 
with a touchdown with only 3 8 
seconds left in the first quarter. 

Del Val steamed back in the- 
second quarter as the coach 




HailowMn madnass hHs homa In tha APR at DVCs ■mual Family Day. 
Dacoratlons coordinatad complimants of Mr*. Frick, 
Studant Ufa Offloa Coordinator 



Ghosts, Goblins, Ghouls and 

Gremlins Invade Lasker Hall 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

News Editor 



On October 28th, 29th & 
30th, Lasker Hall wUl be over 
run with a multitude of creepy 
crawlies, monsters and corpses 
forthe first annual DVC Haunt- 
ing Hayride. 

Carole Doyle, Coordinator 
of Special Gifts and Programs, 
is in charge of this ghoulish 



project which includes a tour 
of the 75 year old basement of 
Lasker, a hayride through the 
grounds of DVC, and selling 
of cookies and the award win- 
ning cider made by DVC stu- 
dents. 

A multitude of faculty, ad- 
ministration and "-^ dents from 



various departments and orga- 
nizations are volunteering time 
and talent towards this worth- 
while cause. The proceeds finom 
this event go towards the DVC 
Scholarship fund. 

The times of the hayride are 
as follows: 
Wednesday & Thursday- 7 p.m. 



- 10 p.m. 

Friday -7 p.m.- 12 a.m. 

The cost of the tour and 
hayride is $4.00 for students 
and $6.00 for adults. 

For a GREAT time, gather a 
big group of your friends to- 
gether and come on down to 
Lasker for one hellish night 



EATURES 



Wiao 7 




^RAMPAGES® 

lMBWi»ra^>DllDay(5iiiBlli^ 



P.O. loHltir ■ 700 E. tiiHw A¥WMM, OeylM«o«w«, Pt. 1tO*t - (SIS) 30-1100 M. 22M 



Editora-in-Chiefi PaulE 

AasQclaU Editw: 
Business Minagcr; 
Contrftllcr; 

Advertising Editor: 
Fgatures Editor: 

News Editor; 

Sports Editor: 

A & R Editor: 
Club Ntws Editor: 
Health & Sticncc Editor: 



Campus Info Editor: 
Student Op Editor: 

(^fSM Socdalist; 
Photography Editor: 



Assistant Photo Editor: 

LaYOut/Clipart Director: 
Cartoon Comer Editor: 
Faculty Advisor: 

Proofreaders : 

Pistribution Manager: 
Secretary: 



Schneider & Tina Demenczuk 
Cindy Mlcziva 
TBA 

Ron Trombino 
Bryan Kinch 
Bruce Eaton 
Caryn Derr-Daughcrty 
Charlotte Walker 
Cindy Mlcziva 
Shannon Murphy 
Tina Demenczuk 
Heather Anne Labenz 
Jen Hubbard 

Tim Vogt & Noah Hinerman| 
J.J. Erway 
Kevin Scopa 
Tara Sztubinski 
Tara Sztubinski 
Gordon Roberts 
All writers & Editors 
Melissa Fiore 
Melissa Fiore & 
Tara Sztubinski 



Staff Writers : Pete Bcblavy, Cindy Thornton, Dan 
Cormican, Michelle Slaybaugh, Chet Geyer 
Hubbard, Stephanie Petix, Jenn Orlowsky, 
Cindy Blackston, Mame Sugarman, Adam Bash, 
Tom Alberts, Christine Buczek, Jen Misko 



Staff Photographers : Jennifer Erway, Terry McAnally, 



Kevin Scopa, Tracy TTirapp, Jennifer Groff , 
11 ^, ,^ Stephanie Petix, Shannon Murphy, Jen Hubbard 

Advertising: Rona Lundgreen, Noah Hinennan 



Graphic Designer: Chris Drake 



Editorial Policies 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during 
the academic year by the students of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. The Editors reserve the right to edit all material for 
t length and/or content according to the adopted policy of this 
publication and the decisions of the Editorial Boaid. 

Editorial and/or materials for publication may be submitted 
by students, faculty, staff, administration and ccunmunity 
members. Opinions expressed in Editorials, Letters to the 
Editor and Opinion pieces are not necessarily those of the Ram 
Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All sutoiissions 
must include author's name for classification purposes. En- 
tries will not be accepted otherwise. 

Advfrtifing Policy 

Any advertising in the Ram Pages shall be subject to the 
Advertising Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed 
upon request. Both the Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in- 
Chicf reserve the right to exclude any ad from publication. All 
advertising accounts should be settled within two weeks of 
publication. To obtain the Rates and Data Sl^et call or write 
our Advertising Editor at the above address and phone num- 
ber. 

Pr(m f4h: 

The Free Press 
Quakertown, Pa, 



HALLOWEEN: 

4 

THE DRUID'S ANCIENT RITE 



ByTomAlbertt 

Staff Writer 

Halloween, whose actual 
name is "All HaUows Eve", 
was first celebrated in tlK fifth 
century B.C. in Ireland. De- 
spite the fact that the centu- 
ries and purposes have 
changed, Halloween is still a 
festival for witches, goblins, 
and ghosts, as weU as playing 
pranks on one another. 

The major difference be- 
tween our present celebra- 
tions of mischievous fun and 
games and the ancient holi- 
day, is that Halloween was 
celebrated in deathly serious- 
ness, by adults. 

Halloween was originally 
celebrated by the ancient 
Celtic dmids. On the night of 
October 31, then the official 
end of summer, the fires in 
the hearths of the Celtic 
households were extin- 
guished to make the homes 
cold and undesirable to dis- 
embodied spirits. The people 
of the village gathered on the 



outskirts of the village, where 
a druid priest would light a 
huge bonfire to honor ttte sun 
god for the past summer 's har- 
vest The bonfire was also 
used to frighten away the 
cursed, roving spirits. The 
Celts believed that on Octo- 
ber 31, all the persons who 
had died the previous year 
would assemble to choose the 
body of tlK person or mimal 
they would inhabit for the next 
year, before passing into the 
afteriife. 

The idea of our present cos- 
tumes is to frighten away 
these roving souls. The people 
would dress up as demons, 
hobgoblins, and witches. 
They would parade first in- 
side theirhomes aiid then out- 
side, being as noisy aiKl de- 
structive as possible Finally, 
they would continue down the 
street towards the bonfire. If 
someone or something were 
suspected of already being 



possessed by a spirit, they 
would be sacrificed in the fire 
as a lesson to other spirits con- 
templating possession. 

The Romans adopted the 
Celtic Halloween practices, but 
in 61 A.D. they outlawed hu- 
man sacrifice. In place of the 
living sacrifices, they substi- 
tuted an Egyptian custom of 
efRgies, in which likenesses 
(nonnally cloth dummies) of 
the thing possessed were bumt 
and "tortured" instead. During 
the centuries following its in- 
ception, the belief of spiritual 
possession waned and gave 
way to the present ritual of 
amusement that has become 
our Halloween. 




Spotlight 

On.. 



Michael Gnida 



By Jen Misko 

Staff Writer 

Literally, I could write a 
book about Michael Gnida's 
varied hobbies and inter- 
ests. Mr. Gnida's life is a 
dynamic mosaic of how to 
receive optimum output 
from all that living has to 
offer. 

To our good fortune, he 
has recently returned to 
Delaware Valley College as 
a profesK)r of worid cul- 
tures after a brief hiatus to 
pursue his passion for auto 
racing. 

Mr. Gnida is a veteran of 
the public school system. 
He recently retired from his 
position as Department 
Head of Social Studies at 
Southem Lehigh High- 
schc ' located in Allen- 
town. ! \ as well as 



r 

• 


fl^H^Hi ^^^H>?; !-ii^^^^^^^H 




jLMM 


•-8 

1 




^^^^^^^^^^^^f\ 



Michael Qnlda 
Professor of World Culturss 



teaching American history, he 
served as debate coach and 
also worked with the high 
school drama club on various 
Broadway productions, Uke 
"Fiddler on the Roof. 

Interesting and diverse de- 
scribe the hobbies of this 
gentleman. He drives a mo- 
torcycle, has a passion for 
sportsman modified auto rac- 
ing, and does side-woric as an 
excavator on his days off. In 
his eariier days, he served in 
Army Intelligence and trav- 
elled extensively through the 
Middle East and Southeast 
Asia. Michael is happily mar- 
ried to wife, Mary Ann, and 
has twin daughters Karen and 
Kimberiy. 

Mr. Gnida received his mas- 
ters degree from Temple Uni- 



versity and cumently teaches 
on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
here at the college. 

Regarding Delaware Valley, 
Mr. Gnida commented that he 
"senses a deep contentment, 
mutual respect, and under- 
standing from both faculty and 
students alike. People enjoy 
being at Delaware Valley." 

So when you see Mr. Gnida 
cruising along Del Val's main 
strip on his motor bike, flag 
him down. He is always will- 
ing to stop and chat. 

I asked Mr. Gnida for some 
advice to students. He {^losi- 
phized for a moment, then re- 
plied, "Give life a chance. 
There's so much out there!" 



Environmental 
Degradation 



By Jen Hubbard 

Staff Writer 

(This Is ttM sscond In s thrss-psrt ssriss on pollution) 




L'n 



The pollution that Company 
X dumped into our communal 
waterways has contaminated 
our water supply, adversely 
affected aquatic life, and re- 
duced the reproductive capa- 
bilities of phytoplankton. The 
toxins do not disappear once 
they are dumped into the wa- 
ter. Through the physical pro- 
cess of evaporation, the toxins 
are broken-down from a liquid 
solid to a gaseous state, and are 
transported into the atmo- 
S{^re, contaminating our air 
supply. 

We know that what goes up 
into the air has the potential to 
affect the entire planet. While 
in the atmosphere, the toxic 
gases are gathered into the wind 
and can be distributed around 
the planet. It is this random 
distribution of air-bome pol- 
lutants that causes environmen- 
tal destmction on a global scale. 

The gaseous pollutants above 
the planet most seriously af- 



fect the ozwie layer. The ozone 
layer is an envelope of atmo- 
s{^ric gases that surrounds 
the Earth and shields it from 
excessive solar radiation. The 
ozone layer is an unstable form 
of oxygen which, at it's fur- 
thest, is 30 miles above the 
Earth's surface. Undernormal 
circumstances, the formation 
rate of ozone equals the con- 
sumption rate; therefore, the 
concentration remains con- 
stant. Pollutants in the air dis- 
rupt the steady-state value and 
cause ttie rate of formation to 
decrease. The steady-state con- 
centration is dismpted mainly 
by free radicals. Free radicals 
are pollutants of chemical spe- 
cies with an unpaired electron. 
These extra electrons disrupt 
the concentration, thus decreas- 
ing the protection from harm- 
ful ultraviolet radiation nor- 
mally provided by the ozone 
layer. 
The ozone absorbs solar ul- 



traviolet rays. If they were to 
re£u:h us, they would be ca- 
pable of destroying our health. 
We need the ozone layer to 
survive because without it the 
ultraviolet rays would cause 
skin cancer, blindness, and 
inflict damage on plants and 
wildlife. If the ozone were to 
disappear, then we would be 
exposed to lethal levels of ra- 
diation. We would all bum up 
and die. 

Some enviroimiental scien- 
tists predict that at the rate the 
ozone layer is being destroyed, 
the planet could lose its protec- 
tive ozone layer in 1 00 years or 
less. The most massive (te- 
crease is over Antarctica, where 
ozone concentration tempo- 
rarily declines each spring, re- 
sulting in the formation of an 
"ozone hole." 

Chemical pollutants that 
reach the atmosphere by evapo- 
ration not only hurt the ozone 
layer, but they can return to the 



ExotiCy Erotic Body 

Piercing 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Features Writer 

What has recently become a 
fad in major metropolitan ar- 
eas is actually an age-old art. 
Piercings have always been a 
method of branding and birth 
control for slave populations. 
Rings were put through 
people's noses long before a 
bull was ever adorned by one. 
In ancient Rome, warriors typi- 
cally attached body armor to 
rings in theirnipples. A pierced 
navel in Egyjrt indicated wealth 
and royalty. In African tribes, 
piercings and body modifica- 
tions have been carried to ex- 
tremes. 

The concept of body pierc- 
ing filtered into the U.S. 
through sailors who traveled 
around the globe. What was 
basically an underground trend 
surfaced in the late seventies 
during the punk movement. 
Considered a status symbol 
then, body piercing is riow ac- 
cepted as an art form. Piercing 
makes a great alternative to 



tattooing, in that it can be re- 
moved. In any respect, it is a 
fad that will not die fast. 

A diverse set of individuals 
partake in body piercing : young 
heterosexual women, neo- 
punks, Axl Rose, gay leather- 
men, and lesbian dominatrices 
may all be found "waiting for 
the needle." Piercings of the 
ears, nose, eyebrows, and lips 
are generally done for aesthetic 
purposes. Nipples, navels, and 
"lower body" piercings are 
perfonned to heighten sexual 
pleasure. During and after 
piercings, most people express 
a sense of euphoria due to re- 
leased endorphins. 

Piercing is something I have 
wished to do for quite some 
time, and several days ago I 
had my first piercing. After I 
was seated comfortably in a 
black leather chair, the soon- 
to-be-pierced area was cleaned 
with alcohol. The earring, com- 
posed of surgical steel, was 



also disinfected. Following the 
donning of rubber gloves, John 
Paul, Philadelphia's only pro- 
fessional piercer, grasped my 
eyebrow with forceps. He re- 
moved a twenty gauge (really 
big!) needle from a sealed pack- 
age, held it to my eye, and on 
the count of three- pushed. My 
observing friends' jaws 
dropped. The next thing I knew, 
the ring was aR)arently in place. 
This was signified by the gross 
quantities of blood gushing 
down my face, since head 
wounds do generally tend to 
bleed. Ten minutes later, I was 
on the R5 headed toward D VC. 
I am now "the chick with the 
pierced face." 

If any of this has interested 
you, I or John Paul would be 
glad to relate further informa- 
tion. Due to the sexual nature 
of this topic, much of the per- 
tinent and really interesting 
stuff could not be printed. If 
you are considering a piercing, 
be sure it is what you want and 
trust only a professional. 



Earth and cause serious dam- 
age. Acid rain is the main form 
of transportation for terra- 
bound toxic chemicals. When 
chemical pollutants are in the 
air they sometimes form Sul- 
fur and Nitrogen dioxides. 
These dioxides then combine 
with atmosprtieric moisture to 
produce a rain, snow, or hail of 
sulfuric and nitric acids. This 
is acid rain. 

Acid rain causes major envi- 
ronmental damage because it 
is very aci'*c, almost as acidic 
as vinegar. Acid rain has cte- 
stroyed plant and animal li fe in 
lakes, damaged forests and 
crops, endangered marine life 
in coastal waters, eroded ^ruc- 
tures, and contaminated our 
drinking water. Acid rain is a 
serious environmental problem 
that everyone should be con- 
cerned about. Acid rain will 
probably always be here. Our 
only recourse is to take direct 
aciiuii aim cui puUuliun at it's 



main source, this includes in- 
dustrial waste and individual 
waste. 

Pollutants in the air do not 
only hurt the ozone and form 
acid rain, but they also directly 
harm us. Air pollution is the 
main reason people get 
Asthma, Bronchitis, and Em- 
physema. People not only con- 
tract these conditions fix}m the 
lack of ozone and the jundrain, 
but because they Iweoh i pol- 
luted planet. We not only in- 
hale pollution through the air 
we breath, but our skin can 
absorb it also. 

Air pollution increases the 
rate of mortality of every per- 
son on this planet, not just the 
elderly or iU. Air pollution is 
an insidious destroyer of a ba- 
sic human r^ed, tlK air we 
breathe. Remember, pollution 
does not stay where it is ini- 
tially dumped. Through natu- 
ral processes. Company X's 
waste can ¥er>' easily aiove 
from our water into our air, and 
from our air to the Earth on 
which we live. 



Anchew the most costly US, dsaster 

The 10 most costly insured catastrophes (not adjusted for infiation) 



Natuialdtoastar 



Inauredloes 



1 . August 1 992 Hurricane Andrew 



$7,300,000,000 



2. September 1989 Hunlcane Hugo 



3. October 1 991 Oakland fire 



4,195,000.000 



1,200.000,000 



4. October 1989 Earthquake-San Francisco 960.000.000 

5. December 1983 Wind, snow, free2ing-41 states 880,000.000 

775,000,000 



6. April-May 1992 L.A. riots 



7. September 1979 Hurricane Frederic 



8. August 1 983 Hurricane Alteia 



752,510,000 



9. July 1990 



675.520.000 



1 0. September 1 965 Hurricane Betsy 



Wind, hail, tornadoes-Denver 625,00(^000 



515.tX)05000 



SOURCE: Chicago Tribune, American Insurance Services Group Inc. 



Environmental Tips: 

By Mame Sugarman 

Features Writer 

1. Polyester and other synthetic textiles are petroleum 
based products which release pollutants into the air 
when produced. Buy cotton products when you can 
since cotton is a natural fiber. 

2. Cut the plastic rings of your six-pack so they don't 
strangle ocean birds and fish when they are dumped into 
the ocean. 

3. Have your group organization adopt a stretch of 
highway here in Doylestown. Your organization will 
receive recognition while you are actively cleaning up 
your stretch of land. 



init Ih-nnnczuk 



EDITORIAL OPINION 



I* (I III h, S( line Kit' 



Octfrbrr 



Anti-Semitism At Dave 
Binder Concert 



By Mame Sugarman 

Staff Writer 



I was a witness to a particu- 
lariy distuibing event on Fri- 
day night, October 16th, here 
at DVC during the Dave Binder 
concert, "James Taylor". I 
thought, as 1 envisioned a nice 
pe£u:ehil 1970's-like evening 
outdoors, that I would be cel- 
ebrating nature with friends. 
The ironic aspect was that last 
Friday was a beautiful night, 
but an act of hatred occurred, 
ripping through the tranquil 
eV^jnifng^like a gunshot tearing 
through flesh. 

Tlie "gentleman" who was in 
charge of one large spotlight 
atop a truck started yelling 
things through the air. A beer 
in one hand, and his other con- 
trolling the light, he boister- 
ously cheered for the bassist 
on stage and then Dave Binder. 
There was no one else on stage, 
so he couldn't riotously cheer 
for anyone else. Instead, after 
having the attention he so 
sickly wanted, out of no where 
he veiled "F— the lews!" I 
had to take a double take be- 
cause that comment just is not 
the thing one expects to hear at 
such an event. Sure, we could 
contribute his rude exclama- 
tion to his potentially dmnken 
state, but that does not make it 
right. 

Immediately, a decent, daric- 
haired student leapt off the 

From the Editors: 

In response to Dave Binder 
Concert 

We strongly believe issues 
such as this should be 
addressed and we realize it 
takes guts to respond to them. 
In an educational environment 
such as a college campus there 
are many people thrown 
together who come from 
different cultures and have 
diversified beliefs. For some 
students it is the first time 
experiencing such a variety of 
diversity. At this point in life 
college students should realize 
they are, or are almost, adults 
and must learn to be sensitive 
to the differences in others. It 
is important to respect people 
for who they are as well as 
where they come from 
especially from the ethnic, 
sexual and religious aspects. 
Alleged attacks such as those 
made at the Binder concert not 



ground, walked toward the ig- 
noramus, apparently to let him 
know his anti-semitic remark 
was not in the least appreci- 
ated. Regardless of race or 
religion I believe this student 
would have defended any mi- 
nority group subject to this 
typeofslaiKler simply because 
it is wrong. The "gentleman" 
on the lights and some of his 
beer chugging friends pro- 
ceeded to veibally harass the 
honorable student. This went 
on all evening, but he and his 
party stayed for the whole show 
in spite of the intimidation 
aimed to make them leave. 

Honestly, this is NOT 
1930's -1940's war-torn Ger- 
many! This is 1992. Hitler is 
dead and the Nazi regime has 
fallen. Hitler may have used 
racism as a form of scapegoat- 
ing when his country's eco- 
nomic conditions were bad, 
but today we are supposedly 
more learned about such 
events. Do we really want to 
return, in our troubling times, 
to an ideology that is morally 
wrong and has failed? 
The current increase of Neo- 
Nazism in Europe and America 
is quite alarming. Does it mean 
that people today have so much 
free time on their hands that 
they have to go around perse- 
cuting segments of society? 



As an American, I certainly 
don't want this to reflect the 
America I believe in. 
Maybe I'm misinformed, but 
I thought that we attended an 
institute of higher education to 
expand our minds, not limit 
them with stereotypes. Stereo- 
typing only provides us with a 
prejudiced, pessimistic, view 
of the worid. Going through 
life with selective blinders on 
may make one miss the tnily 
valuable things and people en- 
countered on the road to knowl- 
edge. 

If we really wanted to take 
stereotyping to an extreme, ev- 
eryone could be placed into a 
negative category according to 
physical characteristics, geo- 
grai^cal location, or any other 
absurd category. Stereotypes, 
simply placing people in nega- 
tive categories, would pit par- 
ent against child and brother 
against brother, so what is the 
point? It is wasted energy that 
we could apply toward posi- 
tive aspects of life. If we 
choose not to like someone, 
why not dislike them on an 
individual basis, depending on 
personality, not race or creed? 
Let's try to fight these attacks 
on basic human fiieedoms, so 
that we can avoid another 
Worid War II and gain pride in 
the ideals America stands for. 



Rampages welcomes articles and letters from 
Students as well as Faculty, Administrators and 
I parents Send your news, stories, ideas and 
I concerns to: ^^^c^ 

Ram Pages Box #917. '" 




Sexual harassment 

Number of complaints filed 
with the Equal Employment 
Opportunity Commission, by 
fiscal year 



8,000 




6,000 



4,000 



2,000- 



•86 88 "90 "92' 
•10/1/91 through 6/30/92 
SOURCE: EEOC 

AIDS and wotMR ~ 

The World Health Organization 
estimates that about 1 million 
people worldwide have caught 
HIV, the AIDS virus, so far this 
year, almost half ot them 
women. A look at the number of 
women in the U.S. with AIDS: 

M Total AIDS cases 
■I Women with AIDS 



40,000- 
30,000- 
20.000- 
10.000 




/ 5,372 

/ oases; 

6 cases; 12% of 

3% of totaly' iQjgi 




•8t '83 85 '87 '89 '91 



only hurt feelings and give 
the college a bad reputation, 
but can also result in a lawsuit 
against the perpetrator. Such 
acts are considered of a very 
sensitive nature and are not 
taken lightly by the 
administration. In addition, 
such remaiks are considered 
Ethnic Intimidation and are a 
violation of the criminal laws 
of the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania as well as the 
civil law of the United States. 
All students should refer to 
page 44 of the student 
handbook and review the 
sections on Ethnic and Sexual 
intimidation as well as the 
procedures to deal with such 
offenses. If any student 
believes they are a victim of 
such an offense they should 
contact the Dean of Students 
or the Counseling Office. Any 
discussion will be kept in 
absolute confidentiality. 




DVC SECRETS 



INVESTIGATIVE 



REPORTERS 

NEEDED 

investigating and are not so 
excited about writing, can get 
the assistance from one of the 
staff writers. Investigative 
reporting gives the reporter 
insight into all the "behind the 
scenes" issues on campus. 

So why are these stories 
not being addressed in the 
Ram Pages? 

TTie answer is we do not 
currently have enough 
reporters to gather the 
information. There are 
numerous issues we would like 
to have investigated but we 
need help. The most intriguing 
job in the newspaper industry, 
which professional newspaper 
people fight for, are now 
available. 



Delaware Valley College has 
many secrets and stories which 
shouldbe brought to the attention 
of everyone who is involved with 
the college. These are the bits of 
information that give a 
newspaper its substance and its 
reason for existence. 

One of the most intriguing 
aspects of working with a 
newspaper is investigating 
controversial or hidden issues. 
Some compare it to detective 
work, talking to different people 
in an effort to retrieve as much 
infomiation as possible. When 
all sources are questioned and 
facts gathered its finally time to 
put it all together into a story 
which shocks or amazes 
everyone. Those who like 



tWWWfWflTW 



l^^"^"^ IM»Pf»W^»W^^WTT 



Please remem- 
her, opinions 
that are sup- 
ported by facts 
will help main- 
tain credibility! 
Ail letters to the 
Editor must be 
signed in order 
to be published. 
You may, how- 
eiN?i; request 
that an anony- 
mous name or 
title be used. 



College drinking 
has not improved 

Binge drinking is as serious 
among U.S. college students 
as it was in 1977; in some 
ways, it has worsened 

Frequent heavy drinkers* 
as percent of all students 

1977 



Men 


30% 


Women 


1^13% 
1989 


Men 


31%] 


Women 

* Five or m 
during pas 


114% 

ore drinks in a row 
t two weeks 


Percent < 
they drin 


)f students who say 
k "no get drunk" 

1977 


Men 


J20% 


Women 
Men 


jio% 

1989 


Women 


^' 34%1 



SOURCE: Survey of 669 first-year 
students at four-year Mass. colleges by 
Henry Wecfisler and Nancy ls£»c. 
Harvard School ot Put}iic HeaJtfi 




/«f4. 




luirhtttv W alhvr 



by Charlotte Walker and 
Jeannine Truhac 

J* 
Amy Follweiler has lead the "3 

DVC field hockey team to a ^ 

recordof 10-6 this season. She a 

is originally from Kutztown, ^ 

j: 
U 



.o 

o 
o 



PA. where she graduated from 
Kutztown High School in 1 989. 
Now she is a senior who is 
studying ornamental horticul- 
ture-landscape. Upon gradu- 
ating from DVC Amy would 
like to work in a nursery or a 
garden center. One day she 

hopes to have her own busi- has hid four years of DVC 

ness. play. Amy is hoping to be 

Amy not only has high stan- named to the All-Starteam this 

dards for herself in the future, season. This is a game for 




Amy Follw*ll«r - DVC ftoM hockey 



f 



but also on the field. As an seniors who have no eligibility 



integral part ofthe team. Amy left, which will be played in 

has hjd two goals, and five Virginia. The Lady Aggies 

assists in her career. Amy may also enjoy similar suc- 

looks at herself as more of a cess, asthey have a good chance 

team player then just a goal to play in the ECAC playoffs 

scorer. As she said, "I usually this year, 

don't score a lot, I'm usually One of Amy's greatest joys 

the one who feeds the ball to has been to see the team im- 

everybody else." Feeding the prove as it has, "It was a rcaUy 

ball is an important part of her great change to go from what 

position, center midfield. She we used to be to how we play 

elaborated on her position by now. That's why it would be 

, saying that she is "right in the such a great thing to go to the 

middle, I play both offence and playoffs." Yet, Amy wouldn't 

I defence." dare steal the spot light from 

■ Amy is indeed a uniting force the one who she thinks is the 

ontheteam,becauseofthisshe real star. Coach Fleicher. As 



has had great success. Coach 
Linda Fleischer attributes this 



Amy says, "The team has re- 
ally turned around in the past 



partially to the fact that she has three years, it shows what a 
been a team member since her good coach can do for you!" 
freshman year. Nootherplayer 



Flying Dutchman 

(Continued from page 1) 

holding on the them." 

As the second half opened 
up LVC had a very time con- 
. suming possession, that lasted 
for almost 6 minutes as they 
moved the ball down the field. 
This drive culminated in a 
Seesholtz pass to Stouch for a 
41 yd. touchdown. This tied 
the score at 14-14. 

Late in the third quarter 
DVC'sShawnGarrick blocked 
a punt by LVC's Nathan Avery, 
This set up the 25 yd. field goal 
of Todd Van Orden that won 
the game for the Aggies 17-14. 

With 1 2:38 left to play after 
the field goal the Del Val de- 
fense pulled everything to- 
gether to stop all of the at- 
tempts ofthe Rying Dutchmen 
to get back into the game. Af- 
ter the game Coach Manlove 
was very happy with the team 's 
perforaiance. Concerning the 
defense he stated, "We got the 
blitz through to the linebackers 
and we decided we were going 
to go after them all day and it 
payed off." The blitzing really 



did woric as the LVC quarter- 
back was sacked a total of 5 
times by DVC's Darren Be- 
thke with 2, Shawn Garrick 
with 2, and Matt Metz with 1. 
Darren Swift has now rushed 
for 3,113 yds. in his career. 
Brian White had a great day 
offensively as he rushed for 87 
yds., proving that the offense 
can prerform well and result in 
a winning effort. 



'7 felt that our defen- 
sive effort was out- 
standing, we had good 
pass coverage and our 
pass rush was Just 
very, very good today." 

-Coach Bill Manlove 



In the previous week the 
Aggies struggled in a close 
game only to be defeated 17-13 
by the Wilkes University Colo- 
nels. The game was highlighted 
in the second quarter by a 
fumble that was caused by 
Shawn Garrick, which was then 
picked up by John McGlinchey 
who ran 84 yds. downfield only 
to be stopped on the Wilkes 3 
yd. line. On the next play Billy 



SPORTSl 



The 

ESQ 

Holds 

First 

Annual 

Show 



By Christine Buczek 

Staff Writer 





lUi^M 



NIeol* Cipriani on DVC lltoy1lo«v*r (1«H) and Karwi OaFrancMco on DVC 

Sloopin Sunny (right) 

The Equine Science Organization of DVC hekl their first annual horse show on Saturday, October 17 £tt 
the Equine Science Center. The show was sponsored by the ESO and the Doylestown Rotary Club, and drew 
in riders from Pennsylvania, New York, and New Jer^y . It was an American Horse Show Association "A" 
rated show, in which riders may earn points towards year-end awards. 

The DVC riders did exceptionally well in the Pleasure Division. Karen De Francesco rode DVC Sleepin 
Sonny to a fu^ and second place in the Pleasure flat classes, and was followed by Valerie Farrer , who placed 
second and third on DVC April. Nicole Capriani won the over-fences class, and placed fourth and fifth in 
the flftt classes with DVC Mayflower. 

Many don*t consider riding to be a demanding sport They donU realize the physical and mental effort 
that it takes to pilot a thousand-pound animal with a mind of it's own around the ring, much less over a jump 
course. 

The strength of the Equine Science Program can be seen in the riden, and can only grow stronger in the 
years to come. 

</AIJ^ take World Series 
in Six Games 



by Tom Alberts 

Staff writer 

From the first pitch to the final 
out, the World Series promised 
excitement. In fact, even before 
the Series began there was an air 
of excitement about it. For one 
thing it was a historical one due to 
the fact that the Toronto Blue 
Jays, were the Cu^i Canadian team 
to make it to the Series. It was a 
case of deja vu, because the At- 
lanta Braves repeated their 1991 
World Series performance. 

Game One was taken by the 
Braves by the score of 3- 1 , when 
Damon Berryhill hit a three run 

Nolan ran 5 yds. for the touch- 
down. This sent the Aggies 
into halftime with a 7-3 advan- 
tage. 

In the third quarter the de- 
fense saw the field for almost 
the wlH)le quarter. The defen- 
sive effort, however, could not 
prevent a Wilkes touchdown 
that put them up 17-7. The 
final touchdown came from tt^ 
Aggies, as Ray Savage ran 9 
yd. into the endzone. Savage 
tried for the 2 point conver- 
sion, but it failed. The last 
resort was an onside kick, but 
after a big pile-up a Wilkes 
player came up with the ball. 
This resulted in a 17-13 out- 
come in favor of Wilkes. 
The Aggies are now 2-5 over- 
all and 24 in the MAC. Del 
Val now prepares for next week 
when they will travel to Mora- 
vian College for the first of 
three away games that will fin- 
ish off their season. 



home run off of Toronto starter 
Jack Morris. 

Game Two was taken by the 
Jays by the score of 5-4, by a 
dramatic, ninth inning two run 
home run by back-up catcher Ed 
Sprague off of Baseball's AU- 
time saves leader Jeff Reardon. 

Game Three was taken by the 
Jays by the score of 3-2, by a 
game winning single in the ninth 
inning hit by Candy Maldonado 
off of Jeff Reardon. 

Game Four was taken by the 
Jays by the score of 2-1. 



Game Five was taken by the 
Braves by the score of 7-2, by a 
grand slam hit by Lonnie Smith 
off of starter Jack Morris which 
broke the game wide open in the 
fifth inning. 

Game Six and the Series were 
taken by the Jays by the score of 
5-4, by a game winning hit by 
Dave Winfield in extra innings. 

This Worid Series makes the 
Toronto Blue Jays the first Cana- 
dian team to win a World Series, 
and the Jays won it on Ammcan 
soil. 



<Milue Ok «Bm Carey's 



— SMfOOO- 



^T4ew*Britaiii^nn 



>MW,I 



Nm MMk M ItMl Om MB-IMa 



■SIUB- 



"PEL VAL'S HOME AWAY FROM HOME" 



MQN NITKS: "All you can eat" CRAB LEGS $12.95, 

$1.00 Pints (16 oz. ) for Monday Nitc football 



TIJKSNITFS! "College Nile** $U0 off AUPHchers, 

Also ImpcMled Beer Nite. All Reduced! 
WED NITKS; $1.50 Cheesesteaks, also 

KARAOKE SHOWTIME. 

THIJR NTTFH: 15 CENT WINGS. 

SEPT. 29TH: RED ROOSTER BAND SINGS DA. 

BLUES (RUMPLEMINZ PROMO) 

NOV. 5TH! "HOT LEGS" CONTEST, OPEN 

ENTRY FOR FEMALES. FIRST PRIZE-$100 (AMA- 

RETO PROMO) 



FRL& SAT. 
NITKS 



LIVE MUSIC EACH NITE 



SUN NITKS : OPEN MIKE w/ HOST PHIL STAHL 



HAPPY HOUR 
MON-FRI 4-6 P.M. 
"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR" 




Chidv Mli'ziia 



RTS & ENTERTAINMEn 




Attention: „ , , _ . 

All Students!!! Msana Otl tile Jtcise 

hy Mn, Rohert$ 



Do you play m orchestral in- 
strument? Would you like to 
perfoim in a chamber ensemble 
for Dd Val's annual Christmas 
Conceit on Sumiay, December 
6? If so, contact Mrs. Robeits 
(203-Student Center ) or Mr. 
Day (Second Floor-Lasker 
Hall). Enjoy a rewarding musi- 
cal experience, with only a small 
commitment of time! 




Performing Arts 
on Campus 

by Mrs. Roberta 

Are ymi interested in acting, 
dancing, singing, or playing a 
musical instrument? Plans are 
now being made for the Spring 
Semester. Even if you have not 
had previous experience, con- 
sider getting involved with Del 
Val's performing arts as part of 
Cultural Affairs. Contact Mrs. 
Roberts (203-Student Center). 



Eli's Pier 34 



Eli's Peir 34 keeps the party 
going all year long with an In- 
door Dining Room/ Dance Qub! 
Escape the cold winters blahs 
with Ell's glass enclosed bar, 
bigscreenTV, and dining room. 
As tlK river gets wilder, the hm 
heats up inside Eli's with a 
month full of great live music. 
To end the month of October, 
the music listings include 
^RblfH^A Blue Fish on Octo- 
•^btrr^ and Street Comer Band 
•on October 30. 

A $5.(X) cover charge is in 
effect Wednesday through Sat- 
urday after 9:30pta with the ex- 
ception of Ladies nights on 
Wednesday and Thursday when 
admission is absolutely free for 
women. On October 3 1 dress to 
die for the Faux Arts Ball. Eli's 
Halloween costume dance party 
will feature the Brazilian beat of 
Minas and The Dukes of Des- 
tiny with hot rock and riiythm 
& blues riffs. Those dressed in 
the best costumes will vie for 
prizes. Call creative Entertain- 
ment for ticket Infonnation at 
(215)668-8600. Eli'sis located 
at 735 S. Columbus Boulevard 
(Delaware Avenue) near Fitz- 
water Street. Take Route 95 to 
exit 16 and you're there! For 
more information please call 
Eli's at (215) 923-2500. 



By Tom Alberta 

Staff Writer 

"GOOD EVENING, AND WELCOME TO OUR 
SHOW!!!" Docs that phrase sound familiar? It should, it 
was one of the most popular phrases to come out of the 
1980's heavy metal surge. One of the most famous and 
influential front men in metal history coined it as a staple of 
his bands' live show. In case you have been asleep for the 
last ten years I am referring to Dec Snider formeriy of 
Twisted Sister. 

Where has he been for the last five years? The thirty seven 
year old Dee says he has been suffering career wise. The 
reason he left Twisted Sister was because he was suffering 
from road bumout. He spent a year getting out of the 
contract he had with Twisted/Adantic records, before at- 
tempting a two year comeback with a band named DES- 
PERADO. However, the A&R man pulled out at the last 
minute leaving the half million dollar album which they had 
recorded in limbo. The album has never been released and 
Dee has littie or no access to the songs he wrote. 

Dee has now returned, twenty pounds lighter than his 
Twisted Sister years with a new band named WIDOW- 
MAKER who ahieady have plans to release an album 
entitled "Blood and Bullets". The release date is undecided. 

Widowmaker consists of, of course. Dee formerly of 
Twisted Sister on lead vocals; Al Pitrelli fomwrly of Hot 
Shot<Danger Danger) on guitar and backup vocals; Joe 
Franco formerly of Good Rats on drums; and Marc Russell 
formerly of Desperado on bass and backup vocals. 

Widowmaker marks the triumphant return of one of 
rock's most colorful and influential lead singers. Dee 
Snider, THE Twisted Sister has returned to reclaim his 
rightful place in the music industry, on top!! 



Pep Band 

By Cindy Mlexiva 

AaaociaU Editor 

Need a new way to support 
your coUege football team? 
Why not join the Pep Band? 
We play at most home games 
and you may have seen us 
at Homecoming and Parent's 
Day football games. Under 
the direction of Greg Grimes, 
the band has done a wor^ler- 
ful job and new members are 
always welcome! We meet 
for rehearsals Tuesday and 
Thursday nights from 4:15 
to 5:30iMn. 

Come out and 
show your sup- 
port. 

Join Pep Band! 




Falling 
Around 

byDJLTuU 

Timid leaves hold tight. 
Fall entered in on the night. 
Her hushed breeze stays, 
Swift bluejays 

squawking flight. 
Yellow pumpkins 

rage in orange skins. 
Touching October's cool hand 
Into colors bright, 
CHi! earth, your blanket leaves 
Soon will cover you. 
Fall shall last tiU winter's (tew. 



TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 

1 . The Chase, Garth Brooks, 
Liberty 

2. Some Gave All, Billy Ray 
Cyrus, Mercury 

3. Beyond the Season, GarrA 
Brooks, Liberty 

4. No Fences, Garth Brooks, 
Liberty 

5. Ropin' the Wind, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

6. Brand New Man, Brooks 
& Dunn, Arista 

7. Pure Country, George 
Strait, MCA 

8. Wynonna, Wynonna, Curb 
9. 1 Still Believe in You, Vince 
Gill, MCA 

10. Honeymoon in Vegas, 
Soundtrack, ^ic I 

c. Tribune Media Service 15^2 




TOP POP ALBUMS 

1. Unplugged, Eric Clap- 
ton, Reprise 

2. Ten, Pearl Jam, Epic 

3. Singles, Soundtrack, E|)ic 

4. Ill Sides to Every Stoi-y, 
Extreme, A&M 

5. Boomerang, Soundtrack, 
Arista 

6. What's the 411? Mary J. 
Blige,\Jp(ovm 

7. Broken, Nine Inch Nails, 
Atlantic 

8. TempleoftheDog, Temple 
of the Dog, A&M 

9. Funky Divas, En Vogue, 
AtcoEastwest 

10. Bobby, Bobby Brown, 
MCA 

c.Tribune Media Services 19^2 



Cultural Enrichment 

by Dn Ziemer 

Students, fulfill one credit of academic requirement and broaden your cultural perspective by attending 14 different kind of 
events, both on and off campus. Freshmen received a Cultural Enrichment Recorder in your packet of infonnation (ivory); others 
are available from Dr. Ziemer for other students (gold). (See Mrs. Price, Lasker 3rd also) 

Date Time Event/ Place 

Monday, October 26 7-8:30pm Bucks County Library 'The Street Car/ Industrial Society" 

Slide Lecture Peail S. Bucks Room 
Friday, October 30 10:00am Philadelphia Orchestra dress rehearsal. See Mrs. Roberts. 

Many culturally enriching events occur on this campus and in nearby communities. Check various bulletin boards near the 
Liberal Arts faculty locations on Lasker 2nd floor and near the Music Room on the 2nd floor of the Student Center. You may 
fiiKl some events on your own. The spirit aiKl intent of this program encourages, fosters, promotes a broadening of your cultural 
perspective and appreciation of fixed and ongoing flexible handi woric of the worid which you share with others. Some events 
will include the fine arts (music, art, and theater); others include tours and visits to see and participate in handiwoik already made 
(museums, galleries of art) to handiworic and cultural history being currently made (concerts, seminars, lectures, professional 
events, cultural innov^ons, one-of-a-kind event, etc.). 

FREE discount coupons for NYC plays are available at the Liberal Arts Bulletin board on second floor Lasker, courtesy of Dr. 
Kuehl. 



P.Kie 7 



Uiixn l)ti I Dtuii'liiT. 



Campus News 



1 



/^ 






Commuter 







*^ 



Ibif iSif re Were Beautiful Baby! 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

New* EcUtor 



w 



By Chris Albin 

Commuter Rep and Staff Writer 

I have not received any suggestions or complaints in my mail 
box, so I assume that everything is going well with the commut- 
ers. 

All commuters will find a flyer in his/her mailbox peitaining to 
the formation of a car pool. I would i^)preciate any suggestions 
you might have on this matter. Please place all comments in our 
new suggestion box in the commuter lounge. 

Remember, 1 am here to help you. 



Reilly's Gym 



• FiM WcighU 

• Supplements 

• Accessories 

• Clothing 

• Drinks 



(215)348-1203 




Mcmbcnhlp 
Fees 

ISOODaiy 
$30.00 htonth 
$80.00 3 Mo. 



96 West Ashland St. 
Doylestown, PA 



As you may recsUl, in our last 
issue we featured a short biogra- 
phy and baby photo of a faculty 
member for the faculty and stu- 
dents to try and identify. We had 
three glasses, who included James 
Day, Ed Lawrence and Dr. Gdd- 
berg. Connie Shook, from the 
library, submitted the conect 
guess of Dr. Goldberg and will 
receive a free personalized mini- 
pizza from Pete's courtesy of the 
Ram ftiges. See people REALLY 
DO win from the Ram Pages!! 

This issue we have anotha^ baby 
feature. This teacher hales from 
New Jersey. She stands S'S" tall, 
possesses blue eyes and frosted 
hair. She is an alumni of Lafay- 
ette College. 

You are able to find this bubbly 
individual in Segal Hall when she 
is not teaching a class or in a 
counseling session. Adcr school 




iTay and Lenni 

Speak Out,,. 



Well, we're back again, to 
stir up a little more contro- 
versy and make people think. 
This week we are dealing with 
a certain dorm policy that ef- 
fects all of us and the phone 
system on camfnis. 

Let's begin with, as the stu- 
dent handbook calls it, 'the 
limited visitation hours pro- 
gram." As listed in the student 
fnandbook, maximum visita- 
Ition hours are Sunday throu^ 
Thursday- 7:00 am to 12:00 
midnight and Friday and Sat- 
urday 7:00 am through 2:00 
am. Now what's wrong with 
this picture? 99% of the stu- 
dents on this campus are 18 
years of age or older, making 
them legal adults, yet we have 
a rule that will not permit mem- 
bers of the opposite sex in the 
dorms after certain hours. 
Granted, being 1 8 or 20 doesn't 
necessarily make someone a 
brilliant decision maker, but 
by that age, most people DO 
use a concept called common 
sense. So why is this 1940's 
vintage rule in affect at the 
college? Maybe there is a fear 
of a man and a woman being 
together for an evening. God 
forbid they could be studying! 
Let's face it, if somethlngmore 



than studying is going to hap- 
pen, it's going to happen re- 
gardless of the roles. What's 
next? Lights out at 1 1 :00 pm to 
the sound of taps over the loud 
speaker and houriy bed checks 
for underclassmen? 

Let's move on to the phone 
system that is provided for tte 
dorm rooms. On the college 
behalf, at least they have pro- 
vided resident students with 
an (^^rtunity to have {Clones 
in their rooms. For any of you 
who have i^iones in your rooms 
you most likely know the firus- 
tration that went into trying to 
get your room "hooked up." 
After being put on hold or not 
being able to get through at all 
to the Bell Telephone Co. you 
Anally get a chance to speak to 
a Bell Rep. who gives you some 
type of access number. Then 
you have to go to Lasker Hall 
and pay a $44 hook-up fee. 
Let's discuss this $44 deal. We 
checked into exactly what it 
covers. It covers hooking up 
your line and any problems 
incurred throughout the year. 
We have not experienced nor 
heard of any problems with 
ours or anyone else's phone. 
And the hook, what's that, ba- 
sically flipping a switch? $44 



seems pretty steep for such a 
menial task. But, what the 
heU? We'reallmadeofmoney, 
right? DOUBT mi! After 
paying the $44 it's back to the 
pay phone to tell the Bell Rep. 
that you paid, they then check 
it out aid you have to wait to 
get your phone line connected. 
After two days our i^ne had 
still not been coniKcted. So, 
we called Lasker Hall and they 
said ttey had no record of us 
paying our $44 phone hook-up 
fee. What splendid record 
keeping! So, we took our re- 
ceipt to them and showed them 
the exact day on which we paid 
and a day and a half later we 
had a phone that actually 
worked- we not only could re- 
ceive calls, but could call out 
too. 

Why is it that colleges in 
general are always prompt 
about sending out bills, but 
when it comes to performing 
certain services PROCRAS- 
TINATION is the rule!?!? 
Until next time, 

Jay & Lenni 

PS. Write home, a roll of 
stamps costs less then a 
phone hook-up. 





\\hm 



This weeks Mystery Teacher? 

she returns home to her husband of almost 1 8 years (congratulations! !) 
and her children, ages 14 & 12. Her hobbies include skiing, quilting, 
counted cross-stitch and sitting in front of a cozy fire. Her favorite 
color is blue, food is ice cream, day of the week is Friday and vacation 
spot is Maine, on the coast. 

In closing, she offers these "Wvfds of Wisdom" to students here at 
DVC, "If you really WANT to succeed there is always a way - don't 
be afraid to ask for help!" 

If you have a guess as to who this wonderful person is, submit your 
guess to the Ram Pages c/o Mystery Teacher Box 917. If you are the 
first person to guess conectly, you too will win your very own 
personalized pizza from Pete's!! So hurry and submit your guess 
ASAP!! 



Campus Survey 

By Cindy Mleziva 

Auociate Editor 

Student Rep. President's College Planning Group 

President West has recently formed the 
President's College Planning Group. The purpose 
of this group is to develop a prioritized list of major 
projects and programs which would improve the 
college's appearance and educational facilities and 
which would be funded through the Centennial 
Campaign. Please list any programs or projects 
that you fed should be given top priority and 
return them to box #6361 by Monday, November 
2. Your participation is greatly appreciated. 

Your ideoi: 



LARHTUR FOLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215)675-0300 



FOLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designersy Contractors, and Nurserymen 
RESIDENTIAL — COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL 




P.iqp 8 



Viiryn Dcrr- Tyamffwrty 



AMPUS NEW 



DVC Sells Yearlings 

at Atlantic 

Seaboard 
Standardbred Sale 



By Dr. Hofsaess 



On the weekend of September 26, five yearlings Standardbred 
horses, bred and raised by DVC, were sold at the Atlantic 
Seaboaixl Standardbred Sale at the New Jersey Horse Parte. 

The top DVC horse, the filly "DVC Kissin Trick", sold for 
$5200. This is the highest price which has ever been paid for a 
DVC produced yeariing. The four yeariings sired by New Jersey 
stallions averaged $2,800 each. The fifth, sired by the college 
stallion "Skipper's Ensign" sold for $1 .200. 

Appreciation is extended to Jessica Edwards, Kate Flynn, 
Duane Fitzgarold, Lisa Jagielski. Heather Schaarschimdt, and 
Margrit Wolters for working with the yeariings, preparing the 
yearling for sale and participating in the sale. 



"Oops" Side Down 



By Tom Alberts 

World News Writer 



Sunday, in a pre- World Se- 
ries game ceremony, the United 
States Marine Corps color guard 
displayed the Canadian flag 
upside down. Canadian resi- 
dents were angered, because 
quite truthfully, how would we 
like it if Canada "accidently" 
displayed the United States ' flag 
upside down. Just for your in- 
formation, a flag being dis- 
played upside down is the uni- 
versal signal that the location 
of that flag is, under enemy 
control and that the people at 
that location need help. 

Fortunately Canadians have 
forgiven us for our serious blun- 
der, and have been making fun 
and money out of it. Oneway 
they have monopolized on it, is 
that thousands of signs, tee 
shirts, and buttons displaying 
the Canadian flag and "THIS 
SIDE UP" have been made. 
One vendor, selling the shirts 
for $14.99, sold fifty (50) in 
one hour. 

For the Tuesday, the 20th 



game, the two countries' col- 
ors were once again advanced 
(corrccUy), but this time, to 
show that there are no hard 
feelings, the Canadian gov- 
ernment aUowed the Marines 
to carry the Canadian colors, 
and for the Royal Canadian 
Mounted Police (R.C.M.P.'s) 
or Mountiens as they are bet- 
ter known to carry the United 
States' colors. Plus the Ma- 
rines had the announcer read 
over the P.A., a public apol- 
ogy for the blunder, it read like 
this: 'To correct this unfortu- 
nate error and to show their 
true respect for the Canadian 
people, the Marine Corps has 
requested the privilege of again 
carrying the national flag of 
Canada". This message re- 
ceived a cheer from the Sky 
Dome capacity crowd. 

As for the yet unnamed Ma- 
rine who put the flag upside 
down on the banner, the 
Braves' shortstop Jeff Blauser 
said, "I imagine he will still be 
doing push-ups over that." 




Senior football playera lln* up for recognition with their parents at ttie football game against 
Lebanon Valley College on Family Day last Saturday 



Attention 
DVC! 



The alarm sys<* 
tern installed in 
Berkowitz will be 
activated on 
Sunday Novem- 
ber 1st. 

Starting Novem^ 
ber 1st, the side 
doors will not be 
available for use 
as entrances or 
exits from 12 am 
until 7 am. 

Please be aware 
that this will be 
in effect 7 days a 
week!!! 



I 



I 




Christophar Patzice, Clasa of "SS, concentrates on his Picasso maste^ 
pumplcin (on thr right) while Dawn Robison laltas the modem approach 
at the Graat Pumidn Pdnting Contest held In Caesar's Pub on Wednesday, 
Octobet21. 



Rampages; Don't Let It Die! 



l/mor bank credtt cards 

General Molors hopes its recently announced credit card will 
join the ranks of the 10 largest issuers of US. tank credft cards 

Oulslandkig 
Armuri chaigesin 
pmvH4»a» Annual bHonsol 
Inuar aSt fee ddtare 
1.Ci.«orp 15l»-19J% $0-20 $34.0 


2. Sears' Discover 

3. Chase Manhattan 


18.0-19.8 
16.4-19.8 


0-15 
0-20* 


14.9 
10.0 


4. Bank of America 

5. MBNA America 


169-19.8 
15.5-19.8 


18 
0-20 


9.6 
8.3 


6. First Chicago 

7. Chemical Bank 


15.9-19.8 
15.0-17.8 


0-20 
20 


7.4 
6.0 


8. AT&T Urwersal 

9. Banc One 


15.4-16.4 
12.1-21.9 


0-20 
0-40 


5^ 
4.6 


10. Household Bank 


13 8-21.0 


0-15 


4.3 



We, the members of Ram 
Pages, are addressing this ar- 
ticle to the members of the 
classes of 94, 95, & 96. Our 
school paper is presently the 
best it has ever been in the 
history of our college. This is 
due to the efforts of the senior 
(class of 93) staff members. It 
has been through their organi- 
zation and determination that 
tt^ present Rampages staff has 
been able to pull together and 
work as a team. To be a team 
player requires the ability to 
work together with others to 
accomplish a goal and also the 
determination to seek that g(^ 
no matter what the cost. We are 
proud to say the Ram Page staff 



are all team players. 

Unfortunately, this will not be 
the case for very long. When our 
senior staff leaves, the college 
newspaper, YOUR paper, might 
go right along with them. While 
there will still be some team play- 
ers striving towards the goals of 
delivering to you a respectable 
college paptt, we are but a handful 
of what is necessary to make the 
Ram Pages what you see today. 
That is why we are a^ing you, the 
members of the classes of 94, 95, 
and 96, to join the Ram Pages 
staff. Without you, Delaware Val- 
ley College will not have a re- 
spectable newspaper and you will 
not have a representative voice. A 
college newspaper is the most pow- 



erful tool the students have to 
maintain communication be- 
tween students, faculty, and ad- 
ministration. 

It would be a tragedy if the 
p^r fails, especially with our 
CoUege's Centennial so close. 
So, if you can write articles, do 
investigative reporting, have 
computer skills, draw cartoons, 
OT simply want to learn, come 
visit the Rampages office on the 
second floor of the Student Cen- 
ter. A decision to join Ram 
Pages is not only a chance to 
become a team player, but also a 
hell of a lot of fun! 

The choice of voice is yours, 
classes of 1994, '95 and '96. 



Ah-choo!!! 
What do 
I do? 



page 11 







RO. Box# 917 * 700 E> Butier AveniH^ Pes^testown, Pa. 18901 - (21S) 345-1500 ext 2238 



^^^^^^^j^^^^^^^^^^^W^^^^mr^^^^^m9JmmW^^^^^^% 



j^^^^^^^^J^^^^^^L 



t1.19M 



Ag§^es take the how^l out of 
the Wolverines 30-29 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 



Shabby 
Classrooms 



s 

o 



>> 

XI 

o 
o 




In This Issue: 



Hippies 2 

Reply to MemoridL ,.,Ji 

Soccer FincUs 4 

Gcwth Brooks , 5 

Drugs & AlcohoL 6 

Who Dunnitf 7 

Roth Farm, 8 

Stud Gov. Minutes. 9 

Harassment Policy. 10\ 

Athlete Heath Tips. 11 

FFA Career Day. 12 

Stud Opinion 13 

Cartoons 14 

SAC Calendar. 15 



IMSX: 



Features 2 

Editorial Opinion. 4 

Sports 5 

Arte & Entertainment..€ 

Campus News 7&8 

Campus Info. 9&10 

Health & Science 11 

Club News 12 

Student Opinion 13 

Cartoon Comer. 14 

Classified 15 



WMto/s 
AqqIm win 



ThomM bloein DVCs Jonatian WMUwrdurtng i 
thaWolvMlnM 



The Aggies defeated the 
Wesley CoUege Wolverines of 
Dover, Delaware on Novem- 
ber 8 by a score of 30-29. Todd 
Van Orden kicked the 30 yd. 
game winning field goal with 
only 8 seconds remaining in 
the game. 

Going into the game, the 
Wolverines were in competi- 
tion for a NCAA Division III 
playoff spot, but now their 
record has fallen to 7-2. Their 
NCAA piayott nopes nave 
ended for this season. 

The Aggies opened up us- 
ing a shotgun formation, that 
proved very effective through- 
out the game. By the end of the 
first quarter DVC was up 6-0 
from two Todd Van Orden 

(Continued on page 5) 



HALLOWEEN HAUNTING 



Raises $8600 



for DVC Scholarship Fund 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

Campus News Editor 



When all the cobwebs were 
cleared and the dead were laid 
to rest, the DVC scholarship 
fund was $8600 richer. 

Lasker HaU and the DVC 
Orchards played host to the 1 st 
Annual HaUoweoi Haunting 
during October 27-30. With 



puUicityfortheKhool. People 
frcMn as far as New Jersey and 
New Yoik came to DVC. "So 
this is DVC?! I never knew it 
was here before and I drive 
past here everyday to go to 
work!", said one unidentified 
man. 
Carole Doyle, the incredible 



the help of over 100 students, driving force and master be- 

administration and staff vol- hind the scenes, oveiheaid one 

untcered their time and energy small, young boy comment, " 

to this very worthwhile cause, if this is the stuff that you do in 

Close to 2000 people were college, I can't wait to go! !" 
spooked by the Haunted House Almost every Volunteer 

and Hayridc over the four day could tdl you « least a half of 

period. Friday was the biggest dozen Wlariousstoriesoftttngs 

day with 1002 people in atten- which occurred over the four 



dance. 

Not only did the school ben- 
efit money-wise, but the Hal- 
loween Haunting also gener- 
ated a considerable amount of 



nights! **There was definitely 
never a dull moment!", com- 
mented one volunteer. There 
were also n(Hist(^ comments 
made by visitors to the haunted 



house. Examples include, "ril 
definitely be back next year!", 
"This is the best haunted house 
and hayride in the area!", and 
"Defuiitely the least expensive 
one, are you sure it includes the 
haunted house AND hay- 
ride??!!" These were heard 
lOOO's of times. 

Everyone from young to old 
got a very enjoyable experi- 
ence from this evem. The stu- 
dents also got to interact with 
many other students on cdsn- 
pus who they would normally 
never get to meet It was defi- 
nitely a terrific time. 

If YOU are interested in help- 
ing out with next year's 
Haunted Hayride, watch for 
meetings to start in the spring 
semester. There is A LOT of 

(Continued on page 7) 



By Chris Albin 

Staff Writer 

The conditions of the class- 
rooms have become a disgrace 
to the college and soniewhat of 
a safety hazard to the students. 

Some of these conditions in- 
clude covers missing from the 
outlets, broken chairs, worn out 
tables and lecterns, the absence 
of screens in the windows, and 
some broken windows. 

It is a known fact the college 
is having financial difficulty 
and can not afford to replace all 
the furniture in the class rooms 
or to renovate the class build- 
ings. But, is it so difHcult to 
maintain the furniture and 
buildings that are already here? 
Many students the Ram Pages 
intenriewed seem to believe the 
deteriorating state of the class- 
rooms are a direct reflection of 
the financial condition of the 
college. 

A simple glance in any class- 
room on the DVC campus will 
give a ptTson the imi^ession 
this college is in a state of pov- 
erty. For example, many of the 
desks are coining apart, there 
are holes in many of the walls, 
and many of tht desks, tables 
and lecterns could use a coat of 
vamish. Unless glue, putty 
and paint, aid vamish are con- 
sidered major expenditures, 
there is really no excuse the 
classrooms should have 
reached the condition they are 
in now. 

Del Val has made some vis- 
iUe attempts to try and please 
eveiycme by piKchasing fifty 
left handed desks, according to 
the student government min- 
utes. Paula Rogers, a senior 
said, "speaking as a lefthanded 
person I'd like to say its about 

(Continued on page 3) 




EATURE^ 




RAMPiGES« 



PA.lMf*17-7MI. 

EdUan-inrCkkfiPauiE. 

AMngJatgRditnri 

BmiiHsw Maniga:; 
AdYttlfainf fiditnr: 
Fttlyrei RditoP 
Ntwa Editor; 
Spflrts Editor: 
A & E Editor: 

Club Ngm Editor: 
Httalth A Sdencg Editor: 



ramnuiB Info Editor 

Studfflt Op Editor: 
CISM Spttialist: 

Photoyninhv Editor: 
Assistant Photo Editor: 



LaYOut/CiipiTt Dirtctor: 
CarUKai Comtr Editor: 
f aoiitY Advisor: 
Proofreaders: 
Distrit>ution Manager: 

SfifiEfitaci: 



^ 1M« • (111) MS-IHOM. 

Schneider & Tina Denunczuk 
Cindy Mleziva 
TBA 

Bryan Kinch 
Bruce Eaton 
Caryn Derr-Daugherty 
Charlotte Walker 
Cindy Mleziva 
Shannon Murphy 
Tina Demenczuk 
TBA 

Jen Hubbard 
Tim Vogt 
JJ. Erway 
Kevin Scopa 
Tara Sztubinski 
Tara Sztubinski 
Gordon Roberts 
All writers & Editors 
Melissa Fiorc 
Melissa Fiore & 
Tara Sztubinski 



5>^ff Writers : Dan Cormican, Michelle Slaybaugh, 
Stephanie Petix, Cindy Blackston, 
Mame Sugarman, Tom Alberts, Chris Albin 
Christine Buczek, Betsy Vogt, Jen Misko 



Staff Photographers: Jennifer Erway, Terry McAnally, 
Kevin Scopa, Jennifer Groff , Charlotte Walker 
Stephanie Petix, Shannon Murphy, Jen Hubbard 

Advertising: NoahHinennan 



EditQiial Polkies 

The Rampagea it dittrUnUed on a hi'tnonthly bont 
during the academic year by the ttudent$ ofDelaweu-e 
Valley College, The Bditon reeerve the right to edit all 
material for length andlor content according to the 
adopted policy of this publication and the decieione of 
the Editorial Board 

BdUoritU andlor materiale for publication may be 
•ubmitUd by ttudentt, faculty, etaff, adminietreUion and 
community member*. Opinimu es^re—ed in SditoriaUf 
Letter* to the Editor and Opinion piece* are not necee- 
aarily thoee of the Ram Page* or the CoUege, 

Send your material to the above addre**. All 9ubmi*- 
dofw muet include author'* name fiw ekutifictUion 
purpoee*. Entrie* will not be accepted otherwiee. 



Polite 



Am9 adoertieing in the Ram Page* *hall be *ubject to 
the Advertiting Rate* and Data Information Sheet 
dietribmtedt^pcnreqmeet. Both the Advertidng Editor 
and Co-Bditor*-in-Chiefrmeeroe the right to exeiadm any 
ad ftvm publi c ation. All adverUaing account* ehaitld be 
eetOedrndtkin two weeh* of publication. Toobtainthe 
Mat** and Data Sheet call or write our AdverOeing 
Edit or mt the above tmUnee and phone number. 



Printed by: 

The Free Press 
Qttakertown, Pa. 



Where do all the hippies meet? 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Feature* Writer 



"South Street, South Street," 
proclaims the ancient tune. 

Pres^Uly, however. South 
Street, in Philadelphia, PA, 
provides a meeting ground for 
people of allposuasions. Typi- 
cally, on Friday and Saturday 
nights, thousands flock to this 
area for some: shopping, din- 
ing, drinking, and atmosphere. 
If shopping is your thing, 
SouthStreetistheplace. Qoth- 
ing stores abound, carrying 
everything from vintage ap- 
parel to hip-hop threads to 
leather S&Nf outfits. Jewelry 
of all sorts may also be found. 
T-shirts from every group 
imaginable are available at 
many shops. Ifyou are search- 
ing for that seemingly unob- 
tainable musical selection, look 



no fuitherthan South Street, if 
it notthere,itprobflhly doesn't 
exist Other theme shops in- 
clude condom stores, crystal/ 
incense, and piercing places. 

*SlK)ps not to miss:Infemo, 
Zippertiead, Tower Records, 
Veem, Blaxx clothing, and 
Digital Un(terground. 

Many "f!ne" eating and al- 
cohol consuming facilities are 
located on South Street Bars 
playing the latest hits, and res- 
taurants serving a variety of 
foods are omnipresent Pizza, 
ice cream, aiKl an array of 
ethnic foods are the most com- 
mon nourishments offered. In 
addition to the alcohol served 
at South Street bars, fledgling 
musical groups find their be- 
ginnings there. 



*Be sure to check outiThe 
Philly Pizza Co., and 
J.C.Dobbs. 

Far surpassing the shopping 
and C(msumiiig qualities of 
South Street is its atmosphere. 
The diversity of people is as- 
tounding. Punks, business 
people, hip-hop freaks, metal- 
heads, ait fi^s, homosexuals, 
heterosexuals, and individuals 
of every n^ walk die street 
side by side, finding common 
ground. You can hear the lat- 
est in Techno pouring from the 
stereos of cars "cruising tht 
circuit" The air is rich with 
the aromas of various foods 
mingling. This place is defi- 
nite "Cultural Enrichment" A 
pilgrimage to South Stiwt is 
an enlightening must 



Spotlight 

On. 



! 




Gerald Handler 



By Jen Misko 

Staff Writer 



Dr. Handler attended Far- 
lei^ Dickinscm University 
where he received his degree 
in management and madcet- 
ing. He contiiuied his ^dies 
at Ri(ter College where he 
earned a Master's Degree. 
Later, he wodced for his doc* 
tonte in Educational Admin- 
istnttion. 

Fordie last twenty-five years 
Dr. Handler has taught vari- 
ous business wd investment 



classes here at Delaware Val- 
ley College. He loves teach- 
ing his mvestment classes, as 
his earlier days found him 
working on New York's infa- 
mous Wall Sonet 

Dr. Handler is married to 
wife, Janice, and has three 
children. Gerald and Janice 
have lecentiy discovered the 
wonderful, yet sometimes 
fhistrating game of golf. Both 
are (xirsuing die spori witii 



avid interest He also enjoys 
fixing up and restoring his 
house, recenUy adding an 
atrium addition. He and Jan- 
ice also enjoy traveling and 
hiking. 

Dr. Handler said he enjoys 
Delaware Valley because of 
the diversity within die stu- 
dent body. His advice to stu- 
dents: **Be an individual" 



/)«'m« 



DITORIAL OPimON 



PiMm rwnmbw, pplnlora th«t an MpiMrtad by faote WIN h^ imrii^aln eradM^ 

In Reply to Block Memorial Chapel 



By Mary Vogt 

DVC Parent 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing in response to 
an article which appeared in 
the October 14 issue of Ram 
Pages, entiUed, "DVC Block 
Memorial Chapel Falls to De- 
cay", by Christopher Patzke. 
My husband aiKl I, and our 
son, Hm, share your interest in 
this beautiful little Chapel; we 
always visit it, when we are (m 
Campus. We can't understand 
why the Chapel isn't used 
either, paiticulariy, since it has 
such a significant history, and, 
even in its present state, is so 
unique. There is something 
somber about any Church or 



Chapel falling to disuse, but at 
Delaware Valley College, 
whose Campus and grounds 
speak so eloquently of God's 
handiwoik, in beauty so breath- 
taking and ever-changing, the 
emptiness of the Chapel is sad, 
because it seems as though we 
are unaware of, or, worse still, 
indifferent to Almighty God, 
who created it all. 

It saddens me, that Mr. 
Patzke received a negative re- 
sponse, when he fqyproached 
the Christian Fellowship and 
the Newman Club. These 
groups should, like Hillel, be 
interested in, and be support- 



ive of any efforts made toward 
the restoration of the Block 
Memorial Ou^l. It is not 
only possible to hold Jewish 
Sabbath Services and Chris- 
tian Services in the same 
Chapel, it is done on a regular 
basis, at Brandeis University, 
in Waltham, Massachusetts. 
My family and I attended a 
beautiful Mass in the Chapel 
there, when our daughter was 
in her Senior year at Brandeis, 
which is a Jewish College. 

Regarding the missing oil 
lamp - possibly, it was removed 
because it was considered to 
l)e a fire hazard; particulariy. 



in 90 old a stmcture. If it is 
found, pertiaps it could be 
wired for a bulb which, when 
turned on, gives the appear- 
ance of a flame. The s^ned 
glass win(k)ws should be re- 
installed, for all to enjoy. There 
is much less risk of breakage, 
by putting them where they 
belong, than in storing them in 
a bookcase, regardless of where 
the bookcase is located. 

While I regret very much 
that Mr. Patzke 's ideas con- 
cerning restoring the Chapel 
weren't well received, it is my 
hope, that all parties concerned 
will show maturity and a sense 



of fairness, when it OHnes to 
discussing Htvt work necessary 
to bring tfie stiucmral integrity 
back to the building itself. 

It is also my hope, that there 
will be a desire on the part of 
all the groups mentioned, to 
come together in a spirit of 
brotherhood and good will, so 
that, when the project (should 
it be approved by the school) 
has been completed, it will be 
a source of pride, not only at 
what has been accomplished, 
but that it is forthe good of the 
school and for all who attend 
Delaware Valley College, now, 
and in the future. 




The future of Ram 
Pages is extinction! 



Relative Chaos 



By Bruce Eaton 

Features Editor 



A bullet whizzes by your 
head as you run down a bomb- 
blasted street. Your home once 
sat on ttiis street. 

Your neighbors are dead, 
have disappeared, orbecn "de- 
tained". You ck) not care. In 
fact, you might even be happy. 
Your neig^rs are now your 
ethnic enemies, an obstacle to 
your freedom. 

The former Yugoslavian re- 
public. North Ossetia in south- 
em Russia. 

You are dancing in the streets, 
crying "Death to America", 
"Death to the United States". 
But you are happy, a new man 
is in power. 

Iraq. 

You wake up a little later 
than usual, fatigued, but re- 
lieved. You unfold the paptt 
and see your face on the fhxit 
page. Elation, disbelief, a bit 
of tlM giddy boy (m Christmas 
day. 

You turn to page two and 
scan the "News in Brief. And 
stare into the abyss. 

Bill Qinton. 

Chaos is relative, so they 
say. 

The librarian who drops 
the book 

And the anarchist who 
points the way. 

Chaos is relative, so they 
say. 

Author unknown 



The American voter chose 
change in 1992. Although Bill 
Qinton did not receive a ma- 
jority of the popular vote, his 
election is a signal of global 
change. He represents a pro- 
gression from an old political 
theory, based on trickle-down 
economics and Cold War 
policy, to a new worid that 
could take decades to realign 
and stabilize. 

Change, by its very namre, 
creates chaos. However, chaos 
is a relative state of being. 

The chaos that an individual 
experiences upon the loss of a 
job, or living in a decaying 
irmer dty, or trying to survive 
in circumstances of anarchy 
are all different forms of an 
identical state. These levels of 
chaos all boil down to the basic 
emotion of fear, and presently 
there is a surplus of that ono- 
tion in our worid. 

President-elect Clinton's pri- 
mary responsibility, through 
fiscal, domestic, and foreign 
policy, is to allay the fears of 
the American people and even 
the world. He must create an 
atmosi^re of optimism for 
the future to relieve the strain 
of existence on our present- 
day Earth. 

Our Middle East adversaries 
have already begun to test our 
transitional government Iraq 
is moving weapons that they 
are TKi supposed to have. Iran 
has taken an American hos- 
tage, accusing him of being a 
spy. 



In the United States, he must 
stimulate an economy that 
many argue is largely beyond 
his control. Even his own ana- 
lysts say that the results of his 
implementations will not be 
evident until a year after they 
first get through Congress. He 
seems to have adopted a situa- 
tion not unlike the man who 
only has one dollar and faces 
ten bums as he walks do wn the 
street 

Most importantiy. Bill 
Clinton must enlist the apa- 
thetic and frightened youth of 
our country into his plans for 
the future. Youth and future 
are synonymous terms, and 
must be included in the "Bill 
Clinton plan". The youth must 
be motivated to become in- 
volved, intellectually if not 
physically, inthe futureof their 
country. 

Clinton appears to have be- 
gun this process during his 
campaign, appearing on MTV, 
inRolling Stone magazine, and 
on the Arsenio Hall Show. If 
he continues to include the 
ttem in his progressive gov- 
ernment, optimism will be- 
come the norm and dispel fear 
and create harmony. 
Uiuiealistic idealism? 
Let's hope not 




By Paul Schneider 

Editor-in-Chief 

The classes of 1994, '95, md '96 
may not have a newspqxr beyond 
the closing of this school year. It 
will be up to the individuals of these 
classes whether or not they have a 
paper through which they will have 
the capability of voicing their opin- 
ions and concerns. 

As most students know, Del Val 
did not have much in the way of a 
student newspiq)er before the qmg 
of 1992. Since then there has been 
effort and progress made by the 
Ram Pages staff to provide a re- 
spectable new^K^r to the student 
body. Due to these efforts the stu- 
dents have the best paper Del Val 
has ever. Now, the editorial staff 
fears this isexactly what RamPages 
will become. History. 

Ram Pages will survive until the 
end of this year, but due to anumber 
of key people graduating, it is pos- 
sible that it may not continue. This 
is not a matter of boasting, instead it 
is fact There will not be a sufficient 
staff to run the pi^ effectively 
next year. 

The efforts of the Ram Pages staff 
has made it one of the most active 
and influential organizations on the 
Del Val campus. Through these ef- 
forts the staff is now working with 
the most up-to-dttc computer and 
I^otograiAy equipmoit as well as 
the only student operated busmess 
on campus. With all this, it's still 
noteiK)ugh. 

Its takes team woik and coopera- 
tion from the entire student body to 
operate theschool paper. Hiisisthe 
students voice, the voice of 1200 
people, and if utilized effectively it 
can be die most powerful inurn- 
ment on the campus. It is in Ae 
hands of the students whetho' they 
wish to give this opportunity up or 
use it to their benefit 



Operating a paper can be a rigor- 
ous and £nistrating experience ox, 
as the current staff has chosen, it 
can be an invaluable tool used to 
control what happens in the envi- 
ronment they live in. A lack of 
interest will be devastating to the 
students of the classes of 1 994, "95 
and '96. To forfeit this control 
wouki lead to an apathetic envinm- 
ment and give them little or no 
voice in how they will live while 
here at Del Val. 

There are students who have pre- 
vious experience working withhigti 
school papers and yearbooks i^ 
would be incredible assets to the 
operations of Ram Pages and their 
class if they would join the team. 
Those students with no expoieiKX 
can become invaluable to their 
school paper and future here with 
Uttleeffon. 

As the Ram Pages staff has al- 
ready found, and not suiprisingly, 
when there are many peq^ to do a 
little work opposed to a few pe(^le 
to do much woik, the time involved 
for each is minimal. In order for a 
newspaper to be effective it needs a 
number of people who are dedi- 
cated and have the drive to succeed. 
Additionally, it needs those wt^ 
are not afraid to look into ''things" 
and ask the necessary questions to 
discover what is going on and who 
is making the decisions ii^di af- 
fect the lives of all the students. 
It will be the students of theclasses 
of '94, '95, and '96 who wiU suffer. 
Only Xi^LL the members of these 
classes can, havethe ability tomaio- 
tain control of your lives. It will be 
your decision if you decide to suc- 
cumb to total control and be herded 
about as a flock of sheq). 






harloth' Walhe 



PORT 



ATTENTION !! 

Would you be interested in a varsity 
soccer club for women? 



By CharUttie Walker 

Sports Editor 

A few interested giils are 
trying to fonn a ladies soccer 
club and they are in the pro- 
cess of followii^ the steps to 
be recognized, as an official 
club by ICC. If the club is 
approved the giris wiU start 



scrimages in the spring with 
local teams in Doylestown 
and the surrounding area.^ If 
there is enough interest in the 
club, hopefully the spoil can 
be recognized by the adminis- 
tration as a varsity spoil on the 
collegiate level within a few 



years. The spon would then 
eventually be a fall sport AU 
positions are needed. If you 
are interested, or just want to 
fmd out more infonnation con- 
uct Audrey Diehl - Box 6103 1 
or Christine Dwry - Box 6438. 



Van Orden kicks the ivin- 
ning field goal at :08 to 
bring the Aggies to a 30-29 
ivin over Wesley 



(Continued from front page) 

field goals. 

The Aggies kefH up the pass- 
ing game in the second quarter 
as Ray Savage completed 
passes to Mike Ambolino, 
Brian Fricker, and Mike Sa- 
vare to drive down the field. 
This resulted in Dairen Swift 
running 29 yds. for a touch- 
down. The 2 point conversion 
try failed. 

Wesley wasn't going to be 
put down yet, tlwy scored a 
touchdown as Petie Davis ran 
9 yds. to put the Wolverines on 
the score board. 

With only 39 seconds left 
before halfdme Ray Savage ran 
1 yd. into the endzone for a 
touchdown and Darren Swift 
ran for the 2 point conversion. 
Athalftime the Aggies were up 
20-6 overthe Wolverines, who 
had been tied for sixth in the 
NCAA Division III South Re- 
gion coming into this game. 

The second half proved to be 
one of intense play and great 
excitement. 

Wesley began the third quar- 
ter with anottier Petie Davis 
touchdown. But only 4 plays 
later Ray Savage passed to 
Brian Fricker for the 7 yd. 
touchdown. The extra point, 
kicked by Todd Van Orden, 
was good. 

At the end of ttie third quar- 
ter the Wolverines came alive 
as they scored another touch- 
down. This narrowed the Ag- 
gies lead to 27-20. 

In the fourth quarter Wesley 
started the scoring after start- 
ing at their own 45 yd. line. 
This tightened the gap to 27- 
26. The Wolverines quarter- 
back tried to pass for the 2 
point conversion only to have 
it knocked down by Bill May- 
nard. The Aggies still held on 
to their lead with 14:43 re- 
maining. 



Wesley had the crowd be- 
hind than as they drove down- 
field on their next possessi(m. 
They reached our 1 yd. line 
where they fumbled the ball. 
This resulted in a DVC recov- 
ery by Steve Wagner. 

The Aggies possession did 
not render much progress and 
on 4th down Corby Derr's 
punt was partially blocked. 
This gave the ball back to 
Wesley on the DVC 27 yd. 
line. The Wolverines were 
stopped at the Aggies 7 yd. 
line, but took the lead with a 
Desjardien 39 yd. field goal. 

Del Val was hungry to win 
and was not out of the game 
with only 3:17 left. After the 
kickoff , Ray Savage completed 
his pass to Jonathan Wenner 
for 36 yds. This put the Aggies 
at the Wesley 25 yd. line. Three 
plays latter the Aggies found 
themselves at a critical posi- 
tion. It was the 4th down with 
one yard to go at the 1 5 yd. line 
and Mike Savare ran 2 yds. for 
the first down. This drive cul- 
minated with the Van Orden 
field goal that sealed the vic- 
tory for the Aggies. 



M 



S\ 



t teas uhig win fbr 
the program, but if0 
a great win for the 
players, " -Coach Bill 
Manlove 



When Todd Van Orden was 
asked about the winning field 
goal he stated, "The whole team 
set me up for the field goal 
during the whole game, but the 
fumble recovery was the most 
crucial play along with 
Wenner's catch." 

Ray Savage had a remark- 
able day by completing 26 
passes for 320 yds. He has 



now passed for 1 ,207 yds. this 
season - making him the first 
Aggie quaiteibadc in 8 yrs. to 
pass for over 1 ,000 yds. 

In the previous week Del Val 
was defeated by the Grey- 
hounds of Moravian College 
28-14. The Greygounds (5-3, 
MAC 4-3) were charged by 
their homecoming day crowd 
to out-play the Aggies. 

Going into halftime Mora- 
vian was up 13-0. But, the 
Aggies came out strong in the 
third quarter as Ray Savage 
threw a 4 1 yd. pass to Jonathan 
Wennerforatouchdown. Todd 
Van Olden kicked the extra 
point, narrowing the score to 
13-7. 

The rest of the third quarter, 
however, was dominated by 
Moravian. They scored two 
touchdowns before the time ex- 
pired in the quarter. This ex- 
tended their lead to 28-7. 

In the fourth quarter Mora- 
vian put in their reserve play- 
ers and the Aggies moved the 
ball downfield. Ray Savage 
made completions to Wenner, 
White, and Fricker to result in 
a 4 yd. touchdown run by 
Fricker. Todd Van Orden suc- 
cessfully kicked the extra point, 
but tfw final score was 28-14 
for Moravian. 

The Aggies are now 3-6 over- 
all and 2-6 in the MAC. Next 
week Del Val will face Wid- 
ener University (2-6-1). This 
is the school which Coach 
Manlove coached for 23 years 
before coming to Del Val. 
When asked about the game 
coach Manlove stated, 'To our 
players Widener is just another 
football team ," he stressed that 
the game is important because, 
"It is the last game on the sched- 
ule, so it is a big one in that 
regard." Nevertheless, itshould 
prove interesting to see if the 
Aggies can pass by the Pio- 
neers of Widener 




Soccer End of 
Season Summary 

w 




DanBteehofandJ.R.II«o work togsllMr mmI tato the ban downfMd 
toward th«g<Ml 

By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

The Delaware Valley College Soccer team finished their season with 
an overall record of 6-1 1-2 and a 1-4-1 rKwd in the conference. They 
finished in fifth place out of seven teams in the conference. During the 
season the team scored 31 goals and aHo<ved 43 goals. The last game 
was played on Novembo' 3 against Washington College and resulted 
in a 1-0 defeat The u^ scorer for the season was J.R. Meo who had 
8 goals aiKi 5 assists. The second highest scorer was Dino Mannino 
with 6 goals and 1 assist. The goalte, Donnie Rohrbaugh, had an 
excellent season by having over 166 saves. The team has greatly 
improved from their 1-18 record of last year and they show a lot of 
potential for the ftiture seasons. 



g 



inal 
esults 



Stats compiled by 
Melissa Flore 



HOME vs. OPPasnENT 

2 COLLEGE MISERCORDIA 1 

3 PHILA. COL. OF BIBLE 
DREW UNTVERSITY 4 

2 SWARTHMOREOXXEGE 3 

CABRDflCOLLEGE 5 

5 FGNN STATE HARRISBURG 2 

WIDENER UNIVERSnY 3 
2 MORAVIAN COLLEGE 4 
2 UPSALACOLLEGE 3 

1 ALBRIOKF COLLEGE 

WILKES UNIVERSTTY 1 

2 URSINUSCOU^GE 4 
6 HOLY FAMILY COLLEGE 1 
2 HA VERPORD COLLEGE 4 

1 KINGS COLLEGE 
1 UNTVERSmrOFSCRANTWI 6 

1 WESLEY COLLEGE 1 

FJ>.U.lilADIS(»4 

WASHINGTON COLLEGE 



TlfEMNUKM; "CoU«g«Nite" $1J50 off AH Pitchers, 
Also imported B««r Nite. AA Reduced! 
$].5#Cli«es<$leiiiES* f^sa 
KARAOKJB SKOWriMr 
limm NITKtS. 15 CENT WINGS, 






•SMfOOO- 



" DEL VAL-S HOME AWAY FROM HOME " 



SWIMS' 



MON NITKS: ** AU^^W oio ear CRAB LEGS $12.95, 

$l.dOl%kts (16 oz. ) for Monday Nite football 



NOV. 12TH: "LATERAL ROOTS" BAND, WITH MIDORI 



fROMO. BLUES 

NQV.19TH: "FOUR TRACK MIND" BAND WITH KAHU- 



LliAI»»GM[0. 






LIVE MUSIC EACH NITE 



OPEN MIKE w/ HOST PHIL STAHL 



HAPPY HOUR 
MON-FRI 4-6 EM. 
"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR^' 



"i 



Pacje f 




TS & ENTERTAINMEN 



Cultural Enrichment 

By Dr. Ziemer 

On Wednesdays at 11:30 mini-concerts are given in tlie 
Music Room of the Student Center. This is an informal brown- 
bag-it FREE presentation for your enjoyment Contact Mrs. 
Roberts for infonnation on future events. 



Date 

Wed. Nov. 11 



Sun. Nov. 15 



Sun. Nov. 15 



Time Event 

1 1 :20am Brown Bag-it mini-concert /Bucks 
County Conmiunity College Jazz 
Ensemble. FREE 

3 :00pm Lenape Chamber Ensemble. 

Student Center. (Repeat of a con- 
cert Nov 13th at Upper Tinicum 
Lutheran Church in Upper Black 
Eddy, PA) 

7:30pm William Brower interprets the 
works of Robert Frost Hear him at 
the Doylestown Presbyterian 
Church. FREE 
Wed. Nov. 18 4:00pm BiUHartshomeofthe 

Doylestown Hospital will discuss 
aspects of horticultural ther^y. 
Sponsored by the DVC Volunteer 
Corps and the Floral Society. 

A separate c oncert series: St. John's United-Church of 

Christ, Coopersburg, announces this series of events: Cost for 

the series is $12.00 or $4.00 per program. 

Sun. Nov. 15 3:00pm Richard and Evelyn Van Auken, 

Organ and piano recital. Local 
Bucks County talented professional 
recitalists. Cost: $4.00 

Others in the series: Feb 28, 1993 Debra Toth, Cellist and 
MarthaSchrempel, Pianist 3:00pm 
March 28. 1993. Ursinus College 
Meistersingers, 4:00pm. 



Garth Brooks 

at the Spectrum 



By Betsy Vogt 

Staff Writer 

Tickets went on sale Septem- 
ber 19, 1992 at 10am. By 
1 1 :22am, the concert was sold 
out. That's right, it only took 
one hour and twenty-two min- 
utes to sell out the Spectrum 
Stadium for October 23. 

The loyal fans were doing the 
wave and chanting as they 
waited impatiently for Garth 
Brooks to take the stage. As the 
music began, I glanced at the 
clock. It was 9:22pm when the 
opening notes of "Rodeo" be- 
gan and the 1992 CMA and 
ACM Entertainer of the Year 
came up through the stage floor 
and began to sing. I had been 
waiting for months to hearCarth 
Brooks live in concert. 1 have 
been to quite a few concerts and 
this was definitely the most in- 
credible one I have experieiKed. 

Garth sang songs from No 
££!]££&, Garth Brooks. Ropin' 
the Wind, and The Chase . He 
sang "Unanswered Prayers" as 
te stood alone on the stage play- 
ing his guitar. He said he did 
shows like that for three years 
when he was playing in clubs in 



Oklahoma. Brooks received the 
crowds' fullest attention when 
he announced that he was NOT 
retiring but would take time out 
(approximately eight months) to 
be with his wife Sandy and baby 
daughter Taylor. Throughout 
the concert. Garth had received 
hundreds of roses, stuffed ani- 
mals, and baby clothes. 

He had the crowd on their feet 
and the Spectrum rocking on its 
foundation when his guitar 
player, Ty England played the 
first three notes of "Friends in 
Low Places," and the infamous 
"third verse" was sung. When 
"The Thunder Rolls" was per- 
formed, brilliant lights looked 
like lightening across the sky. 
Finally, he closed the show with 
the award wiiming hit "The 
Dance." However, the crowd 
brought him back for a stirring 
rendition of "Keep Your Hands 
to Yourself." 

As Garth Brooks left the Spec- 
trum stage and the fantastic show 
ended, I akeady began making 
plans for his next perfonnance 
in the Spectrum. 



Impatient Transition 



ByD,A,TULL 



Trees like skinny fingers reach 

And scratch the pale blue ^y. 

They whip the cold gusty wind, out of breath 

And wait for her to die. 

Then in a solemn pause, they Ueitn for her 

reply. 
WiU or will she not succumb, . 
And give up her last icy breath 
Pass away and die. 
. The anxious trees gasp impadently 
' For a wann breath of spring. 
So that they may release, 
Ttnir bound up buds, which are locked inside. 
/The fingers of the reaching limbs, 
Jhat scratch the blue silent sky. 
Just hold their breath and hope to death, 
T!k cold gusty winds will die ... die ... die. 




Alice in Cliains 

Dirt 

Columbia 

Records 



By Dan Cormican 

Staff Writer 



Alice in Chains' Face Lift 
was the perfect example of a 
slightly above average first al- 
bum. It included "Man in the 
Box." "We Die Young," and 
"It Ain't Like That" which are 
all brilliant songs, but together 
display typical rookie poor 
song selection. A lot of prom- 
ise was shown on the all acous- 
tic "SAP," which was more 
even and textured. Some of the 
awesome power of the new LP 
can be seen in "Would" for the 
SlnslfiS soundtrack. Just to 
forwam you, "Would" is wL 
the best song on the new LP- 
Din, and the new single "Them 
Bones" may be the worst. The 
songs display a healthy range 
of styles firom the grungy "Sick- 
man" to the ballady "Down in 
a Hole." That's quite a range. 
Anotherexampleof the band's 
range is the agility of its mem- 
bers, including guitarist Jerry 
Cantrell, who contributes lead 
vocals to better than half the 
songs on the album, and singer 
Layne Staley, who contributes 
various guitar parts. The lyrics 
are also surprisingly introspec- 
tive, dealing with the pain of 
drug addiction, fear of death, 
low self opinion, and distmst 
of others. Dill is the perfect 
example of how to avoid the 
sophomore album slump. 



TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 

1. The Chase, Garth 
Books, Liberty 

2. Some Gave All, Billy Ray 
Cyrus, Mercury 

3. Beyond the Season, 
Garth Brooks, Liberty 

4. No Fences, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

5. Ropin' the Wind, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

6. Honeymoon in Vegas, 
Sound-track, Epic 

7. I Still Believe in You, 
Vince Gill, MCA 

8. Pure Country, George 
Strait, MCA 

9. Brand New Man, Brooks 
& Dunn, Arista 

10. Wynonna, Wynonna, 

Curt) 

c. 1992, Tribune Media Ser- 
vices 



TOP POP 

ALBUMS 

1. Broken, Nine Inch Nails, 
Atlantic 

2. Unplugged, Eric Clap- 
ton, Reprise 

3. Ten, PearlJam, Epic 

4. in Sides to Every Story, 
Extreme, A&M 

5. Singles, Soundtrack, Epic 

6. What's the 411?, Mary J. 
Bilge, Uptown 

7. Bobby, Bobby Brown, 
MCA 

8. Temple of the Dog, Temple 
of the Dog, A&M 

9. Boomerang, Sound- 
track, Arista 

10. Funky Divas, E/i Vogue, 
Atco Eastwest 

c. 1992, Tribune Media Ser- 
vices 



i ; 




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tr 

wac»itt| 

*n,tUtmiA » .t i i .iidli*fc« 

Dovta(«%CtUfA 



Mcfii* Mbew tdd 








amp us New 



Drugs, Prevention, 
Intervention, Addiction 




Iff. John SnDnh 
•boutaiwvtr* 



ttM Drug EntorMflMnt AoMiey (D.EA.) glv»« an Important taNc 
problam - dniga and alcohol 



By Terry McAncMy 

PhoU^rapher and Staff Writer 



Drugs, prevention, interven- 
tion, addiction, who can be 
addicted, and how to get help 
were all topics discussed at the 
Drug Awareness meeting on 
Oct 20, sponsored by Lt Ma- 
rable of the crime prevention 
unit on campus. Speaking on 
the topic of prevention and in- 
tervention was Mr. John Smith, 
agent from the Philadelphia 
Office of the D.E. A. Mr. Smith 
talked about the D.E.A.'s on- 
going fight to slow the traf- 
ficking and distribution of ille- 



gal dnigs both here in America 
and the countries where the 
drugs are grown. He discussed 
how the D.E.A. tries to intro- 
duce new crops as alternatives 
to growing the plants that pro- 
duce drugs. What the D,E.A. 
is doing here at home was also 
discussed. How they are try- 
ing to slow the entry of dnigs 
into the country and going af- 
ter the people diat sell the dmgs. 
He also focused on how they 
are trying to educate the (mblic 
to an awareiKss that illegal 



drugs are not acceptable. 

New Britain Boro Police 
Chief Sempowski then spoke 
about the laws and penalties 
for the possession, selling, and 
trafficking of drugs. While the 
list of fmes and jail time could 
take up an entire page by them- 
selves, the message was that 
you will serve jail time and pay 
heavy fmes if you are arrested 
and found guilty. If you are 
found guilty, your fines and 
jail time go on your record and 
they do not come off Not 



many employers will hire 
someone with a history relat- 
ing to dnigs. 

The meeting was presoited 
by Lany Bracken, represent- 
ing the Penn Fbundation, who 
was a former D.E.A. client 
himself Mr Bracken talked 
about being addicted to drup. 
He a^ed the audience to de- 
fine in their minds their picture 
of a diemically dependent per- 
son. It turns out that most 
chemically dcpexvknt people 
are quiet, sensitive, shy, mod- 
est, good people . Not the strag- 
gly, homeless person, stagger- 
ing along holding onto his 
bottle. A chemically ctepen- 
dent person could be sitting 
right next to you, fully func- 
tional, and an active part of 
society. The definition of a 
chemically dependent person 
is someone who NEEDS the 
sul»tance to feel normal. And 
although the person might have 
rK)t used the substance for a 
while, to prove to themselves 
that they don*t need the sub- 
stance, they always go back. 
And most dependent people 
try to get help. Mr. Bracken 
tried for years to get his family 
doctor to send him to a rehab 
clinic. Instead of recognizing 
the problem, the doctor just 
told him to cut back on his 
drinking some. According to 



Mr. Bracken, most doctors only 
get about five hours of training 
on substance depenctency and 
abuse. All Mr. Bracken wan^ 
was for someone to tell him he 
was an alcoholic. Finally, he 
went to the Penn Foundation, 
and received the help he was 
looking for. The point of his 
presmtation was to hopefully 
he^ someone to realize that 
they might be substance de- 
pendent, or get someone think- 
ing about someone they know 
that might be a dependmt per- 
son. 

After all the guest speakers 
were done, they answered 
questions. TIk questions were 
too numerous to list in this 
article, but did represent an 
awaroKss in the few students 
in attendance who showed that 
they were thinking about what 
they heard. While some of the 
questions were about the fair- 
ness of losing personal prop- 
erty over drugs, most had to 
deal with who is chemically 
dependent, and how and where 
to get help or get more infor- 
mation on being chemically 
dependent. Anyone can be 
chemically dependent, but 
there are people and groiqjs 
-ready to help. However, you 
must first admit that you are 
(ieppnde.nt, and he. willing to 
get help, otherwise rK>-one can 
help you. 



Shabby Classrooms 



(Continued from front) 

time the collegegotleft handed 
desks." 

Other stu(knts were less op- 
timistic and felt genuinely in- 
sulted by being subjected to an 
educational environment that 
is in such a state of deteriora- 
tion. As quoted by Justin Gei- 
ger, a senior, "the conditions 
(of the classrooms) are poor 
and distracting from an educa- 
tional point of view. They give 
the school an unprofessional 
look." 

Reaction from faculty mem- 
bers was mix^ on this issue. 
Dr. Handler of die Business 
department replied, "I've never 
really given it mudi thought, 
but I have no qualms about the 
conditions of the classrooms." 



Dr. Mertz, of the biology de- 
partment, had a different point 
of view wh«i he stated "I think 
the classrooms are getting old 
and beat up." 

There is also a going concem 
about the overall reaction these 
conditions may be having on 
prospective students. Student 
government president Rob 
Hughes believes the shabby 
condition of the class rooms 
"discourages prospective stu- 
dents" from attending Del Val. 
He also remarked tiiat some 
desks are "unsafe and should 
be fix6d before someone gets 
hurt" 

When tfiese concerns were 
taken to Frank Burk, head of 
maintenance, he provided 



many etKX)uraging words in 
regards to correcting these cur- 
rent conditions. His explana- 
tion for tiiese conditions is the 
age and constant use or abuse 
by the students. 

According to Burk, the main- 
tenance department is allotted 
abudgete^hyearforimprove- 
ments. He said that some of 
tills year's budget went towards 
purchasing new desks, and 
there are plans to eventually 
refurnish all die classrooms. 

There was a broken window 
in Feldman 1 02 for about three 
weeks. When Buik was in- 
formed of this, he took imme- 
diate action to have the win- 
dow replaced. 

He said die reason why some 
of these conditions have not 
been addressed is because he 
simply is not aware of them, 
and there is not enough person- 



jog v^as replace p 




A^ARY u«ep TO SiT 
HeRe, BUT SHE GOT 
FAXeP.^ 




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V'arssstrjcr"* '^ 



IP THl« THlN<i CAN COLLATE, 
I'M our Op, A JOft /// 





nel to locate each problem. He 
is willing to work with the stu- 
dents if they are dedicated to 
help in correcting some of these 
situations, and making the 
classrooms a safer place. 



The students have to report 
any problems or potential haz- 
ardous situations in the class- 
rooms to Burk, whose office is 
located in the basement of 
LaskerHaU. 



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Poof; Spontaneous 
Combustion 

Fire near President's House 

Cindy MUtiva 

AAE Editor 




D«putty Chtof SamiMl CranMnffrtetIng fuiUMr aetfoM In rMpona* to 
behind Like Archw 



Who dunnit? 

Murder mystery on campus! 



^MmUttaFiare 

IHatrWutUM Managw 




Poor 



bmocMit JtraiHtr Ihran pel*on«d ki hor youtti Nm 
on ttM APR floor al "HurdM MyttorlM on Campuo" , 
by SAC 



On the daik and dreary night of October 
26th, three murders occuned on the campus 
of Delaware Valley College. The victim's 
were Danielle Higgins, Jennifer Duran and 
" Angelique". TIk weajxm which was used to 
lull Danielle and Jennifer was poison and for 
"Angelique" it was a fatal blow to the head. 

The suspects were as follows: "Rocky" 
played by David Nonnan, "Anita" played by 
Holly Walker, and "Jigger" played by Charlie 
King. There were many motives for their 
actions including: a competitim between sis- 
ters for the same job andaclaimthat"Anita's" 
husband "Rocky" slept with "Angelique" 
and got her pregnant. The catch is "Anita" 
and "Angelique" are sisters. 

As the participating audience gathered 
around each of the suspects, the suspects 
answered numerous questions about the mur- 
ders and lu)w much they kr^w about the 
situation. As the night progressed, tiie audi- 
ence received many clues which eventually 
revealed who the murderer was. To evciy 
one's surprise it was "Anita" who murdered 
the unsuspecting victims. 

There were many prizes given out includ- 
ing: two water guns, six tee-^rts and a grand 
prize of $50 dollars. The winner of the grand 
prize was Stef^anie PeHx. 



DVC was visited by fire 
tnick # 19 in an emergency call 
last week. 

While security officer, Joe 
Reading, was patrolling the 
grounds behind Lake Archer 
on Wednesday, October 28, he 
noticed smoke emanating from 
behind the bams near the 
President's House. He called 



back to security for fire extin- 
guishers and assistance. The 
Hre company, directed by 
Deputy Chief Samuel Cramer, 
responded within five minutes 
oftlKcall. The cause was the 
muldi piled at the back of the 
building. "If the leaves weren't 
in it wouldn't bum," says Matt 
Maitinas, DVC student on the 



scene. He and Q-aig Kii^sky 
botiiamtributedgreatlyto sav- 
ing the firemen much time and 
woik by using the DVC Bull- 
dozer to smother the fire. In 
the future, mutoh piles will be 
dii^persed promptly to prevent 
fuxttier ^XHitaneous comtxis- 
tions. 



P 



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Association of Bucits County 



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You Sure Were A Beautiful Baby!! 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

Campus News Editor 

Boy!! You guys are getting pretty good at 
this! This week we had five guesses whKh 
were great!! Scxne guesses woe: Fran Rissi, 
Karen Kay and many people guessed Betsy 
Arrison. Well, last week's mystery teacher 
was Mrs. Arriscxi. Rodney Anderson was the 
first poson to correctly identify Mrs. Arrism, 
so he will receive ttie free personalized pizza 
from Pete's courtesy of the Ram Pages. Re- 
membo^ that only the first correct answer wins 
so hurry and get your guesses in fw this weeks 
teacher!! 

This weeks mystery teacher was bom 
in Brooklyn, New York ai December 
3rd. He grew up in Smithtown, Long 
Island. This teacher is an alumni of 
Susquehanna University-Suny System. 
This six foot, brown eyed, brown haired 
teacher has been married for 17 years. 
He has three children, ages 12, 10, and 7. 
His favorite food is pizza, color is or- 
ange, day of the week is Saturday and 
vacation spot is near the water and golf 
courses. His favorite past times include 




Reilly's Gym 



CMihig 
• OitiAa 



(215)346-1203 




|S.0OI>aly 
$90.00 Momh 
180.00 3 Mo. 



196 West Ashland St. 
Doviestown. PA 



Halloween Haunting 



"Do you know wtw I am?" 

golfing and piscatorial pursuits. He has been at 
DVC for 20 years and is known for his original 
ties and "Kowabunga Buffalo Bob". "Words of 
Wisdom" to students are: "You can't overem- 
phasize the importance of studying everyday!" 

If you know who this teacher is, jot it down on 
a piece of paper and send it here to the Ram 
Pages, c/o Mystery Teacher Box 917. Remem- 
ber, the FIRST correct answer wins, so hurry 
and enter your guess today. 



(Continued from front) 

work to do to make iKxt year's 
better than this year's- so come 
on out, have a great time, meet 
new people and help out 
DVC!!!! 

OR if you are interested in 
helping Carole out sooner, she 
is currently looking for volun- 
teers for the DVC's annual 
PHONATHON!! All volun- 
teers get a free t-shiit, free long- 
distance phone call and 



FOOD!!! Anyone interested 
in helping out, please call Car- 
ole at exL 29 1 7 or stop by and 
see l^r in Lasker Hall as soon 
as possible ! ! The dates for the 
PHONATHON are: Sunday, 
November 15, 1 p.m. till 4 
p.m. and Monday thru Thurs- 
day, November 16-19, from 6 
p.m. till 9 p.m.. Come on out 
and have a GREAT time!! 



i 



vrr-Duujiihi'r 



Campus News 



Roth farm becomes a living part of DVC 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

CUunpua News Editor 



The Beginning 

In January of 1992, Mrs. 
Edythe Roth presented DVC 
with a very historical piece of 
property. The 174 acre farni, 
(tonated by Roth, is being used 
for the puqx)se of agricultural, 
education aiul research. 

The Workers 

Dr. John Avery, Oiairperson 
of Agribusiness l^re at DVC, 
and his wife are heading this 
incr^lible restoration process. 
Work began in mid- July of this 
year. Three students and two 
inmates from a local institute, 
began going through the touse 
and bam and preparing it for 
restoration. Currently there are 
6-7 students from DVC work- 
ing on the farm. 



The House 

The house, located on the 
acreage, is believed to have 
been built between the years 
1790-1830. The Kulp Home- 
stead is a 1 2 room stucco over 
stone structure. The inside 
floor and ceiling beams aiKl 
the home's six fireplaces are 
all original. 

As restoration on the house 
begins, stuctents and volun- 
teers will try to retain all of the 
original items in the tK)me. 
Only when certain codes and 
safety measures are required, 
will modem fixtures be used. 

The Barn 

The stone bam is estimated 
to have been built between 
1840-1890. The constmction 
of the bam matcl^s that done 



by the itinerant Geraian stone 
masons who worked in this 
area during that period. 

The ground ftoor level has 
be^ restored to its original 
layout. It includes stalls to 
house 12 head of cattle, four 
horses, calves and/or sheep. 
Once the fann is opened, it will 
house animals true to its pe- 
riod. Also located on the ground 
level is a room believed to be 
used to bottle milk after milk- 
ing the cows. As students 
cleans up the bam before res- 
toration began, several origi- 
nal milk bottles were unearthed. 

The u{^r floor of the bam 
once contained both a drive 
floor and a loft area. After res- 
toration is completed, the left 
side of the drive will be used to 
store machinery and displays 



\ 

< 
I 




ThMi, Roth Farm, 1912 



m 

r 

< 

I 





Dr. Avery, head of the restoration process, peers into the underground 
storage cellar located on the side of the house at the Roth Farm 



New, RottiFarm,1992 



and the right side will serve as a 
gathering area for educational 
programs. 

Benefits to the Community 

The Roth Farm will provicte a 
variety of important services to 
the conunimity. It will serve as 
a facility for consumers to ex- 
perience and leam how food 
and fiber are produced and mar- 
keting, an opportunity for 
schools and other groups to 
preset programs about food 
and fiber, and enable people to 
develop an ai^reciation for 
some realities of modem agri- 
culture in direct contrast with 
"the good old days". 

Phases of the Project 

There are basically three 
phases to this big project. Phase 
one (summer '92)- preparation 
of site including; safety repairs 
to the home and bam and the 
gathering equifxnent and ani- 
mals. The second phase (Fall 
'92)- conducting an open house, 
recognition of Mrs. Roth and 
friends, and develofHnent of an 
infonnational brochure, created 
by the Agribusiness seniors. 
Phase three (Winter '92 & 
Spring '93)- plan cn^ rotations 
and livestodc operations, publi- 
cize and iMXHnote the "Center" 
and prepare and schedule events 
to be hekl at the farm. So far, 
Avery is right on track. The 
official 0pm House will be held 



on December 5. 
vited to attend. 



All are in- 



Thank You!! 

Hie Roth Living Museum 
is an exceptional piece of his- 
tory. It will most definitely 
serve as a vital leaming in- 
strument to all those who visit 
it Various groups, like the 4- 
H club, are already becoming 
a very active part in the resto- 
ration. The farm provides an 
opportunity to demonstrate the 
broad spectnim of agriculuiral 
production, processing and 
marketing practices to people 
of all ages and origins. Con- 
gratulations to Dr. Aveiy , Mrs. 
Avery, the students, groups 
and everyone else who have 
wholeheartedly dedicated 
themselves to this extraordi- 
nary project. Also a thank you 
to Mrs. Roth for her gracious 
generosity. 

Sources 

Much of the inforaiation in 
this article was compiled from 
four main sources; (1) Roth 
Living Museum brochure, 
printed by DVC and put to- 
gether by tte DVC Agribusi- 
ness seniors, (2) Roth Educa- 
ticMial Center and Living Mu- 
seum- Master Plan, written by 
Dr. Avery, August 20, 1992, 
(3) A tour of the farm and 
home, and (4) Dr. Avery him- 
self. 




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I 



Phonathon *93— Record Breaker 

DVC's Annual Campaign 

Raises $117,000!!! 

Submitted by the Alumni & DeveU^meni Offices 

Dozens of students, staff, faculty, administration & alumni volunteered time 
and talent to this year's annual PHONATHON. Held over a five-day period. 
November 15-1 5, calls v^rere made all over the globe from as close as New 
Britain to as far away as Nova Scotia to raise money to aid DVC. 

Here's a breakdown of each of the night's highlights: 




Ang«l WcnMT, RM Brue«, md Um Dotlaworfc •agsrty to h«lp aehtawt ooliga goate 



In This Issue: 

Spotlight On 2 

Eviromental 

Degmdation 3 

Response to Reply on 

Chapel. 4 

Aggies Fall to Widener 

Pioneers 5 

Women's Soccer. 6 

Bear Attends 

CoUege 7 

Santagrams 8 

Hmmnu.Acting 9 

SADD Chapter. 10 

Cultural 

Enrichment. 11 

Anger Ruins Health 12 

Dear Aggie 15 



Features Ji&S 

Editorial Opinion 4 

Campus News 7&8 

Campus Info 9 

Club News 10 

Arts & Entertainment.Jl 

Health & Science 12 

Cartoon Comer. 13 

x^t^ s sMftea............. .......... A o 



J 



Turkey Trot 

By Dr. Berthold 

Not to be discouraged by a rainy day, over 
2 1 5 runners slipped and slid over the DVC 3.5 
mile tuilcey course on Sunday, November 22, 
1992. The race director is Dr. Bob Berthold, 
DVC's Men's and Women's Cross Country 
Coach. He is assisted each year by the mem- 
bers of his coaching staff, his cross country 
team, other members of the faculty and the 
staff, returning alumni, and friends. 

The winner of this year's race was Matt 
Wright of New Britain, PA. Last year Matt 
was the winner of the Marine Corp. Marathon. 
Matt's winning time was 16:44. Jan Yerkes of 
Buricingham, PA. and former assistant cross 
country coach here at Del Val was the winner 
of the women's division in a time of 19:46. 

Del Val "associates" winning prizes were 
Graduates Bob Gabel in third place. Chuck 
Holliday (Junior Co-captain) in 8th. place, 
Junior Pete Oesen first in his age group, Cap- 
tain and Senior Christi Holeman first in her age 
group, and Suanne Sladek second in her age 
group. Ray Funkhouser former DVC cross 
counU7 captain and fourth place finisher in the 
race walking at the Olympic trials race walked 
the course finishing in 126 place. Otlrcr DVC 
participants were Freshman Bill Toeplitz in 
42nd. place and Fred Furiong in 70th. place. 

In the team competition, both the Training 
Zone 's men's and women's team were victori- 
ous with Archbishop Wood 's men winning th^ 
high school competition. 



Sunday: 


Number of callers: 


12 




Money Raised: 


$8515.00 




Student with the most pledges: 


MicheUe Yingling '96 




Studertf with the most money: 


Clieryl Schramm '95 


Monday: 


Number of callers: 


24 




Money Raised: $31,297.00 




Student with the most pledges: 


Craig English '96 




Student with the most money: 


Suanne Sladek '94 


Tuesday: 


Number of callers: 


19 




Money Raised: 


$22,335.00 




Student with the most pledges: 


Danielle Higgins '96 




Student with the most money: 


Charlotte Walker '96 


(Charlotte was also offered a summer job!! 


Congrats!!) 


Wednesday: 


Number of callers: 


25 




Money Raised: 


$29777.00 




Student with the most pledges: 


Suanne Sladek '94 




Student with the most money: 


Suanne Sladek '94 


Thureday: 


Number of callers: 


16 




Money Raised: 


$25955.00 




Student with the most pledges: 


Carey Mignogna '96 



Stu(tent with the most money: Caryn Derr-Daugherty '96 

Once again, THANK YOU to EVERYONE from the those who printed out 
pledge cards to those who filled them out!! Besides being a lot of fun, the 
PHONATHON is cmcial to the success of our Annual Giving Campaign, 
which raises money to strengthen educational programs, provide student 
scholarships and to offset tuition here at DVC. For all of you who missed out 
on this PHONATHON, fear not! ! Another may be planned for the Spring- 
watch out for details! ! 




Participants tackia flwir {oumay with datartnination 



AfURE 



^RAMFSGESO 



PJO. 



tir-TML 



Busingg Mmaw; 
AdYwIfaiing Editor: 
Ttaturg Eifiter: 

Nciw Rditnr; 

Spoita Editor: 

A A E Rditorr 

Qui? Ntws Editor: 

Health A Science Kditfw 

Campus Info Editor: 



CISM Sptdalirt: 
PtifttograpliY Editor; 

Assistant Photo Editor! 
Lavout/riinart Director! 

CartoiMi Comer Editor: 
FacultY Advisor: 
Proofrtadfirs: 
Pistrihution Manager: 



N. 1«M • fMI MS>ini ML MM 

PaulE. Schneider A Tina Demenczuk 
Cindy Mleziva 
TBA 

Bryan Kinch 
Bruce Eaton 
Caryn Derr-Daugherty 
Charlotte Walker 
Cindy Mleziva 
Shannon Murphy 
Tina Demenczuk 
Tara Stzubinski & 
Cindy Mleziva 
TimVogt 
J.J. Erway 
Kevin Scopa 
Tara Sztubinski 
Tara Sztubinski 
Gordon Roberts 
Ail writers & Editors 
Melissa Fiore 
Melissa Fiore & 
Tara Sztubinski 



Staff Writers : Dan Comiican, Michelle Slaybaugh, 

Stephanie Petix, Mame Sugarman, Tom Alberts j 
Chris Albin, Christine Buczek, Robert Frank, 
Jen Hubbard 



Staff PJiotop-aphers! Jennifer Erway, Teny McAnaUy, 



Kevin Scopa, Jennifer Groff , Charlotte Walker 
Stephanie Petix, Shannon Murphy 

Advalising; TimVogt 



Editorial FQlkm 

The Rampagee ie dUtrlhuied mt a bi-monthly ba^ 
during the aeademie year by the ttudente of Delaware 
Valley College. The Editor* reeerve the right to edit all 
material for length and/or content according to the 
adopted poliey ofthie publication and the deeieione of 
the Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materied* fitr publication may be 
9MibmUted bytudent»f facndty, ttaff, adminietration and 
community membere. Opiniona expreaeed in EditoriaUf 
Lettere to the Editor and Opinion pieceu are not necee- 
earily thoee of the Ram Pagn or the College. 

Send your material to the above addreee. All eubmie- 
eiwu nuset include author'e name for claeeification 
purpoeem. Entriee will not be aec^ted tttherwiee. 

Advertiiing Policy 

Any advertieing in the Ram Pagee $h€dl be eubjeet to 
the Adoertieing Ratee and Data InformtUion Sheet 
dietrihuied upon requeet. Bath the Adoertieing Editw 
and Co-Edit<M^in-Chief reeerve the right to exclude any 
e^ fhom publication. Jdl atbertieing aceounte ehould be 
metOed within two weehe of publication. To obtain the 
Ratee and Data Sheet call or write our Adoerti^ng 
SdUormithe above addreee and phone number. 



Printed by 

The PneFnu 
Quakertmen, Pa, 



Spotlight 

On... 

Frank Mass^ino 



By Jen MiMko 

StaffWriter 



There is a man on cam> 
pus who sets up a tranpo- 
raiy camp in the Admis- 
sions building. His name is 
Frank Massino. 

I say temporary because 
he is often on the road in 
search of students who 
would complement the at- 
mosphere of the College 
and would also fit well into 
the Delaware Valley Col- 
lege multi-dimoisional jig- 
saw puzzle. 

If you have not guessed, 
Mr. Massino is Delaware 
Valley's "Number One 
Recruiter." He woiks in 
close consort witti the Di- 
rectorof Admissions, Steve 
Zenko, to build the com- 
plex network we know as 
the student body. 

Mr. Massino says he 
"could not have a better 
\xxs." Both men are work- 
ing diligently to make our 
school known to prospec- 
tive students. Mr. Massino 
feels that one of Delaware 



Valley's strongest 
poiittsasacollegein 
the nin^es i s the per- 
sonal attention that it 
provides to its stu- 
dents. As a student 
you know die staff 
and professors, but 
more importantly, 
they know you. 

Mr. Massino at- 
tended Temple Uni- 
versity and majored 
in Business Admm- 
istration. While at 
Temple, he played varsity foot- 
ball with none other than Bill 
Cosby. 

For a time after college, Mr. 
MassirK) co2K;hed food>aU for 
various institutions, which is 
how he originally came to 
Delaware Valley College. He 
made die switch over to ad- 
missions over six ^ars ago 
and has continued in the de- 
partment ever since. 

Mr. Massino is married to 
wife, Shirley, and has two diil- 
dren, Tbny and Maggi. He is 




an outdoorsman at heart and 
truly enjoys skiing andswim- 
ming. His favorite haunt is 
the Jersey shore. 

Mr. Massino 's warm and 
friendly personality make 
him a true asset to Delaware 
Valley's recniiting efforts. 
His advice to students: "Don't 
be afraid to climb the first 
hill or take that chance. Sur- 
vivors make it!" 



ATTENTION 
PARENTS! 



Here is your opportunity to address your 
concerns about Jr., the faculty, the adminis- 
tration, the local community, or the campus 
in general. 

Ram Pages has made this colunm available 
for any issue you, the parents, would like to 
address. It is a chance for you to have a voice 
in your Investment 

You can write letters to your son or daugh- 
ter telling them what a good job they are 
doing or they had best get on the ball. You can 
address administration or faculty about what 
a good job they are ctoing or how they are 
screwing up. Perhaps you can even persuade 
Jr. to get involved with their wonderftd school 
fiapcrwhidi is presently underrtaffcd. What- 
ever His, we have now made it available to 

JOtt. 



RAM PA6Ef 

fPRIN6 IffUE 

DATES} 



FEB 



•••••••••••• •••• 



11 



FEB. 



25 



MARCH_> 11 



Ax £\iLMM..M Q 



APRIL 22 



MAY.. 



\ 



Environmental Degradation 



By Jen Hubbard 

Staff Writer 

The tad InsllwM^wt smIm on poflulion 



The smoke spews from tall 
black smoke stadcs creating 
coiKiitions deadly to the envi- 
ronment. 

The smoke was not released 
in trace amounts. Instead itkept 
pouring out endlessly, giving 
the air around it a strong, un- 
healthy odor. 

The stacks release toxins that 
have escaped the filtration pro- 
cess. These toxins are harmful 
to forests, crops, people and 
animals. 

Smoke stacks have been a 
major environmental polluter 
since the seventeenth century 
when every home had a fur- 
nace to bum coal. Today, ev- 
ery family has tte average of 
two cars, each consisting of a 
muffler which can be compared 
to a mini smoke stack. 

Problems with tJw environ- 
ment have been of tremendous 
concern since the seventeentfi 
century. Palls of black smoke 
covered the cities, much like 
LA'S modem smog problem. 

These gases, released at 
ground level, can damage sen- 
sitive plant and animal life in 
the immediate vicinity. 

Hundreds of poUutants are 
emitted into ttie air in the in- 
dustrialized and developing 
worid. These pollutants are di- 
vided mto primary and sec- 
ondary pollutants. 

Primary pollutants are emit- 
teddirectly into the atmosphere 
from sources such as power 
plants, factories, automobiles, 
and residential furnaces. This 



includes the smoke stacks and 
ttie cars which are driven around 
every day. 

Primary pollutants also come 
from natural sources such as 
forest fires and volcanic erup- 
tions. They include sulfur di- 
oxide, nitrogen oxides, ethyl- 
ene, other volatile compcxmds, 
and heavy metals. 

Secondary pollutants fonn 
when certain inimary pollut- 
ants undergo chemical 
changes in the atmosi^re. 

Affectson Forests and Crops 

Secondary pollutants of 
most concern to crop and for- 
est resources are photochemi- 
cal oxidants and acidic depo- 
sition (populariy called acid 
rain). ^ 

Acid deposition is not di- 
recdy damaging to forests and 
crops as we once thought it 
mi^be. 

However, with the increase 
in large power plants over the 
past 20 years ai^ an increase in 
car sales, acid rain- resulting 
from sulfur dioxide and nitro- 
gen oxides- has become of 
greater concern on a regional 
and national pen^)ective. 

Sulfur dioxides and nitrogm 
oxides can be transported hun- 
dreds of miles and can be found 
in elevated concentrations in 
rural and forested areas. 

Just as the ocean water pro- 
vides nutrients and oxygen to 
aquatic plants, the ocean of air 
provides chemicals essential to 



terrestrial plants and animals. 
The atmosplKre, like the ocean, 
has the ability to spread, mix, 
fflid transport in its currents 
any polluting chemical relea%d 
into it. 

These airborne pollutants can 
be transported and deposited 




in our forests. 

Forests are part of a com- 
plex, interdependent, commu- 
nity of plants and animals, and 
all the organisms of this com- 
munity depend on each other. 
Aircl^mistry and quality, soil 
quantity, and rainfall provide 
the harmonious environment 
for life. 

When pollutants enter this 
environment ttiey disrupt the 
natural processes of our for- 
ests. 

The rain and clouds that cany 
nutrients into the forests may 
also carry pollutants from 
smoke stacks and cars. The 
airborne poUutants can enter 
the trees through the leaves 
and roots. 

Many chemical compounds, 



including some of the nutrients 
plants need, are in normal pre- 
cipitation. However, precipi- 
tation can also carry the pollut- 
ants into the forests. 

The toxic metals that are 
present in trace amounts in 
polluted aircan mhibitthe con- 
sumj^on of needed nutrients. 
This damage can increase a 
trees susceptibility to winter 
injury. 

Crops are another plant form 
that are damaged in some way 
by the pollutants. Some cot- 
ton, alfalfa, soybean, and to- 
bacco cultivars are known to 
be very sensitive to sulfur di- 
oxide eni'tted from power 
plants and cars. 

TlK pollutants from smoke 
stacks arul cars are a concem to 
forests, crops, and the human 
life. 

The smoke from industrial 
stacks has always been a major 
contributor tt) the air pollution 
of cities. The small particu- 
lates of smoke cause adverse 
health effects. Long term ex- 
posure to the contaminated air 
with the small particulates 
present can result in respira- 
tory diseases, like bronchitis 
and lung cancer. 

Over shorter periods, smoke 
can agitate the ccmditions of 
people suffering from asthma, 
bronchitis, emphysema, and 
cardiovascular ailments. 

Only recently have govem- 



ments tried to regulate smoke 
emissions. Most reductions are 
accomplished by a shift from 
tfie use of coal to cleaner fuels, 
like oil and natural gas, and by 
the use of various control de- 
vices to remove particulates 
f rcHn exhaust gases before they 
are released into the air. 

Outrageous pollution now 
occurs only accictentally or il- 
legally in the U.S., but envi- 
ronmentalists continue to 
worry about pollution, espe- 
cially in uncbrde veloped coun- 
tries, because it will and has 
reached leth^ll levels. 

According to National Wild- 
life, more than a ton of toxic 
waste i» produced each year 
for every man, womai, and 
duld in the country. One bun- 
dled and thirty five billion 
pounds are discharged into the 
waterways, while billicxis more 
are released into ttie air. 

The quality of human health 
and our natural envirormient 
depoids on actequate pollution 
control. Public awareness as to 
the extent of pollution may 
eventually force governments 
to undertake more effective 
anti-pollution measures th^ 
those currently in use. 

There is only one natural en- 
vironment, and if we fail to act, 
and if current trends continue, 
some envirormierttalists {»edict 
a national crisis by early next 
century, or even sooner. 



Dance 
at 



Del Val 

Re^ster Now! 

Germaine Mancke will be teaching 
dance for the students of Delaware 
Valley College. 

Tuesday 9:55 to 11:10 AM 

Tdesday 4:15 to 5:30 PM 

Wednesday 8:30 to 9:45 AM 







QcrmaiiM Manck* giVM a pr«vl«w of wtiat ttudwits can laam In 
har danea claaa baing offarad In tha Spring aamaatar. 



'J itKi ihntrw 



EDITORIAlMPINIO 



nridr 




«»/U4. 



In Response to Last Issue's Reply on the 
Block Chapel 









oj. «• •»•»■ *»■' 






Dear Editor, 

I feel I must respond to 
Mary Vogt's aiticle in the No- 
vember 1 1th issue of the Ram 
Pages coiKeming the chapel. I 
do not know wtere she ob- 
tained the idea that decay and 
disuse are one and the same. 
The chapel certainly needs re- 
pairs at the least, and it would 
be nice to see it restored, as 
well as many other areas of the 
campus, but it most certainly is 
used. 

The Newman Qub, of which 
I am president, used to hold 
Sunday Mass in the chs^l until 
our chaplain passed away. We 
recently gained a new chaplain 
and hope to hold services there 



again soon. Unfortunately the 
layout of the chapel is too for- 
mal for our m^tings which 
consist of some prayer and in- 
foimal discussion. The Chris- 
tian Fellowship holds Bible 
study in the chapel at least one 
night a week. Hillel, unfortu- 
nately, one of the smallest reli- 
gious groups on campus, does 
not use the chapel as a group, 
to my kiM)wledge. Many stu- 
(knts go to the chapel on their 
own time to pray, meditate, or 
play the piano. Ont of the great 
things about the ch{^)el is that 
itis never locked. Students may 
go there any time they want. 1 
hope this will never change. 



On another note, Chris 
Patzke is amemberof the New- 
man Gub, and, we hope, will 
remain so. His comments in 
his aiticle upset many people. 
Those were his opinions and 
not i^cessarily ours. He has 
every right to express his opin- 
ion in whatever way he 
chooses. While the Newman 
Qub, as a whole, felt that this 
project was beyond our scope 
as far as time and money were 
concerned; I made Chris the 
head of a one man committee 
on this project I have explained 
that the club members barely 
have time to attend the meet- 
ings and will not likely be able 



to help him . Chris is very deter- 
mined to succeed in this project 
and has kept me informed as to 
his progress, which 1 am very 
interested in. 

I did not feel the need to 
respond to Chris' article as I 
can communicate directly with 
him. 1 did feel the need to cor- 
rect Mary Vogt's misinforma- 
tion. 1 would also like to meet 
Mary and Tim Vogt in die fu- 
ture, if that is possible, to work 
with them on this project 

Anyone wishing to contact 
me may do so by calling 230- 
9138. or stopping by Berkow- 
itz 105. 

-Samantha Cichocki 



#■^1 




Studio Ar 



If you can. dcaW like Mlckdorvgelo or if you carv't draw a strol^t 
(me wUk a ruler, iiut wlak you could, this class is just w^vat yau.'^ been Waituxg 
for. A doss v^xere you con learrv tke basics of drawing and painting or expand 
on talents you kav^e already dlsco<Jered 

We explore ckarcool, pencil, pastels, Watercolors, and acryUcsL We wUl v^ock 
wltk nxod^ stiU llfes ar\A your vxist liuoglnatuMV 

Come join tke iun omA rdease tke artist wltkin. De\>elop a satisfying, Ulelong 
interest slgn^up todayi 



Laundry Facilities 
Need Help 



Christine Hoenstine is currently Assistant Head Ceramist at the 
Moravian Pottery and Tile Works in Doylestown. A Sculptor in the 
academic art sch€>ol tradition, she has acquired a broad range of 
skills. Her work combines animal and human forms within an (W- 
chitecucU fytunework to convey a strong personal narrative. 



In 



H 



Shabby Classrooms Reply 



Dear Editor, 

The Ram Pages stoiy on 
"Shabby Qassroomi" defi- 
nitely touched on an issue 
which needs to be addressed. It 
is a reflecticHi on the college 
but more importantly it is a 
reflection on the students. Non- 
iDutine maintenance does not 
need to be performed on a desk, 
door, or wall which has not 
been abused. Let's take a hard 
look in the mirror and ask 
ourselves/'What hav? I done 
to improve the appearance of 
this school?" We should at least 
be able to say we have not done 
anything to diminish its ap- 
pearance. We can complain 
about tlK maintenance all we 
want, but we are the ones who 
scrawl obscenities on the desks, 



Dear Editor: 



I am writing to you concern- 
ing the lauiulry facilities. Yes- 
terday 1 tried ctoing my laundry 
in the basement of Ulman and 
although 1 put my clothes 
through 2 wash cycles ($2) they 
still were not rinsed of soap and 
did not seem to have gone 
through a spin cycle (they were 
dripping!). I then removed 
them and put them in a differ- 
ent waslKr which finally got 
them clean. 

That is iK)t the end. Upon 
putting them in the only empty 
dryer aiKl depositing $.50 the 
dryer did not woik correctly! I 
had to bring my clotties bade to 



my room and hang than any- 
where there was room. This 
morning I again tried to dry 
them, firstchecking each dryer 
to be sure they were connected 
properly. Upon depositing 
another $.50 the dryer again 
did not work! As any normal 
person, 1 was quite angry! 
Now I am out $3.00 and have 
clothes hanging all over my 
room drying. Why doesn't the 
school keep appliances in 
proper working order? It 
wouldn't take much time, ef- 
fort, or money to ensure that 
students can wearclean clothes. 

•Christina Faust 



library oibicles and bathroom 
walls. I see some new left- 
handed desks ha ve already been 
the targets of the vandals hands. 
We are the (Hies Mtiio abuse 
doors, sinks, and toilets. We 
students destroy the djpg/t^x- 
ance of this school then expect 
maintenance to make it all nice 
and pretty again. Repairs cost 
money and we are all aware of 
the financial difficulties this 
college faces. This is not just 
an issue of appearance! It's an 
issue of money and possibly 
the survival of this school. 

Certainly the majority of 
stu(tents do not paiticipate in 
the vandalism of this school, 
but a non-confrontational ap- 
proach to those who do give 



our school over to the minor- 
ity. Wc all experierKe peer 
pressure and we exert fix>m it 
Let's do something positive 
with our energy and make 
school vandalism an act which 
is not acceptable and will not 
be ignored. Prospective stu- 
dents may see a school in need 
of some repair, but if they see 
a student body committed to 
saving this school through co- 
operative efforts with the ad- 
ministration and faculty, they 
just might want to be involved 
in that kind of atmosphere. 
Change does not start with 
better maintenance, it starts 
with ourselves. Show pride in 
your school and get involved! 

-Daniel L. Ross 



Faculty and Staff Apparently 

Do Not Care 
Dear Editor, 



I have thoroughly enjoyed 
the new addition to the paper - 
the column by Jay & Lenni. I 
applaud their bold statements. 
It is good that some students 
have finally found the courage 
to speak out about the short- 
comings of the college. 

But it seems that is where it 
all ends. Okay, Jay & Lenni 
have had their say and I usually 
hear a couple of faculty or id- 
ministration members gripe 
about what they have said. But 



faculty and staff should re- 
spond publically, not under 
their breaths. Don't they care 
enough to voice how they feel 
about our concerns. Even if it 
is in backlash of what we say, 
shouldn't they at least show 
they care a little and respond to 
us through the Ram Pages. 
Their ignorance makes me look 
at them in a new light - one 
which has no respect and they 
have little guts. 

'Anonymous Student 



4lill<<l<llpll 



mmmwtm 



PORT 



r.iqp 5 



Aggies Fall to the Widener Pioneers 31-16 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sporta Editor 

On November 14, the Ag- 
gies traveled to Chester, PA 
where tJwy were defeated by 
the Widener University Pio- 
neers 31-16. Tliis marked the 
end of the Aggies season, tlw 
first year of coaching by Bill 
Manlove at DVC, and an excit- 
ing season for all of the players 
and coaches. The Aggies fin- 
ished 3-7 (2-6 MAC) for the 
fourth year in a row, but with 
great improvements. 

The game between Del Val 
and Widener is known as the 
Hall of Fame Game and the 
winner keeps the Keystone 
Cup. Del Val has had the cup 
for the past year, but they will 
have to wait until next year to 
attempt to win the Keystone 
cup back. 
This was a very special game 
as Coach Manlove faced the 
team he coached up to a year 
ago. 

The Aggies opened up the 
game quickly by scoring a 
touchdown in the first 2 min- 
utes of play. The drive began 
as Darren Swift returned the 
kickoff for 42 yds. giving Del 
Val the ball on the Widener 49 
yd. line. On the next play Ray 
Savage completed his pass to 
Mike Savare for a gain of 1 1 
yds. An offsides penalty on 
the Pioneers moved the Aggies 
another 5 yds. downfield. Brian 





T^^"^ 



Aggie Quarterback Ray Savaga lead tha team thisaaaaon 



White ran for 6 yds. on the next 
play to set up Darren Swift's 
27yd. nm for the touchdown, 
(Swift nished for 397 yds. this 
season). Todd Van Orden 
kicked the extra point, putting 
the Aggies up 7-0. 
The pioneers came right back 
with a 24 yd. touchdown pass, 
leaving the score at 7-7 by the 
end of tiie first quarter of play. 
In the second quarter the Ag- 
gies struck back on a time con- 
suming and penalty riddled 
drive. The offense moved 
down the field with Ray Sav- 
age leading the shotgun forma- 



tion. The drive began as Sav- 
age completed a screen pass to 
Brian White for a 2 yd. gain 
and was followed by a 13 yd 
catch by Brian Pricker. After 
the first of three penalties in 
the drive. Savage completed 
his pass to Mike Ambolino for 
13 yds. Savage again found 
Pricker for another 11 yds., 
which was added to by a pair of 
completions to White for 15 
yds. and 9 yds. Chi tiie next 
play Darren Swift mshed for 7 
yds. The drive culminated as 
Savage passed 29 yds. to 
Jonathan Wenner for the touch- 



down, (Wenner led the Aggie 
receivers with 382 yds. this 
season). On the extra point 
there was a bad snap - resulting 
in Swift's attempt to run for the 
2-point conversion, but he 
couldn't get into the endzone. 
On Widener' s next drive, they 
came right back with another 
touchdown. The pioneers 
moved down the field by a com- 
bination of completions and 
penalties against the Aggies. 
The touchdown came six plays 
latter as Bill Bailey ran 20 yds. 
into the endzone, (Bailey was 
the top rusher of the day with 
1 14 yds.). The extra point kick 



Basketball Teams Tip - Off '92 Season 

By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 



by Jim Waik was good. 

The Aggies were down 14- 
13, but they did not become 
discouraged ^theirlast drive 
of the 1st half. Savage again 
moved the Aggies downfield. 
Savage made completions to 
Mike Ambolino for 31 yds., 
and to Dave Sinclair for 31 
yds. These plays helped to set 
up a 22 yd. field goal by Todd 
Van Orden with only 1 :25 left 
in the half. At halftime the 
score stood at DVC 16 - Wid- 
ener 14. 

As the case has been with 
many of the games this season 
- the Aggies headed into half- 
time with a lead. But, the key 
would be the play of the sec- 
ond half onithis frigid Novem- 
ber aftembon. 

In third quarter play the Pio- 
neers strack quickly by scor- 
ing a touchdown with 12:47 
still remaining in the quarter. 
The touchdown was scored by 
Doug MacLaughlin who ran 
for 35 yds. Vic Ameye ran for 
the 2 point conversion. Wid- 
ener was now ahead 22-16. 

Most of the third and fourth 
quarters were spent with both 
teams changing possession on 
the DVC side of the field. As 
Ray Savage stated, "We were 
insicte our own 10 yd. line the 
whole second half - it is really 
hard to come back especially 
with the pass rush. 

The third quarter was high- 
lighted by two Brian Kain in- 
terceptions (Kain had 3 total 

(Continued on page 6) 



The Men's Basketball team 
opened their season by partici- 
pating in the Okidata Qassic at 
WidenerUniversityonNovem- 
ber 20 and 21. The Aggies 
defeated Rutgers-Camden by a 
score of 64-62 in overtime. 
DVCs Ryan Buckley scored 
with only two seconds remain- 
ing in overtime to give the 
Aggies their first win of tte 
season and the privilege of play- 
ing in the championship game. 
Buckley also led the scoring 
for the Aggies with 20 pts. 

The next evening, Del Val 
faced Widener University in 
the championship match, only 
to be defeated 67-5 1 . Widener 
led 29-23 at halftime and the 
Aggies fell behind early in the 
second half TTiey narrowed 
the gap to 1 1 with 5 minutes 
remaining, but were unable to 
overtake the Pioneers. Top 
scorers in the champion^p 
game were Eric Fisher with 



14pts. and Tom Riley with 1 1 
pts. Ryan Buckley and Eric 
Fisher were named to the All- 
Tournament Team for their 
performances. 

On November 24, the Ag- 
gies had their first home game 
and it ended in defeat to Eliza- 
bethtown College 97-74. The 
Blue Jays of Elizabethtown 
opened up the game quickly 
with a 16-2 lead. The Aggies 
closed the gap to 38-27 before 
the end of the first half, but 
never pulled any closer. At 
halftime the score stood at 46- 
30. Ryan Buckley led Del 
Val's scoring with a career high 

30 pts. 
The men's basketball team is 

looking to improve on last 
year's record of 6-19 overall 
and 0-10 in the MAC. 

The Women's Basketball 
team began their season by 
participating in tlte Philadel- 
p^a Textile Toumament on 



November 20 and 21. The 
season opener for the lady 
Aggies ended in defeat to 
Philadelphia Textile by a 
score of 66-39. DawnPap- 
ciak led the Aggie scorers 
with 16 pts. On the next day 
Del Val played in the conso- 
lation game against Cabrini 
C!ollege. The game was a 
close match-up, butendedin 
defeat 57-56. Cabrini led 
33-23 at halftime, but the 
Aggies opened up the game 
by scoring 1 Ipts. in a row to 
close the gap to 35-34. With 
2: 13 left to play the Aggies 
went ahead 55-54, but 
couldn't maintain that lead. 
Marci Schadler and Kath- 
leen Monaghan led the scor- 
ing with 15pts. each. The 
Lady's Basketball team fin- 
ished last year's season with 
a record of 1 1 - 14 overall and 
4-6 in the MAC. 



mm* Ofc «B« C«rey'« 



■>>* 




nil 



)Mt'^|M&lpiMtnVMMIi-llw WwHk w^ 49WI -tXIS) 94fl^tMI 



'W,l Y/M S nom AWAY FROM HOME" 

MON NITOS : " AU jm a» eat" CRAB LEGS $11,95, 

$IJf f ittts iU tar. ^ tbr Utm^^ Nite 



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DEC lOTH: "uiiLbKhu kijumer" cd 

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jFRl. ik if At; : LivEMi^ic each nftl 

MJN NITES : open mike w/ host PHIL stahl 

HAPrVHOUR 

M(^*FRI 4-6 P^. 

'THE ARBA^ BEST HAPPY HOUR" 




PORTi 




-warn 



Athlete of the Week I women's soccer is on a roll!! 



I 

I 





- *' 


te^ijci^— n 


i ^MH^H 




'■' ^>^^^^^ 



The Women's soa»r club is making progress. They were 
approvedby ICCandcannow begin tomake plans forthe spring. 
Unifomis have been offered to the club by the Athletic Depart- 
ment In the spring, the club hopes to have scrimmage games 
with other local womoi's teams. Mr. Allen Hedden is the adviser 
of the club. A meeting was held on November 23, where 24 
women signed up and the officers were nominated. If anyone 
else is interested you can contact Audrey Diehl Box 6 1 03 1 . The 
next meeting will be teld on Deeonber 9 at 8ixn at the Woric hall 
lounge. 

(infonnation contributed by Audrey Didil) 



All-Academic Team Named 



DaiTMi Bettike led the Aggies as co-captain and defensive llneiMcker 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Darren Bethke has been a key 
part of the defense of the Dela- 
ware Valley G)llege football 
team for tl^ past 3 yrs. 

In reflecting upon the last 
game of the season, which was 
against Widener, Darrrai stated, 
"We really wanted to win it for 
Coach Manlove." This is a sen- 
timent that is shared by all of the 
players (Hi the team. 

It would have been nice for 
the, "seniors to go out with a 
win," but Mfhen putting it all in 
perspective Darren says, "I 
wanted to go out winning in- 
stead of a loss like that - we lost, 
but we still had fim anyway." 

In reaction to the new coaches 
Darren shows great respect 
"This year hasn't improved as 
far as the record - we're stiU the 
same at 3-7, but the coaches 
have improved the program as 
far as the latitude of the players 
and bringing pride back to the 
program." 

Danen had a great senior year 
with 129 tackles (60 solo), 2 
sacks, 3 tii^>ed passes, 3 pass 
breakups, 2 fumble recoveries, 
1 fiunble caused, and 1 blocked 
kick. Twice an Ail-American 
pre-season pick by amajorpub- 



lication, Darren has had strong 
performances every year at 
DVC. He also was selected to 
the All-Star 1st team for the 
MAC. 

The senior linebacker ttiinks 
that "This year was the best 
year and a 1(^ more fim." Darren 
has started in every game since 
he came to DVC in his Sopho- 
more year and has greatly en- 
joyed his time hcic. 

Coach Manlove said that Dar- 
ren is, "A real team leader, on 
and off the field. He will be 
really missed." 

Darren is a Business Manage- 
ment major who is originally 
from Langhome, PA and a 
graduate of Neshaminy Hig^ 
School. 

His future plans include either 
getting a job in the field of busi- 
ness or maybe becoming a pilot 
in the Air Force. 

Darren's presence in the de- 
fensive line was always impres- 
sive and in the future Ite will 
watch the Del Val games fonn a 
different perspective - a ^cta- 
tor. Darren will continue to 
come to James Work Manorial 
Stadium to wateh his brother. 
Brad Behtke, along with the 
Aggies as tltey continue to im- 
prove in future seasons. 



Delaware Valley College has 
the privilege of having nine 
athletes being honored for their 
skiUs on die playing field and 
in the classroom. These ath- 
letes were named to the 1992 
Micklle Atlantic Conference 
(MAC) Fall AU-Academic 
Team. 



The athletes are: C!hristie 
Holeman (Cross Country); 
Karen Geib, Serena Mungi- 
ole, and Dawn Piqpciak (Field 
Hockey); Sean Knaf^ and 
Todd Van Orden (Football); 
Ciystal Oellig and Marcia 
Tsai (Volleyball); and Kevin 
Switala (Soccer). 



HELP!! 



Would you be interested in 
writing about sports or taking 
pictures? 

Do you have my coments, sug- 
gestions, or complaints about 
what you have seen or w(nild 
like to see on the sports page? 

I would greatly j^reciate your 
help and input 

Please write (town any mes- 
sages and send them to the 
RAM PAGES eso Chariotte 
Walker Box 917. 



Scoreboard 



Football Players Named to 
All-Star Team 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Tte Football players were 
homHed for theirperfonnances 
this year by having 8 of ttwir 
(layers being named to the 
1992 MAC All-star Teams. 
Darren Bethke and Todd Van 
Orden earned the honor of be- 
ing selected to the 1st team. 
Joe Boyarski, Brian Kain, and 



Bill Maynard were nuned to 
the 2nd team. Receivinghon- 
orable meaitions were Brian 
Fricker, Ray Savage, and 
Jonathan Wenner. Congratu- 
lations to all of the players 
for your great playing tfiis 
season! 



Men's Basketball 

ll/20Rut-Cafflden W 64-62 
11/21 Widener L 67-51 
1 l/24EUzabethtownL97-74 

Women's B-Ball 

ll/20PldUyTextUe L 66-39 
11/21 Ctbrini L 57-56 

Football 



Wagner 


L 


12-0 


liiniau 


L 


20-16 


Lycoming 


L 


204)9 


Albright 


W 


40-11 


Susquehanna 


L 


25-21 


WUket 


L 


17-13 


UbanonVaL W 17-14 | 


Mcvavian 


L 


28-14 


Wesley 


W 30-29 1 


Widener 


L 


31-16 1 



(Aggies Football from page 5) 



interceptions in the game). 

In the fourth quarter the Ag- 
gies couldn't get anything go- 
ing and they were huit more 
when Ray Savage's pass was 
battedby Widenefs D.J. McH- 
roy - Savage came down with 
the ball in the oidzone for a 
safety. The Pioneers added 
one last touctuk)wn, making 
the final score Widener 31 - 
Delaware Valley 16. 

Tte feeling of the game was 



summed up when Coach 
Manlove stated, "We just 
didn * t seem to have that ^paik 
that we needed in the second 
half and consequently didn't 
get the job done." 

This season was full of im- 
provements and the team 
should prove to move in a 
positive direction in the fu- 
ture. As Coach Manlove said, 
"We're pleased with iht atti- 
tucte of our people and the 



directi(m we are going." Next 
season will be full of even more 
improvements and should 
prove to be very exciting for all 
ofthe Aggie fans. It is fitting to 
conclude this season with the 
words of Coach Manlove, "A 
challenge is still a challoige - 
we just have a lot of work to 
do." 



Congratulations! 

to Field Hockey players 
Kate Flyhn and Amy Follweiler 
for being selected to the 1992 
Middle Atlantic Conference - 
Northeast Section All-Star 
Team!! 



I 




Tlw AgotoFMd Hoolwy Immi m 








ampus News 



"Home Away From Home" 



By Edwin W. Rant/brd 

Uodtrator, Ntw Bf^un Baptiat Church 



Do you fed like eating a 
home-cooked meal fiom time 
to time? How about a friendly 
face and a welcome ear to 
listen to your proMems? Or 
just someone to relax with and 
talk in a non-competitive, 
friendly atm(»phere? We at 
the New Britain Baptist 
Cliuich wouldlike to make all 
of ttiese things available to 
you, andmore, if you are inter- 
ested. 

Congratulations on your 
choice of Delaware Valley 
College. 

Someone may have already 
suggested to you that you are 
entering an exciting and for- 
mative periodofyourlife.That 
may have come from someone 
who has forgotten how tough 
it is to be tossed into an unfa- 
miliar and sometimes, wt^ 
appears to be a hostile envi- 
ronment. These days may, in- 
deed, be exciting for you be- 
cause it is unfamiliar or be- 
cause of the prospects for new 
relationships and new experi- 
ences. I know it was for me. 
For some, the beginning of 
college is sheer fim. For oth- 
ers. It Is a transition hard to 



cope with, it is confusion with 
periods of loneliness and their 
feelings change minute by 
minute. So what else is new? 
That is pan of why we, at 
New Britain Baptist Church, 
feel we can contribute to your 
experience here at Delaware 
Valley College. If you choose 
to invite us into your college 
life; we would like to invite you 
into our homes for dinner and 
some relaxation. We will tiy to 
fiU the void created by you 
being away from home, maybe 
forthe first time. We are here to 
share the '*take off* as well as 
the "crash larKlings" (Heaven 
forbid there will ever be any). 

What can we at the New Brit- 
ain Baptist Church do for you? 

1 . Offer you a good home- 
cooked meal, in a relaxed 
homey atmosphere, and con- 
versations away fn»n the (k)mi, 
the student center, and the David 
Levin dining hall. The feeling 
of a "home away frcHn home." 
2. We extend an open in- 
vitation into our "clwrch fam- 
ily", to attend ourSunday school 
(9:43 every Suiklay), ourdiurdi 



services (Sunday at 1 1 :(X)), our 
feUowshiphmches (bi-monthly 
immediately after church), our 
choir (practice Thursdays at 
7:30pm), our's men*s and 
women's fellowship groups 
and our Bible studies. 

3. We have a supply of 
used clodiing which has been 
rec(Xiditi(xied, whidi is avail- 
aUe to those who may have 
this need. 

Our church is located 1 mile 
south east of the campus on 
Butler Avenue (route 202) at 
Tamaned Avenue in New Brit- 
ain Boro. The door is always 
open to you. Our pastor's name 
Rev. Dr. Robert V. Hanrahan. 
The telephone number at the 
church is 345-1535. 

I am the moderator of the 
church. Please feel free to con- 
tact me direct, at my home, or 
through the church. My ad- 
dress is 19 Suimybrook Drive, 
New Britain, PA 18901-5042, 
or by phone, 345-0988. 

I am looking forward to meet- 
ing those of you who may 
choose to take tilie advantage of 
what we have to offer. 




DVC: Not 
eJust for 
Students 
Anymore! 

By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

Campus New9 Editor 



DVC is known as a non-discriminatory college, right? Well, then YOU tell the 200 pound bear 
who showed up for night classes on November 10th that she can't enroll!! 

That's right! ! Two weeks ago a 200f lb. bear found its way onto the DVC campus and found its 
way right into the hearts of some of the students here. According to Security, the black bear found 
its way onto thecampusbetween6:30and7:00pmon Tuesday night She wandered down through 
the pathway between the Student Center and the Gym and then in between Goldman and Samuel 
dorms. There she hid under some trees to rest for awhile, but was quickly disturbed and took off 
behind Berkowitz and over the railroad tncVis. 

The following day Fire Marshall Lies and DVC Security officer Marable took a walk behind Berk 
to see if they could find any evidence to support the bear sighting. Sure enough, imprinted in the 
soft mud were some bear tracks. "She appeared to be frightened," said Olficer Marable. 

On Thursday, November 12th, the bear was sighted in Ambler, just about 10 to 12 miles away 
from DVC. TIk bear was chased up into a tree where she was later tranquilized. She was then 
transported to Wycoming County in Western PA. 

The cub was believed to have come from the Blue Ridge Mountains which run north of Berks and 
Schuylkill counties. Ms. Bear has been captured in civilian territory once before though. While 
game wardens were removing her from the tree, they found a tag on her ear. 

On a sad note though, the cub later had to be put to sleep because the Game Commission feared 
that since it is bear season, if someone were to shoot the bear and eat its meat, they might get sick. 





DVC 
Faith Directory 

BySamanthaCiehocki 

A Faith Directory is a source book of information about 
local churches, synagogues, temples, meeting houses, etc.... 
It will include the location, phone numbers, and worships of 
any denomination wishing to be included. It will also include 
names and phone numbers of people to contact about trans- 
portation to the services. 

Anyone can be in it, and it is strictly on a volunteer basis. 
If you would like to be listed as a volunteer driver, please put 
your name, means of contact (Phone number and/or box 
number), your place of worship, name of denomination (if 
applicable), and the number 1, 2, or 3 on a card which will 
anourK:e your availability and send it to Box 6429. These 
numbers will identify you as to whether you would like to be 
the 1st, 2nd, or 3rd choice to be called if someone is in need 
of a ride. Please also indicate if you would like this informa- 
tion to be available only upon request. 

I strongly encourage those who live near the College or on 
campus to volunteer. Commitmoits in some cases are mini- 
mal, as with tfie Newman Qub and the Christian Fellowship, 
who provide rides to a Cattolic and Baptist church respec- 
tively. For instance, group rides are only needed on occasion. 

The college, to date, does not have a coherent and organized 
means of providing this information to students. Hiis direc- 
tory is designed to make it easier for students, many of whom 
do not have cars, to attoid services if they so desire. 

The Faith Directory is sponsored by the Newman Club. If 
you would like to be included in it, have questions or 
comments, caU Samantha Qchocki at 230-9138, or leave a 
message in Box 6429. 

Please help us make thi!; a success!!! 



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ARTHUR FOLEY 

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HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215)675-0300 



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lifffiWitiWifiiirtiw 





By Terry MeAnaUy 

ataffWrUar 

RAPE. 

The word akne is enough to 
cause people to stop and think. 
The topic of dale or acquaintance 
rapecaabemcre thsD somepeople 
are willing or able to taOc about 
However, ttiis was the puipose of 
the seminar held on Date Rape. 
Julie Biehn of NO VA (Netwofk 
of Victim Assistance) came to 
campus to talk about what rape is, 
who is most likely to gM raped, 
and what you, as a victim, can do. 
Ms. Biehn began die seminar 
witti a descriptkm of who was 
most likely to be raped. If you are 
a female between the ages of IS- 
24, you are in the high risk cat- 
egory. Your chances of being 
raped increase if you are itta party 



am pus New 



Aquaintance Rape 



with people you do not know, 
and if everyone at the party is 
drinking, lliis usually occurs 
when female fireshmen go to on- 
campus parties. 

Amajor problem witfi rapeis 
thia many peofrfe do not under- 
stand wlut rape is. Riqxisde- 
flnedasfofcedsexualinieicourse 
against another's will. 

But how do you deflne the dif- 
ference between forced and un- 
forced sexual intercourse? 
Forced sexuidiirieicourse is when 
the girl says "no" and the guy 
continues in his advances. At 
this point, the physical contact 
becomes rape. 

Date rape or acquaintance 
ntpt is (Ml the rise in America. It 



usually occurs between the fkst 
and third dates when both die 
male and female have been drink- 
ing and they are alone. 

Some of die warning signs of a 
potentialrapistare: someone who 
does not listen to what you are 
saying, ignores your personal 
space, is playing touchy-fedy in 
aU die wrong places, is veitally 
demeaning to women, is very 
possessive, and makes all die de- 
cisions in a relationship. While 
one or two of tfiese signs akme 
may not mean die person is a 
rqiist, it wouM not hurt to stay 
cautious. 

Ms. Biehn suggested diat if 
you are going out with a guy for 
die first tin^, take some (A die 



foUowii^s precautions: l)TeUyour 
friends where you are going, and 
about what dme you expect to be 
back. 2) Stay in weU lit areas. 3) 
Stay taioraroundagroup of people 
if possible. 4) If things start lo gel 
out of hand, DO NOT be afraid to 
make a scene. 5) Say "NO" like 
you mean it 

Oiief Sempowski had some rec- 
ommendations for die guys. 1) 
DoD*t use force. It will only get 
you in trouble. 2) Ask her what she 
wants. Jmt because she is wearing 
that low cut dress does not mean 
she intends to k>se it later dutt 
night 3) Talk about intercourse in 
the beginning. 4) And most of all, 
really LISTEN to what she is say- 
ing. 



If you have beat raped, or 
diink you have been raped, go 
some place safe. Don't washor 
take a shower. If you do, you 
could wash off evkknce die po- 
Uceneed. 

CaU dUier die poUce or cam- 
pus security. There is always a 
female officer 00 duty at campus 
security. 

If you, or someone you know, 
has been raped, talk about it widi 
someone. NOVA has cotmcilors 
on cidl 24 hours a day, and all 
conversations we confidoitial, 
and you do not have to give your 
name ifdo not wish. But{4ease, 
(k) talk to someone. 




To:Stie,Carly, Diane, Don, MaMD^ Clary 
« Mard, Bill, Jeff, Jen, Noah 
Thanxfir alwayt being there for mel 
You guy» are the beettlHave a great 
vacation CYA in M 



To Ram Pageu Staff 

Congrate on a Great Job 
Bmppy HoUdayt 11 
Cindy, Tara A Tim 



Looe,Caryn 



To Cindy, Tara, and Tim: 
l%wUu fiir being good firienda, 

Ht^py BoUdaygt 
Laoe,Meae»a 



To Jen ami Daem: 

Merry X-maa and Happy New 
YeaH Yam guyt are greati SU^f^ai 
way, 

ij»e,me 



To:Debhie, Skeri, Brent A Pete 
Merry X-maa A Happy New Year. 
Looe.Melieta 



HeyAhm, 

ILooeYauirUmieayoulota! 
Don't forget me. 

Love, Me 



ToChrie: 

You are a great pereanl 
Happy HtMdayel 
Looe, your friend, 
Metieea 



Mom, Dad, Jamea, Tammy, And 
Puddlea: 

Merry Chriatmaal andthanhafbr 
being there. Looe Yat 
Cindy 



To Caryn and MareL 

You two are the beat! S€inta 
won't leaoe you coal thia year. 
From, Clorece 



To the Ram Pagea Steffi 

You are doing a great Johta Have 
a Merry X-maa and a Happy New 
Yeart 
Looe,Bubblea 



To Sheri DeBocken 

To MjT beatfHend, what would I do 
without yout Merry X-maat 

Looe, Debbie 



To Matt C, Jeff, A Mihe: 

I looe you guya! Thankafara 
terrific firat aemeater and a 
party I can't remember! 
Clorece 



To Grandmom: 

Merry Chriatntaa and a 

Happy, Healthy New Year. 

Looe,Chrta 



ToCmnmu^ra: 
Hetoe a aafe and Happy Holiday! 
From Commuter Rep., Chria Albin 

ToAlBundy, 

It'a a black thing. 
Frmn,Bozo 




To everyone at Ram Pagea: 

Fm glad to be apart of Ram 
Pagea, and 1 want to wiah 
everyone a happy holiday 
aeaaon. 

Angela 



To DVC atudenta, faculty, A ataff. 
Happy hoUdaya, you are the beat! 
Dr. NeU Vincent 



The Laaher Hall Crowd, 2nd floor: 

Happy holidaya! 
From,theNerd 



Jen, Jen, A CryataL 

Merry Ckriatmaa and have a 
great New Year! 
YourfHend, 

Cindy To Jtunie Amador: 




To Paul: 

Thanka for being there! I 
really needed it! 
Have a Happy Holiday! 

Love, Meliaaa 

To Dave and Deniae: 
Happy Holidaya and Happy 
New Year! 
Your friend, Melissa 



Matt: 

I lave yau Pookie Bear! 
Merry Jlrat" Christmaa! 
Yeear eeGTfd admirer 



Violet, Mere, Mildred A The GangCYou 
know who you are) 

DJ on, GAP MAN LIVES- Remember the 
Black Wig incident I don't know how I 
would have aurvived without you, you 
PLCFooU. 

I wuv you all, Jade 



Welcome home aweethearti 
J miaaed y€m! I love you very 
much! 

Frmn Chriatina Fauat 



Sue, April, Betey, Doloria, 

Vieki,AAnnMarle: 
Happy Holidaya/ 
YourfHend, 
Cindy 



To Mommy, Daddy, Nicl^, 
Granma's, Granpa'a, and Bo: 

I miaa you guya! Hone a Merry 
Chriatmaa and a great New 
Year! See You aoon! 

Love, Meliaaa 



To Adam: 

Loveya, Merry Chriatmaa! 
Cindy 



To Cindy and Tara: 

You guya are the best! So 
dmt't change! Merry X-maa! 
Looe, your buddy, Meliaaa 



Paul and Tammy: 

Have a Merry Christmas and 
Congratulations on your 
engagement! 

Love, the Ram Pagea Staff! 




Deb,Vicki,Brent,A 
Hai^y HoUdayet 
With lota of love, 
Sheri 



To my three roomaiee: lynne, Kara, 
and Angela: Have a Merry Chriatmuw 
and agreatNew Year! 
Love,Buhblea 



To Moot, Dad, Kathleen, Theraa, and Oaxie: 

Merry Chrietmtaa and have a Happy New YeaH 
Thanka ftir not aending me through that ridicukma 
Philadelphia public achool ayatem and t greatiy 
a^redate the money you put into msy education. 
Lave, Chria 



Mom, D<td and the Entire Feunily 

Have a Merry Christmas and 
Ha/^iy New Year! 

Love Tara 



J-9, 

Did ytm ever notice if you take 
the "n"from the middle of Santa 
and move it to the end, it apella 
Satan! It'ajuat too coincidental! 
Chria 



SB 



m 



««t .<»■*>■»> -ai^-w»-^«w'«»^w^<«J*!W.stsMeyi«^S»«Kri?*H''''se»-^'?^ 



THE 

RAM PAGES 
VOL. 




■%, 



1992-1993 




Pub Metamorphoses 



By Mame Sugarman 
Staff Writer 
Contributions by Tom Alberta 



And Becomes Ceasar's Food Court 



The spring semester was wel- 
comed by a newly renovated 
Caesar's Pub in an effort to mod- 
ernize, and meet the growing de- 
mands of the Delaware Valley 
College (DVC) population. 
Students wanted a more relaxed 
atmosphere than the dining hall 
could provide. A place where 
they could snack, socialize and 
purchase high quality fast food. 

The renovation to the Pub has 
made all this possible as well as 
allowing extended hours and en- 
hancing the leisurely atmosphere. 
In addition, these improvements 
have given the students the meal 



In This Issue: 



Pub M€>demized..l&2 

Lights out? 3 

Gay Servicemen 4 

Charlie's Chat 5 

Record Review 7 

Pet Therapy 9 

Valentines lO&ll 

Traffic Safety 13 

Fitness Craze 14 

DVCLNC 15 

Stud. Opinion 16 

SAC Calendar. 17 



Index : 



Features. .2 

Editorial Opinion. 3 

Sports JUtS 

Arts A Entertain.,......? 

Campus News...S,9,A12 
Campus lnfo..............l3 

Health A Science......l3 

Club News 15 

Student Opinion 16 

Cartoon Comer....,....18 
Classified. 19 



plan flexibility they desired. 

Mike Ward, a Food Committee 
member agrees by stating, "The 
Pub is a social place for people to 
hang out." 

These student demands were first 
explOTed by the student Food Com- 
mittee in September of 1991, with 
the approval of I^ul Schatschnei- 
der, DVC's Business Manager. The 
Food Committee meets every two 
to three weeks to air suggestions. 
Their goals are to enhance the types 
and qualities of food, have more 
meal-plan flexibiUty, and make 
better use of the Pub fapilities. 

A Request For Prbposal (RFP) 
was released by the Food Commit- 
tee in April of 1992. Various food 
services submitted prc^sals in an 
effort to win DVC's food service 
contract, which al^ included plans 
for a renovation to the snackbar. 
The proposal had to consider food 
standards, services, a design for 
the Pub, and the financial invest- 




PrMidMit WMt and r«prM«ntativM of DVC, th« Wood Company and the arctihacturai conaultanis cut tha 
ribbon at th« grand <H>aning of Caaaar't Pub on Faimiary lat M 3pm. 



ment involved. 
After many meetings with pro- 
spective contractors, the Wood 
Company, who has been work- 
ing with DVC for over thirty 



ye^^, beat out Marriott and ARA 
by fffesenting DVC with the best 
financial proposal. 

Hospitality Services Inc. pre- 
pared the food service designs 



for the Wood Company. The de- 
signs were modified however, 
through student and faculty input. 
Ron Wood, head of the dining 

(Continued Page 2) 



The Beginning of African 
American Heritage 



By Cindy Blizckston 

Staff Writer 

The history of the black man 
is the oldest but the least known 
of all mankind. The continuing 
study of the past by anthropolo- 
gists and archaeologists indi- 
cates that central Africa bears 
evidence of being the land of the 
first human life. It is on (lie 
continent of Africa that the old- 
esthuman-like fossils have been 
found. 

Black men sat on the throne of 
Egypt at least three thousand 
years before Qirist. Around 
2500 B.C. , masses of black mm 
were serving in Egyptian armies. 



The Nubians, black people, 
gained positions of power and 
honor in the land of the Pha- 
raohs around 2000 B.C. 

The African presence in 
Egypt is still quite noticeable 
in ttie statuary that stares un- 
blinkingly across the centu- 
ries. The Sphinx and many 
other sculpted monuments 
have ttie broad nose and full 
lips of the Africans. Not only 
did many Africans supply 
much of the manual labor for 
the building of the pyramids 
and the statues in tlK country, 
they were some of the archi- 
tects and designers of these 



stnictures. 

The blacks of Africa did 
more than help construct 
tomte and mcmuments. They 
pioneered, along with the Hit- 
tites ( ancient people living in 
Asia Minor and northern Syria 
about 2000-1200 B.C.), the 
making of inm, the working 
of ^Id and silver, and the use 
of(^-beaiing plants especially 
fwmediciiuil and dietary pur- 
poses. 

Black Afiicans developed 
basic cereals, including sev- 
eral kirxls of millet aiul rice. 
They took the wild plant Gos- 
sypium herbaceum and 



evolved it into the worid's first 
cotton cloth, and from its fi- 
bers, (tevelopedthe art of weav- 
ing. 

The blades of Africa are be- 
lieved to have been the worid's 
first fanners, producing wheat, 
gnnmdnuts, gourds, kola, and 
possibly coffee and ciess, as 
well as yams, watenneloifs and 
peanuts. A few writers assert 
that painting and sculpture 
reached Greece and Europe via 
Egypt and Sudan, particulariy 
work in bnmze, brass, ivory, 
quartz arvi granite. 

In the 19th century Africa fell 
(Continued page 3) 



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EATURE 



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RAM PAGES 

a>iOiwypro\laflaiiy(PtfllkigigteBJD^ 

P.O. leaf ti; - 700 E. BMm Avmim, D»y l — tow n , Pa. 1M01 • (Tit) MC-ltOO «l. 22M 





Editors-in-Chirf; 



Associate Editor: 
Business Manager; 
Advertising Editor: 

Features Editor: 

News Editor; 

Sports Editor: 

A & E Editor: 

Club News Editor: 

Health & Science Editor: 
Campus Info Editor: 



Student Qp Editor: 
CISM Specialist; 
Photography Editor; 
Assistant Photo Editor; 



Lavout/Clipart Director: 
Cartoon Comer Editor: 
f acuity Advisor: 
Proofreaders: 
Distribution Manager: 
Secretary: 



Tina Demenczuk and 

Paul E.Schncidcr 

Cindy Mleziva 

Angela Pagano 

Bryan Kinch 

Bruce Eaton 

Caryn Derr-Daughcrty 

Charlotte Walker 

Cindy Mleziva 

Shannon Murphy 

Tina Demenczuk 

Cindy Mleziva & 

Tara Sztubinski 

Melissa Fiore 

Tim Vogt 

JJ. Erway 

Kevin Scopa 

Tara Sztubinski 

Tara Sztubinski 

Gordon Roberts 

All Writers & Editors 

Melissa Fiore 

Melissa Fiore & 

Tara Sztubinski 



Staff Writers : Michelle Slaybaugh, Jen Hubbard, 

Stephanie Pctix, Mame Sugarman, Tom 
Alberts, Chris Albin, Christine Buczek, 
Robert Frank, Dan Cormican, Ben Press, 
Dave Burlingame 



Staff Photoyranhers : Jennifer Erway, Terry McAnally, 
Kevin Scopa, Charlotte Walker, 
Stephanie Petix, Shannon Murphy 

Advertising: Tim Vogt & Tara Sztubinski 



Editorial Policiea 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during 
the academic year by the students of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. The Editors reserve the right to edit all material for 
length and/or content according to the adopted policy of this 
publication and the decisions of the Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materials for publicaticm may be sulxnitted 
by students, faculty, staff, actaninistration and community 
members. Opinions expressed in Editorials, Letters to the 
Editor and Opinion pieces are not necessarily ttiose of the Ram 
Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All submissions 
must include author's name for classifK^ation purposes. En- 
tries will not be accq>ted othenviM. 

Advtrtkmg PoUcf 

Any advertising in the Ram Pages shall be subject to the 
Advertising Rates and Dau Iiifonnation Sheet distributed 
uponieqiKSt Both the Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in- 
Qiief reserve the right to exclude any ad fiom publication. All 
advolisiqg accounts should be settled within two weeks of 
puHicMkm. To obtain the Rates and Data Sheet call or write 
our Advertising Editor at the above address and i^ne num- 
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The Free Press 
Quakertown, Pa, 



Annual PA State Farm Show 

A Success 



By Tracey Thrapp 

Every year the Agricultural stu- 
dents take various animals to the 
Annual Pennsylvania State Farm 
Show in HsuTisburg. Only the best 
animals are shown and DVC's per- 
formed well in the stiff competi- 
tion. DVC took six Holstein cows, 
one Brown Swiss cov^ and one 
Ayshire cow. The Holsteins re- 
ceived two first place ribbons, three 
second place, and one fourth place. 
The Ayshire won first place, Best 
Uddered cow, and Reserve Grand 
Champion in her class. 

Woriung with the animals at the 
Farm Show were Eugene Wetzel, 



Scott Angstadt, Jennifer Or- 
iowsky , amd Mkhelle Kerdeman. 
These four students clipped, 
cleaned and stayed up all night to 
them shine, a very tiring job. 

Also at the Farm Show were 
Tanya Martin and David Mc- 
Crorck, D VCs student ambassa- 
dors. On Sunday, January 10, 
they presented Governor Rob^ 
P. Casey with a commodities 
basket representing the DVC 
Agriculture and Animal Science 
Departments. 

In addition, Denise Kehm, 
Nicki Roberts, Michelle Kerde- 



man, Sharon Harnish, Tracy 
Thrapp, Tom Farley, William 
Keeny, Beth Stack, Mary Ann 
Henry, Audrey Diehl, James 
Bane, and Garvin Schaffer all 
woriced in the barnyard exhibit 
located in the new section of the 
Farm Show complex with Penn 
State. Sharon Hamish and Tracy 
Thrapp presented Governor Ca- 
sey with brochures and pamphlets 
from D VCs display when he was 
touring the new section. 

Congratulations to those who 
woridng hard throughout the week 
at this year's annual 77tfi Pennsyl- 
vania State Farm Show! 



In Other Farm News.., 



A proud mother looks upon 
her newborn at farm three. 

DVC's ewes have been busy 
this year producing roughly 
1 60 little lambs with more on 
the way. 

All are welcome to come 
and see the little lambs be- 
tween the hours of 9:00 am to 
5:00 pm any day. 




METAMORPHOSIS 

(Continued from front) 

service commented, "I think most 
of the change has been through 
student input" He also added that 
he is willing to listen to any sug- 
gestions students and faculty have 
to make. 

Ron Trombino, a Food Commit- 
tee member, further corroborated 
diis when he said, "Ron Wood is 
receptive to the opinion of stti- 
dents, so that he can please every- 
one." 

Constructwn began on the new 
Pub December 17, 1992, in order 
to be completed by January 19, 
1993. It took only twenty four 
days to complete the renovations, 
and open in time for the qjring 
semesttf. 

The budget for this project was 
$500,000, and came direcdy from 
the Wood Company. Included in 
the budget were two new comput- 
os, and software for the flex cards 
in excess of $50,000. New kitchen 
equipment and training were also 
included. 

Glitches still have to be ironed. 
For instance, Ron Wood is in the 
process oi ordering trays for the 
Pub. This may take a while be- 
cause the Pub does not have a 
special U^y wash system like in 
the dining hail "It's a sanitation 
issue," Wood said. Disposable 



trays will be used temporarily. 

Ron Trombino also stated that 
overall the system is, "working 
well, although some pec^le have 
a tou^ time adjusting to change." 

"This is a good change, not a 
bad change," he adds, as he asks 
peopk to have patience for things 
towmk. 

The extoided hours are draw- 
ing additi(Mial people to the Pub. 
Mr. MuUins, the coordinator of 
the student center, said that he 
actually sees more people eating 
Ineakfast in there now. Ron 
Trombino noted that when he 
wait in the Pub one night at 
9:00p.m., he saw a room full of 
students, which used to just be 
occupied by the chess club. 
Mike Ward said, "Itfeels quaint 
and relaxing, and die Pub itself 
has more life in it than it had 
before." Ht also mentioned that 
many people are ha|^y with the 
non smoking rules in the Pub. 
Ray Delaney , Pete's Arena su- 
pervisor said, "The Pub is more 
efficient and nicely decwated. 
If the place a person is getting 
food looks good, that person 
might feel better about eating at 
that p\!£t" 

Paul Shulte. a student at DVC 
said, "Kudos to the decorator! I 
think the colw scheme [fuschia 
and aqua] are fabulous. With the 



addition of the atrium, the Pub 
iK)w possesses all the qualities of 
a decent eating establishment." 

AltiKHigh most (pinions about 
the Pub reno vatiMi were positive, 
some people did not agree. Stu- 
dent Bill Car said, "I think ttie 
school should have put more con- 
cern towards tilings die students 
need or want (i.e. adequ^weight 
training facilities)." 

At tiie ribbon cutting ceremony 
for die new Caesar's Pub Febru- 
ary 1, Paul Schatschneider stated, 
"DVC now truly has tiie best food 
$ervk:e (^ration of any college 
our size." 

If left over funds remain, die 
Food Committee hopes to paint 
tiie walls of tiie dining hall, and 
possibly add carpeting. Members 
of tius committee are: Sharon 
Maher, Paul Schatschneider, 
Steven Janett, Phillis Shields, 
Danen Gross, Mike Ward, and 
Ron lYombino. 

After ten yews (tf underutilized 
existence, the student centn* has 
fuially become what its name 
implies, acoiter for students. This 
is mainly due to tiie eftiwts and 
new attitude of tiie administra- 
tion, and their ability to woric witii 
die students. Thanks to tiiese 
efforts, tiie students finiUly have 
a community center where ttiey 
can gather and socialize. 




Page 3 



^ina Di'mi'ticzuh 



EDITORIATOPINIO 



tbruary 11,1993 



Faxsulty Does Indeed Care 

Let's talk €xhout guts 



Dear Editor: 



First let me congratulate you 
onthe"SUPER"Ram Pages. I 
look forward to each edition 
and they just keep getting bet- 
ter and better. 

In response to Anonymous 
Shutent coiKeming the "F«;- 
ulty and Staff Apparently Do 
Not Care" letter in the Decem- 
ber 3 issue. The letter stated 
they had no respect for staff 
because we had not responcted 
toJAYALENNI. OK, here it 
goes. 

About wearing hats in the 
classroom. Bad habit unless 
you are trying to cover up diity 
hair, creepy crawlies or are bald 
and just trying to keep waim. 
Try getting a job and sitting 
around the office all day with 



your cap (mi - pink slip time. 
Also, good manners never go 
out of style whether in the 40's 
pr90's. 
Add/drop at Segal Hall lunch 
hours. A business ofnce does 
not usually close down com- 
pletely over a lunch hour. The 
practice is to have one half of 
the woilc force at a time take 
lunch so that offices aiKl phones 
are covered, hence the two hour 
lunch break. On add/drop days 
you have six hours to complete 
the pnx;ess and more than one 
day. Come on guys, give us a 
break. 

Concerning class atten- 
dance. You say you pay 
$15,000 to attend DVC. If I 
was paying $15,000 to attend 
college I certainly would at- 
tend class. This is the product 



you purchased so why not use 
it If you don't consider at- 
tending class all that impor- 
tant, save mom and dad a lot of 
money and ^ to the local li- 
brary and get your education. 
The instructors wiU still be tere 
because perhaps a student ifi- 
terested in going to class will 
be sitting in your chair. Get a 
life Jay & Lenni - the average 
person never got a degree by 
rujt going to class. 

One more thing to Anony- 
mous Studoit, about having 
guts - where-o-whcre is your 
name. If you feel as strongly 
about these issues as your let- 
ter states - let your name be 
published. 

Marianne Schumacher 

Secretary 

Athletic Department 



Intoxication; Tlie norm on campus 



By Tina Demenczuk 

EdUor-In-CMef 

Has college become one big 
4jn-goinff"driiikingparty?" Da 
students go to school to gain: 
the freedom to drink? When 
do they have time to study, or 
better yet, whendoes theirbody 
recoup enough to allow tlraxi 
to concentrate? 

At small schools, located in 
rural settings, students oftoi 
turn to drinking for entertain- 
ment According to a study 
recently report by the New 
York Tmies, students at smaller 
private colleges drink much 
more than stu^nts at larger 
colleges and universities. The 
biggest pari of uiKkrgraduate 
aiKl graduate campus social 
scolds is drinking. Alcohol 
still remains the most widely 
used dnig among college stu- 



dents; it is still the number one 
causeofdiscipiinary and emo- 
tional problems on campus. 

Severn tour-year oblieges 
with le^ than 2,500 students 
under 24 years old were sur- 
veyed in the study. The stu- 
dents averaged about seven 
drinks per week as compared 
with students at larger colleges 
averaging 20,000 studoits who 
consumed 4.59 drinks a week. 
The study also proved that 
students with Dean's List 
grades consumed much less 
alcohol, about three times less, 
per wedc thamstudents with 
low gnutes. Studoits with 
grades lower than C*s drank 
about U drinks a week and 
those making A gr^Kles aver- 
aged 3.4 drinks. 




Heritage 

(Continued from front) 

victim to the rise and expan- 
sion of European civilization 
and technology. By the end of 
the 19th century many African 
places(states)canied European 
names. For example, French 
West Africa, Portuguese East 
Africa, the German and British 
Cameroons, Spanish West Af- 
rica, and so on. 

In conclusion, the history of 
the black man is just beginning 
to emerge from the dim past 
Scholars are beginning to le- 




Many students do not realize 
what they are doing to their 
bodies or their grades, wluch 
attecttheirfiiture; here is some- 
thing that might hit home. TI^ 
average college student spends 
more money on alcohol than 
textbooks. Hmmm, that seems 
impossible! Or does it? Here is 
anothertidbitforyou. Accord- 
ing to a recent statistic taken 
fnm the Health Services Of- 
fice for Substance Abuse, shi- 
dents in college getdrunkmore 
often than students the same 
age not in school. 

Here is a fmal fact to ponder. 
About 430 gallons of alcohol 
is consumed by college stu- 
deiUs per year and iq)proxi- 
mately 4.2 Inllion dollars is 
spent annually! 



m 



construct the history of Africa. 
As times change and knowl- 
edge is sought the historical 
record of the African past 
should become common 
knowledge to all mankind. 

To find out more about Afro- 
American history, attend the 
black history events during the 
month of February and receive 
culture enrichment credits. Af- 
ter all, knowledge h freedom, 
which is gained through edu- 
cation. 




ber^ opinions 
that are sup- 
ported by facts 
mill help main- 
iain credibility! 
All letters to the 
Editor must be 
signed in order 
to be published* 
You ma^ hoi 
ever^ request 
that an anony- 
mous name or 
title be used. 



Lights Out In The 
Parking Liot 



By ChrU Alhin 

Staff Writer 

Never mind lights out, they 
are not even going to be turned 
on. Have you wondered why 
the lights are not installed on 
the corKrete cylinders through- 
out the parking lot? 

It is because the Q>Ilege has 
not yetreceived the lights. Paul 
Schatschneider, DVC's Busi- 
ness Manager, says that the 
lights are on order. There is 
only one slight problem once 
they are installed. There will 
be no power. Schatschneider 
claims that a $10,000 trans- 
former is needed to operate the 
lights, and says that he is "not 
sure if the funds are there to 



purchase it" 

There is no real guarantee 
that these lights will ever be 
put in, but orK thing is for sure, 
they will not be installed by 
this summer as was previously 
planned. 

These lights were originally 
going to enhance the over all 
look of the parking area, tnit 
primarily they were going to 
provide better lighting to ad- 
dress the student safety con- 
cern which was raised by sev- 
eral students last semester. 
Now, the money that was origi- 
nally available is not, which 
seems to suggest there is a price 
tag on student safety after all! 



DVC Drinking: 

A Free For All 



Dear Editor, 

I am disgusted with the 
amwiU of drinking that oc-' 
curs here at DVC. Much of 
the drinking is done by mi- 
nors. It ai^)ears this country's 
national pastime is switching 
from baseball to drinking. Ihe 
average beer runs costs be- 
tween $9 and $15. If this 
money wasn't sprat on beer it 
coukl be saved and used for 
education or something more 
useful. I'm sure the parents, 
vfho pay most of th^e beer 
drinkers tuition, wouldn't ap- 
preciate tiieir money being 
spent this way. 

I have often woiKlered what 
the rewards of drinking are. 
From what I see, tlK only ttiing 
a person gets in return frpm 
, drinking is a hangover. IwUl 
admit Ihaveneverhadahang- 
over because I doiCx drink. 
But I have seen and talked to 
people who have had hang- 
overs, and it does not sound 
like fun. I mean, what fun can 
come out of throwing up, and 
waking up, sometime after 
noon, wishing you hadn't? 

Please understand, I am not 
seeking to condemn any of tlK 
people who drink peaceftilly. 
I just disapprove of those 
drinkers who get otmoxious 
and min the night for others. 
I'm specifically talking about 
those who blast their stereo at 
2:30 in the morning as well as 
those who run through the hall- 
ways at all hours of the night 



vMie others are trying to sleep 
or study. Like I said, I »n not 
condemning an vbodv, ju^ask- 
ii^ those who are bothersome 
(you know who you are) to be 
considerate to those who are 
trying to enjoy or make use of 
the quiet time. 

Some of the Resident A^is- 
tants (RA's) don't exacUy rem- 
edy the situation by drinking 
with tile bothersome people. It 
is college policy that people 
who are drinking are net al- 
lowed to walk inthe halls with 
beer, but they do anyway. 
Sometimes, die RA's tell the 
people to get out of the hall, 
but this only lasts for a couple 
of minutes before they are back 
out again. Ifthe RA's did their 
jobs and wrote up the people 
- who dp iiot listen, the dariking 
in the hallways would be re- 
du<;ed ccHisickrably, as Vi^d 
die mess! 

Security is another suj^pc^ed 
"problem solving" area. The 
security guards do not exactiy 
emanate an air of authority. In 
fact a lot of the students listoi 
to die security guards less than 
they do the RA's. It is my 
0](>inion that if %curity , or even 
better, the New Britain. and 
Doylestown Police (who do 
have jurisdiction over this col- 
lege) would oiforce the laws, 
the iiKidents of illegal dsirk- 
ing would be reduced. 

Again, let me reiterate, I am 
not condemning those people 
who drink in peace, just those 
who can't or won't 



.f. 




i.j^l*'-.-. 




fF- 



VIEWPOINT 



CAMPUS SURVEY 
RESULTS 

Do you think gay people 
should be permitted to 
serve in the Armed 
forces? 



Total No's - 81 

Female No's -25 
Female Y«; ^ ZZ - 
Male No's - 55 
Male_Y^'_^33_ 
"Student No's - 59 
StiidentJfes'_-^48_ 
Faculty n6^ -8 
FacuJty_Y«'_;24_ 
Staff No's -8 
Staff Yes' j49_ 
"AHiiiin.'^o's - V 
Admin.Jfes] ji 14 __ 
Student Males 
14 Yes 40 No 

Student Females 

34J^ 19JVo^ 

Faculty Males 
14 Yes 7 No 

Faculty Females 

8Y(M lNo_ 

Staff Males 

7 Yes 5 No 

SUff Females 
27Yes JNo_ 

AdrniiirMales 

5 Yes 3 No 

Admin. Females 

8 Yes 2 No 



This survey is an esti- 
mated 15% sample of 
DVC's campus. It is not 
conclusive in any way 
and should be viewed in 
an objective manner. 




pinion& Commentat 



Can We Allow A Queer Nation? 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Staff Writer 

In li^ of the current contro- 
versy surrounding President 
Ginton's efforts to lift the ban 
on homosexuals in the mili- 
tary, this article was originally 
intended to address that very 
issue. Unfortunately, the ac- 
ceptance of gays into the mili- 
tary represents only the tip of 
the iceberg; acceptance into 
society itself, is a pressing con- 
cern. 

Like gays woiicing in civil- 
ian society, they are also serv- 
ing in our nation's armed 

forces. 

They arc obviously perfomi- 
ing their duties adequately, oth- 
erwise ttKy would be repri- 
manded or held back in rank. 
However, they must con- 
stantly live with the fear that at 
any moment they could be 
"outed." and on the basis of 
sexual preference only, be dis- 
charged firom service. 

The military realizes the pres- 
ence of homosexuals exists in 



their ranks. They have minor tcrs, and thieves, shall never aglasswindow, which has hap- 

problcms with this, but expect inherit the kingdom of god. pened." 

the gays to remain "closeted," This seems unfair company for Anti-gay harassment has 

Theirjustificationisthatifgays homosexuals, who by most risen 31% since last year. 

modem theories, do not choose People are being found tied, 

to perpetrate their "crime." beaten, and sliced with razors 

outside of gay bars and clubs. 

They are obviously with alaiming regularity, 

mains uncited is that sexual performing their duties After a series of modest gains 

activity of any kind is prohib- adeauatelv Otherwise '"^ ^^' political clout, ftind- 

^. .J , , ing for AIDS, and visibility in 

they would have been pj'p culture, the 90s seem to be 

reprimanded or held the era of ignorance and op- 

back in rank, " pression. We, as citizens, must 

remember that homosexuals are 
In an age where everyone human beings, who feel, love, 
seems to be achieving equality hate, bleed, and cry, just like 
(ie. women, people of race, the everyone else. Society cannot 
handicapped), homosexuals continually label and stereo- 
are facing an angry backlash in type people, whether they be 
city halls, school boards, and black or white, gay or straight, 

rich or poor, male or female 



are pennitted to admit their 
homosexuality, they will per- 
fonn homosexual acts during 
duty hours. The fact that re- 



ited during duty hours between 
soldiers of any sex. This noted, 
there stK>uld remain no contro- 
versy. 

For the majority of "straight" 
Americans, there prevails vis- 
ceral discomfort with gay cul- 
ture. During the presidential 
race, one candidate, Patrick 
Buchanan went so far as to say 
"gays have no rights in a place 



we still call god's country." the work place. Discrimina 
Those seem to be fairly strong tion ranges from fundamental. 



words with at least five to ten 
percentof American voters fall- 
ing into this category. 

Mr. Buchanan implemented 
a familiar excuse for gay bash- 
ing - the Bible. Corinthians 
promises that gays, as well as 
fornicators, adulterers, idola- 



physical gay bashing, to ridi- 
cule in tlK work environimm. 
Currently, there are no laws, 
nationally, to protect tlw rights 
of gay Americans. As one gay are, and who your neighbor is 
male put it, "I'm not asking for without passing judgement, 
a personal invite to dinner, I'm We are, supposedly, a united 
askingnottobethrownlhrough people, not united minus the 



and so on... As responsible in- 
dividuals, we must attonpt to 
understand our fellow man. It's 
all about changing attitudes and 
perceptions, accepting who you 



"horriWe queers. 

STUDENTS PAY FINES 



FACULTY ABOVE THE LAW 



By Chris Albin 

Staff Writer 

Rules and regulations gov- 
erning parking on any campus 
are often a debated and contro- 
versial issue. There is no ques- 
tion they arc necessary and must porting sttidents who parte in 
be enforced, but they should be faculty spaces. These smdents 



all officers fo ticket anybody 
pariced illegally." 

According to Lorctta Landes, 

head of security, they receive \ 

calls from faculty members re- 



enforced equally for tlK stu- 
dents as well as the college's 
staff and faculty. 

According to several stu- 
dents, it seems that when fac- 
ulty and staff vehicles arc in 
violation they are not ticketed. 
The students claim they have 
observed some security offic- 
ers ignoring faculty violators, 
while ticketing students in the 
same vicinity. 

According to Delawarc Val- 
ley College's (DVC) policies, 
tickets arc to be written and 
given to anyone who violates 
the parking rcgulations. Lieu- 
tenant Marable, of DVC secu- 
rity, suf^rted this policy fully 
by stating, "I have instnicted 



arc ticketed for illegal parking 
aiKl sometimes towed. She also 
indicated this is the faculty's 
excuse for parking in illegal 
zones, usually handic^>ped. 

'7 guess they (the 
Handicapped) are Just 
out a spot) 

Poinsylvania State law re- 
quircs that anyone pariced in a 
handicai^)^ zone must have a 
state issued handicapped li- 
cense plate or state issued dash- 
board card, and it must be dis- 
played in plain view. A viola- 
tion of this law can result in a 
fine. 




"A non handic<^>ped persons vehicle in a 
handicapped space, a common site at DVC," 



right." 

According to Landes, faculty 
members arc also ticket^ and 
will have to pay the fines. As 
far as actual payment of these 
fines, she says it is up to ac- 
counting to collect them. 

Jean Hellennan, from DVC's 



P 



Planned Parenthood 

Association of Bucks County 



(S> 



Tht Atrium, 301 8. Main St. 
Doyiastown, PA 18901 

348-0555 

• Birth Control Services • Testing & Treatment lor 
a PregnarKy Teating & Sexually Transmitted 

Options Counseling Diseases for Men & Women 

a Vasectomy Services 

SUDING FEE SCALE (Teens under 18 are Iree) 

ALL SERVICES ARE COMPLETELY CONFIDENTIAL 



he did not want to walk from 

the back of the parldng lot, 

which many students find to be 

a common daily practice. 
Whoi asked about this issue, 

one studoit commented, "Be- 
When one non-handicapped sides being against the law, it's 
facultymanbcrwasconfronted not a socially acceptable ac- 
with parking in a handicapped tion. When faculty members, accounting office, says tlwrc is 
zone by a stodent in the DVC who arc also role models to no way to force the staff to pay 
Security Office, he replied, "I their students, blatantly com- the fines they receive, whereas 
guess they (the handicapped) mit such offenses, they are set- the stuctents have their tran- 
are just out a spot" ting a poor example." scripts held. She added that it 

The New Britain Police Offi- Dr. Lazaivs seems to be in is up to the business manager 
cer and LL Marable, who were agiBemait,'*Thcrc is absolutely to make the faculty pay. 
present .reactcdquickly to have no way they (faculty) should Rules and laws are made so 
the vehicle moved but issued be able to park in a handi- people can exist in harmony 
no fine. This faculty member's capped zone if a student takes 
sole reason for parking in the theirspot" Mr. Bugdn, Presi- 
handicapped zone was because dent West's aide, conunoited, 

"Two wrongs don't make a 



with (HK artottier. Whetl^r it is 
a major city or a small campus, 
no one person or group should 
be above the law. 



5 - 



•r«sa!iS' »■"'■*• 




P.iqo 5 



Charlie's 
Ghat 

Staying One Step Ahead in 
the Sports World and Life 

Many people think that spoils 
are unimportant to the every- 
day world, but sports can teach 
us all valuable lessons about 
how to live our lives. 

Sports can help us to im- 
prove our life-styles, because 
of the exercise. We all could 
use a good run around the track 
or a little weight lifting now 
and then or just a nice long 
walk around the campus. 

People who are involved with 
sports have a better sense of 
what to eat and when to work 
out Most people would like to 
take better care of their bodies, 
but usually don't know where 
to start 

The example of the exem- 
plary athletes on this campus is 
one that we can all follow. To 
strive to succeed in whatever 
area you choose is a goal that 
we ^uld all have. 




pons 




In retrospect with the prDfes- 
sional sports worid, the Siqxr 
Bowl is a prime exam[rie. In 
the 4th quarter, as the Dallas 
Cowboys had a commanding 
lead over the Buffalo Bills, 
Dallas' Leon Lett recovered a 
fumble and was running for a 
touchdown. As he neared the 
endzone he began to slow down 
his run. Granted that a defen- 
sive tackle is not accustomed 
to running a 64 yd. sprint he 
did begin to "showboat", how- 
ever, resulting in Buffalo's Don 
Beebe catdiing up with Lett 
causing him to fumble. This 
resulted in the Bills retaining 
possession at the 20 yd. line for 
a touchback. Point being - as 
soon as you slow up and (ton't 
look behind - you can be caught 
by whoever is gaining behirKi 
you. 

This is advice that we, as 
college students, can ail take to 
hearty. We live in a competi- 
tive world and those of us who 
do the extra work or study for 
those few extra hours are the 
ones who will be able to im- 
press the employers and to earn 
the best jobs. 

So. follow the example of the 
excellent students here at DVC 
(o take a direction in life and to 
excel. 




HELP !! 

Would you be interested in 
writing about sports or taking 
pictures? 

Do you have any coments, sug- 
gestions, or complaints about 
what you have seen or would 
like tt) %e on ttie sports page? 

I would greatly ai^neciate your 
help and input 

Please write down any mes- 
sages and send them to the 
RAM PAGES c/o Chariottc 
Walker Box 917. 

Thank you. 



ooMhM BM WMMMf Mid Mdp Mmmi hiMniol llw plsywVa 



Men's Basketball Team in Valient 
Attempt 

J#fji takt om FDU'MadisoH 









M^im^ 



To 1993 Football Proapects 



The Men's Basketball team 
winds down their season this 
month. Their record is 2-12 
overall and 0-6 in the Middle 
Atlantic Omferance. 

Ryan Buckley is the b)p 
scoter of the team with 345 
points in 17 games. 

On January 30 the Aggies 
faced off against FDU-Madi- 
son. DelVal couldn't squeak 



past the Jersey Devils, as they 
were defeated 74-71 . The Ag- 
gies i^yed a gieat game, lead- 
ing for the majority of the time. 
But as the end neated FDU- 
Madison scored 7 pts. straight 
to pass themselves by the Ag- 
gies. Ryan Buckley scored 23 
pts. and he was followed by 
Tom Riley and Eric Fisher "mIio 
each scored 13 pts. 



• Any potential foottMll player (not on this year's team) inter- 
lested in being a member of the 1993 aqud must contact Coach 
*Manlove ASAP. Invites to the training camp will only be issued 
•to those showing interest now! Please call Ext 2362 Qewtt a 
^message on the answering machine). Thank you. 






DEL VAL FOOTBALL SALE ITEMS 



• The football program has sweatshirts, some T-Shiits, staff 
! shirts, and hats for sale. They make great gifts. Call Ext 2362 



*for more information. 



Dallas Defeats Bills 

...crush Buffalo's hopes for third time 






(Above information was submitted by Ck)ach Manfove) 



By Tom Alberts 

Staff Writer 

Super Bowl XXVII was a 
curious event An event that 
left the Buffalo Bills, for the 
third time, scratching their 
heads wondering, "what hit 
us?" 

The agonized look on quar- 
terback Jim Kelly's face after 
being knocked out of play by 
Dallas linebacker Ken Norton 
with 6:52 seconds left to play 
in the second quarter said it all. 

Jim Kelly and the Bills were 
hoping to make up for their 
back to back losses to the Gi- 
ants and Redskins respectively. 
Not only did the Bills lose a 
record third Super Bowl by 35 
points and allow two sets of 
touchdowns within seconds of 
each other, but they set a Super 
Bowl record, nii^ turnovers, 

C^arterback Jim Kelly said, 
"We turned over the ball over 
nine times, you can't beat a 
college team like that." 

The Cowboys on the other 
hand had a great night, a night 
that saw one of the greatest 
turn arounds in football his- 
tory. The year was 1990. the 



team was the Cowboys, the 
problem was that the Cowboys 
only won 1 game, while losing 
15. 

A mere three years later 
coach Jimmy Johnson lead the 
Cowboys to the Super Bowl. 
Along with leading the Cow- 
boys to the Super Bowl, Jimmy 
Johnson became the first coach 
ever, to win both a NCAA 
championship and a Super 
Bowl tide. 

Coach Johnson, however, 
was not the only person to get 
a whiff of the sweet smell of 
success. Quarterback Troy 
Aikman won the M.V.P. hon- 
ors and it was easy to see why, 
Aikman completed 22 out of 
30 passes for 273 yards with 
no interceptions. 

For the Cowboys, Super 
Bowl XXVIl was a game that, 
especially Coach Johnson, and 
Troy Aikman will remember 
for the rest of their lives. 

For the Bills. Super Bowl 
XXVII was just more salt 
added to their wounds, and the 
off season will be a time to 
remedy those wounds. As the 
Mels sav. "mavbe next vear." 



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Lorl McCaulcy takas ovM •• hMd coach of tha track taam. 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 



Lori McCauley was recently 
named as Delaware Valley 
College's Men's and Women's 
head track and field coach. She 
takes over the job of Charies 
Loughery, who retired after the 
1992 season. 

Lori McCauley graduated 
from Pennridge High School 
in 1979. Ste was a state cham- 
pion in the 440 yd. intermedi- 
ate hurdles in 1978 and 1979. 
In high school she ran in a 
variety of events. As she 
stated, "I ran where tlKyneected 
me," which included: the 100 
yd. dash, tlK 220 yd. dash and 
all of the relays. 

McCauley graduated from 
Rutgers University in 1983 
with a Bachelor of Aits (kgree 
in Uit>an and Enviroiunental 
Planning. While she was at- 
tending Rutgers, Lx)ri McCau- 
ley set a World Indoor Record 
in the 440 yard dash and a U.S. 
record in the 400-meter inter- 
mediate hurdles. 

At Rutgers, Lori began by 
running the open 400 meters, 
but after a year and a half she 
decided to run the 400-meter 
intermediate hurdles. She par- 
ticipated in the 1984 and 1988 
United States Olympic Trials. 
She was an alternate for the 
1984 U.S. Olympic Team to 
run the 400-meter intermedi- 
ate hurdles. 

hi 1983 McCauley received 
the Rutgers University Board 
of Governors Citation for her 
outstanding achievements in 



track and fleld. 

For the 1990 and 1991 track 
seasons, McCauley has been 
an assistant coach at Moravian 
College, where she helped the 
hurdle athletes. 

The team promises to im- 
prove under the direction of 
McCauley. Maria Zuario, a 
member of the track team 
said, "She has really motivated 
half of the team already, she 
has really motivated me." 

The whole athletic depart- 
ment has a positive outlook. 
As Assistant Atletic Director 
LindaFleischer stated, "We feel 
that she will be able to give 
energy to the program, is en- 
thusiastic to get started and, 
with her world-class experi- 
ence, brings a great deal of 
credibility to the DVC track- 
program. 

Members of the team stress 
the fact that coach McCauley 
can show the runners how to 
run better. As a freshman 
member of the team stated, 
"CWier coaches just tell you 
stuff, but she can show you the 
forni." "Thereisabigdiffer- 
eiKC in just telling you how to 
do ^mething and showing you 
how it is really done." 

Coach McCauley hopes to 
help tfie team members to im- 
prove both in the sport and in 
the classroom. She hopes to 
inspire them by her example. 
As she stated, "I did it so you 
can (k) it to • work hard aiKl 
rvi icvere." 



Wrestling Team 
Pins Another Win 

The Delaware Valley College 
Wrestling team is havii^ an- 
other great season as they are 
10-3. On February 6 the Aggie 
Wrestlers slammed the Grey- 
hounds of Moravian College 37- 
14. The match was highlighted 
by Mike Johnson (138 pounds, 
17-0) who remained undefemed. 
His pin was one of 3 of the 
match. The other two were by 
Kurt Peavey (118, 8-4) and 
Scott Coleman (190, 5-4). Kurt 
Handel (177, 15-3) and Tony 
DeLeon (HWT, 5-6) recorded 
wins by technical fall. Floyd 
Buffington(134) won by forfeit 
and David Bowman (150) won 
by default. In previous matches 
the DVC wrestling team re- 
corded wins against King's Col- 
lege 34-9 and Gettysburg Col- 
lege 56-0. 





Rabacca Caalor aa rtia goaa for 
ttM ahoL 

Women's B-Ball 

The Delaware Valley 
College's Womoi's Basketball 
team is having a very good sea- 
son as they have a record of 
1 1-7 overaU (5-1 in flie MAC). 

The leading scorer is Andrea 
Shumadc witti 235 points in 17 
games. 

On January 30 the Lady Ag- 
gies took on tiie Jersey Devils of 
FDU-Madison and defeated 
than 74-70 after a triple over- 
time battle. 

The game was highlighted by 
Dawn Papciak as she made two 
free throws to put Del Val in the 
lead towards the end of the trird 
overtime. Then, freshman 
Marcy S^eraced apairof free 
throws to insure the triple over- 
time win. 

Both DVC and FDU-Madi- 
son exchanged the lead numer- 
ous times. The first overtime 
saw the score at 59-59 and the 
second at 65-65. 



Men's Basketball 


Intramural 








Basketball 




1 2^2 FDU Madison 


L 72-50 






12/5UpsalaCoaege 


L 97-66 
W 74-66 


StandiniRi 




12/9 Beaver College 






1/11 Ursinus College 


L 73-65 


Dream Ticam 


2-0 


1/13 Drew 


L 82-69 


Staff 


2-0 


1/16 Wilkes 


L 87-69 


Lapdogs 


2-0 


1/18 Muhlenberg 


L 83-70 


Elite 


1-0 


l/20UofScranton 


L 102-65 


Chug-A-Lug 


1-1 


1/22 Juniata 


L 107-76 


Theta-CW 


0-2 


1/25 Moravian 


L 78-65 


Coal Crackers 


0-2 


1/27 King's 


L 93-71 


Blade Sheep 


0-1 


1/30 FDU Madison 


L 74-71 






2/1 Lycoming 


L 78-77 






2/3 Ui^ala College 


L 93-72 


TopScorers and points 


Women's 




Brian Fricker 


42 


Basketball 




Bill Maynard 
Ray Savage 


35 
34 






DonBorsoff 


27 






Jon Wenner 


26 


12/lUpsalaCoUege 


W 91-75 


MikeAmbolino 


25 



12/3 Drew University W 95-55 
12/5 Ursinus College W 59-48 
12/8 Cabrini College W 59-50 
12/10 Allentown w 80-6 1 
l/9Hilbert W 91-58 

1/10 New Paltz L 69-66 

1/1 2 Widener College w 86-4 1 
1/14 Albright College L 66-52 
1/19 King's CoUege W 73-67 

(2ot) 
1/21 Drew University W 81-43 
1/23 Lebanon Valley W 62-58 
1/25 Holy Family l 63-61 
1/27 U of Scranton L 7 1 -45 
1/30 F.D.U.-Madison W 74-70 

(3ot) 
2/1 Lycoming College L 74-61 



Breck Vanderwende 25 
Bob Dougherty 24 
Kelin Datcher 23 

Randy Komssi 21 

Justin Lawhead 21 



Wrestling 



1/23 Lycoming w 22-16 

1/30 Gettysburg w56-0 

1/31 Kean ^V 20-19 

1/31 Trenton St. l 19-18 

2/2 King's ^ 34.9 

2/6 Moravian y^ 37.14 



^fcw^Britain^iiii 



— SUIOO*- 



unri 



MmMImKM IIMI (tlS(»W-IM« 



■SIMKS- 



MQNNITES: - Ail you can eat** CRAB LEGS $12.95, 

$1.00 Pints (16 oz. ) for Monday Nite footba 

TURS NITRS! -College Nite** $1.50 off All Pitchers, 
Also Imported Beer Nite. All Reduced! 



WKDNITRS; $1 JO Checsesteaks, abo 
KARAOKE SHOWTIME. 

THIIRNITRS; 15 CENT WINGS. 



FEB 18TH; 



FEB ^^TH 



FRL & SAT. 

NITES 



NBFs Uth Anniversary Party 
15 cent wings Bud Light Promo 

FLOWER POWER BAND 
AMSTEL LIGHT PROMO 

LIVE MUSIC EACH NITE 



SIJNNlTFi;! OPEN MIKE w/ HOST PHIL STAHL 

HAPPY HOUR 
MON-FRI 4-6 P.M. 
"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR" 



&W J 



liMiimiiri|T"'TiiiirrTiTiiti(TniTnrir^mTiBrffl^ 



i|: 




ARTST ENTERTAINMEN 



Cimh Mlv 




ii 



Cultural 



Enrichment 



by Dr. Ziemer 

If you know or plan events 
for all students' benefit, check 
with Dr. Ziiemer about offering 
them as Cultural Enrichment. 
Call Ext. 2250 or stop in at 
Lasker Hall 17 (second floor). 
STUDENTS, ftilfill one 
cr^tof academic requirement 
and broaden your cultural per- 
spective by attending 14 dif- 
ferent kinds of events. Fresh- 
moi received a Cultural En- 
richment Recorder in your 
p«;ket of information in Au- 
gust; others are available fircxn 
Dr. Ziemer for ott^r students. 

The goal of this program is 
to broaden your education and 
should include events you 
would not routinely attend. If 
you are a heavy coiKXit-gocr, 
then attending a conceit would 
not be as enriching to you as 
taking in a museum, seeing a 
theatrical play, or a free semi- 
nar at an Audubon Society 
meeting. 

Thanks to the efforts of the 

Cultural Affairs Committee and 

the Office of Student Life, m any 

events have been planned for 

this spring. With February 
bemg Bi^k History Month, 

you will find many events 
scheduled at DVC in a bro- 
chure supplied by Student Life 
and in the Student Life Calen- 
dar. 
See Mrs. Roberts for a list of 



evoits for the ^ring. 

Admissicm for students is 
free. You are, in effect, gain- 
ing college credit for attending 
a series of events, many of 
which are on cam|njs widiin 
easy reach. 

On Monday, March 8, 1993, 
a session will be devoted to the 
reading of poetry written by 
and read by students. Paitici- 
pate in this creative venture by 
preparing your own poetry; 
let's share some original rtiyme 
and metric handiwork for oil- 
tural enrichment. 

Check various bulletin 
boards near the Liberal Arts 
faculty location on Lancer's 2nd 
floor and near the Music Room 
on the 2nd floor of the Student 
Colter. TlK spirit and intent of 
this program encourages, and 
fosters, a broadening of your 
cultural perspective aiKl Apjprc- 
ciation of fixed and ongoing 
flexible handiwork of the w(Hld 
which you share with others. 

Some events will include the 
fine arts (music, art, and the- 
ater); others include tours aiKl 
visits to see and participate in 
handiwoil already madie (mu- 
seums, galleries of ait) handi- 
work and cultural history be- 
ing currently made (concerts, 
seminars, lectures, professional 
events, cultural innovations, 
one-of-a-kind evoits, etc.). 



Date Time Event 

Thurs. 2/1 1 7:30pm Cabaret Night- Choral Society in the 

Music Room of the Stuctent Center 
Sat 2/13 7pm Valentine's Day Sock Hop- Dinner 

Dance featuring "Nostalgia" in APR 

$25.00 per person. 
Wed. 2/17 8:30-5pm Art Trip- The Qoisters and the 

Cathedral Church of St John The 

Divine N.Y. 
Thurs. 2/18 8pm Freedom Theater in APR 
Fri. 2/19 8pm Jazz Concert featuring Kenny Davem, 

clarinet, and Tony DeNicola, 

percussion in APR - Gen. Admissicm 
$10.00 and DVC students free with I.D, 



The Answer 



I've been wondering. 

But no answer came. 
I've been looking. 

Yet no light is shed. 
I've been searching. 

Yet still no destiny presents! 
No life, no love, no soul 

Bursts the psyche 
And makes itself apparent. 
No wisdom brings 

the time or truth to judgement 




SB 



Oily the iMw day 

Will open the way 
Engulf the soul. 
And make a marred lifel 
An old love and 
a disgruntled soul 
whole! 
-Anonymous 




Record Revieiv 

Toad The Wet Sprocket 
Album Tear" 

By '^egoM Vic" 



**I will not take these things 
for granted" is the Key phrase 
from the latest release by Toad 
The WetSprocketcaUedFEAR. 
Now I don't know about you, 
but when I hear a name like 
Toad The Wet Sprocket I in- 
stantly think of a little suffering 
fix}g looking for attention. Well, 
this here is not the case. lUs 
foursome from Santa Monica, 
CA has just release their 3ni 
aiklmostintimate album to date. 
Their soulful melodies and 
thought-provoking lyrics are 
tlMir strong point While mak- 
ing a career out of constant tour- 
ing, they found enough time to 
put together probably (Hie of 



&K most commercially accept- 
able albums out of an alterna- 
tive band in years. The first 
single. 'All I Want' did very 
weU on the chaits and received 
plenty of radio air play. The 
%a>nd single, 'Walk On The 
Ocean, is still doing well on 
any Philadelphia-area radio sta- 
tions. These guys have been 
together since the mid 80' s, 
but have not really been puUi- 
cally noticed until now. Do 
yourself a favor and pick this 
ofKup. Trust me, you'll leam 
how not to take everything for 
granted these days. Toad the 
Wet Sprocket— EEAE- 



TOP POP smstes top pop atBums top couotrv 



1 . If Ever I Fall in Love, Shai, 
MCA 

2. I Will Always Love You, 
Whitney Houston, Arista 

3. I'd Die Without You, 
PM.Dawn, Arista 

4. In the Still of the Nite, Boyz 
II Men, Motown 

5. How Do You Talk to an 
Angel, The Heights, Capitol 

6. fthythm is a Dancer, 
Snap,AnsiSL 

7. Rump Shaker, Wreckx-n- 
Effect, MCA 

8. Good Enough, Bobby 
Brown, MCA 

9. Real Love, Mary J. Blige, 
MCA 

10. What About Your 
Friends? J'LC, Arista 



1. The Predator, Ice Cube, 
Priority 

2. The Bodyguard, Sound 
track. Arista 

3. Unplugged, Eric Clapton, 
Reprise 

4. Keep the Faith, Bon Jovi, 
Jambco 

5. BreaiM&SjKennyG. Arista 

6. Automatic for the People, 
kJSJM., Warner Bros. 

7. Ten, PearlJam, Epic 

8. Timeless (The Classics), 
Michael Bolton, Columbia 

9. Hard or Smooth, Wreckx- 
N-Effect. MCA 

10. Love Deluxe, Sade, Epic 
PM. Dawn, Arista 



HIiBUmS 

1. The Chase, Garth Brooks, 
Liberty 

2. Some Gave All, Billy Ray 
Cyrus, Mercury 

3. Beyond the Season, 
Garth Brooks, Liberty 

4. Pure Country, George 

Strait, MCA 
5 . 1 SUU Believe in You, Vifice 
Gill, MCA 

6. No Fences, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

7. Wynonna, Wynonna, Curt) 

8. Brand New Man, Brooks 
&. Dunn, Arista 

9. Ropin' the Wind, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

10. Chipmunks in Low 
Places, Al\in &. the 
Chipmonks, Chipmunk 



Catch the End of the 
Philadelphia Home Show 



The Philadelphia Home 
Show's special features take 
you around the universe to 
visit homes in orbit, sample 
tantalizing tastes of Asian cui- 
sines, explore high-tech hous- 
ing and more! Of course you'll 
fuul thousffl:K]s of new ideas 
for your home at the Kiiladel- 
phia Home Show in the Phila- 
delphia Qvic Center. 34th & 
Civic Center Boulevard. From 
Friday. Febmarv 5th through 

Sunday.Fcbnjaiy Hth.neariy 

five hundred exhibitors will 
thrill home owners and do-it- 
yourselfers with the latest 
products, services, and remod- 
eling and decorating ideas. 

For a glimpse of the not so 
distant future, come to the 
Philadelphia Home Show to 
see the First Home in Space! 



WalkthroughNASA'sMscale 
space home which will be used 
in the space program for re- 
search and experimentatiort 
This fascinating exhibit permits 
Home Show attendees to get a 
first hand look at an astronaut's 
lifeinoibit. Explore this future 
home where astronauts woric, 
exercise, eat, sleep, and bathe 
while traveling through ^ce. 
Martin Yan. celebrated host 
of more than 600 cooking shows 
and highly respected food and 
re^urant consultant, will bring 
his culinary taloits to the Phila- 
delphia Home Show on Fri- 
day Fcbmaiy 12, 1993. With 
cleaver in hand, Yan's exuber- 
ant television personality 
sparkles, to enlighten and en- 
tertain all who visit him. Best 
known for the internationally 



successful PBS series "Yan 
Can Cook," Chef Yanhas also 
authored five l)est-seliing 
cookbO(^. Asian-style cock- 
ing demonstrations and cooki- 
book signings bring Yan's wit 
and culinary wisdom to Home 
Show exhibit hall. 

Nanticoke Homes of 
Greenwood, Delaware will 
present a display highlighting 
their unique construction char- 
acteristics. This exquisite ex- 
hibit will feature a cutaway of 
a home with a custom kitchen 
and luxurious bath, offering 
countless home improvement 
ideas. 

For more information 
please contact Joyce 
Mockus at 609/784-4774. 



—nmmmmmm 



SOM 



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w^^^^^mm<*vmmmmmmmm 



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J|||j|('<i/^// Ih 1 1 Ihiufiherty ^^^KfJL^^'^ '■ 


^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^B '^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^ 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^WlllipVR t ' ' 



Aggies Finish Second in National 



By Mr. Fred Wolfbrd 

On Saturday, October 10, 1992 
the Ncmheast Regional Soil Judg- 
ing Conlest was hosted by Cor- 
nell University. Delaware Valley 
College (DVQ participated in the 
event along with Cornell, Penn 
State, Maryland and Rhode Is- 
land. The Aggies placed a very 
unexpected second in the team 
standings and Mike Sowers of 
DVC pl2K:ed second overall as an 
individual, a truly outstanding 
achievement by Mike and the 
team. 

For those of you who haven't 
heard of soil judging, it is an 
annual event hosted by a north- 
easton school in the fall of the 
year. Ttie event is really a field 
trip to leam the soil genesis and 
morphology of the area. How- 
ev», to inspire some competi- 
tiveness, the "contest" is held af- 
ter two w three days of field 
evaluati(»isofthe local soils. Soil 
judging is an excellent opportu- 
nity fcM" an undergraduate to gain 
somefieldexpoienceintheevalu- 
ation of soils. Many potential 
employers view soil judging as 
valujA>le experience. 

The Aggies participating in this 
year's contest were: Mike Sow- 
o^, £>avid Knoble, Jen Seidel, 
Randy Pia^l, Kevin Viersma, 
Elise Glazer and Colin Brand. 
The toun's first year coach was 
Joe Valentine. 

Tlie contest, which was held on 
Sahirday, was preceded by three 
days of practice pits. The DVC 
team travelled to Ithica, NY by 
van on Wednesday and stayed at 
a state park camp ground. For 
those who went, the lodging ac- 
commodations will be a mem(»y 



Soil cludging Contest 




J«fl S«M*I, Dav* Knobte, MIk* Sowtra, K»vki VImmm, Randy 



"nwaisrssap^' 



to cherish. A six-bed, unheated 
cabin with a (lining room, refrig- 
erat(»r, and gas stove provided all 
the conveni^Kes of home. The 
memory of social dialogue 
huddle around the stove with an 
four burners glowing will be 
etched in the team's mind. The 
success of the team can be traced 
to the diligent work performed at 
the local "library", where the team 
members discussed the finer 
points of soil genesis and mw- 
pholc^y into the early morning 
hours. 

On lliursday and Friday, the 
team oijoyed the fall setting of 
Ithica tt) review the practice pits 
and to figure out what the judges 
were doing with the lithic and 
pandithic contacts. Where did all 
the argillic hcxizons go? After the 



final day (tf practice, the team 
enjoy^ an Italian dinner in Col- 
legetown on the Cwnell campus. 
What else would you expect from 
an Italian coach? 



2nd place overall 
David Knoble 

13th place overall 
Jen Seidel 

21st place overall 



The day of the contest found Randy Piersol 



2Sth place overall 
Kevin Viersma 

31st place overall 

Colin Braml who attended the 



the team rising by 5:30 am; break- 
fast by 6:30 am and the contest 
commencing at 8:00 am. The 
conteA consisted of four pits on 
the glaciated soils of the area. A 
luncheon was provided at the event did not participate because 
home of Ray Bryant of Cornell he is not a full-time, undergradu- 
University. Though the Aggie's ate student as required by the 
were in a hurry to leave before the contest rules. Elise Glazer could 
awards ceremony, they stayed at not make the trip due to family 
the persistenceof their coach. The commitments, 
wait was worth it Forty-seven 
students participated in the event 
and the Aggies did exceptionally 
well. 



The real surprise of tlw day 
was the Aggies plac»nent in the 
team standings. Due to excellent 
wcMk by the team memb^s, ex- 
cellent "preparation" by their 
coach and poor team selectk)n by 
the University of Marylmd, the 
DVC Aggies placed secoml over- 
all behind Cc^ell University. The 
final team standings were: 



Cornell team 1 
DVC 

Maryland team 3 
Penn State team 1 
Maryland team 1 
Maryland team 2 
Cornell team 2 
Penn State team 2 
Rhode Island team 2 
Rho(te Island team 1 
Maryland team 4 
Rhode Island team 3 



The Aggies have now quali- 
fied for the 1993 National Soil 
Judging contest to be hosted by 
Oregon State University in Cot- 
vailis, Oregon. TIk contest is 
scheduled for April 12-16, 1993. 
The DVC Aggies will be flying to 
Oregon if funds are available. 
This is one of the idv^uitages of 
participating and doing well in 

soil iudginj:. an all expense paid 
trip to Oregon. 

So, if soil judging somAs like 
somediing you would like lo ex- 
perience, register for it next Fall. 
You will receive one credit fw a 
six week course, have a good 
time, travel and maybe even leam 
somediing in the [»ocess. 



WDVC 
On The Air - Everywhere! 



By Tina Demencxuk 
Editorln-Chief 

WDVC once called WAPO, 
is Del Val's campus radio sta- 
tion and has been in existence 
since 1971. The staticHi head- 
quarters, locjtted on the second 
floor of the Student Center, is 
once again going through some 
reorganization and growing 
pains. 

Marci Carrol, the station's 
current Manager, along with 
Assistant Manager Denise Jan- 
nuzzelli and their 17 member 
staff, have been wcHldng furi- 
ously to pick up the pieces and 
put tt^m in place. 

WDVC has had many prob- 
lems with equipment as well as 
staff in the past year, but things 
are looking better, according to 
Marci. 



The station is currently wait- 
ing for the arrival of a CD player, 
a dual cassette player, and new 
CD's. They also plan to wire all 
dorms presently not serviced 
so that they will be heard all 
over campus. 

The biggest obstacle that 
faces the staff this snnester is a 
new Federal Conununication 
Commission (FCC) registered 
640 AM radio station. WDVC 
has been broadcasting on the 
640 AM frequency off and on 
for a few years; however, they 
are not FCC registered. Marci 
stated that, "We will probably 
have to change our frequency 
in order to stay in operati(Mi!" 

Another big problem is fund- 
ing. The station's staff mem- 
bers plan to hold many fund- 
raisers this semester. They also 



plan to talk to alumni for dona- 
tions. "We need more up-to- 
date equipment," Marci com- 
mented. "If we can solve the 
frequency pn^lem and are able 
to buy new equipment, we can 
build our advertising depart- 
ment." 

WDVC is currently looking 
for help. D.J.'s are especially 
needed. If you are interested in 
working with any phase of 
broadcasting, please contact 
Marci Carrol or stop by the 
staff meeting any Tuesday at 
4:30pm in the game room. 

WDVC is on the air Monday 
through Friday 11am to 7pm. 
Eventually they plan to broad- 
cast Saturday and Sunday as 
well and lengthen their hours to 
11pm. 





SHOP 



CAN HELP WITH ANY 
AUTOMOTIVE PROBLGMSIII 



NO START 



FLATTme 



TUNE-UP 



BRAKE TROUBLE 



TOWING 



TATE INS P ECTION 



ACROSS FROM D6LA WARE VALL6Y COLL€G€ 




571 E. BUTLER AVENUE 
NEW BRITAIN, PA. 18901 

(215)345-0900 

LOU FABIAN 




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I'T^'I 



IhrrDauf^ht'^^^ 



CAMPUS NEWS 



(f^ 



^ 



FROM 
SECURITY.... 

The following is a list of 
violations as reported by se- 
curity from January 6th 
through Febniary 5th. 



Disordeiiies- 3 

Thefts- 3 

Vandalism- 6 

Drinking Under Age- 4 

Simple Assults- 2 

Trespassing- 1 

Rre Alamds- 2 

Visitation Violations- 2 



EXTRA! EXTRA! Read All About It 

Cultural Enrichment Storms DVC 



By MelUta Fiore 

Dittribution Editor "fiill-fledged** liberal aits pro- 

gram. The theme of this pro- 
Are you looking for some gram will be American Music, 



^ 



Cultural Enrichment credits? 
With thanks to Mrs. Joanne 
Roberts, Director of Cultural 
Affairs, Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVQ will host many 
new and exciting cultural 
evoits. 

These programs, which range 
from art and dance to music 
and drama , are open to both 
students and the public. With 
the wide range of events which 
will be offered, no area of the 
arts will go unnoticed. 

Mrs. Roberts stated, "This 
will bring the liberal arts to the 
-^students and involve the OHn- 
munity in college affairs." 

By the Centennial year 1996, 
Mrs. Roberts plansonhaving a 



presenting American Onnpos- 
ere. 

Also, during the school year 
1995/1996 DVC will be host- 
ing the Peraisylvania Collegiate 
Chorus (PCQ. The PCC con- 
sists of a group of singers from 
different colleges throughout 
the Pennsylvanian area. Mrs. 
Roberts believes that it will be 
a great attribute to DVC. 

Even farther into the future, 
Roberts would like to see a 
Liberal Arts major created and 
a new facility for the perform- 
ing arts built At the present 
moment, DVC uses the all- 
purpose room, ttie music room, 
and the mini-stage in Caesar's 
Pub. These are all located in 



the Student Center. 

S<»ne programs which are 
going to be offered this semes- 
ter are as follows: 

A. Dance- "The House We 
Build"- an evening of Modefn 
Dance witti Germaine Manke 
B. Music- Jazz Omcert, Reg- 
gae Concert, and ♦'Trial By 



red to both students and the 
public. Some of these trips 
include: 

A. Art- The Metropolitan 
Museum of Art and The 
Brooklyn Botanical Gantens 
and Museum. 

B. Music- Philadelphia Or- 
chestra Rdiearsals and Phila- 



Jury" peribnned by the DVC delphia Opera Co. Rehears- 



Chorale Society. 

C. Drama- Freedom Theater, 
which is a first class produc- 
tioa 

D. Art- October Gallery, 
which is a one-day exhibit 
shotting for Black History 
Month and ♦"A" Day exhibi- 
tions of student artworic. 

Mrs. Roberts, with the cul- 
tural affairs ccsnmittee, has also 
planned many off-campus cul- 



als. 

Students who are interested 
in itttoiding any of these trips 
please contact Mrs. Joanne 
Roberts at EXT. 2233. 

Also, any students interested 
in helping with the stage props, 
{^ysical set-up, or woridng as 
ushers and/or as tidcet-takers 
during the programs please 
contact Mrs. Roberts. 

* DVC students will be 



tunl trips which will be oflfe- participating 



Pet Therapy Works Miracles 



ByTomAlberiB 

StaffWriter 

As far back as 1792 
England's York Retreat for the 
insane noticed that animals had 
a so(Mhing and healing affect 
on many pfUi^ts. In West 
Germany, for over 100 years, 
dogs, cats, birds and horses 
have b^n used by the Bethel 
facility as therapy. 

Over 100 students were in- 
troduced to the fascinating 
worid of pet therapy by Mr. 
Rod Beckstead, the Interna- 
tional Director of the Comfort 
Caring Canines program, and 
Ms. Joyce Briggs-Hinds, the 
nUladelphia head of the Com- 
fort Caring Canines program. 
They were joined by two of the 
program's therapy dogs: 
Danny, a Tibetian Spaniel and 
Penny, a Golden Retriever. 



This presentation was hosted 
by the Delaware Valley Col- 
lege Volunteer Coips on 25 
January 1993. 

Beckstead explained that pet 
therapy programs began in 
nursing homes with positive 
emotional results. Now, with 
over 200 members and over 
200 dogs in Harteysville the 
program visits children's hos- 
pitals as well as nursing homes. 

**The testing discovers 
if the dog has any hid' 
den aggressions or 
fears.*' 

Bedcstead explained the re- 
quirements necessary for a ck)g 
to be included in the program. 
Above all, the dog must be 
well socialized and able to be 
armmd p^>p\t other than its 



NEW COMPUTERS 



owner. The dog must be over one year old 
because "a puppy might be too rambunc- 
tious for an elderiy or disabled person to 
keep up with." The dog must then go 
through obedience training in the home. 
Later, the dog is exposed to various situa- 
tions (large crowds, people in wheelchairs, 

people with walkers, and people making 
sudden movemoits) to test the animal's 

obedience. 

"The testing discovers if the (k)g has any 
hidden aggressions or fears" said Beck- 
stead. 

When and iftht animal satisfactorily com- 
pletes the testing, it is registered with the 
Comfort Caring Canines as an official 
therapy dog. The registered dog receives the 
same rights as other service animals. For 
example, a therapy dog has the same right to 
public places and public transportation as a 
seeing eye, or hearing ear, dog. The dog is 
also insured for a million dollars, in case a 
mishap does occur. 

If you want to get involved in this fasci- 




nating fiekl, or just want to And out about it, contact 
Susan Pachuta in the Career Services OfRce in Segal 
HaU.x2311. 

IMPROVE DVC'S RESOURCES 



By Tim Vogt 

CISMSpedaUst 

DVC's computer department is 
finally moving into the 1990's. 

During mid-term break D.V.C. 
made a $40,000 investment in its 
computer depaitmeal The okl 
computers, (in the low^ level of 
Feldman Building Room 001), 
have been replied with brand 
new machines. 

In technical terms, the school's 
standard IBMcompatible80286's 
have been replaced with 19 IBM 
compatible 80486's, with oik in 
reserve. Along with the proces- 
sors, came new monitors-"Multi- 
scanning Super VGA"screens. 
Each computer is equipped with a 
mouse, (a visual pointing device), 
and a new keyboard. 

Each unit has several applica- 
tion programs loaded for the stu- 



dents' various uses. The main 
programs are a wwd processor 
(WwdPerfect 5. 1), a spieadsheet 
program (Quattro Pro 4.0), a da- 
tabase (DBase HI-*-), and an (q)ar- 
ating system with the new Mi- 
crosoft Windows 3.1 grsq)hic en- 
vironment Other specialized [»o- 
grams have also been installed. 
The advantages of these up- 
grades are power, speed, and 
efficiency. The olcter 286's can 
not perform many of the higher 
level tasks required in the more 
advanced computer classes, fw 
example Computer AictedDesip. 
Even some of the more basic tasks 
ran at a sluggish pace. 
In contrast, the newer 486's run 
at three times the speed of the 
older computers, handle mcMe in- 
formation, and can perform more 



complex functions than their pre- 
decess(vs. There is also less eye 
strain involved when using the 
new computers, since their nMxii- 
tors display a clearer, more leg- 
ible picture with more ccriors. 

Currently,(mlyn)om 1 has been 
upgraded, but eventually room 5 
will undergo a similar upgrade. 

As for the older 286's, they are 
being distributed throughout the 
campus. Six will go to the peri- 
odk:al section of the libnffy (lower 
level), while others have b^n 
sent to various departments fot 
student and faculty use. The 
machines in the library will soon 
be available for stuctent use as 
work stations to type p^q^er's and 
to woric on projects. 

The new computers are a wel- 
come addition to the DVC cam- 



pus. "With the new computes friaced in room 1 we, [ttie students and 
faculty] , can run the programs tfutt we need", commented I^. Lazvus, 
Head of Computer Services. 



STATISTICS: 



OLD COMPUTERS ym NEW COMPUTERS 



PROCESSOR TYPE: IBM ecmfML 80286't 
MEMORY: 640 MLOBYTES 

DISPLAY: ENHANCED GRAPHICS 

ADAPTOR (M COLORS) 
SPEED: • • 12 MHz (imgahvrtz) 



IBMeonifMt«M86'» 

• MEGABYTES 
'SUPER" VIDEO GRAPHICS 
ARRAY (2S6 COLORS) 
33 MHz (iMgahtrtz) 



EsUmatad Cost* of N«w Computers: 20 unite pricod at $2000.00 aach. 



ARTHUR FOLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215) 675-0300 



FOLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designers, Contractors, and Nurserymen 

RESIDENTIAL — COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL 










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[■■IMl 



VALENTINE 



February 11.19' 




ToiVickh 
Happy VaUnti/te's Dayt 
Debbie 



Anthony, 
I Uwe you 90 mauM 
Thank you fktr ahJDoyw 
caring. I appreciate it. 
Love, Grace 

The gang at Ram Pages, 
Ife my favorite class 
Angela 




Shanntm, 

lunUalway 
Looe Youl Be my 
Valentine! 
Greg 



To: Marci 
You*re the greatest 
friend cmyone could 
ever have! Hope you 
have a terrific day. 
Love, Clorece 



T(K Mickey 

Happy Valentine's 
DayMiker's! 
Justin 



To: Vicki, Tammy, Crystal, Amy & Michelle, 
THANKS FOR ALL YOUR HELP-we can't 
do it without ^ 

Jttanne&Boh 



"Elmo*', 

Where's the whipped 
cream & strawberriesf 
I Love you more!! 
"Sesame Sti 



To Doivn, Jen, Me^na, 
Eriata A Meredith, 
Ha^ a Hapj^ V-Dc^ 
LtweMMi^i. 



Eevtii, 

I can't pomibly tell you how notch you 
mean to me j^ how much I Iqve vou! Ytm 
make me as happy, sweethecvrt! Wait 
until the 14th — -I've a surpriK for you..,. 

Love Your Little Irish leprechaun 



"15", 

Yourheari 
always knows 
which is best. 
Don't be fairly 
mUl^uL 

Hi, Pitcher! 







To: My Dear Friends Chris, Lynne, Angela V„ Angeta i^., 
Heather, Marion, J-9, "Chartie", Karena, Debbie, Sheri, Pete, 
Brent, Lin, Dave, & "Ottsvflle", 
Thanx For t)eing a grade "A " Friends. Happy V-Oay & 
Happy Haf^y Joy Joy! 

Love Melissa. 



To : Matt, Kat & Todd 

Th€mks for making this 
year a memorable year. J 
wish you all the love of a 
lifetime! Have a great 
day! 

Love, Clorece 



4\....f 



Your Secret Valentinm 

- , ,, T,jrv <6 Kevin- 

Thanks for being such great friends. 

You guys look grea$ togethar. And Fm 

glad you're both happy. You guys 

dfigerve it! Havea greti^alentiru's ^**"' «'<•'"** 

Few things last forever, 

I hope we wilL Happy 

Valentine's Day, Sweet- 

h^curt, 

»k Christina 

ro: Joshua Ktt 

You're our dance-and- 

QianiH, sing-withy do everytlung- 

Thanks for everything, ^'^''^ haappy, fun fnend. 

Keep in touch. /voix» you Happy VaUntine's Day! 

and will miss you in "> f '^'MU^See Amiga's 






MtUt Metz, 
Jen H., I Loi^ You-Thanha for 

Your eyes twinkle with everything! 

more intensity them all Stiel 

the stars inthe night »fey. To my Businessman- 



To dramma C . »S Vramps, 
I fMve Ymt. Happy V-Day. 



Ytmr smile is more 
enchanting them most 
beautifid CrystaL 



Ytm're the best thing to ever happen to nte. 
Thank you for coming into my life when I 
needed you tlie most. Thank you for making 
every day better than the one before. 
Love always- Me 




To evcfyone at the Ram Pages- 

Ywi guys/gals are not only dedicatwl staff- 
ers, but also great friends. Thanx for every- 
thing and hope you all have a "lovely" Val- 

ntines Day! 

LoveCaryn 
FS. Enpy those chocolate toes Paul! 



Thr itamragea atafh 

I hope everyone findu ttieir 
tnip /nr*' this VcUentine's Day!! 



To the beautiful girls who live in K-12f ' 

Vfe miss you already, and its not even May. 
Happy Valentines Day 

Love Melissa and Kenny 
Deb, Vicki, Pete & Brent, 

To Kevin 

Thanks for being 
such agoodfriend. I am 
going to ndas 
youlHappy V-DayU 

Love Melissa 



'A- 



Happy VcUentine's Day !! 
Shen 



My Sweet Love 

Last year I gave you my 
heart, this year I give you 
my soul. The soul lives 
forever and so will our 
love. I Love Ymi. 

Your 'Sweetheari" 




Ren, 

Thanks for all of the wonderful 
times and those to come! You're the 
greatest and I love you! Happy 
Valentint 'f! Day! 

l^ impy 

P.S. My aogv are killing me! 



To: Mike A Jeff 
Even though I don't 
visit you as much I stilly 
care for you guytf a Iqife' 
Remember to keep a 
am He on your face! 
1 ovv. Clorece 



To: Sara 

keep Smilin' sweetie! 
Rem, I'm here if you ever 
need anything. 
Love, Clorece 



Mame Mito, 

There are many ways 
to love, But none so 
special as the way I love 
you. 
Pinnochio 



My Sweet Love, 
Few things last forever, I 
hope we will. Happy 
Valentine's Day, Sweet- 
heart. 
Christina 



To: All the guys on Ulman 1st, 
I love you all! You guys are the 

greatest friends! 
Love, Clorece 



Carly, Diana, Michelle & Tracy, 
Am James Taylor's song goes 'Ytm've 
got a friend, we've got each other! 
Th€mks for everything! 
Sue 



To: The Mystery Woman, 
On this Valentine's Day, I wish I cmM feel 
lucky, but I know now that it's Just all a gemie 
to make you feel speciaL 

Anonymous 




Elizabeth M., 

You are one of the nicest 
people I have met here at 
college. I would consider it cm 
hmior if you would 
Be My Valentine! 
The Sloth 



To: Obelia, Ostia, Phamyx, EugUna, 
Griswald, and Liverwort, 

GapMcm still lives, BasketBedl Man 
is bom, and MonkeyBcUl leg Man is on 
the move. Peace and Love to ovw fellow 
LiverFlukes. We wuv you. 

From: Eunice and Hydra 



'^^mm 



»■■ 



MN 



MESSAGES 



Ft'brucir 



Mommy, Daddy, Nicky and Bo, 

Happy Valentifu'B Day. I Love 
you and mu8 youl 

Your DcMghter Meliaaa 



Lee Palmer, 

Our Drecuna arejuat the 
beginnii^t 

Melanie ShoUey 



Howard, 
Mom, Dad, Kim, Dee A the rest of my r*« Pos* ^ ^^ y^ars 
wonderful fanuly- have meant to much to 

Thank you for all your support I love nte, FU love you 



you alL See ya soon! 
Love, Caryn 



<Uways,(and Beany too)! 

Marne 



Shann<m, 

Happy Vtdentines Day 
You wild woman. Dress 
in red imd be a deviL 
Ixwe Melissa 

To all the gang of Ram Pages, 
Ulman and, and the party favors 
of Work 1st 

Cheers, 
Scopa 





To: Rebecca Duma 
I want to take you 
skiing sometime soon! 
John Holmes 



Howard, 

'You asked me if there 
was a time when I'll 
grow tired ofyouf 

never ^lovcf 
because..."! ccmit help 
falling in love with you, 
Ymw McUntter 



To: Vieki, Tammy, Crystal, Amy A Michelle, 
THANKS FOR ALL YOUR HELP-we can't 
do it without ya! 



Joanne A Bob 




Greg, 

Be my Valentine! 
I Love You. 

Shannon 



To: James B, my shrink 
andfHend, 

Thank you for all your 
help. I appreciated it. 

Love Ymw VooDoo Doll 



Heather Flail, 

Hope things have been as 
good for you as they've been 
as good for you as they've 
been for me Love Yaalot . 
Happy Valentine's Day 

^"''^ ToSheri, 

Happy Valentine's Day 
to the best friSMinihe 
world, 

LoMje Debbie 




it; laK uuyg. 

Will you be my Valentine f 
t>ehbit 



Happy Valentine's Day 
t0 a great friend. 
Love, Ryan 



To JtieyJoe, 

Happy Valentine's 
Day! Your bed of 
roses is waiting! 
Your Squeak 



"Nunzio' 

Never forget uh and all our 
fun times, We'lf miss you next 
year. We Love You. "Chickee 
Baby" NY. '9$ 

Theresa AVlcki 



To Gramma D., 
I Love You. I miss you. 
Happy V-Day. 

Melissa 



Degr Gorgdom George, 

"FomtMwrHsr 

LoweTiam 



To: 'Vur Guys", 
Happy Vcdentine's 

Day. Thanks for the 

memories. We Love You! 

Oh ya, you 're festered. 

Not gonna be able to 

do! 
'Your squeaky,Type A 

positive, separated at 

birth (slap) hoochie 

Twins." 

Mom, 
In case I haven't told you 
recently-I Love You. 
Happy Valentine's Day. 

Tommy 




To: Caryn 
Keep smiling & 
Happy V'Day to you 0/ 
Justin 




To l%c back row Tues A Thurs. 
Left side Micro Guys, 
Happy Valentine's Day 
Your supervisor 



1[b; ^om. Dad, Bonnie 
^^«0^ andWiU 

I love you for now / 1^^^ ^^^ ^^d mi^ you 
and ever. My heart and fdl very nrnehU 
soul belong to you for j^^^^ f^a^en 
eternity. 



To Jenn, 

Happy Valentines Day 
to not only a good 
roommate hut a great 
friend and coworker. 
Love Melissa 



Abu 



Kerry, 

Happy Valentines Dc^ 
to my great new friend 
Love Melissa 




Tammy, 

You're stuck with me 
now. Happy ViUentines 
Day. 

Love Paul 



Scopo'Chicken ~ 

Go to O'Fowley's for cookies & 
cream! Have a great Valentine's 
Day 

Caryn 



Ta- Kristen 2, 

To my best ImddjL, 
Wishin ya a happy 
Valentin' e Day! 
Justin 

To: Vicki, Tammy, Crystal, Amy A Michelle, 
THANKS FOR ALL YOUR HELP-we can't 
do it without ya! 

Joanne A Bob 



Tw Adorn & Bob 
Love you lota 
hioooo 



To: My Girlfriend, 

To all tlie love and fiappiness we 
share. May it last a lifetime. You 
are and always will be in my 
dreams. But what I dream about is 
another story. 

Boyfriend 



Colleen Stevens, 

I Love you. Can't wait until Dec. 18 
Harry Herbert 



The Ram Pages staff, 
Htippy V-Day to everyone!! 
Bubbles 



^uciL£^^, 







Jumbo chocolate chip cookie cakes, custom decorated 
Cookiejars, filled with your favorite cookies 
Survival/Goodie baskets for all occasions. 
Long stemmed cookie bouquets 

822-9014 

Fret Delivery to Dd Val Coiiege > 



Chris (Weenie Boy), 
A Naked Kid running 
around shooting people 
with a bow and arrows- 
1 don't get it!! 
J-9 



Adam, 

You are the 
greatest! Thanks 
for all your help. I 
love you! 

Cindy 






To Charlene cmd Sylance, 
Happy Valentines Day to 
two grecU caring cmd 
loving friends 
Love Ya Melissa and 
Kenny 



To Kenny 

Happy Valentines Day 
to the man of my 
dreams thank you for 
being the one. I LOVE 
>" ■( love always and 
- '• Melissa 




■MMMhM 



mm 



mm 



jtmmimlmm 



mtttt 



mmmmmt 






AMPUS NEWS 



P.iqo 1 



/^ 



/f^ 



S^ 




Commuter Corner 



% 



J) 



I would like to stait out this semester by thanking Dave 
Mullins for contacting the ai^ropriate personnel to solve our 
heating problem in the lounge. It is very reassuring to know 
that we can depend on him to help maintain the Student 
Colter. 

On numerous occasions, I have entered the lounge to find 
the T. V. is on ami the lounge is empty. I simply ask if you 
are the last person to leave, please tum off the television. 
Remember, the T. V. is there for us to use, not abuse. 



^ 



Meet the Board of Trustees 



^ 




By Terry Mc Anally 

Stqff Writer 

Ever wonder who makes up 
the policies of the campus? 
Who makes decisions regaid- 
ing policy, college goals, and 
sets tuition? All of this and 
manyotherimpoitantdecisions 
are made by the Delaware Val- 
ley College Board of Tmstees. 

In November of 1992, the 
Delaware Valley College 
Board of Triistees held elec- 
tions for all of the positions 
open (Ml the bojud. 

The position of Chainnan of 
the Boaid, First Vice Chair- 
mui, ^ond Vice Chairman, 
and General Council were all 
open for election. 

The ofRce of Chairman of 
the Board was filled by alum- 
nus Aithur Foley, Qass of '54. 
Mr. Foley is owner of Foley 
Landscaping and Nursery, a 
veiy successAil company in this 
area. 

Mark Hankin, Fresident of 
Bank and Tnist Company of 
Old York Road, was elected 
First Vice Chairman, and Ger- 



ard A. Marini (class of '52) 
Fresident of Diagnostic Dimen- 
sions, Inc. was elected Second 
Vice Chairman of the Board. 
The legal end of all the 
Boards functions are now be- 
ing handled by J. Franklin Hait- 
zel, Esq. Attomey-at-Law, 
whose office is located right 
here in Doylestown. 

The Board of Trustees is re- 
sponsible for setting the poli- 
cies of the coDege. They are 
also responsible for estabUsh- 
ing goals, missions, and re- 
viewing and appraising the 
perfomiance of the college. 
They also goierate financial 
su[^it for and promote inter- 
ests of the college. 

SonK of the policies the 
Board is responsible for in full 
or in part include Residence 
Hall policies, conduct viola- 
tions, campus drug policy, and 
paridng and traffic regulations. 

According to Fresident West, 
this new group, "a very fo- 
cused group", will be able to 



get many, if not all, of this 
year's goals accomplished. 
These goals include promot- 
ing the college through the 
Centennial Campaign. 

The Coitennial Campaign 
incliKles scholarships, i»ofes- 
sors chairs, and enhancing the 
campus. 

Sookt of the improvements 
to the campus can already be 
seen, such as the new (nib, and 
the new ccxnputera in nxmi 1 
of Fektanan Bldg. These im- 
provements, and many more 
are (banned for this year and 
the next few years leading up 
to tlK Centennial. 

By having professors 
chaired, the depaitment that 
the iHOfessors woit in receive 
money from large corporations, 
which can be used to buy new 
equipment 

All in all, Fresident West is 
vei> enthusiasdcaboutthisnew 
board and feels that they wiU 
be aUe to get a lot accom- 
plislKd 



Do you know who I am? 



By Caryn Derr-Daugheriy 

News Editor 



Welcome back DVC!! I 
lM)pe everyoiK had a great va- 
caticm ! It's been such a long 
time since we last had a mys- 
tery baby that you may have to 
dig out your old issue of tlie 
Ram Fages to identify the last 
baby, who was Mr. Ron John- 
son. That 01^ must have been 
pretty easy because we got a lot 
of correct answers. But only 
the first correct one counts and 
that guess belongs to Kevin 
Viersma, a commuter to DVC. 
Congratulations Kevin!! 

This issue, we are going to 
change the pace a little. This 
time we have chosen a DVC 
staff member as our mystery 
baby. This staff member was 
bom in Philactelphia, PA on 
December21, 1968 (that would 



make him/her 24). He/she 
grew up in Wamiinster, FA 
and attended the University of 
Scranton. The mystery staffer 
has only oiw younger brother, 
but adds that he is bigger. 

This staffer is, like most 
freshman here, relatively new 
to DVC. His/her favorite color 
is red, favorite food is Italian 
and Oiinese (it's a tie). Favor- 
ite day of the week is, of course, 
Friday, and favorite vacation 
spot is anywhere sunny. Free 
time for this "pericy" individual 
is limited, but he/she is learn- 
ing how to play golf. One last 
point of interest is that this 
talented individual can play the 
drums. 

So rack your brains and send 
your guesses to the Ram Pages, 



CAROL'S CORNER ] 



By Carol,,, 

Starting this issue, we are 
starting anew feature called, of 
course, Carol's Comer. The 
[Hirpose of this column is to 
update you on events that Clarol 
Doyle, tte Director of Special 
Gifts and Programs, has 
plaimed to help raise funds for 
the DVC Scholarship Fund, 
raise public awareness of DVC 
and in general provide fiin 
things for people of all ages to 
do. 

VALENTINES DAY SOCK 
HOP!!! 

Saturday, Febmary 1 3th fimn 
6:30 p.m. until 1 1 :30 p.m. in 
the Student Center APR, fea- 
turing the fabulous fifties band 

"NOSTALGIA", jukebox and 
pinball machine. REDUCED 



price tickets for STUDENTS, 
staff, faculty, and administra- 
tion- only $25 .(X) per person or 
$45. (X) per couples. Includes 
dinner, dancing, beer, wine & 
soda. Dress up in 1950's fash- 
icHis (poodle skiits, lettersweat- 
ers, bol^y sox) or come ca^al. 
2ND ANNUAL MONOPOLY 
TOURNEMENT SCHOLAR- 
SHIP BENEHT 

Last year's tournament had 
a great turnout and was a lot of 
fun (not to mention the food 
was incredible!!). This year's 
grand prize is the MONOPOLY 
Toumamoit d^llector's Edition 
(woith $790.00). Individual 
players can be sponsored for 
$ 1 25.00 , or tables of four can 
play for $500.00. You can ask 
a local company to sponsor ^ni. 



or come get a sponsor sheet 
like the one they use for the 
March-of-Dimes Walk-a- 
Thon. Either way this year's 
Tournament will be bigger and 
better than last year's! ! 
HALLOWEEN 

HAUNTING 

A constitution Committee 
has beoi formed. Once the 
Constitution is drawn up and 
approved, we will nominate 
chairpeople, committees, etc 
We're already planning for 
Halloween Haunting II - so 
stay tuned! 

Anyone wanting to get in- 
voIvMl widi any or all of the 
activities listed above, get in 
touch with Carol either at ext 
29 1 7 or stop in and visit her in 
the basememt of Lasker Hall 



c/o Mystery Baby. Hurry and 
get your guesses in soon be- 
cause only the first correct 
guess gets die free mini per- 
sonalized pizza from Petes 
couitsey of the Ram Pages!! 
Good luck!! 



r 



Ram Pages would like to 
congratulate Ron Wood 
and Paul Shatshndder on 
the success of the Caesar's 
Pub renovation!!! 



Reilly's Gym 



• Free Wcighb 

• Supplements 

• Accessories 

• Clothing 

• Drinks 



(215)348-1203 




PMnbcrui^ 
Fms 

$5.00 Daily 
$30.00 Month 
$80.00 3 Mo. 



196 West Ashland St 
Doylestown, PA 



iffii 



Mip 



Paqe IT 



( indsMlczha iV Turn Sztithinshi 



PUS INFO 



.rv 111 




Student Government 
ACTION Minutes 



January 26, 1993 

V.P. Report 

The second monopoly tour- 
nament will be March 26. The 
costis$125/person. 

Alumni Nate Moser and his 
wife Ann celebrate tlrcir 56th 
wedding anniversary. Con- 
gratulations and "Get Well 
Soon" wishes to Al Blitz who 
is sick. 

Treasurer's Report 

All changes were made to 
the budgets and ^proved by 
the Allocations Committee. 

SAC 

Meetings changed to Mon- 
days 6: ISpm. 

Senior Class Report 
All seniors are asked to 
stop by registrar's office. 

A-Day 

The cover contest for 1993 
has started. Thfc winner >Vin 
receive a $25 gift certificate to 
school siurc. All pictures must 
be submitted to Audrey Diehl 
by March 1 and should include 
something representing each 



club. Rooms for exhibits will 
be assigned using a lottery sys- 
tem-See Amy Walker. 

New Business 
Improvements concerning 
the new system at Caesar's Pub 
were discussed. Oikc renova- 
tions are completed, there will 
be no smoking anywhere in 
the pub. Also, plastic trays have 
been ordered and should be 
arriving shortly. A microwave 
will be available as well. 

It was suggested at a recent 
Alumni Association meeting 
that certain alumni should be 
allowed to walk with the Se- 
niors at graduation, but it was 
decided that only those gradu- 
ating will walk. An idea con- 
cerning "Ahome Send-off for 
incoming students was also 
discussed. 

February 2, 1993 
V.P Report 

Plans are being made for the 
Student Government/ RA. 
Banquet. 

Senior Class Report 

Deposits for the Senior trip 
will be taken until Feb 13. A 



Financial Aid 
Information 



committee has been formed for 
a speaker at our graduation. 

Sophomore Class Report 

Class meeting will be Feb. 
16. 

ICC Report 

There is an ICC Bulletin Board 
outside the Student Store. It is 
ONLY for club news. There 
will also be mailboxes right 
outside of the regular mailboxes 
All fonns must be filled out for 
room requests and activities and 
given to Justin. 

A-Day Report 

All clubs should have their 
A-Day rep. bring a list of the 
supplies they need for A-Day 
to the A-Day committee ASAP. 
Meeting are now eveiy Mon- 
day at 6: 1 5 in the Coffeehouse. 

New Business 
On Feb. 1 3 there will be a 50- 
60's Soc-Hop in the APR with 
Nostalgia playing with a Sing- 
a-Long Juke Box from 6:30- 
11:30pm. $45/couple & $25/ 
person. 

A suggestion was made to 
have a mail slot put in at the 
mail room for inter-campus 
mail. 



The Free Application for Fed- 
eral Student Aid (FAFS A) and 
PHEAA Aid Infoimation Re- 
quest (PAIR) are now avail- 
able at the Financial Aid Office 
in the Admissions Center. It is 
mandatory that ALL students 
who are interested in ai^lying 
for financial aid consideration 
for the 1993-94 iK^ademic year 
file the required forms as soon 
as possible. Individual ques- 



tions students may have re- 
garding fmancial aid or need 
assistance in completing the 
ai^Iication can be obtained 
from ttie financial aid depart- 
moit or by phone (215)345- 
1500 Ext.2272. Please keep in 
mind the deadline for applying 
for Financial Aid is May 1st, 
1993 Applications received 
after that date can only be re- 
viewed according to available 
funds. 



PHILADELPHIA FLOWER SHOW 
TICKETS AND TRANSPORTATION 

We have made arrangements for 2-47 passenger busses to go 
to the Philadelphia Flower Show on Monday, Mar. 8 and on 
Thursday, Mar. 1 1. The busses will depart from the Security 
Bldg. parking lot at4:00p.m. sharp and return to D.V.C. at 10:00 
p.m. The cost will be $10.25 fortransportation and $ 10.75 forthe 
ticket. Family and friends are welcome. You may bring a bag 
lunch to eat on the tMis if you so (tesire. 
Please note: If we do not have 47 passengers for each bus before 
February 25, we will cancel the bus that is not filled. 
TICKETS AND ARRANGEMENTS MAY BE MADE 
IN LASKER HALL AT THE RECEPTIONIST DESK 
OR BY CALLING 345-1500 Ext 2231. Please make 
checks payable to Delaware Valley College. 



"Weather 
Emergency" 

Students, faculty and staff 
should LISTEN TO 

THEIR RADIOS NOT 

CALL THE COLLEGE 



FOR INFORMATION. 

A memo on the College's 
procedures in the evmtof 
a weailwr emergency dur- 
ing the semester, exams and 
registration was recently 
sent to the entire College 
Community. The following 
radio stations are notified 
of delayed openings or clos- 
ings: KYW (1060 AM in 
Philadelphia). WBUX 
( 1 570 AM in Doylestown), 
WNPV(1440AMinLans- 
dale)andWAEB(790AM 
and 1 04 FM) in AUentown. 
Again PLEASE LISTEN 

TO THE RADIO, PO 

NOT CALL THE COL- 
LEGE. 



Pub/Dining Hall 
Operation 

HflursQfOptration 

Effective Jan. 20, 1993 

Caesars Pub 

Grills & Frills Mon. 



Mon. 



Stack's Deli 

Pete's Arena 

Pizza Delivery Mon. 

Dining HaJI 

Lunch Mon. 

Dinner Mon. 



- Fri. 7:30 am - 9:00 pm 
Sat. & Sun. 10:30 am - 9:00 pm 
Mon. - Sun. 10:30 am - 7.00 pm 
Sun. 10:30 am- 11:00 pm 
Sun. 7:00 pm- 11:00 pm 



Fri. 11:00 am- 1:00pm 
Fri. 4:30 pm - 7:00 pm 



At the beginning of the fall Semester the Food Committee 
brought to the Student Body a Meal Equivalency in the Pub 
This Semesterthe Meal Equivalency will be offered at Breakfast 
and at Weekend Brunch and Dinner meals. 

New this semester is Cash Equivalency. This is how it will 
work: You can purchase any meal up to the maximum price of: 

Monday-Friday Breakfast is = $3.75 or Meal Equivalency 

Lunch is $3.75 

Dinner is $4.75 
Weekend Brunch is $4.25 or Meal Equivalency 

Dinner is $4. 75 or Meal Equivalency 

For example, If you get an Aggieburger with Cheese $ 1 .95, 
Sm. fries $.75 and a Lg. Soda $1 .05 which equals $3.75 that is 
your meal. 

If you get a Chicken FiUet Sandwich $2.75, Sm. Cajun fry 
$.90, and a Sm. Soda $.75, which is $4.40 then you would pay 
the extra $.65 in either Flex money or cash. 

If you have any questions ask any M. W. Wood employee o 
contact me in the Student Government office, x 23 16 located oi 
the 2nd floor of the Student Center. 



Traffic Safety 

artel Neiv 
Traffic Patterns 



We are working hard to make 
DVC roads and paridng lots 
safer and more attractive. Dur- 
ing this construction period, 
we need your cooperation. 
Here is how you can t^lp. 

Remember that pedestrians 
always have the right of way. 
When entering the center of 
campus from Route 202, please 
observe the new STOP signs 
at the pedestrian cross walk 
and at the Horticultural Build- 
ing. 

When entering from the New 
Britain Road entrance, please 
observe the fifteen (15) miles 
per hour campus speed limit 
(We do not want to put speed 
bumps on this road or issue 
$30 speeding tickets). Follow 
tl» widened road past the Hor- 
ticultural Building. Tempo- 
rarily, the old road in front of 
the President's House will be 



used for paiidng by the resi- 
dents of that donnitory. Upon 
completion of a parking lot at 
the old nurseiy., the as[^alt 
will be removed from in front 
ofthc President's House. The 
road arouiKl Lake Archer will 
become a pedestrian p^h. 

Starting at 8 a.m. weekdays. 
Security officers will be at the 
staff paridng lots at Segal and 
Feldman lots to enforce paik- 
ing regulations. Note that the 
paridng spots at the long is- 
laml in the main lot are re- 
served for handicai^x^, visi- 
tors,.' 'aff and College vehicles. 
■ '^ nk you for your coop- 
eration. We recognize that the 
majority of students are fol- 
lowing vehicle regulations. If 
you have any suggestions or 
comments, please address 
them through Student Gov- 
ernment 






Dvmvnvzuk 



EALTH & SCIENCE 




Second Hand Smoke 

It's an issue again, 
nationally and here at DVC 



By Mame Sugarman 

Staff Writer 

HowiitHiic! Just as the mem- 
bers of the Ram Pages staff 
were prq>ared to write an ar- 
ticle in favorof banning smok- 
ing in Cesar's Pub, Smdent 
Government members heard 
the cry, voted, and adopted a 
iKMismoking policy forthe Pub! 

After learning that students 
were having a hard time enjoy- 
ing their new Pub cuisine stu- 
dent government passed the 
law, to take affect immediately. 
Students finally became fed up 
with the dense cloud of smoke 
that danced in the air just be- 
fore it zeroed in on unsuspect- 
ing non-smoker's food. 

Even some of the smokers 
commented that they enjoy 
their food better in a nonsmok- 
ing environment and preferred 
to smoke outside. 

Second-hand smoke is not 
just armoying anymore, there 
is a more serious conce m about 
environmental tobacco fiimes 
to consider! 



Scientists have been strug- 
gling with the question of 
whether second-hand smoke is 
dangerous. In the past, scien- 
tists put forth no clear evidence 
supporting the claim. 

Recently, the Environmen- 
tal Protection Agency (EPA) 
reached a milestone when they 
produced conclusive evidence 
su[^rting the hypothesis that 
passive smoking was indeed 
causing detrimental health ef- 
fects in many segments of the 
population. 

A panel of outside scientists 
comprising the Indoor-Air 
Committee of the EPA's Sci- 
ence Advisory Board con- 
cluded that second hand smoke 
is a human carcinogen, possi- 
bly one of the most harmful in 
existence, next to asbestos. 

According to the Science 
Advisory Board, 2,500 to 3,300 
non-smokers die every year 
from lung cancer. Various au- 
topsies concluded that the same 
carcinogens found in smoker's 
lungs were also found in non- 
smoker's lungs. 
When the backgrounds of the 



nonsmoking victims were pro- 
cured, the majority had spouses 




or other close family members 
who smoked. I^ople who in- 
hale higher concentrations of 
smoke are at greater risk. 

Lung cuicer is not the only 
killer. Many researchers be- 
lieve that environmental to- 
bacco smoke also increases 
heart disease in Americans 
which ads an additional 35 ,000 
deaths per year. 

Environmental tobacco 
smoke is also linked to bron- 
chial problems, pneumonia, 
and an increased amount of 
childhood asthma. 

Additionally, people who do 
not actually live with smokers 
are also at risk. EPA research- 
ers estimate that nonsmokers 
in a smoke filled work envi- 
ronment experience a 20to 30% 



iiKrrease in risk of devtloping 
cancer. 

Designating nonsmoking ar- 
eas in restaurants or in the woik 
place will iK)t allcvijtte the prob- 
lem. Many conteiKl for em- 
ployers to separately ventilate 
the segregated areas for more 
efficient protecticm. 

In 1990, only 3 American 
towns baniKd smoking in res- 
taurants and woikplaces. As a 
result of increased awareness, 
26 municipalities took the ini- 
tiative and harmed smoking 
indoors. This nimnber contin- 
ues to increase. 

Obviously, tob£K:co compa- 
nies are less than haf^y about 
these flndings. They claim that 
the risk of cancer is relatively 
small for people who do not 
smoke and that more conclu- 
sive tests must be dcme. 

Anti-smoking groups are on 
the rise and the results are show- 
ing. Caesar's Pub is a perfect 
example. TTie Stu(knt Govern- 
ment members have closed the 
chajHer on smoking iiKk)ors 
here at DVC! 



Try Not to Inhale 

In a new draft report, the EPA 
spells out the dangers of secon- 
hand smoke. Every year, envi- 
roimiental tobacco smoke: 

I causes 3,000 lung-cancer 
deaths 

■ contributes to 150,000 to 
300,000 respiratory infec- 
tions in babies (mainly bron- 
chitis and pneumonia), re- 
sulting in 7,500 to 15,000 hos- 
pitalizations 

■ triggers 8,000 to 26,000 
new cases of asthma in previ- 
ously imaffected kids 

■ exacerbates symptoms in 
400,000 to 1 million asthmatic 
children 

Soutcm: Environmental Protoclec- 
tion Agency and N aw sw eK 




The Fitness Craze is Here to Stay 

Central Bucks Family YMCA Aerobics classes an institution at DVC 



Due to the posi- 
tive response during the Fall se- 
mester, the Office of Student Life, 
in conjunction with the Central 
Bucks Family YMCA, will once 
again offer fitness classes on 
campus for an eight week pe- 
riod during Spring semester be- 
ginning the week of February 
15 thru April 15. 
Mnn & Wed.. 6:15-7:15 nm. 
HEART PLUS in the Old Gym 
Heart Plus is a 60 minute class 

HEATHCUFF 



that offers a complete workout 233 - Student Center. 

with a flexibility and strength/ Abominable Abdominal is an 

toning segment for the flrst half of intense 30 minute class of just 



ICAMPIIS FITNFSS CLASSKS REGISTRATION FORM 



class, and a cardiovascular/aero- 
bic segment with high & low 
impact moves for the remaining 
30 minutes. Participants woric at 
their own p^e led by a certified 
YMCA fitness instructor. 
Tut^ & Thurs. 4:45-5:15 PM. 
ABOMINABLE ABDOMI- 
NAL - Tues. in the Coffeehouse 
- Student Center & Thurs. in Rm 




stomach, waist and b^k exer- 
cises for those participants who 
wish to strengthen and tone the 
abdominal area. Class is led by a 
certified YMCA instructor. 

In order to adequately provide 
for the equipment needs of the 
classes, we are requesting that 
you register (or classes in ad- 
vance. Please complete the form 
provided to register for the 
class(es) of your choice and re- 
turn it to the Office of Student Life 
by Thurs. February 11, 1993. 



I Name: 



I Address: 



IQass: 



IClass: 



Phone No. 



Date: 



jpiease return to the Office of Student Life, atm: Justin Lawhead, as| 
|so(Mi as possible. 

li..M.i..«i«.-i — -i — M — — — « — -i — — ' 



BIO CLUB NEWS 



'*HE GETS 'EM WITH SECONDHAND SMOKE. 



Many exciting, educational ac- 
tivities are currently inprogress 
for the Biology Club. 
The Spring Whale Watch will 
take place from April 15-18. 
The first two days of the trip 
will be spent in Boston, MA. 
Those interested may visit the 
Charies River Breeding Lab, 
The following day we will 
travel to Providencetown, MD. 
A game ni^ will be l^ld Sat- 
urday night; Sunday afternoon 
will play host to the watdi 



itself. Anticipated cost for the 
trip is $100.00. 

Several other excursions are 
also scheduled including: a trip 
to the Museum of Natural His- 
tory, NYC, White Water raft- 
ing, and a journey to the raptor 
(Bird of Prey) Tnjst. Two guest 
speakers, one on the Valdeez 
Oil Spill and the odier about 
Antartica, will either be present 
at meetings or in assembly for 
cultural enrichment. In addi- 
tion a conference about Gradu- 



ate School is anticipated for 
the beginning of March. 

Our main project right now, 
in conjunction with the Small 
Animal Qub is pet therapy. 
The main purpose is to bring 
pets into nursing homes, hos- 
pitals, and child care wards. 
This has amazing positive ef- 
fects for the patients. 

If you wish to become in- 
volved with any of these en- 
deavors, our meetings are con- 
ducted every Tuesday at 
4:00pm, in Mandell 201 , hope 
to sec you therc^ 






mmmmmm 



.lantum Murp, 



/ 




MBBBAff* From Page Editor, Shannon Hurpby 

I would like to tkank tfJecyone wKo sent infonnatiorv to me for 
tke Qub NevOB pa^ I Kope &/ecyofi\e kad a nice and restfid voirvter 
break. Noa that tke nesti 8en\e6tec Kas be^un, it is tims to let tke 
ccunpus knov«; wkot your club is doin^. TKis year I voould Uke more 
dubs to suWnit inibrtnotion for publicatiotv I would Uke to Kaoe 
ntore big ortidee witK pictiirea Hub dq>ervd8 on you. I need tke 
information (rom you in order to kav^e bigger articles. 
Rem,eml)er, you don't kaoe to do anytking but contact me 
tkrou^tke Ran\ Podges office I will take core of getting areporter, 
voriter, and pkotograpker. As always you are moce tkon welcome 
to subm.it a writt»v artide yourself witk or witkout a block and wkite 
pkoto fit wUl be returned). Ev^en if all you need is a (J\oto^xipker I 
can arrange tkat 

Always rem.em.ber, tke Ram Pages ore foe youl Don't forget 
wken subm.itting information to include : 

DNanxe of person writing article 

D Wko I can contact if ckonges are needed during editing 

D Wko to contact in tke future for sending notes and letters. 

D Nome , Pkone no. or kail ext and Rm. no. 



DBo: 



IX niim' 



bcr 



Apiary Society 



The DVC Apiary Society 
again has honey and 1 00% pure 
hand-made beeswax candles 
available. They are bothe rela- 



tively inexpensive and make 
ideal gifts. Both can be ob- 
tained fiiom Mrs. Martin, the 
college's receptionist in Lasker 
HaU. 




The Student Alumni Asso- 
ciation elected theirofficers on 
Wednesday, February 3,1993. 
The results are: 
President: Jen Feeley 
Vice Pres: Ste{rfianie Quinn 
Treasurer : Melissa Patterson 
Secretary: Zoeanne Jensen 
I.CC. Rep: Brian Redfem 



Alumni Vice President: Karen 
Wilmore '84 

Jen Feeley, Brian Redfem, Mel- 
issa Patterson, Caryn Derr- 
Daugherty, Karen Wilmore, 
and Carole Doyle will be going 
to the CASE District II Re- 
gional SAA Conference at the 
University of Delaware on Feb- 
ruary 13. 



DVC 



LNC 



By Rodney Anderson 

President: LaJtdxape 
Nursery Club 

Guest speakers to be spon- 
sored by the Landscape Nurs- 
ery Qub: Jeff MacNair will 
talk on integrated pest man- 
agemoit Thurs. February 11, 
at 7{Mii in the coffee House. 




Kristen Willey- Perennials 
time and date TBA 

All are eligible for cultural en- 
richment and open to all shi- 
dents. 



■*»• -nr 







^^^^^^'^y: y/^lW'P^t'^M Environmental 



wmmmmm 

ene^T LMnren Dne/Q< o/e fre. 

COOKhQ FOHLM/T^ TO f^ FCJn 

:^ /<TND saccessFoc ye/<r^ 
FRom The ICC oFFcens 



oo Awareness Club 



fi 



Thm Futurm of tha 
Earth . . . 




vOf 



■*'Im-h-^m<)-90. 



H^heres Che y^aM I/irecdor^? 

By: Samantha Cichoki 

President : Newman Club 



It's Still here and in the works. 
I did not get a response in time 
to publish the Faith Directory 
for registration. In fact , only 
two parties outside the campus 
responded. Hopefully, we will 
get more faculty and staff to 



Church: Our lady of Mt. 

Carmel 

235 E. State Street , Doyles 

town. 
DenominaticHi: Roman Catho 

lie. 
Contact forride: Joanne Bus- 
field, Registrar's office, ext.. 



respond as well. For those of 2475 [X)nald Egan, Cooke 



you looking for the Faith Di- 
rectory at registration, I apolo- 
gize. Here is a list of the re- 
sponse thus fan 

Church: Main Street Baptist 

Church 
57 South Main Sl, Doylestown. 
Denomination: Souttem 
Baptist Convention. 



102. 

There will also be Mass on 
Campus in the Block Me- 
morial Chapel at 7:00pm, for 
theexception of February 14. 
Look for signs posted. 

Please call me if there are 
any questions. More infor- 
mation may become avail- 
able during the semester. I 
Contact for ride: Jerry may be reached at 230-9 138, 



Schmoyer, Pastor 348-8086. 

Church: Doylestown Presby 

terian Church 
127 East Court Street, Doyles 

town. 
Denomination: Presbyterian 

Church USA. 
Contact forride: Mrs. Judith H. 
Mumaugh. Phone: 348- 
3531(day), 348-4093(evening 
and weekends) 

Pastor Dr. William C. Barger. 
348-3531. Worship times: SUN 
Church School 9:30 
am,SUNWorship9:30&l lam. 

Church: First Bc^tist Church 
311 W. State St. Doylestown 
Denomination: Baptist. 
Contact for ride: Corolyn Green 
/Christian Fellowship 
Phone:230-9357. 



Beric. 105. 



..i« in our hands. 



The Environmental Aware- 
ness Qub is ready to roll this 
year. We will be (toing a lot of 
great things: Come join our 
meeting Sundays at Sptff\n the 
Student Gov't room. Ques- 
tions? Call Jenn 230-OJ(53 or 
Renee 340-9693. 

Current Projects: 

3/7 Adopt-a-highway 1pm 
security 

3/24 Guest Speaker 

4/1 Adopi-a-highway Ham 
security 

A trip is also planned for April 
or eariy may 

PLUS MUCH MORE !!! 
Hope to see you at our next 
meeting. 



A.R. Willey -starting a nurs- Watch for postings on LNC 
cry. time and date TBA regular meetings. 



Agronomy 
Club 

We have begun to plan for A- 
Day . And a spring trip.Meeting 
nights are opposite Wednes- 
days. Next meet. Feb. 24. 



MONTGOMERYVIllE 

A 

(H/Tfl 




February 1^-22 

RTS.3l9&4ti, OLDSCHOOLHOUS£BLDG,(215)3tt4879 
OPEN M-FIHSATIHSUN 11-5 




TUDENTJ^PINIO 



What is your opinion of the new Caesar's Pub? 




Jamal Ban* '95 

'7t'» colorful. It'8 a 
new atmosphere" 



Christine Buczei( '96 

'7 think it's great. I 
think it makes the 
school look better. It's 
an asset to DVCl" 



Lynne B. Berry '93 
'ISmoking should not 
be allowed in such a 
confined area," 



J.R. Meo '93 

"Looks cool. Nice 
change. Looks better 
than before," 





Christine Beschler '93 

**A nan-snujking policy 
should be initiated in 
the student center 
(Caesar's Pub). If that 
is not possible, then at 
least a seperate en- 
closed area should be 
set up for smokers." 



Matthew Ctieeseman '94 

Tike service has im- 
proved now that the 
surroundings have 
improved." 



Paula Rogers '94 

"It's bright, cheerful 
and it is a good first 
impression to newcomr 
ers, visitors and the 
personnel are 
fHendly." 



How do you feel about homosexuals in the military? 






- 






r r .■: .^ 




■ 


■^r- 


1 








I 



Bill Riedell '93 

'7 personally feel that 
they shouldn't be 
allowed in the mili- 
tary due to moralcy but 
legally they have the 
right to be in the 
military, as long as no 
special treatment is 
received." 



John Pecore '96 
'7 think they should go 
in, if they minded their 
own business and 
congregate sexually 
with their own type 
who are interested. 
Just because they are 
slightly different, it 
doesn't mecm that they 
should have any spe- 
cial privileges such as 
avoiding the military." 



Mike Prol(opchaI( '96 

'7 feel fwmosexuals 
should not be allowed 
in the military be- 
cause the heterosexu- 
als shouldn't have to 
worry about the homo- 
sexuals looking at 
them in a war." 



Homer Jennings 
Locicsmith 
"ABSOLUTELY NOT. 
Homosexuality is a 
chosen lifestyle, and is 
not a good character 
trait." 



Jennifer Recifo '96 

'7 believe that homo- 
sexuals should be 
allowed in the milit€uy 
because it is one's own 
personal choice." 



'7 do not believe homo- 
sexuals should be 
allowed in the Armed 
Forces. It has always 
been a criminal of- 
fense for homosexuals 
to be in the military. 
Just because the law 
changes doesn't mean 




Monica Quigley '% 



people will change 
their feelings towards 
homosexuals. There- 
fore people will dis- 
criminate against 
homosexuals just as 
much as they always 
have in the military. 



:'^mu airii H t »ifV'f>*'bf 





,¥i*»ii*»'t»1fcllillK.V. , , i n -tKiim 





SUNDAY 



ZX fym Conference Rm. 
OXS 9:S0pm Shut Gv't Rm. 




ZX^tn Conference Rm. 
OXS 9:Mpm Stud Qv't Rm, 




2X 9pm Conference Rm. 
OXE 9:30pm Stud Gv't Rm 




ZX 9pm Conference Rm. 
OXS 9:30pm Stud Ov't Rm 
Movie: 'South Central" 
9pm PiA 



ZX 9pm Conference Rm, 
OXE 9:3^m Stud Gv't Rm 



\yStudent Life Calendar 



MONDAY 




Chorale 7:30pm-9pm Mutic Rm. 
SAC 6:15pm Stud Gv't Rm 
PEK 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm 
October GaUery:"Artworka of 
AfHcan-Ameriean Hietmy" 
situd. Cent 11-Spm 




Chorale 7:30pm-9pm Mu$ie Rm. 
SAC 6:15pm Stud. Ov't Rm 
PEK 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm. 
No Claa$e$ -Preaident'a Day 




Chorale 7:30pm'9pm Mutie Rm. 
SAC 6:lSpm Stud Ov't Rm. 
PEK 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm 



Chorale 7:30pm-9pm Mutic Rm. 
SAC 6:15pm Stud Gv't Rm 
PEK 10pm Stud. Gov. Am. 



Chorale 7:S0pm-9pm Muaic Rm. 
SAC 6:I5pm Stud Gv't Rm 
PEK 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm 






TUESDAY 



bruary/Marc 



WEDNESDAY 





Band Reheartal 6:30-9:00pm 

MuaicRm. 
ICC 7:S0pm Stud Ov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't e:15pm Rm 202 
Dairy Society 6:S(^m Coff^houee 




Band Reheartal 6:S0-9:OOpm 

MueicRm. 
ICC 7:S<^m Stud Ov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 6:15pm Stud. Gov't Rm 
On Campua RecrutHng:Farm Credit 

Bank 
Equine Club 7pm Where? TBA 




Band Reheartal 6:30-9:O0pm 
MuaicRm 
ICC 7:30pm Stud Gv't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 6:15pm Stud. Gov't 

Ibn. 
Dairy Society 6:30pm Coffeehouae 




Band Reheartal 6:30-9:00pm 

Mutic Rm. 
ICC 7:30pm Stud Ov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 61Spm Stud. Gov't 
Rm 
Fun Flicka Student Center ll-5pm 



Band Reheartal 6:30-9:00pm 

Mutic Rm. 
ICC 7:3(^m Stud Gv'tRm 
Stud. Gov't 6:15pm Stud. Gov't 
Rm. 
Movie: 'Conaenting Adults" 9pm, APR 



Choral* 4:lSS:30pm 

Music Rm. 
Chett Club 7pm Pub 
' Omtga Chi 8pm Ct^eehouae 
Christian Fellowship BibU Study 

6:30pm Chapel 
Agronomy CUtb 6pm Conference Rm. 
LNC 6pm GH 

On Campus Recruiting :Rohm and 
Haas 

Band: "On Edge' 9pm in APR 
Block A Bridle 6:00 Coffeehouse 




Chorale 4:1S-S:30pm 

Music Rm. 
Chess Club 7pm Pub 
Omega C/u 8pm Coffeehouse 
Christian Fellowship Bible Study 
6:30pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club 6pm Conferatce Rm. 
LNC fom GH 

Career Day, 10am-3pm in the APR 
Comedian :Kevin James 9pm in Pub 
Blodi A Bridle 6pm Coffeehouse 
APO lOpm Coffeehouse 
MONDAY S CHEDULE 

Chorale 4:IS-S:30pm 

Music Rm. 
Chess Club 7pm Pub 
Omega Chi S^ntCoffeehouse 
Christian Fellowship Bible Study 

6:30pm Chapel 
A/(ronomy_ Club 6pm Co^rpice Rm. 

LNC 6pm GH 

On Campus Recruiting:Pe<iie Corps 
Movie: "Sarafinal" 9pm in APR 
Block A Bridle 6pm Coffuhbuse 
APO 10pm Coffeehouse 





Chorale 4:15-5:S0pm 

MuaicRm. 
Chen Club 7pm Pub 
Omega Chi 8pm Coffeehotta 
Chriatian Fellowahip Bible Stttdy 

6:S0pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club d^m Conference Rn, 
LNC 6pm OH 

Bloch and Bridle 6pm Coffeehouae 
APO 10pm Coffeehouae 
Movie:"Whiahey Forge" 9pm Pub 




Chorale 4:15-5:S0pm 

MuaicRm. 
Cheaa CUtb 7pm Pub 
'Omega Chi 8pm Coffeehowui 
Chriatian Fellmvahlp Bible Study 

6:S0pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club ^m Conference Rm 
INC 6pm GH 

Block and Bridle ^m Coffeehouae 
APO 10pm Coffeehouae 
Comedian Caroline Rhea, f^m Pub 



THURSDAY 




FRIDAY^ 



SATURDAY 





Band Rehearaal 4:15pm-6-3^m 

Muaic Rm. 
Chriatitsn Fellowahip 6:90pm 

Chapel 





Movie: "Diggatown" 9pm in APR 





Band Rehearaal 4:15pnt-5:30pm 

Muaic Rm. 
On C€unpua RecruiHngAgway 

and Cargill-Nutrena Feed 
Freedom Theater: 'Blach 
Hiatory Show" 8pm in APR 
Chriatian Fellowahip 6:S4^m 

Chapel 



Jaxx Concert 9pm in APR 




Band Reheesrtal 4:18pm- 
5:30pm Mutic Rm. 
On Ceunput Recruiting:Merck A 

Compcuty 
Comedi€Mna: Red Johnny A 

Round Guy 9pm in APR 
Chriatian Fellowthip 6:30pm Chapel 




Mooie: 'f3oodfkllaa"9pm In Pub 




Movie:"Death Becomea Her" 
9pm iM Fad 



A Reggae Celebration featuring 
Soul Jaha 9pm in APR 




Band Reheartal 4:15pm-5:30pm 

Mutic Rsn. 
Chriatian Fellowahip 6:30pm Chtipel 
Riate Tap 40 Dance Band 9pm APR 





Band Reheartal 4:15pm-5:30pm 

Mutic Rm. 
Chriatian Fellowahip 6:30pm Chapel 




mm^' ^ ' ^^mMM^umKAi^MJ^ ^^^^M 



JIJSSfplWWH-fffwWWVWWf- 



t .ige 18 



CARTOON CORt^en 




i^bruary 11,1993 



QjFE W THE MEWr WHITE HOaSE...~[ 



dttOKUHS 



f 



»rt.mjjv«.. 




HEATHCUFF 



ei993 TriduTM M«Mi S«rvic«t 




»«Ljr'< 



HE'S REDECORATING HIS ROOM." 



Welcome Back To School 
Classes of 93', 94', and 
Classes of 95', 96' !!! 



i: 4 




ICisdom 



♦♦Rely on your own instincts 
rather than someone else's advice. 
After all, you're the one who has 
to live with the consequences. 
♦♦Friends arc the people whom 
you can tell anything and they 
won't nm away. 
♦♦The wor^ delusions are those 
of our own making. 
♦♦Cbmpliment someone today on 
woik weU dcme; people don't hear 
praise often enough. 
♦♦Better to keep your monsy in 
mind than in heart 
♦♦The difference between lumor 
and truth is the difference between 
show and substance. 
1993, Tribune Media Services 



i 



I 






mi. 



p 



m 

K:. 



MAGICWORD 

HOW TO PLAY: Read the list of words. Look at the puzzle. 
You'll find these words in all directions - horizontally, verti- 
cally, diagonally,- backwards. Drs^w a circle aiound each let- 
ter of a ^ord found in the puzz^, then'sttike it off the list. 
Circling it will show a letter has been used but will leave it 
visible s>)io^d it also form part of another word. Find the big 
words first When letters of all listed words are circled, you'll 
have the given number of letters left over. They'll spell out 
your MAGICWORD. 

YOUR 1993 CALENDAR (Sol.: 1 1 letters) 
A-Anniversary, April, August Autumn; B- 
Birthday; D-Daily, Date, December, E-Engage- 
mem. Event; F-Febfuary, Friday; H-Holiday; J- 
January, Jot down, July, June; L-List M- 
March, Memoranda, Monday; N-Names, 
November; 0-October, P-Party, Planner; S-Sat- 
urday. Schedule, Season, Spring, Summer, Sun- 
day; T-Thursday,Time record, Tuesday; W- 
Week. Winter 



(c.) Tribune Media Services 



This Week's Answer APPOINTMENT 



G S P D 

N E N A 

I A M I 

R S U L 

P T y 

S N U A 

E T A D 

E Y Y R 

L A T U 

U D R T 

D H A A 

E T P S 

H R T U 

C I S N 

S B A E 



D R C 

D N A R 

F Y A D 

E A Y A 

B D H 

R S U N 

U E M S 

A U N A 

R T U R 

Y G E E 
U M V T 
MINN 
N E L I 

V A L W 
N G A G 



ERE 

M E 
N M 
D I R 
LID 
DAY 
E M A 
J S U 
R J 

1 C N 
T T H 
S M E 
R P A 
E E K 
E M E 



M I T 

M J H C 

P U U T 

F L R 

A Y S B 
REDE 

N D A R 

R E Y E 

E C N N 

B E W N 

M M A 

E B D L 

V E T P 

R N 

N T J T 



<i »ii ViiTf > »WWill»Ur i .'. ' 



ipwMw*«i^p(S(iliKifHi»!5l»«flir;j4f*PB»iflpii«B^^ 



='-?l»;f%J^ 'TS^fff=^^-si(*M^«"^i ■ . 



--# 




CLASS! FIE 



Send your Letters, 







DocuPrint 

Expert word processing. 
Term Papers, Reports, Let- 
ters, Resumes, ete. 

Fast and Proficient. 
Pickup/Delivery Avail- 
able. 

348-1779 



Thanks to everyone who 
gave me comfort during my 
time of bereavement. It's a 
great feeling knowing some- 
one cares for you. Your 
love, hugs, kisses and sup- 
port will be with me always. 
Thank You Very Much, 
Cindy Blackston 



HELP WANTED 

••••••••••••••••• 

Reporters & Writers 



Reporters needed to inter- 
view and cover current 
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 eiyoy a 
hobby or learn a new one. 
Film, camera and dark 
room available. 




Ram Pages 
Wants You! 



comments and concerns 
toRamPagesBox#917! 

Assistant Editors 



Assistant editors needed to 
help ease the page editors 
work load. 

Contact Ram Pages at 
EXT 2238 or feel ft-ee to stop 
by anytime. Weekly meet- 
ings on Mondays at 4:30pm 
in the Ram Pages office or 
across the hall in room #201. 




Yes! Your scIkx)1 new^aper 
i^eds your help. For us to be 
successful, we need student in- 
volvement A college newspa- 
per is a reflection of its stu- 
dents. Become an active part 
of Ram P^es and you will 
become a part of Del Val his- 
tory. In addition, you wiU leave 
behind something to be proud 
of! 




Students are needed to HELfr^ run the 

Southeastern Regional Science Olympiad 
which will be held at Delaware Valley College 
on Friday March 1 9th (Friday <^pring Break) 
Interested Students should see Dr. Orr (Man- 
dell 113)for additional information. 




DON'T MISS OUR 
ADULT NAUGHTY 
VALENTINE'S 
PARTY 

Thurs, Feb. 11 




KARAOKE with 
CHRIS GAYLE 
Thurs. Feb. 11 
8 - 12 P.M. 





€:;^GM^ 



Wednesday N^ 




$.75 Drafts 



^3075 Bristol Rd. 
Warrington^ Pa. 

202 to New Britain Rd. 
make a right onto 
Lower State then turn 
left on Bristol Rd. 



J. 




D.J. 
From 
9tol 



20 Hot Wings 
for a Buck $$ 



r 




Take Out 




Available 



m\ 



ft^KW-**-- 




j^irttMiBftirfiiiTmiiir^^ 



NOT ENOUGH TIME TO EAT 



THEN... 




IT'S TIME FOR DOMINO'S PIZZA 



CALL 491-0300 



HOURS: SUN. - THURS. 11AM. - UPM. 
FRI. & SAT. 11AM. -IPM. 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
■ nj ^a, MONDAY 

_Bl[Sll£l3v EXP 3/ii/a9 _ 

l^alid M participating atofM only Not vaM wilh any olhar | 



r 
I 



BUY ONE. GET ONE FREE 5 ! LARGE PEPPERONI 



Buy any pizza at our regular price and get 
an identical size cheese pizza FREE!! 

LlmUnlTlnwOfllH- 

Toppinp idditional. ValM «nly on dcHvtrk*. 
PkaM nwnUoa coupon iriim ordaring. 




^^Hor. Prioaa may vaiy Cutlomar p^^a 
■JrrM 




.... I^ H 

^ rfalcrary araa Our drivacs eairy loaa than taaoa ■ 

^Dw da l» ary pafoona) ara not pa n ali t ad lor imm dilt^a ri aa. ^ 



II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 

MaNar. Pnoaa may vary. Cuatemar pay* ap p l kab ia «■!»■ tax. ■ ■ 
BUimllad dal^ary araa. Our drwara carry laaa than t30.00 | ■ 



PIZZA 



%f.S9 



6 



TWO MEDIUM 
CHEESE PIZZAS 

$759 



,„ TUESDAY 

IV EXP 3/11/93 

t/alid at partieipaling deraa only. Mot valid miMh mtf athar 




Additiomt Toppings $1.00 each 



CALL 491-0300 

■^ ■■" "" ANY ""1 

LARGE PIZZA FEAST! 
59 5 

I 
I 

-! 



0#fivflify p#fSOnfm 909 not pMMraE#4 fVf Mttt 9OTRf#09S. 



M Mpjg ^•ftvfy pf>ofw< 909 not p«n«iii>< f< 



-, WEDNESDAY 

V EXP 3^1 1/93 

Valid a* partlBipatinfl atora* only. Not valid iwith any otiiar 
altar Prioao mm/ vary Cutlomar pay* applioabia laloi lax. 
UmHad dalwory araa Our drivara carry Iom than <20lOO. 
Our dafc ra ry paraimrval ara no! panaltoad lor lata dalivariaa. 



$ 



8 



Get any large pizza feast for only $8.99. 
Second just $5.00 more. 




L _ n uur aaa wa ry para€>nrvai ara not p awa w ao tor laia oativana 



— — — — 1 r— -— — — -1 r-— — -— 1 

Large Cheese Pizza ■ '1/2 Off Any Large One J JMediuml Topping Pizza 




& 
2 Cokes 

$5» 



FRIDAY 

EXP V11/W 



pa nk l pali ng wa r aa only Nol vaM aiNh w«y ethar 



I 
I 
I 

n 
I 
I 
I 
I 



or 



I 

I More Topping Pizza 
I 

^^ SATURDAY 

EXP. 3/1 \ma 




BpWar. Pttoaa n»ny vMy. Cualaniar paya tppllrirtli iaiaa ta». M| Biillii. Piioaa may vary Cuatormr piya appli 
^Jmfead daWvar y araa. Our drivar* eairy laaa Ihwi taaOO. ■ ■l.imilarf da H vary araa Our drivara oatry laaa 



paraannal uk^ not panaMcad 



■Our d alv ify paraannal ara 



IhantaOOO 




SUNDAY 

EXP. 3/11/93 



vary. Cual amat p aya appaaaMa » ala« tax. 



FtMts taKhidc PcppcroMt, ••«*! 
ChMMtarpr, Dtkat Mcatnm, Hawil 
Vigl, /MMrka'i rivorll* and 

Eiln»iti»77i _ 

THURSDAY ■ 

EXP. 3/11/93 ■ 

. aiid al parttcipalInQ aleraa only No! valid wMi any othar ~ 

^pWar. Prioaa may vary. Cuatomar p^^a npfllriafhli aalaa tax. ■ 

^Jm i ad da ft rary araa. Our dr^rara carry laaa than taOLOO. ' 

|HOur daavary paraannal ara not partanzao lar HMa daw^anaa. af 



$2.00 Off Any Mediuml 



Pizza 
or 



I 
I 
I 
I 



$3.00 Off Any Large | 
Pizza I 




I 
I 
■ 

■iflar. Prioaa mqr vary. Cualamar paya ap^dieid i l a ulaa mxH 
■Jmiad da H vary araa. Our drivan oarry laaa than 930.00. ■ 



ANYTIME 

EW. 3/11/99 



'^Jt^ ^A -*' -^-- -'■'■ ■ ■ M> a 1 a a --^fc- Uarf \ fUiJ tmJth^ d^ft^^a 

^nv Bi psras^HPn^ norw omy. nn ram wnvi vny ^v^w 



, _ , , ,___ , Our drWn o«rnr l«M than t20 00. _ ^, . .. ^a . ^^ ^ 

E#dlortM»Mh^«i«^B Kur4«fiv«ypMenn«l«r«na(pMitfa«4torlil»MiMff4«aJ| fcur d«twv MMfWMl ar^ ijgpMMlkad for IM ^vl^^ ||pyr^*ivfyyfO>>n»i«>»nrtpaft«Mf<lerl-> iifc^tUt*. j 



ffJ^^^jiW&^^-J|P'Ba^i^'gfti^(y j^^ ;^ j^ gj>g^|Pi^^^^ 



«ie«^"-i» -^ ifs-ir^'fff' -s-* - «,— j-sj^i^a 





estown, Pa. 18901 •> (215) 345-1500 cxt. 2238 

do not iMOMMrBy r«lto«t Hm vto«M>oM of ttio paptr or o^mmI. Fcbrmry 25 



Perdue 'TPunnit" at Del Val 




Mike Ward and President West present Mr. Frank Perdue with a small token of 
DVC's gratitude made by the Horticulture students, for his inspiring speech here on 
campus, Feb. 10. 



In This Issue : 

Perdue "Dunnit"..J&4 

Sojourner Truth ^ 

Career Day 3 

Tatooing 4 

Wrestling 5 

Track & Field 6 

NESA. 7 

On Edge 8 

Jamician Exchange.9 

Comedian James 10 

Skiing Seniors 11 

Bio-Club 12 

Student Opinion 13 

Cartoon Comer. 14 



Tndex: 



Features .2 

Editorial Opinion 4 

Sports 5&€ 

Arts & Entertainment.lO 

Campus News. 7&8 

Campus lnfortion..9 

Health & Science. 11 

Club News. 12 

Student Opinion 13 

Cartoon Comer. 14 

Classified.... 15 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

Staff Writer 

When Frank Perdue was in 
college, he, like most other 
college students, did not know 
exactly what he wanted to do. 
All he knew was that he "never 
wanted to be on that chicken 
farm my dad started in 1920". 

But as time progressed, he 
worked with his father's busi- 
ness and evoitually decided 
that "the egg business wasn't 
as bad as I thought." 

And now, 53 years later, 
the once small piece of land 
with a chicken coop and 50 
Leghorn chickens (which to- 
gether cost $5) has turned into 
over a billion dollar empire 
with fanns scattered across a 
multitude of states. 

On Feb. 10, Mr. Perdue 
shared with DVC his road to 
succQss in a 20minute speech. 
He talked about his right deci- 



sions, wrong decisions, and of- 
fered valuable advice to the stu- 
dents in attendance. 

"My life has been a wonder- 
ful experience — lots of mis- 
takes; butmore things right than 
wrong," said Mr. Perdue. 

Mr. Pefdue talked about his 
ingredients for growtfi, which 
included "fantastic. God-fear- 
ing parents and a very bright 
fatherwhotau^tmedaily with- 
out krK>wing that he was teach- 
ing and I was learning without 
realizing it." 

l^rdue Farms inc. has grown 
into a 90% family-owned busi- 
ness and the fourth largest 
broiler-producing company in 
the U.S., producing over eight 
million chickens per week. It is 
also Americans largest pri- 
vatdy-owned integrated broiler 
company. 

Mr. Perdue is eager to credit 
(Continued on page 4) 



One Woman Play 
Captivates Del Val 



By Deborah Steinmetz 

Del Val Librarian 

In the one woman play, "So- 
journer", actress Cecily Patter- 
son brought Sojourner Truth to 
life in her presentation of the 
former slave, abolitionist and 
Woman's rights advocate. The 
communication between the 
audience and Ms. Patterson was 
so intense that it was not sur- 
prising when the evening ended 
with a standing ovation. 

Sojourner Truth tells the story 
of iKr life to an audieiKe of 
woman's rights advocates in a 
church setting (the audience). 
TlK story begins with her life as 
a child in slavery. She shows 
glimpses of the treatment, good 
and bad, that she received in the 
hands of each master and mis- 



tress. 

Originally named Isabella, 
Sojourner was bom circa 1779 
in the stale of New Yoric. At 
the age of nine, she was sold 
on the auction block. Her 
mother was sold to someone 
else. Isabella's mother had 
taught her the power of prayer 
and the n^d for communica- 
tion with God. This belief 
helped Isabella survive a very 
difficult life. 

That irmer voice, based on 
her relationship with God, 
challenged her vo do things 
other women would have con- 
sidered impossible. Once she 
became free with tht help of 
the Wagoners, a Quaker fam- 



ily, Isabellachanged hername 
to Sojourner Truth. She be- 
lieved she needed a new name 
to go with the new life she was 
planning to live. 

During her long life, so- 
journer accomplished many 
things. She preached and 
worked with the poor in New 
York Qty. When the Civil 
War started, she went to Wash- 
ington and expressed her con- 
cem over the inequitable wage 
situation between bl^k and 
white soldiers. 

With so many slaves fleeing 
to the North, Sojourner pre- 
sented a solutimi to the unem- 
ployment problem for former 

(continued on page 2) 



Del Val's 

Library Moving 

up In the 

World! 

By Jen Hubbard 

Staff Writer 

To many, tire library may 
seem old and outdated but 
changes are happening. New 
computers are now installed and 
the future looks bright for even 
bigger steps such as a comput- 
erized card catalog. 

Until winter break there had 
only been two computers in the 
library for students to use, an 
Apple and a PC IBM. The 
outdated computers were dis- 
tributed around the campus in 
classrooms and faculty offices. 

There arc five new state-of- 
tlK-art computers in the library 
all for student use at this time. 
Tliese new machines all have 
Word Perfect, can print, 

(Continued on page 12) 




*l 



^RAM PAGES 




P.O. 



IMT-TMI. 



Editors-in-Chitf: 

AfiandatgRditOT! 

BiKJnffis Manager; 
AdYWIialng Editor: 
Front Page Editor; 
Fcaturei Editor: 
News F^itor; 

Sportis Editori 

A & E Editor: 

Kditoral Opinion Editor: 



Qui? News Editor: 

O^iininn & Commgntorv: 
H<>alth & Science Editor 
Camnus Info Editor: 

Student Qp Editor: 
CISM Specialist: 

Photoyranhv Editor: 
Ayssistant Photo Editor: 
ravoiit/riipart Director: 
Cartoon Comer Editor: 

Classified Editor; 
Sac Calendar Editor; 
Faculty Advisor: 

Proofreaders: 
Distribution Manager: 
Secretary: 



Pi. 1M0I • (119 a«»-1M0 «l. ON 

Tina Demenczuk and 

Paul E. Schneider 
TBA 

Angela Pagano 
Bryan Kinch 
TBA 
TBA 

Michelle Slaybaugh 
Charlotte Walker 
Cindy Mleziva 

TBA 
Shannon Murphy 

TBA 
: Mame Sugarman 
Tara Sztubinski 
Melissa Fiore 
Tim Vogt 
Kevin Scopa 
TBA 

Tara Sztubinski 
Tara Sztubinski 
Angela Pagano 
Cindy Mleziva 
Gordon Roberts 
All writers & Editors 
Melissa Fiore 
Melissa Fiore & 
Tara Sztubinski 



Staff Writers: Jea,Hubbard, Chris Albin, 

Diane Yoder, T. Michael Alberts, 
Ben Press, Terry McAnally, 
Dave Burlingame, Tracy Thrapp 



Staff PtlOtOgraPtiers: JJ Erway, Terry McAnally, 

Kevin Scopa, Charlotte Walker, 
Shannon Murphy 

Editorial Policiea 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during 
the academic year by the students of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. The Editors reserve the right to edit all material for 
length and/or content according to the adopted policy of this 
publicsiion and the decisions of the Editorial Board. 

EditoriaT and/or materials for publication may be sulnnitted 
by sUidents, faculty, staff, administration and community 
membefs. Opinions expressed in Editorials, Letters to the 
Editor and Opinion pieces are not mcessarily those of the Ram 
Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All submissions 
must include audior's name for classification purposes. En- 
tries wiU not be accqHed otherwise. 

Advtiriiting Polky 

Any advertising in the Ram Pages shall be subject to the 
Advertising Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed 
upcHi request Boththe Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in- 
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advertising accounts should be settled within two weeks of 
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ber. 

The Free Press 
Quakertown, Pa. 



Sojourner Truth 



(Continued from front) 

slaves. SlK suggested to Pru- 
dent Lincoln that some of the 
vacant land of the West be 
opened U) the new freedmen. 
Lincoln agre^ with her, but 
he was assassinated before 
die plan could be put inu> 
effect. The administrations 
which followed had an inter- 
est in Sojourner's plui. Dur- 
ing her trips to Washington, 
she visited three different 
presidents and spoke with 
Presidertt Lincoln three times. 
This woman was also a pio- 
iwer in the woman's move- 
ment. She spoke before 
crowds on a variety of 
women's concerns including 
equal rights and the right to 
vote. Before she dial. So- 
journer wanted to have the 
right to vote. When she died 
in 1883 in twr nineties she 
still had not achieved that 
dream. 

Ms. Patterson's perfor- 
mance iMOught a complete un- 
derstanding of the character 
to her part The audience, at 
times, held its breath. Depend- 
mg on me event portrayed, 
members of the audience of- 
ten wore a look of lK>rn)r at 
the injustice that mariced the 
time period in which this 
Afro- American womanlived. 
They also laughed or smiled 
at the humor Sojourner saw 
in her situation. 

During the play, Cecily 
Patterson would take hats, 
apnms, andotherarticles from 
an old Uee and change the 
time period and the setting. 
Besides these physical items, 
the actress bdievesthat"space 
andmovement create the illu- 
sions of different times and 
places." 

Ms. Patterson is cunrendy 
in communication with the 
Clinton administration re- 
garding a presentation of the 
play at the White House. "So- 
joumer^' has i^ayed to a wide 
variety of audieiKes, but the 
actress finds school audiences 
among the most challenging 
since fiftmi school to school, 
the students' reactions vary 
gready. 

Regarding die one person 
play versus a play with a full 
cast Cecily Patterson has a 
definite point-of-view. Onthe 
one haiul, a one woman play 
"makes you stretch to do die 
character. If you run into 
trouble, you are on your own. 
You have tu 2-t yoii out." 




Cecily Patterson 

Cecily was nominated for Best Actress at the 
Washington Theatre Festival for her portrayal 
as Eleanor Bulloch in The A Cappella Angels". 



Having toured with thi^ play 
for more than a year, the ac- 
tress says she sometimes 
misses the interaaions with 
other actors. When there is a 
break in the "Sojourner" tour, 
Ms. Patterson will return to 
ensemble productions. 

Besides her acting in "So- 
journer", Cecily Patterson has 
written and developed "To My 
People...Witti My Love", an 
educational one-woman play 
tracing the history of African- 
Americans. 

NominiUed for Best Actress 
at the Washington Theatre Fes- 
tival for her portrayal as 
ElearK)r Bullock in **The A 
C^^lla Angels". She has ap- 
peared in plays in the Wash- 
ington, D.C. area and in Phila- 
delphia. Her film and televi- 
sion work includes parts in 
producticHis producedby NBC- 
TV, Tri-Star, Disney, and oth- 
ers. She has also done televi- 
sion commercials in niiladel- 
phia and Washington, D.C. 

"Sojourner" was written by 
Katherine Mine Hartandorigi- 
nally produced by the Gennan- 
town Theater Guild. The one- 
woman play was once pan of a 
production that required a large 
repertoire. 

When the play became too 
expensive to produce, the ma- 
jor characters were carved from 



the original play and given a 
life of their own. "Frederick 
Douglas" is another example 
of a one person play which was 
separated from a larger woric. 
The "Sojoumer" is one of 
several events that Mrs. Rob- 
erts, the Cultural Committee, 
and the Minority Leaders Coa- 
lition chose for the First An- 
nual Black History month at 
the College. As with many 
events held for the first time, 
this month-long series of fine 
programming could have been 
better suf^rted by students, 
faculty, and staff. 

Cindy Blackston, President 
of the Minority Leaders Coali- 
tion made an insightful com- 
ment in her introduction to 
"Knowledge is Fieedom"pam- 
phlet which listed the month's 
events. 

"The celebration of the Afri- 
can American Heritage is an 
excellent of^ttunity to learn 
more about the self and the 
surrounding worid. I urge you 
to take that challenge." Cindy 
has an excellent point It is 
important to see similarities as 
well as differmces. It is also 
important to see how we all fit 
intt) the worid ttiat surrounds 
us- after all, as Sojoumer might 
have said, we're in this to- 
gether. 



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EDITORlMVPINI 




Ginotion - Fraught 
Handled Well! 



To the Editor: 

Congratulations to Michelle 
Slaybaugh for a remarkably 
balanced treatment of a very 
emotion-fraught issue (even 
if herpiece was given a not-so- 
unbiased headline: "Can we 
allow a queer niUion?")- It 
seems to me that we all need to 
focus more on the total irra- 
tionality of the arguments that 
foster continued anti-gay dis- 
crim ination. Forexample, there 
is the often expressed fear 
that if gays are openly permit- 
ted in the military they will 
openly practice their sexuality 
to tlk detrimoit of their ser- 
vice to the nation. The logical 
extension of that line of rea- 
soning, it seems to me, is that 



we should also not permit 
avowed heterosexuals to serve 
in die military forthe very same 
reason ... that they might 
express their sexuality to the 
detriment of their ability to 
fulfill their duties. (Q)meto 
think of it this may be a new 
strategy for achieving world 
peace!) 

For the record, it was com- 
mon practice in earlier times 
to include young male concu- 
bines among the "camp fol- 
lowers" of any anny, as those 
young men could serve to meet 
the sexual "needs" of the 
military leadership and yet 
would not burden the anny 
with pregnancies. That prac- 



tice was accepted and followed 
by such "real men" in the 
military as Alexanderof Mace- 
donia, Julius Caesar, and 
many others. I don't believe 
anyone would argue that these 
people weren't good soldiers! 
Prejudice results from irra- 
tioonal emotional responses 
and often has cteep-seated cul- 
tural roots. It is a sign of the 
maturation and civility of a 
society that it is able to rise 
above its prejudices and free 
itself tt) make tht b^t possible 
use of all of its human re- 
scnirces. It will be interesting 
to see how well we fare! 

-Dr. Mertz 



Hit & Run Driver 



To the Editor: 

On Monday, Fcbniary 8, 
the door of my Mazda truck 
was smashed by a hit and run 
driver. At the time, it was 
pariced in the Feldman Build- 
ing parking lot. A number of 
witnesses reported that tl^ hit 
and run driver was a young 
female. She appeared to be 
dressed in riding clothes and 
was driving a Cherokee or 
Bronco type of vehicle. 

Acci(tents cm hs^pen, es- 
pecially on days when there 
are ice patches in the lot. How- 
ever. I would suggest that the 



honest thing to do is to get 
together with me to find an 
equitable way to cover the 
costs of repairing my truck. 
I would ask that the driver 
of the other vehicle contaa 
me in my office, Mandel 107 
or call me at Ext. 2282. I 
have no desire to be unpleas- 
ant, but I would like to be 
reimbursed for the damage 
to my tmck. 

-William Porter 
Assoc. Prof. 
Food Science 




Get the facts before plcuiing blame! 



Some displeased with Career Day 



**This is to inform you of my 
dissatisfaction with the lack of 
diversity at this year's career 
day." That was the opening 
sentence of a complaint letter 
ftorn a business student about 
Delaware Valley College's 
(DVC*s) career day. It also 
reflects the general attitude of 
the business department and 
many of the business and CISM 
students in reference to DVC's 
career day. 

It seems the main complaint 
was thatthere were not enough 
companies in atterKlance who 
were seeking business or CISM 
majors. AmHherpo[Hilarcom- 
I^aint was ttie different spe- 
cializations under the business 
administration major were not 
specified. The brunt of these 
complaints were pitted against 
the Office of Career Services' 
and its director Tanya Letour- 
neau. 

Although general consensus 
shows a lack of attention is 
given to the business and QSM 



majors by DVC's administra- 
tion, the Office of Career Ser- 
vices should not be blamed. In 
total, 373 invitations were sent 
out to companies, many of 
which were for business and 
CISM majors (this list can be 
viewed in the Office of Career 
Services). In attoidance, only 
84 of these showed. Along 
with the invitations, which 
were sent to each company, a 
brochure that listed the break- 
down of each majors special- 
izations was included. 

When this subject is viewed 
objectively it a|^)ears tiie Of- 
fice of Career Services did ev- 
erything possible to bring a 
diversified assortment of com- 
panies to the DVC campus. 
Another aspect to look at is 
what the students could have 
dorK to make sure their needs 
were met. For instance, ques- 
tionnaires asking for sugges- 
tions of different companies 
were sent to every student last 
November. From the business 



students, a total of ZERO were 
received. This type of reply is 
a regular demonstration of the 
average DVCbusiness studoits 
interest inhis^rfuture. When 
it comes time to actually get a 
real job, these students are go- 
ing U) have a nide awakening 
to reality. To show this amount 
of apathy in tl^ business worid 
will lead to starvatiort 

As for the Business depart- 
ment laying blame on the Of- 
fice of Career Services, per- 
haps they should discuss tlKir 
concerns directly with them in 
an attemiH to find a solution. If 
they had discussed the "lack of 
businesses present" they would 
have realized there were valid 
reasons which would have been 
acceptable. As role models 
they should coitliDnt their peers 
to resolve any difference of 
opinions ratter than playing 
the rumor game. Instead of 
waiting until career day is over, 
peihiq)s next year the busir^ss 
department should assist in the 



selection of businesses. 

Maybe it is time for the stu- 
dents and business department 
to look toward ackninistnttion 
andtheBoardofTnistees. There 
is definitely a great deal of ten- 
sion building here whidi should 
be diffused as quiddy as pos- 
sible. Peihaps one topic to be 
addressed is whetfier DVC is giv- 
ing its business and CISM ma- 
jors due recogniti(m through its 
marketing aiKl recruiting efforts? 
Many seem to believe they do 
not because a number of the Board 
of Trostees are predominantly 
agriculturally related and have 
little interest in changing with 
the times. That is, to expand and 
emphasize the majors where the 
demand is. If there is any cre- 
dence to this, then not only are 
the studoits suffering but the 
future of the College may be in 
jeopardy. As responsible lead- 
ers of this instimtion, one might 
think ttiey would have resolved 
these problems long ago or at 
least have attonpted to reconcile 
them! 







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m- 



INION & COMMENTARY 






By Michelle Slaybaugh 

News Editw 

Tattooing is one of the old- 
est forms of creative expres- 
sion. It has been dated to at 
least 8,000 B.C. Tattoo art 
has b^n a part of most every 
culture, serving both decora- 
tive aiKl communicative pur- 
poses. Slaves and criminals 
were typically tattooed or 
branded to set them apart from 
the rest of society. 

Tattooing was often banned 
by Jews and Christians (From 
the Holiness Code -'Te shall 
not make any cutting in your 
flesh for the dead. Nor print 
any marks upon you...".) 



Tattooing: 

Make an Informed Decision 



In our woild tattooing is used 
to gain or show membership 
into a particular group or 
change social status, display 
patriotism or devotion to loved 
one's, to obtain magical pro- 
tection (cultists), or simply as 
self-beautification. It is be- 
coming increasingly more ac- 
ceptable. Tattoos are visible 
everywhere; from TV actors 
like Kiefer Sutherland and 
Johnny Depp to musicians 
ranging from Cher to Henry 
Rollins. 

Save the old India ink and 
sewing needle, present day tat- 
tooing techniques arc quite 



advanced. Vegetable dyes are 
applied with a high speed 
needle; the first four layers of 
skin are puncturKl and the fifth 
receives the dye. Approxi- 
mately ten days of healing are 
required. The average cost per 
hour is one-hundred dollars. 
Simple designs can take be- 
tween twenty minutes and four 
hours depending on size and 
detail. 

The aspect of pemianence is 
seldom considered by young 
adults in search of skin art. 
Many tattooists try to deter- 
mine if die customer has made 
a clear decision. A reputable 



tattoo artist will r^ver decorate 
anyone who is obviously drunk 
or high. One must make a 
conscious d^ision to accept a 
tattoo as part of his/her body. 
These designs are forever. 
However, there arc two costly 
methods of removal: plastic 
surgery and laser surgery. Plas- 
tic surgery results in tenible 
scarring; lasers are relatively 
painless. The pigment under 
the skin is exploded and then 
consumed by the body's im- 
mune system. 

I'm young, immortal, un- 
harmable; live for the day! 
Too often this attitude is 



adopted by yoimg adults regard- 
ing tattooing. The sad truth is 
that when one is more mature 
and entering the workforce, the 
follies of youth may not be ac- 
cepted. 

Fortunately, prejudices 
against body modifications of 
all sort (piercing, tattooing, 
branding, scarification, etc.) are 
slowly diminishing. Not only 
convicts, sailors, and sideshow 
freaks have tattoos any more. 
Doctors, lawyers, and teachers 
have been the typical tattoo cli- 
entele, recently. Someday, 
people may be fortunate enough 
not to be judged on such petty 



Perdue 



Del Val Trashed 




Just a simH •xan^ of llM Mtor thai can bt found •v»iywh«rt on campus! 



By Ben Press 

Staff Writer and Photographer 



The condition of the cam- 
pus here at Del Val is atro- 
cious. In light of the fact that 
this is a small private school, 
the quad areas should be neat 
and well maintained. Instead, 
there are beer cartons, bever- 
age containers, cigarette packs, 
candy wrappers, and numer- 
ous other types of garbage 
strewn about. According to 
Steve Wantz, a resictent se- 
nior, "The trash all over makes 
the campus look bad, we 
should be able to keep it clean, 
especially since we are a 
small school." 



What impression does the 
litter have on visitors and pro- 
spective students? Sue Curtis, 
a junior who commutes, feels 
"li'sapoorimprcssion, it gives 
people the idea that we have a 
negative attitude toward the 
campus." It would seem that 
the people who attend a sci- 
ence and agriculture college 
would be more aware of their 
surroundings and take pride in 
their school. Apparently that 
is not the case here at Del Val. 

Does a dirty campus have 
an effect on a prospective 
student's decision whether or 
not to attend Del Val? Jen 
Orloski. president of the Envi- 



ronmental Awareness Qub, be- 
lieves "It may not affect the 
student, but his or her parents 
may form a negative opinion 
of the school." Jen also feels 
that "Having more U'ash cans 
on campus" and "Asking 
people to help keep the campus 
clean" would help reduce 
litter. 

We have a beautiful cam- 
pus here at Delaware Valley 
College. People come from aU 
over to attend classes, visit our 
facilities, and stage concerts, 
shows, and seminars. That in 
itself should be enough to in- 
still a senseof pride in all of us; 
students, faculty, and staff. 



(Continued from front) 

Perdue 's success to the quality 
of his staff, which includes sev- 
eral gradujUes horn Del Val. 

Keith Thompson, class 
of('81) is a complex manager 
in one of the South Carolina 
plants. "Mr. Thompson 
brought Statistical Process 
Control (SPQ to our Com- 
pany, empowered his people 
and the results are unbelieve- 
able," said Mr. Perdue. 

Other Del Val grads include 
Craig Dobson, class of ('84), a 
sales manager in the midwest 
C^s Jensen, class of ('85), 
who is a regional sales man- 
ager for the Baltimore/DC area 
and Dan Paulus, class of '89, 
associate sales rep. 

Mr. Perdue also adds that 
Perdue Farms Inc. hire 40-50 
summer interns every year "so 
we can have a chance to ob- 
serve each other and become 
better acquainted." Interns in- 
clude sophmores, juniors arul 
many new graduates. Interns 
cover fields such as broilers, 
breeder and turkey production, 
engineering, accounting, gen- 
eral agriculture, food process- 
ing, and much more. 

Mr. Perdue offers these 
words of advice to students 
who are looking for a job: 
"Look at the salary almost last. 
Your latitude in eamigs from 
different companies is less ^ 
this time in your life than it will 
ever be. Select a not-too-large 
company which is growing at 
an above-average pace, and 
more than likely, you'll be rec- 
ognized for outstanding dedi- 
cated performance. Also,orK:e 
there, try to attatch yourself to 
a "coming leader" who can help 



in your progress to the top." 

While Mr. Perdue' s visit here 
to DVC was short, he accom- 
plished a great deal. He spoke 
at a dinner for the Academy of 
Distinguished Professionals had 
breakfast with the staff, visited 
DVC farms, and then spoke to 
students. 

The purpose of Mr. Perdue 's 
visit was to familiarize him with 
DVC and show him what we are 
all about "Since PerxlueFarais 
Inc. embodies everything that 
DVC represents, we asked him 
to visit DVC," says Henry Sum- 
ner, Director of Developmoit 
He also stated that DVC was 
exceptionally lucky to meet Mr. 
Perdue himself . Originally his 
son, Mr. James Perdue, was 
scheduled to visit DVC, but due 
to unfortunate circumstances, he 
was not able to attend. 

Many students as well as fac- 
ulty and staff were very glad 
to get to meet "The (3iicken 
Man". But one comment was 
made by all, "I can't believe 
how tall he is. I really thought 
he would be shorter. That's 
how he looks in the commer- 
cials," (Mr. Perdue stands 6' 1" 
tall). 

I was lucky enough to be able 
to talk to Mr. Perdue for a few 
minutes after his speech. I asked 
him a few questions, but my 
favorite answer was to the ques- 
tion, "Which came first the 
chicken or the egg?" To which 
he replied, "God created all ani- 
mals, right?" 

Information uid quotes came from: Biography of 
Frank Perdue , Frank Perdue'* speech given on 
Feb. 10, an interview with Frank Perdue, and an 
interview with Hetuy Sumner, Director of Devel- 
opment and Alumni Giving. 



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SPORTS 



AGGIES Bounce Into MAC Playoffs 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

On February 20 the Lady 
Aggies defeated the Lady Mon- 
archs of King's College 63-59. 
The final minutes of the game 
decided who would tip off 
against the Crusaders of Sus- 
quehanna University in the first 
round of the Middle Atlantic 
Conference (MAC) playoffs. 

As Coach Gary Pento stated 
after the game, "The kids had 
made a decision that this was 
their game and they realized 
they weren't going to be de- 
nied." 

This is the fifth time in the 
past six years that the Dela- 
ware Valley Aggies have 
earned their way into the MAC 
playoffs. 

The game began at 2:00 in 
the James Work Gymnasium 
and King's opened up quickly 
as they scored the first basket, 
but DVC answered back with 
Andrea Shumack's first 2pts. 
of the day. 



At half-time the score was 
33-33 and the tale of victory or 
defeat was still in store in the 
second half of play. 

The girls played strong and 
as Coach Pento said, "We 
played a good defense." 

The Lady Aggies began to 
pull away from the Lady Mon- 
archs in the second half. At 
14:07 they were up 46-38 and 
at 9:26 they were up 5 1-43. 

As the end was nearing the 
girls of King's College could 
see their hopes of victory slip- 
ping away and they were not 
willing to give up so easily. 
The Lady Monarchs buckled 
down in their game and came 
back to tie the game at 57-57. 

With only 1 :06 left to play 
the Aggies regained the lead 
with the scoreof 59-57. Atthis 
stage of the game the play is 
rough and emotions run ram- 
pant. When there was only 22 
seconds remaining Natasha 
(Continued on page 6) 



Wrestling Team Defends MAC Title 

By Matt Levy 

Sports Information Director 
ofDVC 



The Delaware Valley College 
wrestling team will travel to Biza- 
bethtown College, site of the 1993 
Middle Atlantic Conference 
(MAC) Wrestling- Champion- 
ships, in hopes of winning its 
third consecutive championship. 
Starting time is 10 a.m. on Friday, 
February 26. The finals will take 
place at 4:00 p.m. on Saturday, 
February 27. 

The Aggies finished their regu- 
lar season last weekend, splitting 
a double dual at S usquehanna Uni- 
versity. They defe^Ued Western 
Maryland, 42-6, but lost to the 
host school, 21-20. The split 
brought Delaware Valley'srecord 
to 134. It is the program's 23rd 
consecutive non-losing season. 
Head coach Robert Marshall, in 
his 19th year, has never had a 
losing season. 

Although he didn't see this as 
a rebuilding year, Marshall be- 
lieves it turned out that way. Nev- 
ertheless, he sees his squad bat- 
tling it out for the title with two 
other schools: Lycoming and 
Muhlenberg. 

"As a whole, as weak as we are 
right now, we're as strong as the 
contenders (Lycoming and Mu- 
hlenberg)," Marshall said. "If we 
can get everybody at the weight 
class where they should be, we 



would have to be considered one 
of the three favorites. 

"TTiis conference champion- 
ship, in my 19 years here, is 
probably the most wide open I've 
seen. There's not a definite team 
that you can point at and say that 
they're going to win." 

Two Delaware Valley wres- 
tlers will look to defend their 
MAC titles: Mike Johnson and 
Donetri Kangas. Johnson, the 
two-lime defending MAC cham- 
pion at 158 pounds, is a pofect 
20-0 on the season and the odds- 
on favorite to win the title again. 
The juniOT also recorded eight 
pins. 

Kangas will look to become a 
four-time MAC champion at 134 
pounds. He would be the third 
Aggie (Shaun Smith '87andMaik 
Ambrose '91) to accomplish ihal 
feat. The senior is currently 14-5. 
Marshall sees senior Kurt 
Peavey, junior Kurt Handel and 
sophomore Mike Reichard as 
having a good shot at winning 
titles at their respective weight 
classes. 

Peavey is 10-4 on the season, 
but undefeated in eight contests 
at 118 pounds. Handel placed 
fourth last year at the MAC'S and 
has compiled an 18-3 record this 
year at 177 pounds. Reichard, 




AndrMi Shumack gobig for th* thol for th« AggiM 



wrestling at 142 pounds, finished 
third at the MAC'S last year and is 
currently 15-4. 

Also scheduled to wrestle for 
Delaware Valley is David Bow- 
man, Vince Calantoni and Scott 
Coleman. Bowmw, a freshman, is 
8- 14 on the season at 150 pounds. 
Calantoni, in his first year, is 5-9 
while wrestling at 126 pounds. 
Coleman, a junior who placed third 
at the MAC'S last year, ended the 
regular season 7-5. 

Two weight classes, 167 and 
heavyweight, are still undecided. 
Wrestling at 167 pounds will ei- 
ther be Jim Craft orTonyRizzo- 
lino. Craft, a junior, is currently 
11-11 while Rizzolino, also a jun- 
ior, is 2- 1 . Rizzolino placed fourth 
at the MAC'S last year. 

Freshmen heavyweights Matt 
Metz and Josh Rjocliffe will battle 
during practice for the right to go 
to the MAC'S. Metz is 9-2 on the 
season and Ratcliffe is 6-5. 

Last year, the Aggies repeated 
as MAC champions, finishing 65 
points ahead of second place Mora- 
vian College. Marshall does not 
see this year's championship be- 
ing decided by that large of a mar- 
gin. 

"I see the champion winning by 
one or two points," Marshall said. 
"Every point will really make a 
difference." 



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"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR" 










Charlie's 
Ghat 

Sports, School Spirit, and 
the RAM PAGES 

The sports here at DVC are all 
in a transitional stage. The win- 
ter sports are coming to a dose 
and the spring sports are set to 
begin so(mi. All the teams are 
striving to achieve higher goals 

- to improve on last year's per- 
fonnances. The athletes here at 
DVC all deserve a lot of credit 
for trying their best and being 
dedicated to their sports. 

On tlK subject of school spirit, 
or the lack thereof, there has 
been little consistency in the 
attendance of the sporting evoits 
here at Dei Val. Sometimes the 
bleaclwrs are hill of people who 
are stomping their feet and 
screaming to encourage our 
players. 

A perfect example of ttiis oc- 
curred during the women's bas- 
ketball game on January 19. 
This game saw the Lady Aggies 
defeat the Lady Monarchs of 
King's 0)Uege, but not until 
double overtime was completed 
It seemed like every time the 
victory was sealed-up for DVC 
the lead would be lost again. 
But in the end, the home team 
was victorious. Who is to say 
that the crowd didn't posh the 
DVC girls to stay on their game 
and to distract the opposing 
team. On the other hand there 
have been games where the at- 
tendance or inters^ on the part 
of the DVC students has been 
severely lacking. 

Tt^se athletes are students too 
and deserve to be respected by 
the student body. So let's try to 
forget about the past - how 
things used to be - and try to 
build a future where the stu- 
dents take a more active part in 
the events that take place here at 
DVC. Some night when there is 
a sporting event, come to the 
gym to see the athletes of DVC 
in action, showing school spirit 
by supporting our sports teams. 

Another way to support DVC 
is by helping the RAM PAGES 
to report the events of the cam- 
pus - sports and otherwise. 
Things do not get done by magic 

- they can only be done by the 
work of the students! 
Articles,picturcs, statistics, etc. 
do not appear in the paper with- 
out people to put them on these 
pages. Ifyouwantto see some- 
thing in this paper - YOU - must 
take the steps to become in- 
volved. That is the only way 
this newspaper will be the best 
that it can be. As the staff of the 
RAM PAGES always say. 
*' Work constantly to improve 
the paper." 




Men's Floor Hockey Stats 



Bushwacken 3^ 

Wolijpack 3^ 

6961*8 2-1 

Theu Chi 1.2 

GoodfeUas 0-2 

Scnibs (VA 



Leading Scorers 

David Mulvey 11 
Dennis Gillen 6 
Mike AmboliiK) 5 
B Solomons 5 
Ben Rakus 4 



/^ 




=^ 



Would you be interested in writing about sports or 
taking pictures? Do you have any comments, sugges- 
tions, or complaints about what you have seen or 
would like to see on the sports page? I would greatly 
appreciate your help and inputPlease write down any 
messages and send them to the RAM PAGES c/o 
Charlotte Walker, Box 917. 
A Thank You ^ 



Basketball 

(Continued from page 5) 

Upson shot two foul shots, 
which sealed the victory for 
the Aggies with the final score 
of 63-59. 

As senior player, Dawn Pap- 
ciak stated, "We all dug down 
at half-time and just played 
our best." "It all came down 
to who wanted it the most." 

Natasha Upson led the scor- 
ing of the day 13 points. Also 
in double figures were: Dawn 
Papciak with 1 Ipts., Andrea 
Shumack with Upts., Re- 
becca Castor with lOpts., and 
Kate Monahan with lOfMs. 
Upson also paced the team 
with her 7 steals of the day 
and Dawn Papciak had 10 re- 
bounds. 

The girls played a great 
game and as Coach Pento 
stated, "Theyworiced hard and 
I 'm really happy for that" 

By defeating the Ladies of 
King's College the Lady Ag- 
gies took 2nd place in the 
MAC-NE. They will travel to 
Selinsgrove, PA on Febmary 
23 to take on the MAC-NW 



champion - the Susquehanna Cru- 
saders. 

The Lady Aggies met the Lady 
Monarchs twice during the regu- 
lar season. Their first meeting 
took place on January 19th, re- 
sulting in a Del Val victory 73-67 
with double ovenime. Natasha 
Upson scored 20pts. that day. 

Their second meeting of the 
season took place on February 8. 
The Aggies were not so foitunttte 
in this game, which took place at 
Kmg's College. 

The WomMi's Basketball team 
of Del Val has had a great season. 
They ended the regular season at 
1 2- lOoverall and 6-4 in the MAC- 
NE. Their victory over King's 
College in the one-game playoff 
to decide who would go to the 
MAC playoffs improved their 
record to 1 3- 1 overall and 7-4 in 
the MAC. 

This year's record is an im- 
provement of last year's 11-14 
record overall and 4-6 in the 
MAC-NE. This exemplifies the 
statement of Coach Pento, "It's 
easier to work when you win than 
when you lose." 



TRACK TEAM 

MEMBERS QUALIFY FOR MAC 
CHAMPIONSHIP 



=^ 



^ 



By Diane Yoder 

Staff Writa- 

On Saturday February 13 
at Lehigh University's indoor 
track , several Del Val stu- 
doits qualified for the Middle 
Atlantic Conference cham- 
pionships, which will be held 
Febmary 27 at Dickinson 
College in Cadisle, PA. 

The meet started at 12:30 
with the field events. Throw- 
ing the men's 35 pound 
weight was sophomore Jim 
Bardunias. "That's only the 
second time 1 touched it. The 
first time was when 1 broke it 
at practice," Bardunias com- 
mented afterwards. Bardun- 
ias also competed in the 
men's shot put event. Put- 
ting for the women were 
freshman Jessica Keifer and 
sophomore Diane Yoder. 
Both have continued to im- 
prove their personal records 
for the season. 

At 1 :00 the running events 
began with sophomore Mich- 
eJJe McBride running Lbf 
55m hurdles in 9.35 seconds, 
breaking her own personal 
record and qualilying for the 
MAC'S. Freshman Tracie 
Montague also competed in 
the 55m hurdles. 

In the 200m Montague, 



freshman Fawn Freed, and 
Yoder ran, resulting in Mon- 
tague and Freed qualifying for 
the MACs. On the men's side 
Glenn LeGault competed in 
the 200m. 

In the distance evrats, se- 
nior Christy Holeman com- 
peted in the mile and the 
3000m , while juniors Chuck 
Holiday and Pete Oes^ ran 
the 3000m. HoUday also com- 
peted in the mile. 

SiiKe this meet was an open 
meet, two of the coaclws were 
able to compete. Coach Mc- 
Cauley ran the 55m hurdles 
ami the 400m, while Coach 
McDaid competed in the mile. 

Tlw following people have 
qualified forthe MAC'S cham- 
pionships at one time or an- 
otherduring this season: Barry 
Bosket (sophomore) - 55m, 
200m, 55m hurdles; Noah Hin- 
derman (freshman) - pole 
vault; Chuck Holiday- 1 mile, 
5000"» ; Mike Honstf.tter 
(soi^more)- shot put; Mich- 
elle McBride - 55m hurdles, 
long jump; Tracie Montague - 
200m; Fawn Freed - 400m, 
200m; Ta wanna Shelton 
(soj^more) - 55m; Denise 
Kdim ( junior) - shot [»it. 



# 



WOMEN'/ SOCCER CLUB 



The Women's Soccer Qub 
is up and mnning. They have 
practice every Friday and Sun- 
day evening in the gym at 
7:00pm. 

Next fail, they will be play- 
ing a complete set of scrim- 
ages. TTie advisor of the club 
is Coach Hedden. 

There are 24 members cur- 
rently in the club. The club 
dues are $7 and they will be 
getting uniforms that are green 



% 



and white umbros. 

The president of the Women's 
Soccer Qub is Jill Hoffer. JiU 
stated, "We have dedicated mem 
bers out here practicing and we 
hope 10 have a strong squad next 
fall for our scrimages." 

Anyone interested in joining 
the soccer cl ub or practicing their 
soccer skills should meet in the 
gym during one of the practice 
times. 

(Information submitted by 

Michelle Slaybaugh) 



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1 



NESA Scholars Invade Del Val 




A ctaM of Hotetclns Is Mgcriy being Ju<^|«d by NESA eonvMiHoiiMrs. 



By Karen Callahan 

Staff Writer 



NESA is much like a live- 
stock game show, only it*s 
mortfiin. It consists of a live- 
stock judging contest, a quiz 
bowl, a pi^jer presentation, and 
an Outstanding Senior Award. 

This year's event was kicked 
off with a dance Friday night at 
the Best Western Motel. This 
allowed the competing teams 
to socialize and evaluate eadi 
other before the big day. 

I5ngm and eany 2>atumay 
morning the livestock judging 
contest began in the Eques- 
trian Center. The contest con- 
sists of four member teams 



from each club. This year, the 
six classes to be judged were: 
four-year-old Holsteincows for 
Dairy, mixed-sex Quarter- 
horses for Horse, Hampshire 
bred ewes for Sheep, Angus 
Yearling Heifers for Beef, Yoric- 
shire Market Barrows for pigs 
for the Surprise class. 

After the contest was over, 
DVC's Equestrian team was 
given the opportunity to exhibit 
their talent and horsemanship 
skills in two special activities, a 
vaulting demonstration and a 
demonstration by the Drill i'eam 
on horseback. 

Upon conclusion of the Eques- 
trian team's breath taking ma- 
neuvers, a picnic lunch was pro- 



vided in the dining hall for aU 
participants. 

After lunch, the games con- 
tinued with the quiz bowl and 
paper presentati(His. The quiz 
bowl was also made upof four 
member teams. The contes- 
tants competed in a series of 
one-on-one elimination 
matches with a total of twenty 
questions asked in each round. 
The paper presentation was 
an eight minute presentation 
of a subject relevant to agri- 
culture. 

WithtlM contests concluded, 
everyone left to prepare for 
the twffet dinner and awards 
program which was held in 
the dining hall. The Outstand- 



ing Senior Award is given in 
an effoit to recognize outstand- 
ing student members of NESA. 
Ei£h college is allows one 
nominaUon. 

There were fourteen judging 
teams, thirteen quiz bowl 
teams, and six p2q)er presenta- 
tions. The DVC teams did 
very well with participants 
from the Dairy Society and the 
Block and Bridle Gub. The 
results are as follows: 

Individual Judging- 

9th place- James Bane from 
the DVC Dairy Society 
Team Judging- 
9th place- DVC Dairy Society 
Quiz Bowl- 

4th place- DVC Block and 
Bridle Gub 
Paper Presentation- 
tie for 4th place- Wayne Has- 
singer from the DVC 
Dairy Society 
Overall Scoring- 
7th place- DVC Block and 
Bridle Gub 
6th place- DVC Dairy Society 

With dinner and awards out 
of the way, the contestants were 
able to relax arul congratulate 
each otner on pt)s well done at 
adancetooMiclude almsyday. 
Farm tours were given on 
Sunday morning for the visit- 
ing colleges aiKl universities. 



A LITTLE HISTORY 

The first NESA was held in 
1978 here at DVC. It began as 
an organizational competition 
with mostly livestock judging 
and some paper presentations. 
Each year the competition 
grows with invitations sent to 
colleges imd universities in the 
northeast region, ranging from 
Maine to Maryland. An aver- 
age of eight schools partici- 
pate each year. 

Delaware Valley College 
hosted this year's, NESA dur- 
ing the weekend of February 
12. Over 150 students and 
advisors firom seven colleges 
and universities participated 
in this year's event. 

In 1994, NESA will be held 
at Penn State University and 
in 1995 it will be held at Cor- 
nell University. 

A big thanks goes out to all 
the people who helped make 
this year's conference pos- 
sible: conunitteechairpcrscms, 
contest judges, equine faculty, 
and students, Dr Fred Hof- 
saess. Dr. John Mertz, D'. John 
Plummer, Mr. Mike Foumier, 
Mr. Rodney Gilbert, Mr. 
George Uross, Mr. Larry D. 
Morris, Mrs. Mileen Altier, 
and the DVC Computer Ser- 
vices. 



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(215) 345-0900 

LOU FABIAN 




A Blast from the Past 



By Dave Burlingtune 

Staff Writer 

Almost everyone has the 
desire to travel back in time. 
Now we can glimpse into the 
past history of the college as 
the Ram Pages takes you bade 
with excerpts from past is- 
sues. 

In the vault of the Kraus- 
kopf Memorial Library are 
copies of issues printed from 
the first decade of this century 
until present The first issue 
was printed under the name. 
The Gleaner, and was in cir- 
culation from 1912until 1956. 
Vnt college was named Tt^ 
National Farm School then, 
and those issues portray a male 
agricultural school. From 
1 956 and into 1 970. the cam- 
pus paper was known as H^ 
Furrow . This period included 
major changes at the college 
with the addition of two new 
majors. Science aiKl Business. 
To reflect these changes, the 
college alsodianged its name 
to Delaware Valley College 



of Science and Agriculture. 

From 1971 through 77' the 
paper renamed itself again to 
become known as The Ram . 
During the years of 1977-80' 
the paper was titled DVC Col- 
legian. Finally, at the end of 
1 980 brought the current name 
known by one and all. Ram 
Pages was bom. 
Here is what was happemng 
in May, 1912 under the agri- 
culture sectiono fTheGleaner 

FARM NEWS; 

"The manure pit is in opera- 
tion. Peas and oats are already 
sown. Tom and Dick are pull- 
ing the gang plow in the or- 
chard. One more new horse 
was purchased last week. Po- 
tatoes and sweet com were 
planted a few days ago. Too 
much praise cannot be given 
to the boys for their excellent 
work done on the bridge lead- 
ing from the woods to No. 3 



farm. The engine is in the 
pasture and tlK sawing of logs 
is to commence next week. 
The young camation plants are 
already set out on the field. 
The freshmen are learning ag- 
riculture wonderfully fast. 
About 30 acres are to be limed 
this spring. The lime is on the 
field waiting to be spread. 
Plowing the field in front of 
the post office, a Freshman 
stmck a stone quarry by mis- 
take." 

Fcbniary4,1971,IlitEani 
reports the AGGIE GRAP- 
PLERS, (intramural bowling 
team), has an outstanding 
record of 8- 1 -0, tosing only to 
Lycoming, 22-12, on January 
29th. 



More to come from tiK ar- 
chives at the library, see you 
then! 



.^^h^ 



:■» ^m ».» « J^«'s4« . 



^ .- - ^. miSdi^tXJiil*^^ ....... 



... .<«....^ ..ZA&i^AJkju i, ..v -^t-.'^ . ^-.VAVi^UMUiA. «»««»" 



A*<«fir%<HArt.i.-<H4MA*. 



ji^^fel 




EWfM 



DVC FARM NEWS 

Do you know what critters share your campus with you? 



By Karen Callhan 

Staff Writer 

Mooo, Oink, Baaa, Mooo. 
What does this mean? Not to 
worry, it's just the animals from 
the bams inviting you to stop 
by and visit. Whether you are 
a Business, Ag, Science, En- 
glish or any major, you are 
welcome to visit the bams and 
their residents. Bring your 
friends or family and come find 
out what's happening "down 
on the DVC Farais". 

COW NEWS 

At the DVC Dairy, students 
are milking sixty cows twice a 
day. The average cow eats 
sixty-five to seventy pounds of 
feed to produce eighty poumls 
of milk each day. The average 
cow will produce 27,000 
pounds of milk and 1,000 
pounds of butterfat a year. 
Presently, there are two cows 
overdue to calve and five more 
expecting before the end of the 
month. Next month there are 
eight cows due to calve. The 
Dairy'sgoal is to produce eight 
to ten calves a month. Con- 
sider this an invitation to you 
!o stop by and sec the new 
additions to the dairy when you 
get the chance. 

PIG NEWS 

We now have five Yorkshire 
sows with piglets at the sv^ne 
bam. These piglets are around 
two-and a-half weeks old. 
When they get to be five wedu 
of age. they will be weaned aiK) 
put in the nursery. After this 
six week period, the pigs will 
be moved into the finishing 
room and will stay tlKre until 
they go to maricet at 230-250 
pounds or 20-24 weeks of age. 
We have 21-24 sows in the 
herd and turnover a quarter of 
the herd each year. The largest 



litter has been twenty-one pig- 
lets per one sow. The average 
live litter is 1 1 .4 piglets per 
sow and the average weaning 
litter is 9.8 piglets per sow. A 
sow will average two litters a 
year which means they will 
have eight to nine litters during 
their lifetime before being 
culled. We raise six to eight 
sows and one to two boars as 
replacements for the herd. 
Swine are susceptible to dis- 
ease so visitors are ask^ to see 
Mr. Gross before entering the 
building. 

LAMB NEWS 

In our last issue we incor- 
rectly stated there was 160 
lambs down on Farm #3. We 
are proud to announce that we 
have 1 191ambs(outof70ewes) 
as of February 16. We arc 
expecting twenty-four ewes to 
lamb soon. You are welcome 
to visit the lambs between 9am- 
4iMn. Bring your friends or 
family with you. 

BEEF NEWS 

Also on Fann #3, we are 
exporting 46 beef cows said 
heifers to calve this year. Our 
first calfis due February 25. In 
January, three yeariing heifers 
(two Polled Herefords and one 
Black Angus) were shown at 
the Pmnsylvania Fann Show. 
One of the Herefords placed 
second out of nine in the March 
Polled Hereford Heifer Glass 
while tl^ other one placed sev- 
enth out of eight in the April 
Polled Hereford Heifer Qass. 
T!k Angus placed ninth out of 
fourteen in the March Black 
Angus Heifer Class. Visiting 
hours are 9am-4pm so take a 
moment when you can and stop 

by. 



ON EDGE 




MMTibarsof th* l>«MiOnEdg«(fromL-R: Chris, Todd, Chuck, U*. and NoUn) )Mn in Um APR. 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Newt Editor 

First, it was the pub, now an 
alternative/progressive band 
perfomiing in the APR; what 
is this (farm) school coming 
to?!? As a pleasant relief firom 
SAC'S usual, mundane activ- 
ity caleiKlar. the band. On 
Edge, entertained Delaware 
Valley College students on 
February 10, 

On Edge played (wo sets 
for the music-frenzi^ Aggies. 
Cover tunes were the main 
focus of tlK show. Theb^t, 
by far, was a beautiful adapta- 
tionof The Ocean Blue 's "Be- 
tween Something uid Noth- 
ing." Other audience favor- 
ites included Pearl Jam's 
"Even Flow," with perfect 
vocals by Chris Paiker, and 
"Suck My Kiss" from the Red 
Hot Chili Peppers, with mis- 
matched, Eddie Vedder-esque 
vocals by band member Guis 
Paiker. 

The band's strong points 
seem to be their flexibility 
and diversity. Nolen switched 
between tl» voices of Rol)ert 
Smith and Garth Brooks U) his 
own soulful croon with ease. 



His strong, unique voice em- 
powered their originals, which 
irKidentally were very good 
(especially the new "Point of 
View.") It is a shame such a 
talented band must resort pri- 
marily to covers to get booked. 
The band which has been 
together for about two and one 
half )«ars, hails from Virginia. 
They are currently touring east 
coast colleges. On Edge fea- 
tures : Nolen - lead vocals and 
guitar, Todd Sager - guitar, 
Chuck Harrell- bass and vo- 



cals, Lee Brooks - drums, and 
Quis Paiker - keyboards \ vo- 
cals \ percussion \ hannonica \ 
etc. Their first CD "Radish," 
was released just previous to 
their arrival at DVC. 

Look for On Edge touring 
the Jersey shore this summer 
and in print fornational recog- 
nition. 



jjj 



WATERMAIN BREAK 



By Cindy Mleziva 

A&E Editor & Student Life CaL Editor 




Part of the DVC sh««p h*rd congragalM in th« pastura, 



The morning of Valentine's 
Day, February 14th phones 
rang off the lKX)k at security 
as another water slwrtage 
took place at Delaware Val- 
ley College. It appears that 
the problem was caused by a 
water main break in front of 
Wolfson HaU. The R.A. of 
that building, Angel Wen- 
ner, described the situation 
saying "the front of Wolfson 
HaU looked like Old Faith- 
ful." 

James D. McCann and Lt 
Romplila were the acting se- 
curity officers on duty along 
with student assistant Rus- 
sell White. When asked their 
actions upon notification of 
the water slK)itage Lt Rom- 
pala commented, "It's our 
duty to serve and protect and 
we do our best to try to re- 
solve the simation. When 
we woric against nature and 
disasters, it is difficult to tiy 
to make that resolution." 
With that, security called 



maintenance. Dean Jarrett 
and the C.C.'s of all the 
dorms'. Plant Engineer 
Frank Burke responded to 
the call received at 9am and 
came in with acrew consist- 
ing of Rob Lieau (Mainte- 
nance Foreman), Barry 
Schuster (Plumber), and 
Tim Varcallo (Head of 
Grounds Department). 
"It was one of those things 
that happens on a holiday 
and I'm glad it does because 
there's not alot of peofrie 
here," commented Mr. 
Burke, "till we get a new 
water system, this can be 
expected." 

Tire currait system was 
said to be about 40 years old 
and a new water system is 
being looked into with 
hopes to have it within the 
next few years. Thanks to 
tire quick response to the 
"gusher" by mainterumce 
and security the water was 
back on by 12iKK)n. 



Pager 



MPUS INFO 



Februarv 




Student Government 
ACTION Minutes 



February 2, 1993 

Parking CommiUee 
Report 

Finer stone will be put down 
on the road behind the Student 
Center to make itsmoother for 
driving and to reduce the risk 
of flat tires. When Doug Kane 
comes up with a plan, the road 
will be paved and the land- 
scape beautified. The fifteen 
minute parking behind the Stu- 
dent Center will no longer be a 
legal paiking area due to mass 
confusion when trying to drive 
by. 

The new lot next to the soc- 
cer field is only temporary. The 
lighting has be^ improv»l sund 
security will do extra patrols in 
the lot. There are ai^roxi- 
mately 50 new spots in this 
new parking lot. We are work- 
ing on different ways to pre- 
vent cars (especially evening 
college^ttdefiiJJfroni arRring 
up and down Alumni Lane. It 
was also suggested that money 
from paricing tickets went to- 
wards parking improvements. 
Watch for infomiation concer- 
ning both of the above issues. 
Suggestions/ comments box 
6817. 



February 9, 1993 

Vice President's Report 

The Student Government/ 
R. A. Banquet will be held Afxil 
30th at Legends from 6:30 to 
1 2am. Tlie DJ will be Willy C. 
Invitations will be sent out to 
everyone on the guest list. A 
guest may accompany those 
attending, but there will be a 
charge of $ 1 8 for any date that 
is not on the guest list Please 
contact me if anyone would 
like a vegetarian (riaie. 

A-Day Report 

The A-Day cover contest is 
uiKterway. All drawing must 
be submitted to Audrey Diehl 
(box6l031)by March 1st. EV- 
ERYTHING soldat A-Day this 
year will be doiK so by tickets. 
The only exception will be the 
craft show. 90 Proof will be at 
A-Day on Sunday, April 25th. 
We are still looking for a band 
on Saturday. A-Day parking 
has been dropped from $5 to 

Old Business 

We arc still looking into hav- 
ing a sign put up in the mail 
room indicating where on-cam- 
pus mail should be placed. 

New Business 

The refrigerated area of the 
Pub will be closed due to many 



stuctents taking milk, Gatoracte, 
etc. This section will eventu- 
ally get moved. 

Minutes from (ht February 
16th meeting were not avail- 
able, please look for them in 
our next issue. 



» 



"Weather 
Emergency 

Students, faculty and 

staff should LISTEN TO 
THEIR RADIOS NOT 

CALL THE COL- 
LEGE FOR INFOR. 

MATION. A memo on 
the College's procedures 
in the event of a weather 
emergency during the se- 
mester, exams and regis- 
trati(Hi was recently sent 
to the entire College Com- 
munity. Tlw following ra- 
dio stations are notified of 
delayed openings or clos- 
ings: KYW (1060 AM in 
Philadelphia), WBUX 
(1570 AM in Doyles- 
towh), WNPV<1440 AM 
in Lansdale) and WAEB 
(790 AM and 104 FM) in 
AUentown. Again, 
PLEASE LKTEN TQ 



...FROM 
SECURITY 

The following is a list of violations for 1992. 

Assaults - 3 

Thefts - 30 

Vandalism(including vehicle vandalism)- 36 

Motor Vehicle Theft - 1 

Weapons offenses- 4 

Drug Violations- 4 

Liquor Violations- 36 

D.U.I- 1 

Welcome new officers, 

""Arthur Caesar - Saturdays and Sumlays : 8ptn-8ani. 
* Ken Fazio - Weekdays: 5pm -12am, 



To the DVC Family 



fi 



'^V| 




THE RADIO. DO NOT 



CALLTOECOLLEGL 



Ihr delay- Code 5770 
2hr. late-Code 6770 
aosing-Codc770 





The Student Government 


Office Hours 




9:30-3 






UomSi 


President Rob Hughes 


Mt-3 


V. President Mike Ward 


1,111 10-12 


Secretary Lisa Tomascik 


M 10-12 


Tresurcr Ron Trombino 


M.T,W12-1 


Sac Co-Chair Becky Duma 


Will 


Baka Malitz 


Wll-2 


A-Day Chair Matt Martenas 


TEA 


ICC President Jay Grimes 


M,W 9:30-1 1 


RA/Security Bill RiedeU 


M,Th 11:20-12:20 


Class Presidents 




'93 PamBlodgett 


Tl-2 


"94 JcnniHansell 


M,Th 12-1 


•95 Michelle Christy 


Tl-3 


•96 Chris Drake 


T 10-11 



JAMAICAN EXCHANGE PROGRAM PLANNED AT 

Delaware Valley College 

their Bachelor's Degree at Dela- dream of the late Dr. John Purdy, 



Delaware Valley College Presi- 
dent, George F. West, recently 
announced plans to establish a 
foreign exchange program with 
the College of Agriculture in Ja- 
maica. 

The President of the Jamaican 
College of Agriculture, Dr. Ter- 
rcncc Thomas, met with six DVC 
faculty and administrators in De- 
cemb^ to discuss the preliminary 
steps in setting up the exchange 
program. 

Thomas said, "We are commit- 
ted to developing an international 
linkage. Jamaica has experienced 
a shortage of trained per«)nnel, 
particularly in the area of agricul- 
tural research. DVC can help 
specifically in the training of tech- 
nical people." 

The College of Agriculture is 
located in Pod Antonio. Jamaica, 
and is the only agricultural col- 
lege in the country. Currently, 
the College offers an Associate 
Degree Program. Through the 
exchange, students fit)m the Col- 
lege would be able to complete 



ware Valley College. 

According to Thomas, access 
to Delaware Valley College's 
upper level courses would be in- 
valuable to his students. "Our 
students need more hands-on ex- 
perience and exposure to new 
technologies," Thomas said. 

Delaware Valley College 
would also benefit from the ex- 
change program. Dr. Craig Hill, 
Dean of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege, said, "Our students would 
be able to go to Jamaica for spe- 
cialized courses and research 
projects relating to their majors." 

Some of these research projects 
would support Jamaican agricul- 
ture. According to Thomas, the 
biggest growth areas in Jamaica 
are in the jwocessing of native 
fruits for international msukets. 
He hopes Delaware Valley 
College's expertise will help his 
College in assisting local farmers 
and to identify business of^rtu- 
nities. 

The exchange program was the 



Director of the P0UIU7 Diagnos- 
tKs Laboratory and Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Animal Science at Dela- 
ware Valley College. Purdy 
woriced as a veterinarian in Ja- 
maica through the Peace Corps 
for two years. 

Dr. Gwdon Eaton, who has 
since headed the project said. "Dr. 
Purdy never forgot Jamaica. It 
was his experiences in the Peace 
Corps that prompted him to want 
to establish a relationship with 
Jamaica." 

In keeping with his commit- 
ment and strong ties to both Dela- 
ware Val ley College and Jamaica, 
Purdy's family recently estab- 
lished the Jack Purdy Memorial 
Fund. The purpose of the fund is 
to assist Delaware Valley Col- 
lege students who train for or 
participate in third world mini- 
peace corps missions, especially 
in Jamaica. 

Both schools are optimistic that 
the program will be effective by 
1994. 



THE GARDEN CLUB OF 

HARRISBURG SCHOLARSHIP 

Amount: $1,000 

Deadline: Must be postmarked and received 

no later than March 1, 1993 
Contact the Financial Aid Office for an af^lication. 

Eligibility: Applicant must be a current college student, 
preferably from the local area for the study of floriculture, plant 
pathology, forestry, horticulture, landscape design and related 
studies . 
From: Mr. Robert M. Sauer Director of Student Financial Aid 



r 



THE GLEANER 



^ 



Plea^ £BU»unce to your classes that thedeadline for submitting 
materi^s for publication in THE GLEANER, the campus 
literary magazine, is March 15. We are looking for poetry, 
essays, fiction, photography, and art, including an imaginative- 
cover ^sign. Jim Mascoli and Stan Mucha are co-ecKlora. 
Students may send materials to ms or to Ed O'Brien. We hope 
to publish THE OUANER by A-DAY Thanks for your help. 



James Mascoli 




Stan Mucha 


GLEANER 


Dr. Ziemer 


1992 


Mr. O'Brien 


AiK^ 


Dr. Antlteil 


"^^^pp 


Mrs. Roberts 


mS^ 


Coi^iKimg Education 


^W^ 



»^^^:-w: 'j j g Mtfi < =fcftj^j-^'-Mtyiy»!^fi^Jw ^ ^ 



TERTAINME 



Pnrip ^f^ 



l-'lf 



Kissed 
by a 




By Hollie E. Smith 

Staff Writer 

I hear thunder 
Crashing like swords 
The light off the glinting steel 
is reflected in the jagged 
shards 
of lighting 
Power surrounds me 
Swilling like the magic of a 

thousaiK] mages 
Alighting in my eyes and soul 
Breathing my breath 
Beating in my heart 
Dancing with my mind 
I must dance with it 
Around and around. 

My robes flying about me 

like feathers of silk 
Twirling to the music of a 

thunderstorm 
And the music of power 
The sweetest music of all 
It calls to me 
Let me dance with you 
For you arc mine 
And rK)thing can take you 

fix)m me 
And lo! 

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 swiris 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 whiil 
Faster and faster 
Around and around 
Up in the air I jump 
And he catches me 
On hand stays 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 

everiasting moment 
Until the last drop of rain falls 
Then he dis^^ars back into 

the shadows 
And the music ends... 



-J™" ^ 


■■■ 




■j 




1 










i 


P 




' 




1 




1 



Let's Hear It 

for... 

Comedian 

Kevin 
flames 



nTHi House We Build d 



"The House We Build" will be 
presented by choreographerGer- 
maine M ancke on March 6, 1993 
at Delaware Valley College, 
8:00pm. The performance space 
is located in the student center, 
700 East Butler Avenue, Doyles- 
town. Pa. General Admission is 
$8, $5 for senior citizens, $3 
students, free for DVC students. 
"The House We BuUd" is a 
dance concert in collaboration 
with the poetry of Jeannie 



Lovelace, dancers Rose 
Moritz, Janet Pilla, Lisa 
Lovelace, percussionist Chris 
Bonner, saxophonist David 
Jadico and soprano Rebecca 
Whitlow. The performance is 
a parallel narrative, one in 
dance, one in poetry, explor- 
ing a woman's life; its inno- 
coice, its drive, the joys and 
regrets, and building a life on 
those foundations. 





c. Tribune Media 

Services, 1993 

TOP POP 
ALBUMS 

1. The Bodyguard, Sound- 
track, Arista 

2. Timeless (The Classics), 
Michael Bolton, Columbia 

3. The Chronic, Dr. Dre. 
Interscope 

4. Unplugged, Eric Clapton, 
Reprise 

5. Aladdin, Soundtrack, Walt 
Disney 

6. Hard or Smooth, Wreckx- 
N-Effect. MCA 

7. If I Ever Fall in Love, Shai, 
MCA 

8. Ten, PearlJam, Epic 

9. Keep the Faith, Bon Jovi 
Jambco 

10. Love Deluxe, Sade, Epic 



TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 

1 . Some Gave All, Billy Ray 
Cyrus, Mercury 

2. The Chase, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

3. It*s Your Call, Reba 
Mclntyre, MCA 

4. Pure Country, George 
Strait, MCA 

5. Brand New Man, 
Brooks <£ Dunn, Arista 

6. Wynonna, Wynonna, 
MCA 

7. No Fences, Garth 
Brooks, Liberty 

8. 1 Still Believe in You, 
VinceGili MCA 

9. A Lot About Livin*, Alan 
Jackson, Arista 

10. Beyond the Season, 
Garth Brooks, Liberty 




Record Revieiv: 

Freddie Makes a Last Stand 
with The Great Pretender 

By Tom Alberts . ^. ^ , .« 

Staff Writer »"g ^al* ^ Q"^^ ^ 20 year 

career. Most of us thought we 

As most of you know, one of would no longer hear the bril- 

the greatest vocalists ever, Fred- lance of Freddie's singing un- 



die Mercury, the lead singer of 
Queen, died last year of compli- 
cations brought upon by AIDS. 
His death brought to a screech- 



less we turned on one of 
Queen's albums-not so. Up 
until recently, Freddie's sec- 
ond solo album, on which no 



By Ben Press 

Staff Writer 



Kevin Junes, a New York co- 
median who has made appear- 
ances on MTVs Half HourCom- 
edy Hour, Carolines Comedy 
Hour, and A&Fs An Evening at 
the bnprov graced the Pub stage 
Wednesday February 17th. 

Playing to a group of approxi- 
mately thirty people, Kevin kept 
us laughing for almost an hour. 
His humor is a blend of child- 
hood e}q)eriences and observa- 
tions on everyday life. He was 
definitely worth seeing. 

I spoke with Kevin after the 
show, and asked him the follow- 
ing questions: 

What made you decide to 
become a comedian? 



"I could always make 
people laugh, anA nothing else 
worked out" 

How did you get started 
as a comedian? 

"I joined an improvisation 
group and went from there." 
What was it like being on 
MTV, etc.? 

"It was scary at first, being 
on MTV and in front of all 
those peqple, but you kinda 
get used to it after awhile." 
Do you have any advice 
for aspiring comics? 

"Hang in there, work on 
stage as much as you can. 
Don't be afraid to bomb, just 
get through it" 

Kevin is heading towards 
Los Angeles to work scHne 
clubs there. He wUl be ap- 
pearing on a new MTV com- 
edy show called "Kamikaze's," 
premiering in March. 



Upcoming Cultural Enrichment 



ThursJ/2S 7:30-9pm Master Voice Qass-Rochelle Reed, 

Mezzo Soprano, Music Room in 
Student Center. 
Tues.3/2 12:30pni-5pin There will be an art trip to the 

Philadelphia Museum of Art: American 
Painting Tour. 
Sun. 3/7 3:30pm An Afternoon of French Art Song- 
Marsha Wood, Soprano and Shirtey 
Batchelor, piano. Music Room of the 
Student Center. Gen. Admission $5. 
Fri. 3/5 & 
Fri.3/19 10am-12:30pni Dress Rehearsal for the 

Philadelphia Orchestra Academy of 
Music 



other member of Queoi partici- 
pated. The Great Pretender was 
only a European release, and 
could only be acquired through 
importers. When Freddie died, 
people all arourid tl^ worid be- 
gan snatching up Queen parafa- 
nalia. In 1992, when HoUy- 
wood Records saw this resur- 
gance of interest in Queen, they 
released The Great Pretender all 
around the worid. 

The Great Pretender begins 
rather slowly with Freddie's 
version of The Platter's hit and 
title song The Great Pretender. 
But, the pace picks up and never 
drops back down with Foolin 
Around, a Queen-ish sounding 



song. Freddie voice does jus- 
tice with his version of Dave 
Clark's Time, making it 
sound better than The Dave 
Qaric Five did. Freddie also 
proves his vocal mastery and 
musical diversity with an 
opera-ish song Exercises in 
Free Love. The rest of the 
album helps prove why, as 
all people realized, that when 
Freddie died the music worid 
lost one of the greatest vocal- 
ists ever, and why Queen is 
died with him. Nobody can 
duplicate or replace the vocal 
mastery of Freddie Mercury. 



^.iit^.' 



..Wwi^v 



. • «« t» ■ 



tIEALTH & SCIENCE 






By Dr. Robert DeMarco 

TMS Writer 

Dear Dr. DeMarco: I start- 
ed exercising in an effort to 
improve my health. However, 
two days iMer I really paid the 
price with every muscle in my 
body sore and setting. Now 
what? Do I ever get back to 
using my new (and expensive) 
sneakers? 

Answer: Sure you will, with 
a very importantlesson learned. 
If you went out there at fuU 
blast with those otfiers who 
have been woiicing out, walk- 
ing or jogging regulady for 
many weeks and months, you 
made the same mistake that 
many new exercisers do. You 
started too much, too soon and 
too fast. 

This degree of overwork on 
your unaccustomed muscles 
caused spasms, inflammation 



You and Your Health 



and possibly even tears in the 
muscle and conn»:tive tissue 
that encloses the muscles. It 
takes a day or two for you to 
realize that you have just over- 
worked your muscles and 
another72 hours foryournatu- 
ral processes to repairthe dam- 
age. Then you are ready to 
start again. 

This time you can get off to 
a proper and more sane start. 
Begin with some limbering up 
warm-upexercises, even if you 
are only plaruiing a short work- 
out period. Then go at it at a 
reduced pace for about a half 
hour or so. 

Muscles that are gradually 
introduced to regular exercise 
do better and are less sore after- 
ward. Plan different exercises 
for different days, so you use 



different musctes groups. Even 
if you are just fast walking or 
jogging around a closed track* 
changing your directi(Hi mid- 
way through your session can 
help. End your woilcout with 
cooling-down exercises that 
keep your muscles limber and 
stretched. 

Exercises are useful in at- 
taining many different goals; 
weight loss, muscle strength, 
flexibility loid improved heart 
and lung function. Discussing 
these objectives with a profes- 
sional counselor can be money 
well spent to get you started 
properly on what I still con- 
sider the best medicine for the 
price - regular exercise. 

Dear Dr. DeMarco: The dis- 
cussion in our town has be- 
come quite heated over the 



question of cancer and elec- 
tricity. Does living near power 
lines cause cmcetl 

Answer If a simple answer 
were available, there would be 
no discussions to arbitrate. 
There just aren't enough clear- 
cut scientific studies that per- 
mit an absolute answer at this 
time. 

The question that is receiv- 
ing the most attention is 
whether children who live near 
high-tension power lines are 
more a{H to develop leukemia. 
While statistical eviderKe in- 
dicates that this is so, the proof 
that it was the electric or mag- 
netic fields that caused the can- 
cer is still lacking. It may take 
as much as two to three years to 
gather enough data to answer 
this question with any author- 



ity. 

Until that time, prudence 
seems to be the answer. A 
decision about buying a home 
or choosing a job ^uld take 
the possibility of a link be- 
tween ctficer and electrical 
power lines into consideration. 

Your hean beats more than 
85,000 times a day as it sus- 
tains life, yet most peq)le don 't 
think about this vital organ un- 
til illriess strikes. Learn how to 
maintain a l^althy heart in a 
new booklet, 
THE HEART: AN 
OWNER'S MANUAL. Toot- 
der your copy, send $2.95 lo 
HEART, P.O. Box 4406, Or- 
lando, Ra. 328024406. Make 
checks payable to Triburw Pub- 
lishing. 



Keeping Fit 



Heart disease is the leading 
cause of death in women, as 
well as men. 

But until recently, women 
were largely excluded from 
heart research and they're still 
treated differently medically. 

Some doctors don't take 
women seriously when they 
complain about symptoms, for 
example, said Dr. Marianne 
Legato, co-author of "The Fe- 
male Heart." 

'The biggest obstacle women 
have is denial," says Bonnie 
Arkus, a nurse wlu) founded 
the Women's Heart Research 
FouTKlationthis summer in cen- 
tral New Jersey. 

Here's some fast facts from 
the foundation: 

* Women who have heart 
attacks are twice as likely as 
men to die within the first few 
weeks. 

* Women stand a greater 
risk than men of dying within a 
year of their first heart att^k. 

* Women are less likely to 
get state-of-the-art treatment. 

* Women are three times as 
likely to die during heart sur- 
gery. 

* Women smokers who use 
oral contraceptives are up to 39 
times more likely to have a 



heart attack than women who 
don't smoke or use birth con- 
trol pills, recent studies have 
shown. 

* Qose to a third of all 
American women have cho- 
lesterol levels that put them at 

risk of developing heart dis- 
ease. 

* From ages 35 to 74 the 
death rate of heart attack among 
black women is one and one- 
half times that of white women 
arKl three times women of other 
races. 

"' The risk of heart attack in 
women with diabetes is more 
than double that of non-dia- 
betic women. 

* Nationally, all heart and 
blood vessel diseases combir^ 
claim nearly 500,000women's 
lives each year, compared with 
fewerthan 227.000deaths from 
all forms of cancer. 

* Approximately 245,000 
of the more than 5 1 2,000 heart 
attack deaths that occur na- 
tionally each year happen to 
women. 

* One in nine women age 
45 to 64 has some form of 
cardiovascular disease and the 
ratio climbs to one in three at 
age 65. 

C.1992 Tribune Media Services 



ARTHUR FOLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
iORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215)675-0300 




FOLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designer Sf Contractors, and Nurserymen 
RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL! 



NOTES FROM THE UNDERGROUND 



By Janet Klaessig 

Periodicals Librarian 



...Did you ever know the Library has a lower level? 



A new addition to the 
Library's periodicals collec- 
tion, housed on the lower level, 
is EARTHWATCH, donated 
by Biology student. Heather 
O'Connor of Doylestown. If 
you ask Heatt^r about this 
magazine, she will tell you that 
it is a terrific resource listing 
expeditions from all over the 
world in many disciplines from 
archeology to wildlife manage- 
ment. In addition to these list- 
ings there are sizable aiticles 
on problems the earth faces, 
environmentally, politically 



and culturally. New issues of 
EARTHWATCH will be ar- 
riving every other month. 

In addition to EARTH- 
WATCH, some other new pe- 
riodicals to look for are ART 
IN AMERICA, ANTIOCH 
REVIEW, CLEARING 
HOUSE, CORRECTIONS 
TODAY, PARIS REVIEW, 
SEWANEE REVIEW and 
VIRGINIA QUARTERLY 
REVIEW. For Ornamental 
Horticulture majors, we have a 
new index, GARDEN LIT- 
ERATURE, which covers 



some of the more "hands-on" 
journals such as GREEN 
SCENE, GROWER TALKS, 
NATURAL AREAS JOUR- 
NAL, and THE PUBLIC GAR- 
DEN. 

If you havCTi't been to tlK 
Periodicals Room lately you 
haven't seen dK most recent 
hardware additions, more com- 
puters for student use. The old 
standbys, WordPerfect, Quat- 
tro Pro and dBase, are loaded 
on most of the machines. So 
you have yet another place to 
work on your term piq)ers! 



Skiing Seniors 



By Stacy Deibler 

TMS Writer 

While downhill skiing was 
once thought of as the exclu- 
sive sport of the young and 
daring, today many older ski- 
ers are refusing to give up the 
thrill of whirling down steep 
inclines. "Many are returning 
to the sport after a hiatus, or 
trying it for the first time," 
notes Modem Maturity maga- 
zine. 

"Ski areas across the coun- 
try have taken notice and many 
offer lift ticket discounts to se- 
nior customers; some invite 
over-70 skiers to ski free. Se- 
niors have formed their own 
clubs, as much for the cash 
discounts as for the camarade- 
rie." 



Jackson Wells, 71, retired 
to Park City, Utah, to ski. He 
is now Park City's ski area 
director of senior programs and 
a ski instmctor. "Anyone in 
good health and able to walk at 
a fairiy brisk pace can learn to 
ski. If blind people can ski and 
people with one leg can ski, 
age is not much of an excuse." 
Wells created the "It's 
Never Too Late" ski class, and 
"graduates include a 62-year- 
old and recovering from a heart 
attack and an 80-year-old wid- 
ower who said skiing helped 
him deal wiili his grief." The 
70-Plus Ski Club has 7.0OO 
members. Founder LloydLam- 
bert. 9 1 , arranges trips to vari- 



ous resorts and offers a list of 
ski areas worldwide where 
members can ski free or at a 
discount. 

Copper Mountain, Colo., is 
home to the Over the HiU Gang. 
Skiers who want to compete 
come t6 Colorado's Keystone 
Resort for recreational races 
and Masters Skiing (up to age 
75). 

For details write: It's Never 
Too Late, Pari( ( ify Ski School, 
Box 39, Park Ot) . Utah 84060; 
70-Plus Ski Club. 104 East- 
side Dr. Babstiiii Lake, N.Y. 
12019; Over the Hill Gang, 
Copper Mountain Resort, Box 
300 1 , Copper Mountain, Colo. 
80443. 




•-.'^U*itn®-*i#*''""**>**^ 



•"^ 




9iU 



B NEWS 



Biology 
Club Update 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

News Editor 



The plans have been final- 
ized for our Whale Watch. 
There will ben an informational 
meeting on March 3rd in Man- 
dell 201. If you wish to go on 
the trip, you MUST attend. The 
watch fills quickly every year, 
so bring your $10.00 deposit to 
the meeting. The dales again 
are April 15- 18; there is enough 
space for 50-60 people. 

On March 2, Jack Reed, a 
veteran of the Valdez oil spill 
in Alaska, will speak in the 
APR at 7:30. He will discuss 
the causes of the spill, environ- 



m[^. 



The future of this 
page is in your hanoi. 
This page has been set 
asioe for your use to 
give the campus com- 
munity information 
about what your club 
IS GOING. There has 

BEEN A OIMINISHEO INTER- 
EST IN SUBMiniNG MATE- 
RIAL FOR PUBLICATION.IF 
MORE INTEREST IS NOT 
SHOWN IN HAVING YOUR 
CLUB'S NEWS PUBLISHED, 
THIS PAGE WILL BE DIS- 
CONTINUED Please 

SEND ANY INFORMATION 
YOU HAVE ABOUT YOUR 

CLUB TO THE Rampages 
C/0 Shannon Murphy 
SOX S17. Thank you ! 



mental impacts, and the issue 
of "cleaning" such a massive 
disaster. The session is open to 
all students and will count as 
cultural enrichment. 

In miscellaneous happenings, 
an A-Day planning meeting for 
the Bio Club" s display will be 
conducted on February 24. 
Also, a trip has been planned to 
New York City, several sights 
will be visited- including the 
Museum of Natural History and 
the Bronx Zoo. Meetings are 
still every Tuesday at 4:15 in 
Mandell 20 1 ; feel free to stop in 
anytime. 






By: Cindy Mleziva 

A&E,Sac Editor 



You may have been wonder- 
ing what's up with the Chemis- 
try Club. Well, I'm going to 
tell you. We arc busy planning 
for the Chem Qub presenta- 
tion for A-Day. Keep your 
eyes open for our meeting dates 
and bring all your ideas for 
club activities. 



Library Moving Up 



(Continued from front) 



and have Paradox and Quattro 
Pro. These new computers all 
came from book sale money 
from previous years. "Faculty 
can put software on reserve 
just like they have put books 
and exams on reserve in the 
past," states Mrs. Shook. 

More computers in the li- 
brary make it much easier for 
students because there is not 
the hassle of hav ing to sign up 
to use one. 

New indexes like the bio- 
logical and agricultural in- 
dexes are being installed. The 
ERIC index is an education 
index for the growing amount 
of students in this major. 

There is also a new com- 
puter and a new terminal at the 
reference desk, according to 
Mrs. Shook. This computer 
can, via phone lines, dial up 
libraries such as Bucks County 
and the Penn State libraries. 
This helps connect us with 
literature from other libraries. 

The library has also been 
purchasing new books. It is 
hard for the library to get new 
books because the cost of pub- 
lishing the books has Esca- 
lated in the past few years. To 
get ready for the new books, 
the librarians will have to weed 
out the old books due to shelf 
overcrowding. The books that 
will be disposedof first will be 
the ones with the oldest copy- 
right and material. 



The library has received a 
state grant from the library of 
Pennsylvania to become mem- 
bers of the Internet program. 
This computer, which the li- 
brary staff is learning to use, 
will be able to dial up all kinds 
of information. Some of this 
information consists of weather 
reports, catalogs from libraries 
such as Stanford and Harvard, 
and databases. 

The five new computers 
were just one step in improv- 
ing the library, according to 
Mrs. Shook. The library also 
plans to acquire a computer- 
ized card catalog system. For 
the past ten years they have 
stored all the card catalog data 
on a collection of magnetic 
tapes. The library hopes to 
discard the wooden card cata- 
log and install computers for 
the students use. Extracting 
the information from the mag- 
netic tapes on to the computers 
will be the easiest way to in- 
stall the new system. 

When the college approves 
and provides funding for the 
new card catalog system, the 
staff at the library will have a 
good amount of work ahead of 
them. Striving to make the sys- 
tem user friendly will require a 
substantial amount of time and 
preparation concerning what is 
to be found in the catalog. 

To purchase the new com- 
puterized catalog will take 



thousands of dollars and tre- 
mendous work. It will take at 
least one to two years to be 
completed because bids are 
submuitted from each depart- 
ment to obtain funding. 

Mrs. Shook stated that "Al- 
though the library does not have 
as much money as they would 
like to have, the budget has 
been better this year. Last year 
the college had to tighten its 
money belt, 

and the library budget was cut 
back. 

The library has also under- 
gone less important changes 
such as making the wings 
brighter. Maintenance came 
in and took all the fluorescent 
lights out and washed all the 
panels. They then put in 
brighter lights which make 
studying easier. The libraries 
roof was also repaired after 
leaks were disc«Tvercd. Anew 
rubber-type n>of was installed, 
and the leaks were sealed. 
Maintenance still has to fix the 
old ceiling tiles. 

The library is very useftil for 
all the students and faculty, 
and it is becoming more and 
more useful, and attractive. 
President West and the librar- 
ians, especially Mrs. Shook, 
are all exerting great effort in 
making a better and more up- 
dated library. 



CAREER DAY HIGHLIGHTS 




By Tara Sztuhinski 
and Angela Pagano 

Del Val's 1 1 th annual Ca- 
reer Day, held on February 17 
from 1 0am to 3pm, was a great 
success. Del Val students had 
their choice of talking to 84 
different companies ranging 
from Agway Inc. to Merk to 
WaWa Inc. These companies 
came out to recniit students 
for full time, part time, sum- 



mer, and internship positions. 

Career Day was sponsered 
by the Office of Career Ser- 
vices located in Segal Hall. 
According to Susan Pachutta, 
Career Day is one of Del Val's 
most attended functions. 

Although most of the stu- 
dents who attended were se- 
niors, the event was open to 
students of all classes and all 
majors. 



If you missed this year's ca- 
reer day, prepare your resume, 
practice your hand shake, shine 
your teeth, and be re^y to 
meet your ftiture employer at 
next year's Career Day! 
Great thanks and apprecia- 
tion goes to Susan Pachutta 
and Tayna Letourneau for 
all of their hard work in 
preparing this important 
day. 



I 




ir.a^ 



. ■ ^ .9, ^ikuJ» '* 



Poqp 13 



STUDENT OPINION 



What is your opinion of Bill Clinton's Presidency? 





moL; 



JeanlneTrubec'96 

"WeUf 1 am actucMy a 
little disc^fointed that 
he hasn't done too 
much, but it's still really 
early. Also, I think that 
the tax package isn't 
going to he as bad as 
everyone seems to 
think." 





Christopher Patzke '96 

'Clinton is trying to sell 
America a dreatn that 
does not exist and can 
not be cre€Mted through 
Patriotism. His liberaly 
democratic attitudes are 
going to send us to hell 
in a hcmdbasket." 




Justin Geiger '93 

'Clinton is a typical 
democrat. His feeling 
that an increase in taxes 
will help stimulate the 
economy is not true. It is 
my opinion that the next 
4 yearm will be a ^rious 
setback for both industry 
and professwnals alike." 



Beatrice Y. Morrobin '96 Jennifer A. Duran '95 

'T think that it is about time we had a democrat in 
office. Bill Clinton's proposed tax plan is a good one. 
I don't know where people think we're going to get 
money otherwise if they don't want to cut b<ick gov- 
ernment spending too much." 



"Bill Clinton is tm asset 
to the American people. 
During his first month 
in office he has made 
many positive changes. 
The next four years are 
going to be interesting 
and as young adults we 
will have more opportu- 
nities then our parents 
everhctd." 




Marci Ann Carroll '93 




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DOWN 

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laatura 
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Ertgland 

» Scuba sport 

30 TrmamM 

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32 Soweaof 
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cHy 

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mamsof 
a K^and 

Raymond 
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THE AQUARIUM IS OCTHNO WISE TO YOU.' 



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U)AJ THE (5RE&K QOQ 
OF S/N6LE;' SAR<; . 




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WASHINGTON 
HAD A 
MICKNA^^E 
fOR HIS 

Wipe 

AAARTHA- 
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ALBXBI AHQ SMB/ZpyAMOV ? 



WHO V^6 /MARTHA PANDRlPGE CU9TI6 
MARRI&P TD * 



WHAT DO ^OD pgAR IP VDO HAVE 
POGQNOPHOBtA ? 



AMSW&RS : 



NOiONlHCM* 9«lloa» • 
CHaHtOMd v\A30V«VaVM MU. • A«M«4 • 



Horoscope 

By Linda Black 

T.M.S. Writer 



Weekly Tip:Let your imagi- 
nation wander this week and 
you could"**^6Dnie up with 
something tmlyl^azing. 

Aries (March 21-April 19) 
Take care of a bureaucratic 
requirement. Pay attention to 
what's not being said. 

Taurus (April 20-May 20) 
A club meeting should go very 
well. You may find your soul- 
mate there. 

Gemini (May 21-June 21) 
A confusing week. Check your 
work two or thiw times before 
handing it in. 

Cancer (June 22- July 22) 
An excellent week for travel and 
conversation, if you need to meet 
with a foreign client. 

Leo(July 23-Aug. 22) 
Forgotten bills may come to 
your attentiiHi. It's a pretty good 
time to apply for a loan. 

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If 
you find a partner this week, lock 
in. This one could be a keeper. 
Catch up on repetitive chores. 

Libra (Sept 23-Oct. 23) 
If you don't understand, listen 
more carefully instead of asking 
more questions. Work with a 
partner. 

Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) 
You may find your trae love this 
week. Don't fret if she or he is 
playing hard to get Tackle a 
tough assignment 

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec 

2 1) You should be mentally 
aleit this week v^ch is good if 
youneedtonudce up some time 
on a special project 

Capricorn (Dec 22-Jaii.l9) 
You'll absorb infonnation 

well this week. Trust your 
hunches, too. 

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Fcb.l8) 
Watch your money, it'll have a 
tendency to slip through your 
fingers. You'll be more attentive 
and also more attractive! 

Pisces (Feb. 19-Mardi 20) 
Write down your dreams, in- 
diKling daydreams. Y(Hi could 
have aUiiiding insight regard- 
ing the path to your own prosper- 
ity. 
If You Were Bom This Week 

You should be in a healing 
profession. You have tlie knack. 
Excitement beckons this year. 
Don't throw away what you've 
got following a new love, but cto 
step outside the traces a little! 
Leam how to hold onto money! 
Study business or real estate. Be 
willing to expand and you'll tad 
up stronger and wiser than you 
were. 

(c.)1993,Tnbune Media Ser- 
vices 



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PORQST CAMPUS 

BILLBOARDS 
Sell your unwanted 

items in the 

RamPages . 
The Ram Pagea of- 
fera you accaaa to 
1500 students, fac- 
ulty and ataff ev- 
ery iaaue. Student 
ratea for a three 
line ad are: $2.00 
for one iaaue and 
$3,50 for two ia^ 
sues. 



HELPWANTED 

Reporters & Writers 

Reporters needed to inter- 
view and cover current 
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. 




Ram Pages 
Wants You! 



comments and 
concerns to Ram 
Pages Box1t917! 

Assistant Editors 

Assistant editors needed to 
help ease the page editors 
work load. 

Contact Ram Pages at 
EXT 2238 or fed free to stop 
by anytime. Weekly meet- 
ings on Mondays at 4:30pm 
in the Ram Pages office or 
across the hall in room #201. 




Yes! Your school newspaper 
needs your help. For us to be 
succ^sfiil, we need studoit in- 
volvemcnL A college newspa- 
per is a reflection of its stu- 
dents. Become an active pait 
of Ram Pages ami you will 
become a pan of Del Val his- 
tory. In addition, you will leave 
behind something to be proud 
of! 



f^Ji^^^^Ji^^:^^^^^^^^ 



Students are needed to JtlliiJLJr run the South- 
eastern Regional Science Olympiad which will 
be held ai Delcuvare Valley College on Friday 
March 19th (Friday of Spring Break) Inter- 
ested Students should see Dr. Orr (Handell 
113) for additional information. 




Itaii 



MJJt t W^J f ^ l ^l^^^j^lW^JP^^^^g^ 




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125 


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$11 


STICKERS 



MEDICINE BAGS 

CRAFTS 

TAPES 

BEADS 

BOOKS 

JEWELRY 





MEXICAN BLANKETS $25 
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AFGHAN SOX $10 

AFGHAN GLOVES $7 
AFGHAN MFFTENS $7 



OPEN 



MON' CLOSED 
TUBS- 11-BPM. 
WED- IISPM. 
THURS-12-8P.M. 
FRI' 12-8 P.M. 
SAT- 12-8 P.M. 
SUN- CLOSED 



140 WEST STATE STREET, DOYLESTOWN PA, 18901 



NO MOFtE NEED FOR NEW HOPE 'WE'F^ CLOSER TO HOME AND A LOT CHEAPER! - SEEYA'SOONU 



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•-^^*>^^.=^ wast^^ '■s^^^^mia^?^^smi'*^mmB'^m^h:^mSM 1 1 iii limim ' "i . . 



mmmm 




A Student Life Calendar 



March 





SUNDAY 



ZX iSpm C^n/iwnctf Rm. 
OXS »:SOpm Stitd Ov'tRm. 




ZX t|pm Confkrenc* Rm. 
OXE^aOpm Stud Gov't Am. 
Mooit: 'South Central" 
(^mPuh 




ZXtpmGmfiuvnetRm. 
OXB 9Mpm Stud Ov't Rm. 





ZX 9pm Conference Rm. 
OXE 9:S0pm Stud Gv't Rm. 



MONDAY 




Chorale 7:S(tpm-9pm Muaic Rm. 
SAC 6!ll^m Stud Ov't Rm. 
PER 10pm Stud. Ooo. Rm 
FUnen Clou 6:15-7: ll^m in Old 
Oym (Wedneeday tool) 



Chorale 7:S0pm-9pm Muaic Rm. 
SAC e:15pm Stud Ov't Rm. 
PRE 10pm Stud. Ooo. Rm. 
Fttneea Clan t:lS'7:lSpm in Old 
<3ym (Wedneeday iotd) 



Chorale 7:S0pm-9pm Mueic Rm. 
SAC 9:15pm Stud Ov't Rm. 
PBKlOpm Stud. Goo. Rm. 
Fitneee Claae 6:15-7:15pm in Old 
Oym (Wedneeday tot^) 



TUESDAY 





Band Reheareal 6:S0-9:09pm 

Mueic Rm;. 
Stud. Cktot &i4>if» Siud. Oeot 

Rm. 
Dairy Society 6:S0pm Caffeehouee 
AbominabU Abdmninal 4:45- 
5:15pm in Caffeehouee 




Band Reheareal 0:SO'9:OOpm 
Mueiokm. ■• •r^*-, .u ', 
ICC 7:S0pm Stud Gov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 6:l^m Stud. Gov't Rm. 
Fun Flickt Student Centorll'Spm 
Abominable Abdominal 4:45- 
5:ll^m in Coffeehouae 



Band Reheareal &■ JO-ftrMipin 

Mueic Rm. 
Stud. Gov't &15pm SML Gov't Rm. 
Movie: 'ConaenHng Adulia" 4»in, APR 
Abominable Abdominal 4.'45- 
5:16pm in Caffeehouee 



WEDNESDAY 



Chank 4:lB^:30pm 

MugkRm. 
CKu» Club 7pm Mk 
Omtga C/u i^m Ottfuhomm 

Chrutiam Fellowship Bti»lt Study 
8:30pm Chapel 

Agronomy Club 6pm Confurtnm Rm. 

LNC 6pm GH 

On Catnput tUcruUmg^Pooct Otrpt 

Movie: "SarafiHal" 9pm in APK 

Block A Bridle <^m Ceflhehoum 

APO 10pm CoffimttouM 



THURSDAY 



FRIDAY 



SATURDAY 





4:15pm' 
B:89pmUmeloRm. 

Ori Cmmpue RaeruUtngMerak S 

Compai^ 
NaUamml C om odimnK Bad Johnmy 4k 

Round Omy 9pm tmAFM 
Chriehmm FMrnnkip $t99pm Chapel 

5:lBpmiHM99i 




w 



Movie:'f)eath Becomee Her" 
9pm in Pub 



ChoraU 4:li-5a0pm 

Mueic Rm. 
Cheee Club 7pifkPuh 
Omega Chi 8pm Ckf/kakouee 
^trtetian FeUowehip BiHe SMt 

e:SOpm Chapel 
figronomy Club fym Con f be etu mRm. 
LNCepmOH 

Bloeh and Bridle Spm Cogbehauee 
APO 10pm Coffeehouee 
Mueiciane: Whiehey TangmOprnPuh 

Otorak 1:16-SMpm 
Mueic Rm. 
Cheee Club 7pm Pkb 
Omtga Chi Spm CoffMtouee 
Chrietian FeUowehip Bible Study 

8Mpm Chapel 
Agronomy Club Spm Confemme Rm. 
LNC 6pm GH 

Block and Bridle 6pm Coffeehouee 
APO 10pm Coffeehouee 
Comedian Caroline Rhea, 9pm Pub 




A Reggae Celebration featuring 
SoulJqheOpmin APR 




Bemd Rahaareai 4:15pmt-6s90pm 
ChrUHam FMowehip CrM^m Chapel 










Band R^taareal 4:14pm-5;M)nm 

ChrieHan JMImm*^ ttSOpm Chapel 
AbominabU Akdom d na d 4:46- 
5:15pm in mStudmnt Center 




Chorale 7:30pin-9pm Mueic Rm. 
SAC S:15pm Stud Gv 't Rm. 
PER 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm. 
Fitneee Claet €:lS-7:lfym in Old 
Gym (Wedneeday tool) 



Band Reheareal 6:S0-9:0Opm 
Mueic Rm. 
ICC 7:S0pm Stud Gov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't &l^m Stud. Goo'tRm, 
Movie: 'Mighty Duche" 9pm APJt 
Abominable Abdominal 4:4S- 
6:15pm in Coffeehouee 



ChoraU 4:l&5^0pm 

Mueic RnK 
Cheee Club ipm Pub 
}mega Chi Spm Coffkehauee 
Chrietian FeUowehip BtbU Study 

6:30pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club ^m Caetferaaee Rm 
LNC 6pm GH 

Block and BridU 6pm Coffe^touee 
APO 10pm Coffeehouee 
Comedian: Kevin Flynn 9pm. in Pub 



Band Reheareal 4: t8 l pm Sa opm 

MueleJbn. 
Chrietian PkUowehIp tiSOpm Chapel 
A hm iniAUAtdoadttml 4:46 
5:11^ in MtSStudmnt Center 




lestown, Pa. 18961 • (215) 3454^>0 ext. 2238 



do iKH n«e»»sarlly r»il>ctWw vti i f p ote tat «w pa^«r ot Mhooi. 



11,1Mt 



Little Known Lab Reflects State 
» of the Art Technology 



By Tina Demenczuk 

Editorln-Chief 
and Mame Sugarman 

Health and Science Editor 



Did you know DVC houses a 
colony of monkeys? If not, you are 
anwMig the many DVC students who 
are unaware of what resides in tl^ 
basement of the Alknan building. 
Innovative research emanates 
firom the foundations of Alhnan, 
just awaiting publicaticHi. Not many 
people realize the wealth of knowl- 
edge DVC has acquired in the Small 



In This Isswg: 

Spotlight On ^ 

SAC Offendedf 3 

Parking Addressed. 4 

Spring Sports 5 

MAC Update 6 

WDVC What's upf. 7 

Classroom Rep€ur9,.....8 
Student Gov. Minutes..9 

Reggae Concert. 10 

Small Animal Lab 11 

Sttulent Opinimi. 12 

Cartowi Comer. 13 

SAC Calendar. 14 

Commuter Comer. 15 



Index : 

Features 2 

Editorial Opinion 3 

Opinion & Comm 4 

Sports. 5&6 

News. 7&8 

Campus Info 9 

Arts & Entertainment.lO 

Health & Science 11 

Club News 12 

Student Opinitm 12 

Cartoon Comer. 13 

SAC Calendar. 14 

Clas8ified.............*..^^lS 



Animal Lab Department. 

Nevertheless, you might be inter- 
ested to know that the f»:ility is a 
\ery scientific, state of the art, hu- 
mane eve center for small animals. 
TIk program offen a B.S. degree in 
Animal Science and Conservation 
ami emphasizes "hands on experi- 
ence" in ordo* to train professional 
scientists and researchers. 

The colter occupies the entire base- 
ment of the Alhnan building and is 
run by Dr. Eaton, Senior Professor 
and Dr. Bmbaker, Director of the 
Small Animal Science Program. 

The facility houses a vari^y of 
small animals year round including 
mice, rats, hamsters, guinea pigs, 
rabbits, dogs, cats, ferrets, and new 
world monkeys. Currently, the facil- 
ity has five environmentally con- 
trolled animal rooms that house six 
different types of mice, six Dutch 
Belted rabbits, five new world (Mar- 
moset) monkeys, and a variety of 
rats. 

Student Teachers 

The student animal health lab tech- 
nicians learn how to haixlle and care 
for the animals while gaining valu- 
abte technical experience. They learn 
the latest lab techniques and proce- 
dures, and learn how to operate new 
^ipmentwhileconductingresearch 
projects. 

Once the technicians have mas- 
tered the technique and or fmished 
theirresearch, they share theirknowl- 
edge and results with others. Jen 
Misko, one of the two Lab Supervi- 
sors, commented that, "The students 
and technicians leam from each oth- 
ers projects. Everyone becomes a 
teacher." 

There is a structured level of orga- 
nization that Dr. Brubaker monitors 
wl^i his technicians leam how to 



use the lab equi[Mnent. He estab- 
lishes general goals while students 
splinteroffandc(xicentrate on spe- 
cifics. 

Dr. Brubaker first learns how to 
use a piece of equipment. He then 
assigns two shident technicians to 
specialize in a particulv piece of 
equipment. Those two students 
then teach the others. Students 
woiic in an interactive environ- 
ment and depeiul on each other for 
ttte lab to run smoothly. 

Research 
Projects 

There a is variety of research 
projects in progress this semester. 
Leann GrifFm and Rosanne Tinger, 



both seniors, are two of the 14 
Animal Health Lab Teclmicians. 
They are working on skin homo- 
gr^^, removing skin firom one 
mouse and transferring it to an- 
other mouse in tte same species. 
They are using haired mice and 
nude mice from the C57B1-6 strahi 
(a type of mouse). "They are iso- 
genic which means that they have 
the same gaiotype. This is impor- 
tant because if they were two dif- 
ferem^)ecies, the skin graqi^ would 
be rejected." stressed Leann. 

Leann and Rosanne have been 
successful in transf^ing skin with 
hair to the nude mice, Init tky 
have not mastered the reverse, as 
of yet Th& purpose of their re- 
search is to "fmd out what makes 
hair grow." They want to know if 



the growth is mediated intonal to 
the hair follicle or external to the 
hair follicle and if ttere is a sp^ific 
growth factor involved. 
Jen Misko is performing an immu- 
nogenicity study using a T- 14 tumor 
(squamous carcinoma cell), whicn 
occurred as a spontaneous growth in 
the HRAHII (another type of mouse) 
hairless species of mouse, one of the 
six types in the lab. She is trying to 
measure how long the mouse's im- 
mune syston takes to destroy the 
tumor ai^ determine the length of 
time before the mouse produces an 
immunogenic (causes an immune 
reaction) response. 

The experiment is conducted by 
inducing the growth of the tumor 
through injection of caiK:^ cells into 

(Continued on page 11) 



A Kodak Moment Down on the 
Farm 




FEATUR 





RAM PAGES 




fiditora-in-Chfef: 



Afiiwriate Rrittnp 

AdYtrtising Editor; 
Front Pitf Editor; 
Ftttoits Editor: 
NtTO FAiitar; 

Snorts Rditnr: 

A & E Editor: 

Kditnnil Qnininn Kditnr: 
riuh News Editor: 
Opinion & Commentary: 

Hcaiyi & ScifflfK Editor 
Campus InfQ Editor: 

Stud«it On Editor: 

CISM Spwialist: 

Photoyranhv Editor: 
Awistant Photo Editor: 
Lavout/Clinart Director: 

Cartoon Comer Editor: 
Clasafitd Editor; 

Sac Calendar Editor! 



Faculty Advisor: 

Proofrtaders: 
Pistriliutifln Manager: 
tSgcrctorig; 



Tina Demenczuk and 

Paul E. Schneider 
TBA 

Angela Pagano 
Bryan Kinch 
TBA 
TBA 

Michelle Slaybaugh 
Charlotte Walker 
Cindy Nfleziva 
. TBA 
Shannon Murphy 
^ TBA 

; Mame Sugarman 
Tara Sztubinski 
Melissa Fiore 
Tim Vogt 
Kevin Scopa 
Ben Press 
Tara Sztubinski 
Tara Sztubinski 
Angela Pagano 
Cindy Mleziva 
Gordon Roberts 
All writers & Editors 
Melissa Fiore 
Melissa Fiore & 
Tara Sztubinski 



Staff Writers : Jen Hubbard, Chris Albin, 
Tom Alberts, Denise Kehm, 
Terry McAnally, Tracy Thrapp 
Dave Burlingame, Jen Misko, 
Ben Press 

Staff Phfttftgrapliers: JJ Erway, Ttny McAnally, 

Charlotte Walker, Shannon Murphy 



Editorial PolicUa 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during 
the academic year by the students of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. The Editors reserve the right to edit all material for 
length and/or ccmtent according to tlM adopted policy of this 
publication and the (tecisions of the Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materials for publication may be submitted 
by students, faculty, staff, administration and community 
members. Opinions expressed in Editorials, Letters to the 
EdiU)r and Opinion pieces are not necessarily those of the Ram 
Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All submissions 
must inclucte author's name for classification purposes. En- 
tries will not be accq)ted otherwise. 

Advertising Police 

Any advertising in the Ram Pages shall be subject to the 
Advertising Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed 
upon request Both the Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in- 
Oiief reserve tlK right to exclucte any ad from publication. All 
advertising accounts should be settled wittiin two weeks of 
publication. To obtain the Rates and Data Sheet call or write 
our Advertising Editor ^ the above address and i^ne num- 
ber. 

The Free Press 
Quakertown, Pa. 



Spotlight 

On. 

Frank 
Burk 



By Jenn Mieko 

Staff Writer 



Frank's the man that gets the 
call on campus when som^hing 
needs to be fixed. In fact, Frank 
says he loves to fix things. He 
spends a lot of his firee time 
restcMing his house. Indeed, 
Frank B uik is a man of all trades. 
From major water leaks to 
changing light bulbs Frank is 
responsible for maintaining all 
physical aspects of the college. 
He is Delaware Valley College's 
Pkmning Engineo" and he is 
tasked with ccKxdinating all as- 
pects of college repairs and in- 
stallations. He is in charge of 
twenty eight people, including 
all housekeeping staff. He says 
he enjoys the peopUi most at 
Delaware Valley. Most impor- 
tantly, he stressed the compe- 
tency of Mrs. Marie Stough, the 
(^NUtment's secretary. Fnudc 
says she holds the dqMUtment 
together. He calls her "Mrs. 




Maintenance". 

Frank has been with Del Val 
for over five years. Before his 
arrival he spent twenty-five years 
in the Navy CB's and boy, does 
he have stories to tell. He has 
travelled the wwld doing tours in 
Vietnam and Japan, but believes 
his most interesting tour was spent 
in Anuuctica. He has beautiful 
wikllife and landscape pictures 
to prove it, too! While in Antarc- 
tica he worked as project engi- 
neer to nuintain the under-ice 
structures where the service men 
lived. In fact, almost everything 
in Antarctica is done about 40 
feet under the top layer of snow. 
Antarctica is a free continent and 
still is today. This means tfiat no 
country may excavate or mine 



tt» omtinent's abundant su(q>ly 
of natural res(Hirces. Inf«^the 
entire continent is used now by 
reseaix^h teams from all over the 
world. During Frank's stay ova 
thirtren countries had scientists 
posted in the area to shidy seis- 
m<4ogy , climactic affects and the 
liok in the ozone. Today, ova- 
twenty seven countries now have 
scientific teams posted in Ant- 
arctica. 

Frairic's office is k)citted in the 
basement of Lasker Hall. But he 
is usually out on the road fixing 
something or the other. His ad- 
vice to students," Learn yourself 
a trade, in addition to getting 
your(tegree. It always gives you 
something to fall back mi." 



St. Patrick's Day 
"The Wearin' of the Green" 



By Tom Albert* 

Staff Writer 



The Feast of Saint Patrick is 
celebrated on Mardi 17 by 
Roman CattK)lics and some 
Christians and other doiomi- 
nations under Christianity. To 
understaiKl the purpose of the 
Feast, one must first know 
about Sl Patrick's life. 

St Patrick is called the 
Apostle of Ireland and is 
Ireland's patron saint Succat 
(later Patrick) was bom be- 
tween 385-389A.D. Succat is 
believed to have been bom in 
Bannavem Tabemiae, a village 
near the Sevem River, in an 
area of the country now called 
Wales. This region was part of 
the Roman Empire, aiKl as a 
result Succat is often referred 
to as a Romano-Briton(Roman 
and British). Succat's father 
was a Roman decurion, de- 
fined in WFBSTER'S as a 
member of a Romui senate. 



When he was sixteen(16), 
a band of pirates raided his 
village, took Succat and sev- 
eral hundred other young moi 
arxl women to be sold as slaves 
in Ireland. During his first 
five(5) years in slavery, Suc- 
cat worked as a herdsman/ 
slKpl^rd. Due to his loneli- 
ness, Succat felt an increasing 
awareness of God. During his 
sixth year of slavery, Succat 
had a dream telling him that he 
should esc£q)e. The dream gave 
him instructions, whichhe fol- 
lowed closely. He found his 
way to a harbor, boarded a 
ship and returned to his vil- 
lage. 

Though Succat was glad to 
be home, Ik heard, "tite voice 
of the Iri^" calling him to 
return to Ireland. When Suc- 
cat fouTKl the "meaning" of his 
faith, he decided to return to 
Ireland to educate and convert 
thepagans. To find the "mean- 



ing", Succat traveled to France, 
and Italy, visiting the many 
monasteries, and living a reli- 
gious life. 

In 431 or 432 A.D. Succat 
return^ to Ireland, was made 
a bislK)p and given the name 
Patrick. Patrick's presence in 
Ireland was opposed by the 
droid priests, who hid a great 
deal of power and audiority in 
pagan Ireland. Although the 
druids captured aiKi threatened 
Patrick many times, Patrick 
was undaunted from traveling 
to all parts of Ireland convert- 
ing people to Qiristianity. 
Patrick is called the Father aiKl 
Founder of the Church in Ire- 
land. He retired to Saul in 
Dowr^)atrick where he died on 
March 17 around 461A.D. 
Patrick's final resting place is 
in County Down. 

The symbolism associated 
with St Patrick's Day is trace- 

(Continued on page 7) 



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t)ITOfi!Kt. OPINIOfJ 



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Tras/i Problem 
on Campus 

Dear Editor, 

In reference to Ben 
Press* piece in your last 
issue on the trash prob- 
lem on the campus, he is 
correct. It is almost as 
bad as driving on some of 
the roads here. The area 
along the Rail Road 
tracks is a disgrace. The 
grounds around Berkow- 
itz need to be cleaned up, 
and finally the pond needs 
to be cleaned out along 
the banks. 1 am tired of 
pulling dead waterfowl, 
and plastic from out of it. 
The ducks need a cleaner 
lake to swim in, devoid 
of trash. I'll be looking 
for an improvement soon. 
Let's get, with it. 

Dave Nederostek 
Raslyn, Pa. 




Editorial 



Del-Val Vandalism: 
Problem or Way of Life? 



I find the recent waive of 
campus vaiKlalism alamiing, 
as should every residoit stu- 
dent. This semester, alone, 
eighteen individual incidents 
were reported. This is equal 
to the totals of offenses re- 
ported in the years of 1991 
and 1989. 

Accidents will ha^ipen, but 
the damages, occurring on a 
continual basis, are of deiit>- 
erate destruction. During the 
snow periods, many windows 
were brok^ as a result of 
snowballs. One wirulow, in 
particular, was broken, re- 
placed, and within or^ half of 
an hour was rebroken. Due 
mainly to practical jokes, at 
least five room doors were 
pried from their hinges. 



Cmmtless times outerdonn and 
male/female separating ckx)rs 
are tMxAen after midnight lock- 
up. Any damage of this type 
could be avoided by a simple 
walk to Security. Extension 
phones ripped from the wall, 
clothing dryers filled with urine, 
and vending machines which 
have been tampered with are 
also not an uncommon sight. 
Pertiaps, this rise is due to the 
increased number of students. 
However, I feel it is a dir«:t 
reflection of the sort of itxii- 
viduals attending DVC. We are 
no l(mger a school of "Aggies." 
With the addition of new ma- 
jors, and the coUege downplay- 
ing the National Farm School 
image, an entirely different stu- 
dentpopulation is present. More 



urbanites are infiltrating DVC's 
Optionally rural ranks. 

This campus and its donnito- 
ries sit our home. We must 
remember that the cost of repair- 
ing any damage incurred will 
come ftom our breakage funds 
(one element of the tuition 
check). The typical student is 
not troubled by vandalism at all, 
until tl^ end of the semester wt^n 
damage charges are assessed. 

To onnbat this surmounting 
problem, we, as residents must 
all resolve to reiKler the situa- 
tion. Ifthe culprits of each indi- 
vidual act admitted guilt or were 
reported by another, never again 
would an entire dotm be chafed 
for a specific individual's or 
group's senseless actions. 



Attention!! 



Dear Student, 



Letter From Segal Hall 
Counseling Office 



/dx«rf/|,^ 



The Counseling staff wants 
to make sure that you have 
every opportunity to succeed 
in school and are therefore 
sending this letter as a re- 
minder of campus resources 
available to you. 

At this point in the semes- 
ter it becomes necessary tt) 
look at what is woricing and 
what is not in regard to the 



time and ef fort you are putting 

imoyourdasswork. Ifthe first 
round of tests have resulted in 
less than satisfactory results, 
We encourage you to seek help 
from your professors in those 
classes,that are causing .you a 
problem. Help is available- 
from your Department chair- 
person, or academic advisor. 
Tutoring is available in many 
subj^ts on the second floor of 



Sesal Hall. You mav pick up 
an updated schedule in Segal 
HaU. 

If additional help is needed 
please stop by Segal Hall to 
make an appoinUnent with 
Betsy Arrison. We would be 
happy to help you with time 
management, notetaking, or 
other study skills as well as 
work through any other con- 
cerns you may have. 



fc ftLOQP 



Anyone mierKJieu in ck^ 
Rating 0+ typr!JiOo(f«»M|^ 
Folcoiy, Director of Studefii 
Counseling, who is at this 

time jai the tetensive Care 
Unit at boylestown Hospi- 
lai, is asked to contact the 
Hospital at 345*2200. as soorl 
as possible. You will be 
asked some questiotis and 
^n possibly asked to do* 
nate blood so please call and 
hdp cwt Vmk YouU 



MAdAU*U*d>*MM) 



Please re- 
member, opin- 
ions that are 
supported bv 
facts will 
help main- 
tain credibih 
it:^! All letters 
to the Editor 
must he 
signed in 
order to be 
published. 
You may, how- 
ever, request 
that an 
anonymous 
name or title 
be used. 



SAC Offended 



Dear Editor: 

I enjoyed reading the Febru- 
ary 25th issue qf Ram Pages 
except the article entitled "On 
Edge". In it, Michelle Slay- 
baugh, news editor, writes "As 
a pleasant relief from SAC's 
usual, mundai^ activity cakxi- 
dar..." As treasurer of the Stu- 
^nt Government, I am aware 
of the budget SAC has to work 
with each semester. I am also 
aware of the hard work the 
entire committee does in plan- 
ning, and setting up for these 
events. 

If Michelle Slaybaugh is un- 
happy and feels the events SAC 
puts on lack diversity, she 
should either join SAC to as- 
sist them in their quest to bring 
the student a variety of events, 
or express her feeUngs to a 



SAC member, thereby giving 
him/her a charKe to respond. 

MiclKlle if you personally 
enjoyed "On Edge" that's fan- 
tastic. Personally, I don't like 
that type of music, Ixit "to each 
their own'*. What you need to 
realize, Michelle, is that you 
can't please everyone all of tlw 
time. So, next time, please 
appro^h a SAC member and 
try not to write little na.sty com- 
ments about the hard work the 
students of SAC are doing. 

From where I'm from, hard 
wort is applauded, and I would 
like to applaud each and every 
member of SAC for a JOB 
WELL DONE 

Ron Trombino 
Student Government Treasurer 



Editorial Response 



To Ron Trom- 
bino and the 
entire SAC: 

I would like to sincerely 
apologize for showing disre- 
spect to tl^ efforts of your 
organization. 

Personally, I am bored by 
the majority of SAC's activi- 
ties. In the article "On Edge," 
I conveyed my personal views; 
however, I represent a (seem- 
ingly) small minority of the 
student body here at Del-Val. 
When I hear about tiie exti^me 
amounts of exciting activities 
offered at other colleges, I am 
truly jealous. Many individu- 
als I have spoken to share this 
opinion. 

I do not doubt that the mem- 
bers of SAC work very hard on 
their various projects. How- 
ever, I fQ&\ that with tte mea- 



ger funds that SAC possesses, 
they should not spend such large 
amounts of money on junior 
high-esque events like Fun 
Flicks, which many stuctents 
simply pass by and laugh. 

As far as constructive criti- 
cism, most itKiividuals of col- 
lege age enjoy live music. I 
realize that not everyone lis- 
tens to the same type of music; 
but tfiere are manyquality bands 
just starting out that welcome 
any venue. They could be got- 
ten for minimal cost and could 
appear quite often. 
Finally, I wish to invite Ron, 
or any other member of SAC 
wIk) is displeased witii the Ram 
Pages reporting on SAC events 
to join my staff and lessen my 
workload. 

MicheUe Slaybaugh 
Campus News Editor 



I 



OPINION & COMMENTARY 



f ^'^~ * 



P.iqe 4 



Staff Writer 

Many times, each of us has 
chosen the more socially de- 
sired path in a situati(Hi instead 
of doing what we believed was 
right. The apparent lack of 
morality in this country is dis- 
turbing. It infiltrates our me- 
dia and pollutes the vunerable 
mind's of our children. For 
instance, it*s becoming a wide 
spread belief and tradition that 
it's perfectly O.K. to steal as 
long as you don't get caught? 
Everyone speaks of things and 
possessions instead of us and 
we. 

It wasn't always like this. 
People didnot bolt themselves 
securely in tl^ir houses every 
night with five locks including 
a dead bolt and turn on the 
electronically controlled silent 
alarm system. People used to 



Morality in America 



walk in and out of houses 
borrowing sugar aiKi butter 
freely. Now tl»y rip off jew- 
ehry and iK)velties for drug 
moi^y. 

Putting the sense of moral- 
ity back into place in this coun- 
try is an arduous task. Our 
decision making skills and 
mOTal codes havebeen instilled 
from birth. Aspects of our 
moral fiber were formed at the 
eariiestofages. 
Consider tttf following state- 
ment, " If you see what you 
believe, thai you believe what 
you see!" In other words, if 
you are brought up in an envi- 
ronment in which parents nur- 
ture and illustrate positive 
moral behaviors then you will 
toid to practice what you have 
learned and vice versa. 



Unfortunately, if we scruti- 
nize our past with some cer- 
tainty arKl open-mindedness we 
find some awfully disturbing 
details. The nuclear family in 
our »)ciety has all tnit disap- 
pearal. Today, both mothers 
arKl fathers normally work, thus 
leaving junior home to figure 
life out by himself. On the 
whole, three generations arai't 
living under one roof too much 
anymore, sharing the tricks of 
tte trade and teaching the young- 
sters the art of being an adult 
Hell, most of us can probably 
count atleast three to fiveempty 
rooms at Iwme used only for 
one specific ctwre like reading. 
Most of us have one and a half 
to two and a half baths. It used 
to be that six or eight people 
shared one bathroom. Now all 



of sudden we need all this 
space. 

We (d^e our old people 
away in homes. Tl^y should 
be teaching our kids. Have 
you ever really sat and talked 
with an older person, gotten 
past all the niceties and really 
talked to them. Believe me, 
they have a lot to teach. 
They've seen it all arxi can 
reflect We can leam fit>m 
their mistakes. 

It is not too late for our gen- 
eration. We have to make a 
difference. Turn it arourKl with 
our kids, instill the morality 
and some tradition and culture 
once again. Look at the J^a- 
nese, they revere their older 
people. They are the wisest of 
the wise. People have gotten 
away from tlKir families and 



drawn closer to empty escapes 
and the nothingness void of 
television, and movies, drugs, 
and alcohol. 

What can be done about 
teaching or bringing about 
phase change, a metamorpho- 
ses, in ttie moral axk of young 
Americans? Your questions, 
comments and ideas are most 
welcome and expected. I 
strongly feel that morality is a 
puzzle ttiat an individual puts 
togetiier over a lifetime. Un- 
fortunately, the morality puzzle 
in the nineties is missing many 
ineces. Where do we find the 
pieces? I'm not quite sure. 
What's scarier is that I don't 
know if we as a people are 
interested in looking for those 
missing pieces. 



From DVC's Business Manager 




We realize many people are 
frustrated with the present 
parking situation and feel there 
is little being done. 1 would 
like to assure all ttiat every 
fsten oossible is being taken to 

correct the problems. 

The new design for campus 
parking and traffic patterns is 
only about half -way complete 
and patience from everybody 
is reeded. The goal, which 
have ttie objectives of safety 
and beautification, is to elimi- 
nate campus cross traffic and 
turn DVC into a walking cam- 
pus. 



To achieve this goal, a new 
parking lot has been con- 
structed across from Lake Ar- 
cher and next to the soccer 
field. It is a stone lot which 
will be paved in the future, but 

it is presently available foruse. 
We are asking the commuting 
stu(tents to utilize this as it is a 
convenient distance from the 
main class buildings with an 
enjoyable walk past the lake. 
To park in this lot students 
should enter from the New 
Britain Rd. entrance. The path 
which runs along Lake Archer 
is for pedestrian use only. 



To alleviate the problem of 
non-staff permnr^l paricing in 
the staff and faculty areas be- 
hind Lasker and Mandell, secu- 
rity has been instructed to have 
any offencters towed and tick- 
eted. The vehicle will be towed 
to the lot behind ihs Ag Ma- 
chinery building and the owner 
will be charged for-the tow and 
issued a ticket. These regula- 
tions are supported by the Stu- 
dent Parking Committee and 
will go into effect after Spring 
Break. 

- Paul Shatshneider 



Every year at A>l>ay tht; Equine Uub sponsors a hor«e 
^iow. This year the show will be held on Sat. April 24 
at 1:00 p.m. There are English and Western classes. If 
you ore interested in showing your horse, contact Tara 
Cfrady at 34(K$976 or Box # 6t43» 



'\ 




ARTHUR FOLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215) 675-0300 



FOLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designers, Contractors, and Nurserymen 
RESIDENTIAL — COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL 



Aggie Archives 



By Dave Burlingame 

Staff Writer 

Fire Engulfs College Gym 

"Chi Saturday, November 
10, at 1:45 A.M. fire swept 
through the Louchheim Gym- 
nasium, which is situated on 
the main campus of tl^ Na- 
tional Agriculture College. 
Within the short space of a half 
an hour, despite the efforts of 
several members of the Volun- 
teer Fire Departments the gym 
had bumed completely to the 
ground. 

The students and their dates, 
who were on cunpus for the 
College Weekend had been 
square darling in the gym only 
a few short Iwurs before the 
firebnAeout ITiey and people 



formiles around, were aroused 
by the fire alarms and the bright 
red glow in the sky. Those on 
the scene saw that rwthing 
could be done to save the build- 
ing, and confmed their efforts 
to preventing the fire from 
spreading. 

TJw loss of the gymnasium 
was driven home to many stu- 
dents the following week. The 
basketball team had to find a 
new place to practice; the Phys 
Ed classes were left shivering 
on the field for lack of indoor 
facilities, and many students 
who had used the gym for a 
frioidly basketball game with 
feUow classmates where left 
out in the cold. The possibil- 
ity of Intramural basketball was 



also ruled out forthis year. Hope 
was to rise again after the shock 
of tlK fire had subsided. The 
next day, Presidem Work held a 
previously scheduled Board of 
Directors meeting and it has 
been reliably reported the main 
topic of discussion was how to 
replace the valuable asset the 
college lost Speculation was 
rampant throughout the student 
body on the plans of the new 
gym, and whether it might in- 
clucte a swimming pool. As one 
student put it, "It would really 
help if we could bring or basket- 
ball games back on campus plus 
have a big enough tniilding in 
which to hold all our Social 
Activities." 




Enter 



The A-Day 

Flower Show '93 

ANY FULL TIME DVC STUDENTS MA Y ENTER 
JUDGED BY PROFESSIONALS 



TO OBTAIN A RULE BOOK SEE THE 
ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE DEPARTMENT 
SECRETARY IN THE GREENHOUSE COMPLEX 



FOR ANY ADDITIONAL DETAILS 
CONTACT ROBIN BOREMAN, 
CHAIRPERSON OF THE FLOWER SHOW 



BOXmS24 



PHONE 1^ 230-9097 





^i' 



iji^ipipiiiiiiip 





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BAiSEBALL ^^ 




MARCH 




Mon, 22 URSINUS COLLEGE 


H 1:00 


Thur. 25 SWARTHMORE COLLEGE 


H 3:00 


Sitt. 27 DREW UhOVERSITY 


H 1:00 


Mob. 29 HAVERPORD COLLEGE 


A 3:00 


APRIL 




Tbor. 1 BEAVER COLLEGE 


A 3:00 


Sat 3 F.D.U.-MADISON 


H 1:00 


Wed. 7 ALBRIGm- COLLEGE 


A 3:00 


Thor. 8 KING'S COLLEGE 


A 1:00 


Mod. 12 WILKES UNTVERSITY 


A 3:00 


Wed. 14 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE 


H 3:00 


Thur. 15 WIDENER UNIVERSITY 


H 1:00 


SaL 17 UPSALA COLLEGE 


A 1:00 


Tnes. 20 ALLENTOWN COLLEGE 


A 4:00 


Thar. 22 WASHINGTON COLLEGE 


H 1:00 


Sat 24 UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON 


A 1:00 



=^ 



Homg Opfflgrs 



Baseball - March 22 
Softball - March 27 
Golf - April 5 
IVack and Field - April 17 




^ 



J) 



HEAD BASEBALL COACH - Frank Wolfgang 



SOFTBALL 

MARCH 

Tiic. 23 WESLEY COLLEGE 

Wed. 24 BEAVER COLLEGE 

Thur. 25 COLLEGE MISERCORDIA 

Sat 27 DREW UNIVERSITY 

Tuc, 30 UPSALA COLLEGE 

APRIL 
Thur. 1 UNIVERSITY OF SCRANTON 

Sat 3 F.D.U.-MADISON 

Tuc. 6 SWARTHMORE COLLEGE 
Thur. 8 MORAVIAN COLLEGE 
Mon. 12 CENTENARY COLLEGE 
Tue. 13 CABRINI COLLEGE 
TTiur, 15 KING'S COLLEGE 

Sat 17 ALLENTOWN COLLEGE 
Thur. 22 WILKES UNIVERSITY 
Tuc. 27 PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE 

HEAD SOFTBALL COACH - Linda Fleischer 



A 2:30 
A 4:00 
A 3:30 
H 1:00 
H 2:30 

A 2:30 
A 1:00 
H 4:00 
H 2:30 
H 2:30 
A 3:00 
A 2:30 
A 12:00 
A 2:30 
H 3:00 



Intraniral Floor Hodtgv 



Men's top Goaltendeis 



OA 

Brian Taylor 20 

RuuellDunfee 23 
Laiirance Geihant 12 



W-L 

5-2 
6-1 
0-3 



OAA 

2.85 
3.29 
3.76 



Women'ii top «mrws 



points 
KateFlynn 14 

Rhonda Heffelfinger 7 
Trade Montague 2 
Paula Musi 2 

Dawn Papciak 2 




ii 





W^^(^ you be inter- 
ested in writing 
about sports or tak- 
\a% pictures? 

1 y CO- 

IR esitonSi 

ttrc lints about 

you ^ sten 
itKe (O stte, 
lorts pagef 

Piease write down 
any messages and 
setiii them to the 
RAM PAGES c/o 
Charlotte Walker 
Box 917. 




TRACK & FIELD 

March 

Sat 27 SUSQUEHANNA INVITATIONAL 
APRIL 

Sat. 3 WIDENER/SWARTHMORE/FM 
' URSINUS/MUHLENBERG 

WIDENER HOST AT SWARTHMORE 
Wed 7 MORAVIAN/MUHLENBERG 
Tuc. 13 URSmUS/HAVERFORD 
Sat. 17 SUSQUEHANNAA-EBANON 

VALLEY/GETTYSBURG 
Thur. 22 PENN RELAYS 
Frt. 23 PENNRa,AYS 
Sat. 24 MILLERSVILLE UNIVERSITY 
Fn. 30 MAC'S 
MAY 

Sat. 1 MAC'S 
Sat. 15 PRINCETON 
Wed. 26 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 
Thur. 27 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 
Fri. 28 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 
Sat. 29 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 



Reilly's Gym 



A 10:00 




A 11:00 1 


• FiwWcighb 


i 
A 3:00 i 


• dodilng 

• Drkiks 


A 3:00 j 




H 1:00 






(215)348-1203 



SS.OODdhf 
S30.00 Month 
S80.003MO. 



196We8tAshiandSt. 
Doylestown, PA 



A TBA 



A TBA 

A 

A 

A 

A 



HEAD TRACK & FIELD COACH 
ASSISTANTS - Jack Brabizo, Ken McDaid 
fiOLF 



Lori McCauley 



Thank ^pu* 



MARCH 

Tuc. 23 SUSQUEHANNA TOURNAMENT A 1:00 
(SUSQUEHANNA C.C.) 
(SCRANTON/LYCOMINCJ/WILKES/ 
W. MARYLAND/KING'S/JUNL\TA 
MORAVLVN/GETTYSBURG/LVC/ 
URSINUS/SUSQUEHANNA) 
AHUL 
Thur. 1 PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE A 1:00 

(EAGLE LODGE) 

Mon. 5 SWARTHMORE CX)LLEGE H 1:00 

Wed. 7 RD.UyURSINUS COLLEGE H 1:00 

Mon. 12 KING'S/ALLENTOWN H 1:00 

Thur. 15 ALBRIGHT/MUHLENBERG/ A 1:00 

GETTYSBURG 
Tuc. 20 LEBANON VALLEY/WIDENER H 1:00 

Wed. 21 SCRANTON/MORAVIAN A 1:00 

(WILKES-BARRE MUNICIPAL CC) 
Fri. 23 MAC 

Sat. 24 MAC 

HEAD GOLF COACH - WiUiam Wericiser 



MIKE V BEV CARETS 



TSfcw^ritain^nn 



S7« W. ludcr 



N«wlrildn,rA ItMl (2IS) 34S'I96S 



"DEL VAL'S HOME AWAY FROM HOME" 

MONNITFi;: "All you can eat" CRAB LEGS $12^5, 
$L00 Pints (16 OS. ) 9 P^. • 2 A.M. 

TIIFiiNITFA •'College Nite" $1J« off AD Pitchers, 

Abo Imported Beer NUe. AllReduced! 

WEDNTTFA $159 Checttstcaks, also 

KARAOKE SHOWTIME. 

THIIRNITES: 25 CENT WINGS. 

THlIttSMABrHHTHt DJ."mLLIEC" with the "DAY 

AFTER PARTY* 

THintS MARCH 2STH! RED ROOSllR BAND with 

RiBpteim "EAT THE GLASS" promo 

FRI A SAT NlTFiS.; LIVE MUSIC EACH NTTE 



SIJNNITFA DJ. WILLIE "C" PLAYIN' ALTERNATIVE 
MUSIC 

HAPPY HOUR 
MON-FRI 4-6P.M. 

"THE AREA'S BEST HAPPY HOUR- 



mf^f*m^mi&^ swfxi}'^ * 







Winter Track Season Runs to the 
Final Stretch 



By Denise Kehm 

Sports writer 

The first indoor season of track 
and field under Head Coach Lori 
McCauley came to a close on 
Saturday, Febniary 27 at Dick- 
inson College - the site of the 
Middle Atlantic Conference 
Championships. Even though 
only a select nunbcr of athletes 
qualified forthe chamfMonships, 
the results were impressive. 
Forthe men. Sophomore Mike 
Hopstetterpulledout a personal 
best of 44 feet 3/4 inches on his 
last throw to earn 3rd place in 
the men's shot-put Barry Bos- 
ketcompetedintwo events, run- 
ning to a 3rd place finish in the 
55m hurdles in 7.9 seconds and 
an 8th place in the 55m dash in 
6.7 seconds. Junior Chuck Hol- 
liday represented Del Val in the 
5000m, earning a 3rd place 
medal with a time of 15:29. 

The Del Val ladies were led 
by 4 individuals. Tracic Mon- 
tague ran the 200m at a time of 
29.7 seconds. Also, Fawn Freed 
competed in the 400m with a 



time of 65.9 seconds and the 
200m sprint in 29.1 seconds. 
These two freshman participants 
ran personal records by improv- 
ing upon their qualifying times. 
Sophomore Michelle McBride 
long jumped to an iiKk)or per- 
sonal record of 15 feet and 3 
inches and tied for 5th place in 
the 55m hurdles with anottier 
personal record of 9.3 seconds. 
Junior Denise Kehm threw her 
way to a 5th place in the shot- 
put 

The track team uses the in- 
door season as a warm-up for 
the outdoor season, where lead- 
ership by the aforementioned 
attiletes and increased participa- 
tion and practice time will help 
the Aggies get off to a nmning 
start. Coach McCauley is 
pleased with the team and stated, 
"I've seen a lot of improvement 
at practice." Be on the lookout 
for home track meets in April to 
show your sui^rt for these 
hard-woikingstudent-athletesof 
the DVC track. 



Intramural Floor 
Hockey 



Men's Standings 

69er's 6-1 

Bushwackers 5-2 

Wolfpack 5-2 

ThetaChi 3^ 

Scrubs 2-5 

Goodfellas 0.7 



Men's Scoring leaders 

Points scored 

Dave Mulvey 21 

Brian Salmons 9 

Brian Palmer 7 

Mike ambolino 7 

John Reda 7 

dennisGillai 7 

Mike Latronica 6 

Mike Sowers 6 

Women's 



Trolls 


*3-0 


Timbeiwolves 


1-2 


TNS 


1-3 



Wrestlinfif Team Finishes 2nd 
at MAC CHampionsliips 

••..falling to Moravian College 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

The DVC wrestling team com- 
peted at the Middle Atlantic 
Conference (MAQ champion- 
ships on February 26th and 27th 
at Elizabethtown College. Be- 
fore the tournament DVC Coach 
Marshall stated, "This is prob- 
ably the most wide-open tour- 
nament in years. It's going to 
come down to a point or two and 
probably won't be decided until 
the final round." 

Coach Marshall's prediction 
was right on the mark as the 
winner was decided by the small 
margin of only 1.25 points. The 
final scores were: Moravian - 
101.5, Delaware Valley - 
100.25, and Lycoming - 98.75. 
This gave Moravian their first 
MAC title ever in the history of 
their school. 

The Aggie champions were 
Kurt Handel, Demetri Kangas, 
and Mike Johnson. Kurt Han- 
del wastlK 2nd seed at the 177 
pound weight class and Ik wcm 
the champicmship by (tefeating 
JeffRay(the lstseed)of King's 
College 7-4. Demetri Kangas 



ci^red his fourth MAC cham- 
pionship at 134 pounds after 
defeating Barry Weyandt of 
Lycoming 7-3. Mike Johnson, 
who completed a 24-0 season, 
wonhisthinltitleat l58pounds. 

At the 1 1 8 pound weight class, 
Delaware Valley's Kurt Peavey 
(third seed) came in second 
place. He defeated Pete Shimkin 
of Mulenberg 8-6 in overtime in 
the semifinal bout but was de- 
feated in the finals by 
Elizabethtown s Mike .\hem. 

Other DVC wrestlers com- 
peted in the consolation finals. 
Mike Reichaid came in sixth 
place at 142 pounds and heavy- 
weight Matt Metz finished in 
fourth place. 

The Aggies had a 13-4 season 
and have had winning records 
for the past 24 years. The fact 
that Moravian won was surpris- 
ing to some, since they had an 8- 
8 season. Even most of the 
coaches thought it would be 
fought out between DVC, Ly- 
coming, and Mulenberg. 

Along with Moravian's title 
they also have become the first 
team other than DVC or Ly- 



coming to win thee MAC title 
in 23 years. The coach of the 
Moravian wrestlers, Roger 
Grubbs really summed up 
how ti^t the competition was 
this year whenhe stated, "You 
look back through the tour- 
nament and every extra point 
we picked up becomes im- 
portant. You don ' t know it at 
the time, but some bout we 
may have won in the first 
round might have done it." 
The Aggies had been hop- 
ing for their third straight 
MAC title, but will now have 
to wait until next year to try 
again. As Coach Marshall 
said. "Sure, we're disap- 
pointed, but give them credit. 
We gave it our best shot and 
it was only good enough for 
us to get close." 
The champions qualified for 
the NCAA Division III Tour- 
nament that was Iwld at the 
Coast Guanl Academy. 

Congratulations to the 
Delaware Valley Wrestling 
team on anotiier winning sea- 
son and for a job well dooc by 
all of the memben of the 
tem! 




RabMca Cwlor maldno • 



M Ommi PapeWc looto on. 



Lady Aggies End Season in 
MAC Playoffs 



On Febraary 23 the Lady 
Aggies {dayed against the 
Crusaders of Susquehanna 
University in the first round 
of the MAC playoffis, result- 
ing in defeat 80-58. 

Aggies with 18 pts. She has 
scored 1,287 pts in her ca- 
reer. . Also leading the Ag- 
gies were Natasha Upson with 
11 pts. and Melanie Folk- 
iewicz with 10 pts. The Dela- 
ware Valley College Aggies 



led early in the game, but the 
Crusaders had a few major tuns 
that put the game in their favor 
and locked away the victory. 
This sent them to the next 
round of the playoffs against 

Lady Aggies had a great season 
by earning the right to compete 
in the MAC playoffs. Next year 
looks bright for the Lady Ag- 
gies, as they look to maintain 
aiK) improve their performance 
on the court. 



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JQ>? OppQrtMnity; 

Feed a Hungry World, NOW! 



Tlic Peace Corps is searching 
for people with backgrounds 
in agriculture to woric in two 
critical areas: Agriculture Eco- 
nomics and Crop Extension. 
Qualified af^licants serve two 
years, serve as volunteers in 
one of 90 developing nations 
throughout the woild. 
As an Agriculture Economist 
a volunteerhelps farmers, lend- 
ing institutions, and students 
studying extension work. 
Roles for the^ volunteers in- 
clude providing technical as- 
sistance, helping to oiganize 
or work with existing market- 
ing groups and coops, assist- 
ing individual fanners with 
credit problems, analyzing 
credit systems, and teaching 
ag economics at various lev- 
els, llie main mission is to 
enhance the local farmers' 
knowledge of ag economic 
matters aiKl to help iiKiease 
their incomes. 

Crop Extension volunteers 
work to provicte infonnation to 
local fanners on technical mat- 
ters by woiking with them aiKl 
local agencies. These volun- 
teers help to build extoision 
networks and systems so that 

vital facts can flow from re- 
search station to the farm. 
Roles may include organizing 
meetings, field days, demon- 
strations; developing, materi- 
als aiKl relationships; and pre- 
paring reports and recommen- 
dations. 



The benefits of Peace Corps 
service are many incliKling a 
monthly living allowance, 
valuable cross-culture and lan- 
guage training, a savings plan 
which earns up to $5400 after 
two years of service, defer- 
ments for government-backed 
student-loan repayments (and 
partial fbrgiveiKss of Perkins- 
type loans), medical coverage, 
paid travel to and from the site, 
2 1 days of vacation a year, and 
non-competitive eligibility for 
a post-service federal job. 
The greatest benefit to the vol- 
unteer is experience. Peace 
Corps Volunteers gain valu- 



able, hands-on experieiKe in 
the worid of intemational agri- 
culture. This background is 
vital for a future career, mak- 
ing the former volunteer a more 
(tesiraUe candidate for posi- 
tions with many companies or 
government agencies. 
Do not wait! Your skills are 
nee(ted now to help develop- 
ing OHmtries solve their hun- 
ger problems. Positions are 
still available for Spring and 
Summer. Contact the Phila- 
deli^a Recniiting Office at 
215-597-0744 for specific 
qualifications and details. 
A hungry world is waiting! 



\^m€ 



sso 




As of Monday, March 8th, at 1 1 :00 A.M., 
WDVC has returned to the airwaves. Some 
of the dorms are still unable to receive the 
station. This problem should soon be 
resolved. 

WDVC required $4,000 to begin its 
transmission this semester. The WDVC 
crew wishes to, again, extend thanks to all 
of the clubs and organizations for all of 
their donations and support. 



St. Patrick's Day 



(Continued from page 2) 

able to the many interpreta- 
tions of his woik in Ireland. 
The most noticeable symbols 
are the color green whidi is 
due to tiie fact most of Ireland 
is countiyside(grass and trees) 
in fact, Ireland is often referred 
to as tf^ Emerald Isle. There is 
also the shamrock which is 
three sided normally. It is be- 
lieved that the shamrock sym- 
bolizes the Holy Trinity. Also, 
St. Patrick is often depicted in 
paintings as chasing away 
snakes and monsters. This was 
adopted due to Patrick's con- 
version of the pagans. Lesser 
known symbols are a baptis- 
mal font which signified his 
many converts, and a harp, a 
popular musical instrument of 
die Irish. 

The celebrations are most 
noticed in the faoiedilt. Patty 's 
Day^^es. "Q^Ji^L^cog-, 
nized of ohose {»amde«>-is the 



Manhattan parade, in New 
York. Since 1762, and in some 
references as far bade as 1684, 
the St Patrick's Day Parade 
has been an annual event oc- 
curring every March 17. The 
earlierparades were sponsored 
by the Friendly Sons of St 
Patrick. In 1838. the Ancient 
Order of Hibernians took over 
as sponsors of the parade. As 
many as 125 ,000 people march 
in the Manhattan parade's two 
and a half mile route which 
passes by St. Patiick's Cathe- 
dral. The participants include 
a mounted police escort, the 
famed Fighting 69, now called 
the 1 65th Infantry Regiment of 
the New York National Guard. 
Other participants include two 
Irish wolfhounds which have 
b^n the parade 's mascots since 
1 85 1 , and close to 400 march- 
,ing bands, w^y;iiQ^^ die 
Emerald Society's *»f» and 



Drum Band of the New York 
City Police Department Also 
many sdiool marching bands, 
firefighters, members of the 
armed forces, hatemal groups, 
and many others participate in 
the celebratioa There are many 
traditional songs like 
McNamara's Band, When Irish 
Eyes Are Smiling, and My 
Wild Irish Rose [performed. 

The most present and im- 
portant color is of course green. 
People wear boni^ts, jackets, 
carnations, shoes, socks, and 
ties. Food (comed beef and 
cabbage), and drink (beer) are 
colored green, and some pe(^le 
even colored tiieir white dogs 
with green dye. 

Other cities that have pa- 
rades are Chicago, Atianta, 
Baton Rouge, Boston, Savan- 
nah, and Philadelphia, all hav- 
ing large Irish- American popu- 
lation. - ^ . 



DVC Mystery Baby 




By Caryn 
Derr-Daugkerty 

Staff Writer 

Congratulations to Pam 
Blodgett for her connect guess 
of last issue's mystery staffer. 
It was Carole Doyle, Director 
of Special Gifts and Programs. 
Congrats to Pam again! 

This issue's mystery teadier 
was bom in Maidi of 1944, in 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, but 
grew up in Bellefonte, Penn- 
sylvania. He/Sheattendedcol- 
lege at Denison University (as 
an Undergraduate), University 
of Pittsburgh and Temple Uni- 
versity. This staffer stands 5 '6 
& 1/2" tall, has hazel eyes and 
brown hair. He/She has been 
married for 25 years (congratu- 
lations) and has two children, 
ages 23 & 21. 



Our mystery teacher's fa- 
vorite food is doughnuts and 
favorite vacation spot is any- 
where near an ocean. Their 
hobUes and past times in- 
clude reading (all types of 
fictikm plus biographies) and 
movies. 

Your last clues are that 
this teacher has been at DVC 
for 3 years and offen these 
"words of wisdom" to stu- 
dents, " A college education 
isn't something you receive 
it's something you build. 
Trite as it sounds, you get out 

of it what you put into it" 

So rack your brains arul 
sulMoit your guess to Mystery 
Teacher Box 917. Remem- 
bo'.oilythe first correct guess 
wins the personalized pan 
pizza from Ram Pages, Good 
Luck! 



\V-y SHOP 

CAN HELP WITH ANY 
AUTOMOTIVE PROBL EMSHI 



NO START 



FLAT TIRE 



TUNS'L^ 



BRAKE TROUBLE 



TOWING 



f^TATE INSPECTION 



ACROSS FffOM DSLA WAR^ VALLEY COLL&36 




571 E. BUTLER AVENUE 
NEW BRITAIN, PA. 18901 

(215)345-0900 

LOU FABIAN 







i 



'*.-* 




News Update: 

Meager 
Advances 
in Del-Val 
Classroom 
Remodeling 

By ChrU Albin 

Staff Writer 

In response to the "Shabby 
Classrooms" article (RAM 
PAGES. Vol.2 #5) the coUege 
has since taken a step in the 
right direction to improve the 
dangerous conditions of the 
classrooms. 

Just before the holidays, new 
left-handed desks were put into 
the classrooms to accommo- 
date the south-paws of the col- 
lege. During winter break, the 
old, uncomfortable wooden 
desks were taken out and re- 
placed with new. semi-com- 
fortable plastic desks. 

This change has only taken 
place on the first floor of the 
Feidman building. This means 
that there are still two other 
classroom buildings to be re- 
furnished and one classroom 
on the second floor of Feid- 
man. Hopefully, the college 
will continue to meet the de- 
mands for safety in the class- 
rooms. 

The students are now obli- 
gated to take care of these new 
desks to ensure they remain in 
decent condition. This means 
that the little childish games of 
carving initials and defacing 
the tops of the desks should 
now stop. It is about time that 
some of the children in this 
college started to grow up and 
act more maturely. The col- 
lege has responded to the 
student's needs; the students 
should now show their appre- 
ciation forthe school's efforts. 



Farm Update: 

The Latest Additions 




Newborn Pdlad Htratord sImt k»ut/ui«s aroimd ttM barnyard. 



BaviMf Mm 

By Karen Callahan 

Staff Writer 

Have you heard about all of the 
commotion on Fann #3?? Well, 
there arc now two Polled Here- 
ford and seven Black Angus 
calves roaming the fields along- 
side their mothers. The baby 
Polled Hereford steer pictured 
above is the latest addition to the 
herd. He was bomFriday, March 
5. There are stiU thirty-seven 
cows due to calve. Stop down; 
maybe you'U have the opportu- 
nity to watch something spec- 
tacular-the birth of a calf! 

On the Dairy Farm, there is one 
Jersey calf that was bom sixteen 
weeks prematurely over the 
weekend; the calf is doing fine. 
Also as of press time, a Brown 
Swiss cow was expecting . Since 
a full moon occured over the 
weekend, statistics showed a 
75% chance the calf would be 
bom before morning. Fll keep 
you posted. More from the farms 
next issue. 



Saan'a B.J. atanda guard ovar bar na«vbom eoN. 



FREE Counseling 

for Victims/Survivors 

of Rape 



F6r Women Experiencing 

•Anxiety •Nightmares •Flashbacks 
•Depression •Sleep Problems 

Rape survivors may suffer for 

years after the trauma. Help is 

available, and you may be 

eligible for free treatment 

For nKMe Infonaatlon call: 
Diana Hearst, Ph.D. OonsUnce Dancu, Ph.D. 
Philadelphia, PA. vnhnlngton, Del 
(215) 842-4010 (302) 65S-S57S 

B^EDicAL College 

OF Pennsylvanu 
3300 Henry Avenue, 
PhUadelpKla, PA 19129 



Equine Science Neivs 

By Michelle Slaybaugh first colt. The mare was only cally.therearetwoottiermares 

scheduled to foal on the 16th; that were due on the 1st and 

on the afternoon of the first, 3rd, they have yet to foal at 

Sean's B.J. was examined by press time. TIk colt, yet un- 

Dr. Hofassess' Horse Breeding named, will be sold as a year- 

Qass. Everyone thought she ling at auction. He will be used 

would deliver on time. Irani- forStandardbredHamessRac- 

iafc __ 

Students Take a Joumey 
on the Exxon Valdez 

By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 



Campus News Editor 

At 11:00 P.M. on Mon- 
day, March 1 there was a bit 
of a surprise at the Standard- 
bred breeding facility. 
Sean's B.J. delivered 1993's 



On March 2nd Jack Reed 
spolce about the oil spill of 
the Exxon Valdez that took 
place in Prince William 
Sound on March 24, 1989. 



greatly affected by the oil spill. 
As Jack Reed stated, "It is hor- 
rifying what oil does to wild- 
Ufe." Some ofthe animals that 
were most harmed were: sea 
The Biology Qub sponsored birds, sea lions, bald eagles, sea 
this cultural enrichment lee- otters, puffins, and walruses, 
ture. Mr. Reed is an adjunct Exxon averaged 80,000 dollars 
professor here at Del Val, per sea otter rescued. Three 
who teaches Qimatology. million dollars were spent 

totally to clean up the whole 
spill. 



Commander Reed, who has 
been in the Coast Guard for 
almost 20 years, was sta- 
tioned in Valdez, Alaska m 
1989 and 1990. 
The 1 1 million gallon spill 
devastated an area of 15(X) 
miles in Alaska. The four 
year old spill is still the topic 
of healed discussion, be- 
cause media reports have 
been clouded by emotion. 

The envirormientalists 
falsely claim that the spill 
would have been less dam- 
aging i f the ship had a double 
Uned hull, but a ship of that 
nature would have sunk to 
the bottom of Prince Wil- 




.IHll i mX.Wl|.^UlJ.JMJ^M^ 




h ar« all guilty 
Emim Vafdess, we ait want 
to drive our cars* It Is not 
(Mie persons fault. 

• Jack Reed 

\ '^ ^ ^ 

One of the main controver- 
sies of the clean up of the spill 
was whether or not to bum the 
oiloff of the waterand the rocks. 
At first the state of Alaska al- 
lowed the oil to be burned, but 
it was quickly outlawed because 
of the intense black smoke that 
liam Sound spilling 53 mil- was produced, 
lion gallons of crude oil as Since the oil could rK)t be 
compared to the 1 1 million burned, the oil that was 
gallons of oil that was skimmed up had to be placed 
spilled. into bags which were then put 

The wildlife ot Uaska was onto barges that ended up in a 



■'■ 



landfill in Oregon. 

TTie radar system of the 
Exxon Valdez wasnotefficient, 
which was the leading cause of 
the oil spill. The spill occurred 
after the Exxon Valikz loaded 
the tanks full of oil and was 
leavingthe 3,000residenttown 
of Valdez. As the Exxon Val- 
dez attempted to avoid the ice- 
bergs of Prince William Sound, 
it hit the Bligh Reef. As Mr. 
Reed stated, "If the radar sys- 
tem was stronger they might 
have seen the reef " The radar 
system is only an advisory and 
it will not prevent the tanker 
from sailing in an unsafe area. 

A process that was used ex- 
tensively to clean up the oil is 
known as bioremediation. This 
process allowed Mother Na- 
ture and Exxon to woik to- 
gether. In bioronediation a 
bacteria eats die oil off of the 
rocks and the beaches. 

Mr. Reed cleared up many of 
the myths and explained all 
sides of die issue. When plac- 
ing blame for the oil spill Jack 
Reed stated, "We are all guilty 
of the Exxon Valdez, we all 
want to drive our cars. It is not 
one persons fault" 



I. 



i^'^-t'-f^^'^'^'- i^f^^^s^^^^m^mm'^mi^m'^^^^^''-^'^ ^^^^^^u^^^mmm'^a^^itimt^^t^m^^mm 



>^.«*.^<. V 



Page 9 



CAMPUS INF 




Student Government 
ACTION Minutes 



February 16, 1993 

Senior Class Report 

We are looking for all inter- 
ested in planning Senior Fling 
Week. Contact any one of the 
offficers as soon as possible. 
Next Social will tx in eaily 
March. Seniors, you can ctA- 
lect your damage cteposit You 
must go and request it fhxn 
Accounting. Still woridng on 
speakers forgraduation. Please 
bring any suggestions to ttie 
officers! 
Freshman Class Report 
We have organized the Fifesh- 
man Newsletter and it will be 
published shortly. 

Old Business 

A sip will be put in the mail 



room indicating where one 
campus mail should be placed. 

New Business 

Plans for adding $10.00 to 
tuition to cover transpoitation 
costs were discussed. Plans for 
preferred parking were also 
dismissed. 

A concern regarding students 
making unnecessary visits to 
Doylestown Hospital was 
raised. Students are reminded 
that the infirmary is open to all 
students and the Hospital 
should only be consickred in 
case of extreme emergency. 

February 23, 1993 

Yearbook Report 

We are looking hard to meet 
ournext deadline coming soon. 
Anyone v^ wants to help, 
please see Pam Blodgett. 



DUTCH GOLD HONEY BEAR 
AWARD 
TO DELAWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 

Each year Dutch GoM Honey While employed by the USDA he 



of Lancaster, PA awards their 
$1,000 Dutch Gold Honey Bear 
Award to an individual who has 
m»r1<> » <:ipntficant contribution 
to the beekeeping industry. The 

recipient of the award then 
chooses an educational institu- 
tion to whom he/she would like to 
see the award presented. 

At the American Beekeeping 
Fedoation meeting in Kansas City 
Missouri in January the award 
was presented to Dr. Jonathan 
White. Until his retirement. Dr. 
White was a food chemist at the 
USDA Eastern Utilization Labo- 
ratwy in Philadelphia, PA where 
he specialized in honey analysis. 



developed a test to detect the adul- 
teration of honey by high fnjctose 
com syrup. Upon his retirement. 

Dr. White founded Honevdata 
CoiporaUon in Navasota, Texas 

which serves to do laboratory test- 
ing f(w the honey industry. 

Dr. White asked that his award 
be presented to Delaware Valley 
College's Henry Schmeider bee- 
keeping fund. Dr. White's asso- 
ciation with Delaware Valley 
College dates back many years. 
He was often guest speaker at 
various bedceeping programs at 
the college, and Dr. Berthold of- 
ten visited his Philadelphia labo- 
ratory with his beekeeping classes. 



Life Savers at Delaware Valley College 

By Kimberley BoUind 



Thanks to the dedication of Jus- 
tin Lawhead, Dean Shields and 
their blood drive team, Delaware 
Valley College collected 93 pints 
of life saving blood on February 
10th. 

One hundred and eleven caring 
individuals set aside one hour of 
their day and came out to donate 
a single pint of blood. Over the 
next forty-two days, their gener- 
osity will benefit 372 cancer pa- 
tients, bum victims and traumati- 
cally injured men, women, and 
children. It must feel great to 
know that you have given so many 
people a second chance at life! 

To the team who helped make 
this drive a success, you have 
done a wondaf ul job. Your sup- 
port of the American Red Cross 
since 1988 could not be more 



appreciated than in this time of 
need. 

Your contribution of 93 pints 
has helped die American Red 
Cross reach our daily goal of 1 750 
pints of life-giving blood!. 

Blood Drive Team of RA-s: 
Angela Allen, Jill Edwards, 
Joanne Snouffer, Michelle In- 
fante, Sandy Olney, Jennifer Fee- 
ley, Chrissy Sipe, Tracey 
Gillespie, Robert O'Toole, Jamie 
Haddon, Adam Snyder, Rob 
Hughes, Robert Thomas, Rich 
Woodring, Allen Biancardi, 
CaUiy Bianciffdi, Randy Komssi, 
Mike Ward. Bill Hyde, Matt 
Cheeseman, Joe Olszewski, Jim 
Koontz, Rick Bruce, Angel Wen- 
ner. Bill Riedell, Ron Tronibino, 
Krista Humik, Jenni Hansell. 



WDVC Report 

WDVC is stiU looking for 
mtmey. Henry Sumner is in- 
sisting us in calling Alumni 
that were omt active with the 
station. Hopefully, this will 
help with the donations. All of 
WDVCs members would like 
to thank Ram Pages, the Qass 
of ^5, Yearbook, ttie Qass of 
*94, and the Security Review 
Committee fortheirdonations. 
Anyoiw interested in a(k)pting 
a 2 year old male Great Dane 
please contact Marci Carroll 
#61127. 

Junior Class Report 
We had an excellent officer 
meeting on Sunday. Pirns were 
discussed for the college so- 
cial. It is almost set We have a 
lot of good ideas. We donated 
$25 to WDVC ftom our Stu- 
dent Government budget. We 
will be ordering bud vases or 
other material for fundraisers 
soon. If anyone is interested in 
helping for A-Day, we are look- 
ing for able people! 

Remember Juniors!! Go to 
Jamaica With the Seniors. En- 
joy die t\m. If interests contact 
Pam Blodgett. 

Traffic Court Report 

Don't park where your not 
supposed to! 

Senior Class Report 

Senior Social is coming the 



NEW RECREATIONAL FACILITY 
BEING PLANNED AT DVC 

DOYLESTOWN. PA. March 3, 1993 - Delaware VaUey 
College is looking into building a new recreational athletic 
facility on campus. 

According to Presictent We^, funding is already uivlerway to 
build a new facility. "We have acquired seed funding ftom 
several sources and will be getting more to accomplish a 
significant recreational project," West s^d. 

President West said that student involvement has been a key 
factor in deciding to go al^ad with the project and he expects 
students to be very involved in the planning of the facility. "The 
input of students has, so far, made us very aware of the need for 
more recreational facilities on campus. Students will be 
involved in die plaiming of the project, much as they were in 
developing the new snack bar." 



secoixl week in March. An- 
noucements will follow! L4kst 
chance to go on the THp..see 
Pam as soon as possible. Woik- 
ing on Senior Fling Week, we 
have definite plans in the 
woiks. Any questions or com- 
mets please see any of the of- 
ficers! 

Security Review 
Committee 
If my students, staff, or fac- 
ulty have any piotdems, com- 
ments, or suggestions about 
security, please write it down 
with time, place, persons in- 
volved, and your comments. 
Mail to Box #6416. So far we 
have iK)t received any feed- 
back. Also, we donated $80 to 
WDVC. 

This week's Student 
Government Minutes will 
be in next issue. 




SCHOLARSHIP 

INFORMATION 



V 



GRATZ FAIR SCHOLARSHIP APPLICATION 1993 

Eligibility: Applicant must have ctemonstrated sclwlarship 
ability, leadership qualities, and involvement in student or com- 
munity activities. Applicant must be aUe to justify financial 
need. Scholarships are open to any individual that has exhibited 
at the Gratz Fair in competition, or whose parent or guardian has 
exhibited at the Gratz Fair in competition, anytime between 1 986 
and 1992. 

DEADLINE: JUNE 30tii, 1993 
Contact the Financial Aid Office for an application. 

THE KEYSTONE CHAPTER OF THE SOIL AND 
WATER CONSERVATION SOCIETY 
SCHOLARSHIP 

AMOUNT: $500 
Deadline: June 1, 1993 
Omtact die Fmancial Aid Office for An Aj^lication. 

Eligibility: Two scholarships are available in the field 
of Agriculture, Environmental Concerns, orNatural Resources. 
Applicaitts Should have completed one or more ^mesters with 
a major in one of these curriculums. The scholarships will be 
available for tlK fall semester of 1 993. 



Attention 
Students: 

Too often someone has an 
injury to a bone, a pain in a 
joint, or swelling etc. and they 
are taken by an R.A., a friend, 
or go on their own to Doyles- 

town Hospital Emergency 

Room. When they do this, 
witiiout seeing a doctor, nurse, 
or trainer first who can assess 
the problem, the injured per- 
son can end up with a big bill 
mat is not coverea oy meir 
insurance company. 

If the injury or illness is not 
a true emergency (life threaten- 
ing) tiien Doylestown Hospital 
Emergency Room is not the 
place to go first! The cost for 
Emergency Room use can be, 
and usually is, around $600.00, 
just fora visit and X-rav. When 
such treatment is ordered by a 
doctor the cost for tiiat treat- 
ment or x-ray can be cut in half 
and sometimes even more. 
When done this way the 
amount ourinsurancec(Hnpany 
pays wiU cover most or all of 
the "usual and reasonable" 
amount. Ifyou use die Emer- 
gency Room without a (kKtor's 
referral, you can be charged a 
sizeable amount after tiie in- 
surance company pays the 
"usual and reasonable" charge 
for your service. 

Use the Emergency Room at 
Doylestown Hospital only if 
there is true emergency. See a 
school (kKtor or school nurse 
(on call 2A hours) so they can 
assess the need for treatment 
and phone ahead for a hospital 
or (kxrtor's X-ray. This way 
you will avoid costiy charges 
your insurance may iK>t cover. 

Sincerely, 

Esther Naddeo 
Insurance Representative 



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Page 10 



i4/?fS <& ENTERTAINMENT 



March 11, 1993 



Reggae Concert 




Upcoming 
Cultural 
Enrichment 



Members of Soul Jahs: (Ittt to rigltt)< Drummer Glen Grant, Beesist Donovan Jackson, Lead 
Vocalist Sydney Samon, Percussionist Deli Erac, Lead Guitarist (from Dtnmartc) Nala RusseH Jr. 
and Ksyboardist Maurice Ciailca. Not pictured- Additional Vocalist Cyclops and Ritythm 
Guitarist Daman Reuben 

By Michelle Slayhaugh 

News Editor 

As an end lo the celebration of Black History provided early musical stimulation. The Soul 
Month, the Soul Jahs performed in the APR on Jahs' inspiration, however, comes from Rasta- 
February 27. The reggae band entenained an fari. 



unusually large and diverse crowd of individu- 
als. DVC students and faculty, and many local 
high school students danced to the souliiil rhythm 
for almost three hours straight. 



Reggae music, in general, affirms faith in the 
Rastifarian Bible, h describes the struggle of 
Rastas in life. Through their music, the Jahs 
wish to convey that "tlw Bible is real; it is not a 



Originating from New York City (with the fjmtasy. Jah(God) is real." The band's confi- 

exception of the lead guitarist), the Jahs possess dence comes directly from their faith in God. 
a unique sound. Their influences vary greatly. The Soul Jahs liked playing at Del Val. Lead 

Although they ail named Bob Marley as a pri- singer Sydney Samon expressed. "We enjoyed 

mary basis for their sound; such artists as: The the reality, the culture and the 

Clash, Sting. Eric Clapton. Earth. Wind, and vibes." 

FitM, Stc vie Vv undci , oitd Tile CulYtAlOduf^^ cil^u 



Sat. 3/13 

There will be a Children's 
concert by the Lenape Valley 
Ensemble at 10am in the Stu- 
dent Center. 

Sun. 3/14 

The Lenape Chamber En- 
semble will be performing in 
the APR at 3pm. General Ad- 
mission is $9, Seniors and Stu- 
dents admission rate is $7. and 
Children under 12 is $4. 

Fri. 3/19 

TTiere will be a dress rehearsal 
for the Philadelphia Orchestra 
Academy of Music from 
10:30am to Ipm. 

Sat. 3/20 and Sun. 3/21 

There will be a Garden Fair 
with the Bucks County Cham- 
ber of Commerce from Sam to 
5pm in the APR of the Student 
Center. 



Thurs. 3/25 and Sat. 3/27 
EHio Piano Recital -Benefit 
Concert with Ronald Kershner 
and Mark MazuUo at 8pm in 
the APR of the Student Center. 
General Admission is $12, 
Senior Citizens' $9 and Stu- 
dents are $6. 

Sat. 3/27 

A Symposium for the Center 
of Performing Arts with 
George DiCenzo, Tom Ragg, 
and David Anckerfrom 10am- 
4pm in the Music Room-Cof- 
fee House of the Student Cen- 
ter. General Admission $35. 
For info. 862-9857. 

Wed. 3/31 

There will be a Dress Re- 
hearsal of "Eugene Onegin" by 
the Opera CompMiy of Phila- 
delphia Academy of Music . 7- 
9pm. 

Another event on this day 
will be a Trip to the Metropoli- 
tan Museum of Art, N.Y. 
8:30Mn-6pm. 



The 



TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 



Critic 

Groundhog's Day 
Starring Bill Murray 

By Jen Misko 

Staff Writer 

If you liked "City Slickers" 
you will love "Groundhog's 
Day". This comedy starring 
Bill Murray is a fantastic psy- 
chotherapy for anyone who is 
trying to discover the meaning 
of life. Billy Crystal, in "City 
Slickers" must have been talk- 
ing right to Bill Murray when 
he said "life is a do over just 
like when the ball gets roofed 
in street comer stick ball". 

Phil, a pessimistic weather 
man, played by Bill Murray, 
relives one day in his life over 
and over until he gels it right. 
This touching comedy leaves 
the viewer with a weighted 
sense of optimism about the 
intricacies of life. 

All in all, a neatly wrapped 
love story, comedy and moral 
allegory tightly rolled inio one 
must see picture. 

(***♦ 4 stars) 



I. Some Gave All, Billy Ray Cyrus, McTcary 
2] it's Your Call, Reba Mclntyre, MCA 

3. The Chase, Garth Brooks, Liberty 

4. Brand New Man, Brooks &. Dunn, Arista 

5. Pure Country, George Strait, MCA 

6. Wynonna, Wynonna, MCA 

7. No Fences, Garth Brooks, Liberty 

8. I Still Believe in You, Vince Gill, MCA 

9. A Lot About Livin', Alan Jackson, Arista 

10. Beyond the Season, Gor/ZiBrooib, Liberty 
c. 1993 Tribune Media Services 



MAiJ 



r.V'lllJi'iiil!ii>'lf'ifli^i| 



TOP POP 

ALBUMS 

1. The Bodyguard, Soundtrack, knsXdi 

2. The Chronic, Dr. Dre, Inierscope 

3. Breathless, Kenny G., Arista 

4. Unplugged, Eric Clapton, Reprise 

5. Aladdin, Soundtrack, Wall Disney 

6. Timeless (The Classics), Michael Bolton, 
Columbia 

7. If I Ever Fall in Love, Shai. MCA 

8. Hard or Smooth, Wreckx-N-Effect. MCA 

9. Ten, Pearl Jam, Epic 

10. Pocket Full of Kryptonite, Spin Doctors, 
Epic 

C.1993 Tribune Media Services 



Mmttitnn CoUegiatr ^oct^ 0nt(?o{ogp 
International Publications 



National CoIUse ^oetrp tmXtii 

-spring Concour* 1993- 

open to all college and university students desiring to have their 
poetry anthologized. CASH PRIZES will go to the top five poems: 



is sponswing a 



$100 

First Ploce 


$50 

Second Place 


$25 

Third Ploce 


$20 ^*"'»*' 

$20 ^'^^ 



AWARDS of publication for ALL accepted manuscripts in our 
popular, handsomely bound and copyrighted anthology, 
AMERICAN COLLEGIATE POETS. 

Deadline: March 31 

CONTEST RULES AND RESTRICTIONS: 






1. 
2. 

3. 



4. 



5. 
6. 



7. 



8. 



L 



Any student Is eligible to submit his or her verse. 
All entries must be original and unpublished. Poems 
previously printed Iri student publications are acceptable. 
All entries must be typed, double-spaced; on one side of the 
page only. Each poem must be on a separate sheet and must 
bear, in the upper left-hand corner, the NAME and ADDRESS 
of the student as well as the COLLEGE attended. Put name 
and address on envelope also! (Alumni Welcome!) 
There are no restrictions on form or theme. Length of poems 
up to fourteen lines. Each poem must have a separate title. 
(Avoid "Untitled*'!) Small black and whKe illustrations welcome. 
The judges' decision will be final. No info by phonei 
Entrants should Iceep a copy of all entries as they cannot be 
returned. Prize winners and all authors awarded publication 
will receive a gold-seal certificate ten days after the deadline. 
I. P. will retain one-time publication rights for accepted poems. 
Foreign language poems welcome. 

There is an initial $3 registration fee for the first entry and a fee 

of one dollar for each additional poem. 

All entries must be postmarked not later than the above 

deadline and fees be paid, cash, check or money order, to: 

INTERNATIONAL PUBLICATIONS 

P.O. Box 44044L 

Los Angeles, CA 90044 



"'M¥-"~"°*^S'^!!!^' " 



-: sgg^B^a ag ^'ffF .sri^'; 



.^^•gf^-^*.' V-i^gmm 



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't 




HEALTH& SCIENCE 



Small Animal Lab Discovered 




A'- 









(Continued front front page) 

a mouse. After growth occurs, a 
survival surgery is performed and 
the tumor is removed. The tumor Is 
thai re-injected into the sane mouse 
and the immune response is as- 
sessed and measured. 

Many of the studies that are con- 
ducted in the Small Animal Lab are 
publi^^ in journals and presented 
at symposiums. 

Lab Strives to 
Simulate Nature 

The health aiKi well being of ail of 
the animals is closely monitored 
daily as part of the normal lab pro- 
cedures. Each ^)ecie$ is provicted a 
diet comparable to the diet they 
would obtain in their natural habi- 
tat Dr. Brubako-, Director of the 
Small Animal Science Program, 
states that, **We do not only feed 
our monkeys dried, labfood,itputs 
too much stre^ m them. We have 
noticed that anatural, well balanced 
diet su{q)lemented with fresh imits 
and vegetables enhances their well- 
being psychologically and well as 
physiologically.** Jen added ,*They 
seem cahner mA look better.** 

In (mler to determine tt» best and 
m(Kt natural envifonment, die Isb 
staff omducted several bduvioral 
studies using the Marmoset mm- 
keys. They determined that largo- 
cage areas, social grouping, novel 
cage objects, and enhanced feedmg 
techniques, were the keys to im- 
proving the psychological well-be- 
ing of these animals. They plan on 



conducting similar studio for each 
animal species in the lab. 



High Tech 

Equipment 

Donated 



Although the center does not have 
the l^dget for new equiixnent pur- 
chase, over the past few years, the 
facility has obtained state of the art 
instruments aiKl machines through 
donations from many pharmaceuti- 
cal companies. The equipment is 
used for monitoring the health of 
the animals, disease diagnosis, stu- 
dent research projects, and class- 
room studies. 

Tht monitoring equi{xnent and 
procedures mclude: aHematology- 
ELT8 Oitho blood analyze, used 
to set nonnative standards for ev- 
ery animal species; a Radiography 
and Hitachi fibn [vocessor, used to 
take X-rays; an Ultrasonography- 
Pie Medical, used to monitor preg- 
nancies; an Electrocardiology- 
physiogrj^h, used to measure heart 
*rates. They also run routine clinical 
chemical analysis tests such as v^te 
blood cell differentials and serum 
protein analysis as well as many 
othffs. 

Lab's Future Looks 
Promising 

The Small Animal Science Pro- 
gram has many promising events 




Jennifer MIsko (on th l*fQ, a Senior Biology maior, and MoliSM K. Millor (on ttM riglit), • to^homor* 8mai 
Animal Scionca ma|or, lH>ld two of tha lAarmoaals in thair atarNa, tamparatura controUad anvh^nmanL 




planned for the very near future. A 
primate breeding colony will be 
established and used for classroom 
laboratories, breeding research, 
ethology, and fiirther research in to 
the psychological well-being of ixi- 
mates. A RAF (rq)tile, ami^bian, 
and fish) room is just about com- 
plete. Its purpose is to add cold 
blooded species to the [vogram for 
vari^y and bdiavioral research. 

The biggest and most in^rtant 
goal ttiat Dr. Brubaker stressed is, 
"the development of alternative 
methods to whole animal research.** 
Animal cell lines are selected, grown 
without an animal host on culture 
media, and used to test chemicals. 
This type of testing will be used as 
screens in order to decease the 
number of animals nee^ in re- 
search. 

Rooms Follow 
Strict Standards 

The anall animal scieiKe lab con- 
tains a variety of rooms designed 
for maximum effectiveness in man- 
aging and maintaining tlte lab. 

There are five animal rooms that 
must abide by stringent USD A stan- 
dards. 

An EEAR form, or simply an 
environmental assessment sheet, 
must be logged each lime someone 
enters or leaves an animal room. 
Posted on each door, these forms 
allow quick access to infomiation 
about the condition of the rooms. 

Information such as time in. time 
out, air cycles, temperature and 
feeding schedules are posted on the 
doors. If anything is out of place or 
not documented properly, the last 
perscm who signed in is respon- 
sible. Meticulous records must 
therefore be kept to instill organiza- 
tion aid re^KHisitnUty. 

Orgnized records and immmi- 



late conditions must be maintained 
if a USDA inspector ha^jens to 
appear for a surprise inspection 

A USDA inspector must be ad- 
mitted into the lab within IS min- 
utes of his/her arrival. If he/she is 
kept waiting, or finds anything out 
oforder, the lab receives a warning 
in the form of a citation. Any fol- 
lowing violation results4n a mon- 
etary fine. Another violation may 
result in incarceration. 

Dr. Brubaker proudly announced 
that since the lib's exist^ice, they 
have only received one citation 
since 1987 and only because one 
mouse Mefly escaped into the feed 
room. 

Many of the rooms are environ- 
mentally controlled to aid in vari- 
ous experiments and to maintain a 
strict level of FDA standards. 

Animals housed in sterile condi- 
tions receive autoclaved food and 
water. An autoclave uses steam 
under pressure to sterilize animal 
equipment, food, and water. Cer- 
tain mice that students are breed- 
ing, for example, have no immune 
systems, therefore the atmosphere 
must be mechanically regulated. 
Their food must never be touched 
by human hands, and only b;. iier- 
ilized instruments, to prevent germs. 
Air in these '•ooms are likewise 
filtered through ducts on the mice 
cages. 

In addition to the steniization and 
5 animal rooms, there i« ai ;o a^' 
instructional laborator>. a tissue 
culture and x-ray room, an instru- 
ment room, feed and beddint! stor- 
age room, and clean storage room. 

All of the food in the feed and 
bedding room must also follow FDA 
reguliUions. Food cannot be within 
3 incites of the walls, and must lay 
on raised platforms off tlte floors. 
With these {n-ecautions enacted, 
vermin are less likely to infest the 
food. 

An FDA agent oocasianally in- 



spects the feed room to check for 
tears in the bags, open packaging or 
bugs. 

Clesiliness rules are adhered to 
quite rigidly. A ^)ecial washing 
machiite is used to clean tlte animal 
cages. The washing machine uses a 
sodiumhydroxi^detergentheated 
to 1 80 degrees to fiiUy sanitize the 
cages. 

To further ensure cleanliness, two 
adjoining rooms are blatantly di- 
vided into clean and diity sides. 
Two diffoent colored floors are 
used to distinguish the rooms. ITie 
cage washer is placed in between 
each room. Oite person stands on 
the dirty side of the msKrhine and 
feeds the dirty ci^es through, while 
another stands on the clean side to 
receive the sanitized cages. This 
way, there will never be any confu- 
sion between the clean and dirty 
cages. 

Dr. Brubaker claims that the en- 
tire lab set-up itself is "The best 
utilization of 3500 square feet." 

What Happens to 
the Animals? 

Since the lab emphasizes 
humane care animals, it would 
be fitting that they received 
good tomes MeUssa K. Miller, 
the other Lab Supervisor, com- 
mented that they find loving 
families to adopt the animals. 
The lab technicians even keen 
tabs on some of their favorites! 
slated that it is hard "> 
re^ loving these animals 
when you have woriced and 
cared for them for so long. 

Ute lab members also take 
timeb help the world environ- 
mentby recycling. What better 
way to make use of the old 
issues of Ram Pages then to 
use than to line tiie bottom of 
the nbbit cafes! 





UB NEWS 





DVCVC UPDATE 



By Sumtn Pachuta, 

DVCVC Coordinator 



FRIDAY, 19 MARCH: 
Yep!, the last day of Spring 
Break! Dr. Orr needs extra 
hands to help make the Science 
Fair a success once again. 
Help is needed from 8:00 a.m. 
to 3:30 p.m. - one hour, all 
morning, all day - you decide! 
Stop by Dr. Orr's office for 
details and to sign up! 

SUNDAY, 21 MARCH: 
"Bowling For Kids' Sake " - 
Ask any APO member -this is 
suchfiin! T-Shitts, food, great 
people. Get a group together, 
dorm floor, fraternity, soror- 
ity, club; stop by my office for 
sign-up sheets, prize lists, and 
the details. This is the kind of 
fund raiser that defines "de- 
lightful panicipation". Your 



group retains half the monies 
raised. You'll need to phone 
to reserve a lane - mtkt your 
plans before Spring Bresdt! 

ON CAMPUS TOURS: 

I've been working closely 
with Penn State Extensk>n, 
and our hope is to estaUish a 
permanent opportunity for 
tours of DelVal's farms and 
campus. WE NEED YOU! If 
anyone would like to work 
with us to estidriish this pro- 
gram (or for RMjre infonna- 
tion), stop by my office or 
give a call (x 2311). Many 
agencies (in addition to Pem 
State) have expressed a 
strong desire to utilize our 
beautiful grounds for educa- 
tional as well as recreatimial 
outings. Let's worictoget ttiis 
"up and running" as socm as 
possible for our cmnmunity! 

I 'm happy to report the Land- 
scape Nursery Qub has 
decided, once again, to donate 
time and talent to beautify 



one of tlK ccnnmunity group 
homes administered by 
A.C.C.E.S.S. In speaking 
with Lee Price, Director of 
Volunteers, I learned of an 
oppoitunityfor assisting at a 
Lenten meal, planned for 
FRIDAY, 2 APRIL. The meal 
will be served in Souderton, 5 
peofde are needed, and the 
time commitment will be from 
5:OOto8:30 p.m. If you and 
your frioids, or your club 
would like to participate, you 
are invited to phone Lee at 
825-6201. 

P.O.P.S. : 

(Power of Positive Students) 
Our expanded, more inclusive 
IHOgram supplyingpreventative 
education for the cam[xis 
c(Hnmunity in tl^ areas 

of drug and alcohol ^mse, is 
holding it's next meeting at 
7:00 P.M.; WEDNESDAY, 

10 MARCH IN ROOM 201 
OFTHESTUDENTCENTCR. 
Why not plan U) join us - lend 
an ear aiKl a voice! All are 
welcome - no obligation. 



THE BIG APPLE BECKONS 



Experience the exotic life that 
one of the biggest party U)wn8 
in the USA has to offer. Hun- 
dreds of "happenin" night 
clubs, the wildest shoi» featur- 
ing the latest in styles from 
Punk to Paris, the Statue of 
Liberty, people you have only 
seen on TV, and many more 
sights to behold are waiting for 
you in New York City. 

You are welcome to join the 
DVC Business Qub on a ven- 
ture to the Big Ai^le. You will 
have the oj^itunity U> see tlw 
above si^ts as well as visit 
New York City's infamous 
Wall Street where more money 
changes hands in a day than 
anywhere else in the worid 
Y(ni will also experience a 



guided tour into the bowels of 
the Federal Reserve wtere the 
gold vaults are hidden. 

You cffli experience all of 
this for a nominal fee of $25, 
which is tt) cover the expense 
of a Chartered Bus. To make 
your reservation and payment 
just ccHitact Stacey Vascavage 
or Miranda Hoefler at 230- 
0612 or Dr. Handler at ext 
2349. Thedeadlineis24Man:h 
so don't delay, act now. THE 
TRIPISSCHEDULEDFOR 
8 APRIL, 7:30 AM TO 7130 
PM. 

NEWSFLASH: Bring a 
frioid or family member, but 
not your dog. 

CtfturaJKnrichmcnt 



TMAmc rou TO §¥Uirom who Mupn 




Of mjkuc mtroKJ ikOHT9L\ 
tmmr UAoaroM 




m>^-dmm^-mr^J^,y--f-:iBi-- -4:-^s - 



Student Opinion 



How would you feel If a woman became president? 







Jenii Orlowsky '94 
'It ufouid be great if a 
woman became preti- 
dent, ifehe had the 
quaiifieatione, " 




LcighPdEi'96 

'I think it would be 
good beeatue women 
are memaliy more eomr 
pa e n o H aie. Women are 
ueuaiiy more in eontol, 
anyway." 



Andrew Eisenhait '96 

'7 hope a women never 
become* » preeident, a 
women* » place i» in the 
home,'* 



Bob Martin '95 

"Doe$n*t matter, who- 
ever i» the moet quali- 
fied," 




'7 don*t see anything 
wrong with it, Women 
have the tame right's 



a* men. 



n 




Chris Drake '96 







Pane 13 



ARTOON CORNEn 



An 

By Betty & Tom Roberts 

WIS Writers 

March 8, 1950 - WiUiam 
Howard Taft died today in 
Washington, DC He was 72 
years old. Taft had been the 
27th president and the 10th 
chief justice of the United 
States. He also was the last 
president to have a cow on the 
White House lawn. 

March 9, 1975 - Woilc on 
the Alaskan oil pipeline began 
today at Sheep Creek Camp. 
The completed line would 
measure 789 miles. It would 
be the largest private construc- 
tion project in U.S. history. 

March 10, 1963 - Twenty- 
one-year-old Peter Edward He would start manufacturing 
Rose made his first profes- eannuffs the following year in 
sional appearance at the plate his hometown of Fanmington. 
today. It was a spring training March 14. 1900 - The Cur- 
game against the Chicago rency Act was passed by Con- 
White Sox. Pete Rose got hits gress today. This act estab- 
in his first two times at bat. fished a gold standard for aU 

March 11, 1926 - Ralph currency of the United States. 
David Abemathy was bom to- it was made possible by in- 
day in Linden, Ala. He would creased gold mining in South 
beordained as a Baptistminis- Africa and the Klondike Fields, 
ter when he was 25 years old. c. iW3, Tribune Medi* seivicei 

Dr. Abemathy would bocxmc 

THE GARBAGE MENS' 

BALL WAS A SWILL 

AFFAIR 



Chronicle 



the closest aide to Dr. Martin 
Luther King in the civil rights 
movement. 

March 12, 1888 - The fore- 
cast called for scattered snow 
flurries. Whafbegan near mid- 
night tonight would be the 
worst winter storm in the his- 
tory of the northeastern United 
States. Snowdrifts would reach 
15 feet during the three-day 
blizzard. 

March 13, 1877 - Chester 
Greenwood received U.S. 
patent No. 188,292 today. The 
teenager from Maine was the 
inventor of the "ear muffler." 




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HEATHCLIFF 




fianA 



THINGS imf 

IN THE 

NIGHT 



<>I993 Tilbum McOil Swvion 



TRIVIALITIES 



1. "Paris is a Lonely Town" 
is a hit song from what animate 
feature film? 

2. The film version of "The 
Last of the Mohicans" is base 
on a book by what author^ 

3. Who plays the conduaor o 
PBS' children's show "Shin- 
ing Time Station"? 

4. "The Benny Goodman 
Story" (1955) starred what 
former talk-show host? 

5. What man starred oppo- 
site Katharine Hepburn in the 
1935 film "Alice Adams"? 
Hint: It was NOT Spencer 
Tracy. 

6. Who directed Jeff Bridges 
among others, in the 1 988 film 
"Tucker: The Man and His 
Dream'7 

7. True or False: "The Hob- 
bit" based on the J.R.R. Tolk- 
ien novel of the same name, 
was an animated film. 

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'*ive HAVE ANEW PIZZA TOPPIM6 VOU MAV LIKE." 




SPORTS TRIVIA 

1 . What is the fewest num- 
ber of total points scored in an 
NCAA basketball champion- 
ship game? 

2. Which basketball confer- 
ence has had the most teams in 
the NCAA Final Fbur in the 
'80s? 

3. WJk) was tite top pick in 
the '88 NBA draft? 

4. What NBA player scored 
1,000 or more points in the 
most seasons? 

5. Who was the first Ameri- 
can to win the British Open? 

6. How many hockey play- 
ers have scored 100 goals in 
one season? 

7. Who did Martina Navrati- 
lova beat for Iwr first Wimble- 
don c^o\^^l? 



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gested by the atx)ve cartoon. 



AnswarHE[^ 




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ZX 9pm Conferenet Rm. 
OXE 9:S0pm Stud Ov't Rm. 





ZX 9pm Confertnct Rm. 
OXE 9:30pm Stud Ovt Rm. 




ZX S^m Conforence Rm. 
OXE 9:30pm Stud Gov't Rm. 



ZX 9pm CoH^renc* Rm. 
OXE 9:S(^m Stud Gov't Rm. 



Citrate 7:30pm-9pm Mutie Rm. 
SAC 6:lSpm Stud Ov't Rm. 
PER 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm. 
Fitne$i Claat 6:lS-7:lSpm in Old 

Gym (Wedneaday too/> 
Christian Fetlowthip 7:S0pm chapel 



Band Reheanal 6:30-9:00pm 
Mutic Rm, 

Stud. Gov't &15pm Stud. Gov't Rm. 
Movie: 'Con$tfUing Adulta" 9pm, APR 
Abominable Abdominal 4:4S- 

5:15pm in Coffeehouae 



Chorak 4iISSJ0pm 
Music Rm. 
Chen Club 7pm Pub 
Omega Chi 8pm Coffeehouse 
Chrittian Fellowship Bible Study 

7:30pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club 6pm Conference Rm. 
LNC 9pm GH 

Block and Bridle 6pm Coffeehouse 
APO 10pm Coffeehouse 
Comedian Caroline Rhea, 9pm Pub 



Band Reheanal 4:lSpm'5:30pm 

MuMic Rm. 
Christian Fellowahip 6:S0pm Chapel 
Abominable Abdominal 4:45- 
5:15pm in 233 Student Center 




Chorale 7:3^tm-9pm Mutic Rm. 
SAC e:15pm Stud Gv't Ibn. 
PER 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm. 
Fitneu Claat 6:15'7:15pm in Old 

Gym (Wedneaday too!) 
Chriatian Fellowahip 7:30pm chapel 



I Beutd Rehearaal 6:30-9:00pm 
Muaic Rm. 
KX 7:30pm Stud Gov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 6:lSpm Stud. Gov't Rm. 
Movie: 'Mighty Ducht " 9pm APR 
Abominable Abdominal 4:45- 
5:15pm in Coffeehouae 





Chorale 7:30pm-9pm Muaic Rm. 
SAC 6:15pm Stud Gv't Rm. 
PER 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm. 
Fitneaa Claaa 6:16-7:lSpm in Old 

Gym (Wedneaday tool) 
Chriatian Fellowahip 7:30pm chapel 




Band Rehearsal 6:30-9.-00pm 
Muaic Rm. 
ICC 7:30pm Stud Gov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 6:15pm Stud. Gov't Rm. 
Abominable AbdomincU 4:45- 
5:lSpm in Coffeehouae 



Chorale 4. 1B-S.50pm 

Muaic Rm. 
Cheaa Club 7pm Pub 
tmega Chi 8pm Coffeehouae 
Chriatian Fellowahip Bible Study 

7:30pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club 6pm Conference Rm. 
LNC 6pm GH 

Block and Bridle 6pm Coffeehouae 
APO 10pm Coffeehouae 
Comedian: Kevin Flynn 9pm in Pub 

Chorale 4:15-S:30pm 

Muaic Rm. 
Cheaa Club 7pm Pub 
Omega Chi 8pm Coffeehouai 
Chriatian Felhtwahip Bible Study 

7:30pm Chapel 
Agronom/jblub 6pn Conference Rm. 
LNC6pm€iH 

BUxKand Bridle 6pm Coffeehouae 
APO 10pm Coffeehouae 
Movie: "Aladdin" 9pm APR 



Band Rehearaal 4: 15pm-5:30pm 

Muaic Rm. 
Chriatian Fellowahip 6:30pm Chctpel 
Abominable Abdominal 4:45- 
5:15pm in 233 Student Center 






Band Rehearaal 4: 15pm-S:30pm 

Muaic Rm. 
Chriatian Fellowahip 6:30pm Chapel 
Abominable Abdominal 4:45- 

5:15pm in 233 Student Center 
Pride APoliah Day 
Country Dance 8pm in APR 




Chmxde 7:30pm-9pm Muaic Rm. 
SAC &15pm Stud Gv't Rm. 
PER 10pm Stud. Gov. Rm. 
Fitneaa Claaa 6:45-7: 15pm in Old 

Gym (Wedneaday tool) 
Chriatian Feltowahip 7:30pm chapel 



Band Rehearaal 6:30-9:00pm 
Muaic Rm. • 

ICC 7:30pm Stud Gov't Rm 
Stud. Gov't 6:lSpm Stud. Gov't Rm. 
Abominable Abdominal 4:45- 
5:l^m in Coffeehouae 



Chorcde 4:15-5:30pm 

Muaic Rnt. 
Cheaa Club 7pm Pub 
tmega Chi 8pm Caffeehtmae 
Chriatian Fellowahip Bible Study 

7:30pm Chapel 
Agronomy Club 6pm Conference Rm. 
LNC 6pm GH 

Block and Bridle 6pm Coffeehouae 
APO lOpm Coffeehouae 
Elton John Tribute Concert 






Band Rehearaal 4:lSpm-S:30pm 

Muaic Rm. 
Chriatian FelUtwahip 6:30pm Chapel 
Abominable Abdominal 4:46- 
5:lSpm in 233 Student Center 




t» 



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lASSIFIEl^ 










DocuPrint 

Expert word process- 

ing. Term Papers, 

Reports, Letters, 

Resumes, etc. 

Fast and Proflclent. 

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348-1779 

rORaST CAMPUS 
BILLBOARDS 

Sail your unwanted 

iterna in the 

RaaPages . 
The Ram Pagem of- 
fmra you accmaa to 
1500 atudaatM, fac- 
ulty and Btaff er- 
ery iaaua,Studmat 
rat ma for a tbrma 
Una ad ara: $2,00 
for ona iaaua and 
$3,50 for two la- 
auaa. 



RAISE A COOL 
ll,«00.00 

IN JUST ONE WEEKI 

PLUS $1000 FOR THE 
MEMBER WHO CALLS! 
And a FREE IGLOO 

COOLER if yott qualify. 
(Ml-«»-93M528.Ett.(i5. 



Send your Lettert, 




Ram Pages 
Wants You! 



ConunentM and 
Concerns to Ram 
Pages Box^917l 



COMMUTER 
CORNER 




February was a very harsh month bringing frigid temperatures, ice and 
snow. Everybody knows that driving can become very difficult in these 
ccmditims and proper care in controlling a vehicle nust be taken, but 
other precautions should be taken before voituring out into this weather. 
Tlie following prq)arations should be taken before inclement weather 
airives: 

1) Nfake sure the vdiicle has the proper mix of anti-freeze. 

2) The windshield washer should be full so any encounters with salt 
may be washed away while driving. 

3) Try to keep the gas tank full or at least three quaiters full on very 
cold nights, so that any excess water that, may be in the tank does not 
crystallize with \(x and decrease tte performance of the vehicle. 

4) Make sure the tires are inflated to the proper air pressure. This will 
provide b^ter traction in snow or ice as well as better gas mileage aiKl 
reduction of tire wear. 

5) Regardless of the weather, always make sure the oil is at the correct 
level so the engine parts receive the lubrication needed to avoid engine 
damage. 

When die storm airives, die veliicle will be ready to perform 
without any unnecessa7 headaches. 

Your Cmimuter Rq) Chris Albin 



■^:^.* 



,. <»v"». • <• 



'3 ?d 



I WANT YOU 



Yes! Your school newspaper 
needs your help. For us to be 
successful, we iie«l student in- 
volvonent A college newspa- 
per is a reflection of its stu- 
dents. Become an active part 
of Ram Pages and you will 
become a pait of Del Val his- 
tory. In addition, you will leave 
behind something to be pioud 
of! 



StudentB areneededto HELP rum the South- 

eaatem Regional Science Olympiad which will 
be held at Delaware Valley College on Friday 
March 19th (Friday of Spring Break). Inter- 
etted aiudentt ahtmld aee Dr. Orr (MandeU 
IWfbr additional infamustion. 




J 









enTCRTflinmenT 




I with Chubby !)ohnson Ban(£ 

S; ereen Beer, Ham & Cabbage $3.17 PRlZeSS || 




**** niondaij ^jfiiJikjfk^^Jiijf,Jik Tuesday >ii>ii>ft.it^A*'f* Wednesday* 



50 (DRBFTS 




KBRBOKC* FRee wuiss^ LBDies ni0HT // C(MeG€IUTe uflth D.3. 




^^^^^^^^^^i^^ Thursday - Frldau- Saturday JikJikJikJikJikJikiikJikJiijfkJikjfk 



^i^^^^i^Jlk^jfk;ikJlbj(kj(iJlkJikJikJikj(k liix^Q ^^y7^5;j(«j»«j»«|i«|i«j(«|i«ji«ji«|i«fK«i»«ji«ji«|i«|i«|ii 



TAKEOUT 




AVAILABLE 



3075 BRISTOL RD. WARRINGTON PA. ■ 202 TO NEW BRITAIN RD., MAKE A 

RIGHT ONTO LOWER STATE THEN 
TURN LEFT ON BRISTOL RD. 



f 



> 



DOMINO'S 



INVADES 



DELAWARE VALLEY COLLEGE 





FREE PIZZA a 

Buy any pizza at 
Regular Price & 
get the 2nd pizza 
FREE with any 
competitors 
magnet. 



Two Medium 
Pizzas 

with 2 toppings 
only 



J li 



$8.88 



exp. 4/22/93 



Large Cheese 
Pizza 

with order of our 
Twisty Bread Sticks 

only 

$5.99 

exp. 4/22/93 



iJ Li 



Call now for a hot fresh pizza delivered free 
to your dorm, or any-uuhere on campus in 

30 minutes or less guaranteed. 



Hours: 

Sun-Thurs 11a.m.' llp.wn. 

Fri-Sat ll€i.m.'la.m. 



491-0300 




Board Floats Free Loans 



Dr. Shjpid, of Ren and Stimpy fame, will be at the Student 
Health Service Center on April 1st. He will be discussing 
AIDS, drug abuse, and anal retentive personalities. Dr. 
Stupid will also be handing out cat box liners personalized 
with his likeness. 



Lake Archer Gone! 



By: Ronald Ray Gun 

Due to the hole in \ht Earth's 
ozone layer(03). Lake Archer's 
volume has decreased by at 
least 35 percent in the past 
year. Since 1990, the volume 
has decreased dramatically. 

According to Dr. Ben Kramer 
from the Colorado Agricultural 
Research Service, "Lake Ar- 
cher will be completely dry by 
1996, since the lake is decreas- 
ing in volume by at least by 2 
percent every day." 

Tliere are many steps which 
can be taken to help slow down 
the evaporation process and to 
bring this calamity to a halt. 

First, to maintain the water 
level, each resident on campus 
should only take one shower 
tdch week so that the unused 
portion of the water can be 
dumped into the lake. 

Second, the washing ma- 
chines owiKd by the school 




can only be used on every fifth 
odd day, starting with April 
1st. Make sure you plan your 
wash schedule carefully. 

Third, bathroom toilets may 
only be flushed once a week 
unless there is danger of a po- 
tential overflow. 

Finally, plans are being made 
for the construction of a ladder 
which will allow workers to 
reconstmct that section of our 
atmosphere. 

Dr. Kramer stated, "If each 
individual could piu;h in. the 
lake would not dry up till the 
year 2222. Start now and 
change your future!" 

Thanks to the efforts of Dr. 
Kramer, Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVC) will be a whole 
new place to be. 

If anyoiK is interested in be- 
coming part of this event, please 
contact yourlocal Agricultural 
Research Service. 

Phantom 
Sighted 

Troughout campus Unex- 
plained appearances of what 
some arc referring to as a "phan- 
tom horse" have puzzled stu- 
dents. This strange apparition 
has appeared several times on 
the grounds at one of Del Val's 
Farais. Multiple teams of para- 
iK)nnalists, parapsychologists, 
and psychics have been re- 
cruited to investigate the mys- 
tery. Ram Pages will continue 
to explore this subject in the 
future. 



By: I. R, Stoned 

In a surprise move, the Dela- 
ware Valley CoUegc (DVC) 
Board of Directors has de- 
cided to pay the senior year 
tuition for each and every stu- 
dent here at DVC. 

Rumor has it that Board 
members bought some fifty 
Pennsylvania Super Seven 
Lottery tickets with money left 
over from last year's student 
tuirion. It turns out that the 
Board has the only winning 
ticket for a $30,000,000 draw- 
ing. Since the tickets were 
bought with school money, tt^ 
Board must use the money for 
the school. 

A special meeting was held 
to decide what to do with the 
newly acquired ftmds. It was a 
very long meeting that pro- 
duced quite a number of argu- 
ments between boardmembers. 
Since the parking lot and drive 
ways were just repaved and 
upgraded, that was removed 
from the list. Oneboardmem- 
ber suggested some of the fiinds 



be used to upgrade the water 
system, but since the campus 
didn'thavehot water onlyofice 
this year, th^ idea was dropped 
Because tlK desks in many 
classrooms were just replaced 
over the Christmas break, that 
idea was put in the round file. 
Ilie idea of putting a phone in 
every room was tossed around, 
but rejected (hie to the fact that 
most students bring their own 
phones from home. Another 
member suggested replacing 
the dining hall with a 5 star 

restaurant. SirKe the tOod in 
the dining hall "could not pos- 
sibly get any better that it is 
now,"that idea was cast aside. 
Finally, one member of the 
board leccmunended that the 
students should benefit finan- 
cially fix)m the winnings. Af- 
ter all, it was student money 
that allowed tl^ board to buy 
the lotto tickets in the first 
place. The board agreed to pay 
the amount equal to one year 
tuition, room and board. The 



only thing that students would 
have to buy would be books 
and meals beyond their meal 
plsns. To make the price of 
books more affordable, the 
boaid b now subsidizing the 
bookstore, allowing for the 
price of books to fall below 
**their already economically 
affonlable price." 

Seniors will be receiving a 
reftmd check fortius ycar(*92- 
'93) starting in one month. 
From tiiere, the school will not 
require students to pay fortheir 

senior year tuition. Should a 
student transfer before becom- 
ing a senior, they will receive 
a reftmd cl^ck for the past 
year. 

All students should watch 
their mailboxes for their re- 
fund checks, or the paperwork 
for free tuition. The forms for 
free tuition must be completed 
by May 15, 1993. Otherwise, 
you wlU not be consi(tered for 
tlK program. So get those 
forms in as soon as possible, 
and save yourself a fortune. 




.Alma: Wiolo of •Vh wH owHor—'fton during —rtyvnlng. ThMtarttwM 
^f*ctod th» aMmals iMarfey, which many NfMl to b« strano*. Hw* Iho phantom 



havonol 
iwxt to anotnoT hoiaa. 




Del Val to begin work on military contract 
in the bio-weapons division. 

Food Science Department and the Pub unite in Bio-Weapons 
Research 

By: Smel Lee Bod 

Delaware Valley College's 
(DVQ food science depart- 
ment was awarded a low-bid 
contract for a new bio- weapon 
for the Army. This we!^)on is 
designed to inhibit the oiemy 's 



been code-named in honor of 
the people who devoloped it) 
flnds that it will sit in the stom- 
ach, and sit, and sit. The idea 
is to inhibit their soldiers abil- 
ity to flght, and willingness to 
will to fight, but keeps with the do any thing other than getting 



temis set in tfie Geneva Con- 
vention, not kill them. 
'Hims out that the DVC Pub's 
Aggie burger, with a few mi- 
normodincati(Mis,(like adding 
any condiment), does every- 



an I.V. of Maaiox as soon as 
possible. 

Once the weapon has 
passed its final testing (rumor 
has it that low levels of the 
material are cunenlty in use 



thing the Army asked for, and the Burgers in the Pub now), it 



a few things it didn't. 

The mission design is for 
members of a special forces 
unit to insert the specially de- 
signed burgers into the food 
supply of enemy forces. Once 
inserted, the Burger cannot be 
destinguished from norriial 
hamburgers. 

Anyone who eats the Aggie 
fiwrger,(as the weapon, has-- 



will work its way to front line 
special forces units around the 
worid. 

In a final note, the only 
known cure for the Aggie 
Burger is a fiill bottle of 
Maaiox or having your stom- 
ach pumped. 



FEATURE 



Drinking Age 18? 

By: Cher E. Pie 

Yesterday, during a brief tele- 
conference, President Bill 
Qinton announced that the na- 
tional drinking age of 2 1 will be 
changed. 

He stated, "I feel that it is 
unfair to have a drinking age of 
21 since I was able to drink at 
the age of 18. I l)elieve in fair 
justice and equal rights for ev- 
eryone." 

A message to the wise: Drink 
and be merry but don't drink 
and drive. 

Teacher Cabs: 
New and Inriproved 

By: R. U. Shur 

Paiking Committee has again 
met this week for discussion 
regarding parking conditions. 
With approval by President 
West faculty Members are now 
to be paid $2.50 an hour to 
drive stuctents to class, or any- 
where their hearts desire. The 
number to remember is 555- 
Cabs, call today anytime 24 
hours a day, 7 days a week. 
Tips are not required because 
DVCs faculty loves to serve 
STUDENTS. 

Tell all your friends of this 
new service. Any DVC student 
can take advantage of this new 

program today. 

DVC 

Unleashed 

By: nICOLE wRIGHT 

Ehie to the demand of the stu- 
dents, the college pet policy will 
soon be dismissed. Not only will 
the school allow animals to live 
in the dorms, but they will also 
be providing animals for pet- 
less persons. There will be no 
regulations guarding the number 
or size of the animals, and the 
Office of Student Life will be 
h^)py to assist you in naming 
any of the critters. A veterinar- 
ian will now be stationed at the 
medical center in the rear of El- 
son for the examination and 
vaccination of the pets. 

Faculty encourages the stu- 
dents to bring their animals as 
socm as possible so this new 
program may get underway. 
Also, be sure to take advantage 
of the 24-hour pet-sitting ser- 
vice offered by Security, for 
more information contact exL 
2315. 



April r f993 



Wanted 

For Kidnapping Cereal Boxes 




Paul Schneider 
Reward 

$.50 



EMTOR'IM'CHIEF 
BECOMES 

KILLER 



By: Ronald Ray Gun 

Nationwide, Ram Pages' 
raving-mad maniac Paul 

Schneider has broken into 
Special K Supermaricets kill- 
ing off their supply of Captain 
Cmnch cereal. 

The damage is devastating. 
He leaves the empty boxes on 
the shelf where unsuspecting 
customers purchase them. 
This scandal is producing a 
national crisis. 

The Army, the Marines, the 
Canadian Mounties, the Navy, 
the Coast Guard, the Reserves 
and even the Pope have been 
working on the cdip(\ixe, of this 
soggy criminal. At present 
moment, he has been concen- 
trating in the Philadelf^a area 
and in the state of Pennsylva- 
nia. Tlie authorities have 
stated, "He can strike any- 
where at anytime, so be on the 



lookout. He may be armed and 
dangerous with an electric 

spoon." 

ALL STUDENTS, be on the 
lookout for a 5 '8" male cauca- 
sion weighing approximately 
160-180 pounds. He is ap- 
proximately 28 years old and 
was last seen entering Dela- 
ware Valley College's Lasker 
Hall wearing a plaid shirt and 
black jeans. 

He is not easily spotted. He 
is capable of blending in with 
people younger than himself. 

If ANYONE has any infor- 
mation regarding this fiigitive, 
please contact the PACT Po- 
lice Department at 388-2290. 
All leads are strictly Confiden- 
tial and might help in the cap- 
ture of this crazed person. We 
hope that this case will come to 
a close before anymore prob- 
lems arise. 



»M- _•. 





mmmmmm 



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atiiiiiniifflilr 



.■^f^^^^--i^r^.,..M..-M,i^.ia^Jimm^^^,,imMtmilPr, 



Page 3 



NEWS 




Letterman Ditches 
CBS for DVC 

By: IJt. Warped 

In this issue Delaware Val- for David's new residence, he 
ley CoUege(DVC) extends its just finished payments on a 

new Winnebago mobile home, 



wannest welcome to the new- 
est faculty / administration 
member, David Lettennan. As 
of April 1st Mr. Letterman 
will assume Uk position as the 
Head of Public Relations. 
When asked as to why he ac- 
cepted this joboverCBS, (who 
offered him a contract worth 
14 million dollars), he replied 
"fourteen million dollars, so 
what?" Mr. Lettennan then 
added "all 1 really want is a job 
with a really great dental plan". 
He also commented that wt^n 
he saw the "Late Night at 
D. V.C." T-shirts he felt that he 
was destined to woric here. 

When I asked him about 
some of his new ideas for im- 
proving the image of the col- 
lege he began citing such ex- 
amples as his new slogan: 
"Come to Delaware Valley 
College and admire our new 
scenic paricing lot". Otherplans 
include changing Security's 
uniforms to a winter green and 
yellow pinstripe pattern. As 



paiked behind Lasker Hall, "It's 
got a T.V. and everything", 
Letterman proudly added. 

In addition to Mr. Letter- 
man, the college is also proud 
to welcome Paul Schaefferand 
his group "The Worid's Most 
Dangerous Band". They've 
been hired to "back up" the 
D.V.C. choir and the college 
band. Plans are already in 
progress foranation-wide tele- 
vised concert with "Weird" Al 
Yankovic and the heavy metal 
group "Spinal Tap" as opening 
acts. 

DVC proudly welcomes Mr. 
Letterman and his associates 
to the campus, and asks you 
the students, to congratulate 
President West and all the ad- 
ministration members on their 
latest additions to the DVC 
family. 

As his first contribution to the 
Ren Pages, Mr. Letterman 
would like to do one of his 
famous "Top Ten Lists". 




Look! Down on farm 3! 
Is it a Sheep? No! 
Is it a Pig? No! 

It'saShwine! 

By: Ronald Ray Gun 



Brevier's who have worked 
on Farm 3, and in the Swine 



wool and approximately 2 sleeping habits so that they will 
pounds <tf lean pork.The be able to carry the full term." 



Facility , have beenexperiment" \' dbnountof wool and pork which 

ing on creating a new type of is produced is very eoHiomi- 

species by combining the genes j.cal in today's society." A scc- 

of a sheep and the genes of a ond breeder added," We hope 



T OP TEN REA S ONS T O A TTENP PVC 

1. THE DELIGHTTUL SCENT OF THE BIO-TOXIC 
GINKGO TREES 

2. SCHOOL MOTTO:" VIR VITA TERRA ", TRANS. :"MAN, 
WHAT A HANGOVER" 

3J^W ADDITIONS TO WINE MAKING COURSE: BEER 

AND MALT LIQUOR 
4.H0URLY CHIMING BELLS THAT DON'T EXIST 
5£ARLY MORNING CONTESTS OF "NAME THAT 

FERTILIZER" 
6PROUD POSSESSION OF THE WORLD'S SMALLEST 

KNOWN LAKE AND LARGEST KNOWN POT HOLES 
7. VAST SUPPLY OF CATTLE FOR THE #1 GROWING 

SPORT: COW-TIPPING 
S^GGIE BURGERS MADE WITH REAL AGGIES (& OTHER 

MEAT BY-PRODUCTS) 
9. SCHOOL MASCOT OF AN ANIMAL THAT RGHTS BY 

SLAMMING ITS HEAD INTO THINGS 
lO.CAMPUS PROTECTED BY TRAINED ATTACK DUCKS 

DEL VAL Aggies To Play 
Against the Buffalo 

Bills 



pig. TTiey will be calling this 
new breed "Shwines" They 
have been nominated by the 
US Department of Agriculture 
for the Reproduction in Ex- 
otic Animal Science Award. 

One breeder on the farm 
stated, "One shwine will be 
able to produce 3 pounds of 



this discovery will help end 
world hunger." 

A third breeder stated,"A 
fernale shwine can repro- 
duce {^proximately 8-18 sh- 
winelets, 4-5 times a year. 

To ensure their reproduc- 
tion, breeders must keep a 
record of their eating and 



This prestigious nomhlatioii 
will make Delaware Valley the 
number orte collegie-in the na- 
tion. Also, with tlK money 
awarded to the Ischodl, the 
administration will be tible to 
build a bam in whidi the 
shwines will be housed. 

We must give our thanks to 
ttie wonderful people who 
have taken the time to create 
this new arKi exotic breed. 




By: Ronald Ray Gun 

Buffalo, NY - The coaches 
of the infamous Buffalo Bills 
annouiKed that an exhibition 
game with the Delaware Val- 
ley Colleges (DVC) Aggies 
will take place on August 20, 
1993. The coaches of both the 
Bills and the Aggies are dis- 
cussing the fin^ plans for ttiis 
exciting game. Both DVCs 
players and coaches are await- 
ing the match up and look for- 
ward to the challenge. 

The exhibition idea of hav- 
ing professional teams play 



against college teams came 
about for a few reasons. First, 
this will give the college teams 
a great deal of publicity and 
also the experience against 
these well trained teams. Sec- 
ond, it wiU give the college 
players a chance to experience 
real injuries and be introduced 
to new medical practices. 

Coach Manlove stated, 
"Coach Marv Levy is looking 
forward to ttvt exhibition game 
and hopes that his team will 
use the experience as a good 



practice for the regular season 
as they look to play in the 
superbowl for a fourth time." 

DVC students also look for- 
ward to packing the footbaU 
stadium beyond capacity and 
the sports department hopes 
this will keep the students in- 
terested in the team in the com- 
ing season. 

It will be very interesting to 
see Jim Kelly and his offense 
square off against the GREAT 
DVC DEFENSE the "Big-D" 
of DVC and the graduates of 
1993. 

So, show your support for 
the AGGIES tor this exhibi- 
tion game and always in the 
coming season 




JiliS^iifMiiiiiMiMiiHMiiMiitaWiiHM^ 



miiiWit1ig!itlniflm 




Eimvr Fti(l(l 



elebrity Come 



Aprii 1 1993 



The Legend of the Lost Left Sock 



Do you ever wonder why 
OIK sock disai^ars from the 
mysterious web of the wash- 
ing machine? 

It all started late one 
Wednesday when Wendy 
went to her white washing 
machine to withdraw her wet 
load of laundry.... 

While Wendy was wistfully 
walking down the hallway, 
she noticed that some water 
was up to her waist. The wild 
washing machine had over- 
flowed. She woefully waded 
in the water, and waged war 
upon the washing machine. 
Wallowuig in her warfare, the 
once warmhearted women 
wept amidst the whirlpool for 
her waning personal warmth. 

"Why ctoes this always hap- 
pen to me," she wondered? 

"Well, I'll waste this worn- 
out washing machine, 
"Wendy whispered beneath 
her wavering breath! 

Wendy wailed die war-cry 
of an Indian warrior, and went 
upon her mission of revenge. 

First, she thought that she 
could warp the washing 
machine's mechanisms by 
drowning it in whisky. It 
would become woozy, 
waddle, cease functioning. 
Wendy waverwl upon her de- 



cision, however, because ste 
feared her wardrobe would 
reek from the wretched liquid. 
Wendy wandered about 
wringing her hands, contem- 
plating the rising whirlpool. 
Suddoily , she wtelped for joy , 
her "WHOOP' resounding 
through the watery wilderness 
tlutt WIS once her house. 

Waddling toward her weapon 
collection, Wendy withdrew 
the sword hanging on the wall. 

"WEE! I wiU enjoy this one," 
Wendy said as she whet her 
sword and willfully waved it 
in the air. 

In a lushing fraizy Wendy 
ran down the hall, into the 
laundry room, wailing, "I'll 
get you, you worthless piece 
of tin! I can withstand the 
agonies of this war, and I will 
win!" 

She needed her water skis to 
warrant her rev^ge. Sud- 
denly, Wendy 's skis stumbled 
upon a WISK laundry deter- 
gent cap, and she lost her bal- 
aiK:e. 

Wendy's force could not 
match the powerful washing 
machine, thus her sword otily 
produced a weak "wack!" 

She stood by the machiiK, 
stunned, and whimpered un- 
der her breath, i am not wor- 



thy. All I wanted was to teach 
that waterlogged load a lesson, 
xnA now...oh woe is me!" 

In a weiid way, the white 
washing machine was warning 
Wendy of impending doom. 
Each plot was foiled over and 
over again. 

The wrath of tt^ washing 
machine turned from anger to 
pity. 

"Your wholehear^ efforts 
at revenge were gallant, Wendy, 
but unmatched to the wondrous 
ways of technology. Since I 
have grown quite wearisome of 
your endeavor, I have decided 
to simply make you pay." 

"From now (m, at my discre- 
tion, I will whittle your left, 
woven socks away to nothing 
but dust in the wind. Not only 
will your left socks ^sapptar, 
but sdl of humanity will suffer 
your punishment, Wendy." 

"Do you mean that you will 
eat our left socks, leaving us 
with only the right?" 

"Precisely," answered the 
washing machine. 

"Whew," Wendy exclaimed, 
wiping her brow. 

"1 thought the punishment 
would be more severe," Wendy 
concluded with a whimsical 
wink. 



Pago 4 



Nightly talk diowhost wanted 
to fill popular show spot. Must 
have orginal jokes, gossip tal- 
ents and some knowledge. 
Sulnnit resume' to CBS Broad- 
casting Company, personal 
depaitmentEOE. 

Cambels Soup Co. has an 

opening for fifteen persons to 
fill important positions. Please 
apply, in person, to Bean 
Counting DcfH. 20/20 vision 
and a high school diploma re- 
quired. EOE. 




Does studing have you down? 
If so, then let us do the studing 
for you. Our company, Wes- 
tud, have developed a new tech- 
nique to transfer brain stored 
information from one person 
to another by an osmotic pro- 
cess. The cost of such a process 
may sound expensive, Ixit tlK 
cost is relatively inexpensive 
and the procedure painless. 
Don't tire you brain out orover- 
load it with useless informa- 
tion just leave to Westud. 








'89 Honda Accord 

speed, AC, rjew paint good 
condition. $1,500.00 (missing 
trunk, hood, front and rear ax- 
les) 

Oie used motorcycle hdmet 

slightly cracked price nego- 
tiable. 

One slightly used 96 year old 
college. Includes: 
6 classroom buildings, 9 dorni 
buildings, 3 farms (livestock in- 
cluded), 1 repaved paricing lot 
unlit, 2 gymnaisiums, 1 student 
building, 1 dining hall, 1 Stu- 
dent pub, 1 All Purpose Room, 
2 campus entrances/ exits aiul 
complete faculity and staff in- 
cluded +/-1200 students in at- 
tendance Looking to unload in a 
hurry. Make us an offer Board 
of Trustees 



CLASSIFIED 



Lost & 
Found 



Lost small tHOwn dog w/white 
spots and no legs. Answers to 
the name of Drag, last seen 
rolling down Main St. 

Lost one mind. Fully loaded 
for learning. If fcnmd please 
return to cereal killer.Re ward. 

One left sock missing fomi 
security sock drawer. Please 
contact ext. 2315 if found. 

Wanted 

10(X) thousarKl boxes of new 
or used cereal. Will pay high 
prices for rare and outdated 
material. 

Car collector is looking for 
any and all merchandise, will 
pay top dollar for new and 
used cars. Entire collection 
bought and sold. Also trade 
can be made if you are look- 
ing for a new car. (Hotwheels 
and Matchbox cars) 







Pride & 
Polish Day 

Page 2 




A word from 
the Editors.., 

Page 6 






Il)(!to99Sims^M]cssf (3cS)BIl(SSS StiQDtaoGB^te^JTSQpsi^ 






papSai; f^^n^imm <i»ri ti><tiB«iiyiMN»irtai1tol»do not nM;MsaflHy rtfl«ct th« viMv-poInt of the paper or a^tool. 



1.1992 



as 



A final tribute to Mr. Joseph Fulcoly 




By Caryn derr-Daugherty 

Satff Writer 



Mr. Joeaeph Fulcoly, AssovMit* b«an oi student SMVicea, 
died on Tueaday, March 23 a« DoylMtown HoapHai. 



The flags flew at half mast 
for the late Mr. Fulcoly. He 
was bom in Philadelphia, PA 
of the late Joseph Sr. & Car- 
olyn Finnegan Fulcoly. He 
graduated from Springfleld 
H.S. in Montgomery County 
and served in the Army Air 
Corps during WW 11. 
Fulcoly then attended DVC 
and graduated in 1950 with a 
Bachelor of Science degree in 
Poultry Husbandry. He was 
extremely active in college. 
Some of his many activities 
included the Varsity Qub, In- 
tercollegiate Poultry Judging 
Team, and starred in intercol- 
legiate football and baseball. 
Beginning in January of 
1957, Mr. Fulcoly was em- 
ployed here at DVC as Assis- 
tant to the Dean of Students, 
as Agriculture teacher, and 



assistant football coach. From 
1969-1972, he served as the 
Dean of Students. In 1973, 
Mr. Fulcoly became the Di- 
rector of Students, and was 
put in charge of the student 
employment program. He fi- 
nally attained the position of 
Associate Dean of Student 
Services in 1989. 

In spite of Fulcoly's busy 
schedule, he sUso served as the 
Advisor to A-Day. In honor 
of all of his hard woiic. this 
years' A-Day will be dwli- 
cated to lus memory. 

Outside of college life, Mr. 
Fulcoly was also involved with 

many other organizations such 
as: Bucks County of Ducks 
Unlimited; Philadelphia-Con- 
tinental Chapter of National 
Society Sons of the American 
Revolution; Loyal Order of 



the Moose, Doylestown Chap- 
ter 1284; and The National Rifle 
Association. Mr. Fulcoly was 
also a member of St. Philip's 
Episcopal Church in Solebury 
Township. Bucks County. 

Mr. Fulcoly died on Tuesday, 
March 23 at Doylestown Hospi- 
tal. He is survived by his chil- 
dren: Juanelle Mochel, Joseph 
Fulcoly III, John Fulcoly '79, 
and Gail Barr '80. 

DVC loses a family 
member 

The rain which fell on March 
25th symbolized tl^ tears of fac- 
ulty and students of DVC in 
learning of the loss of a dear 

family member. The flags in the 
Student Center court flew at half 
mast for many days in tonor of 
Joseph E. Fulcoly, Jr. class of 

(Continued on page 8) 



Bottle bomb found on campus 

The problem was serious enough to warrant a visit from the Phila. Bomb Disposal Unit. 



By Tim Vogt 

CISM Specialist 
ContributUm$ by Caryn Derr- 
Daugherty and Chria Albin 

Between the hours of 9 a.m. 
and 12 p.m. Delaware Valley 
College (DVC) campus be- 
came the local focus of atten- 
tion for a rather disturbing 
event During this time DVC 
was preoccupied with the po- 
tential danger of a bomb blast. 
Apparently a homemade de- 
vice known as a chemical reac- 
tion bomb, or in this case, a 



Index : 



Features 2 

News 3&4 

Sports 5 

Editorial OpinUm....6&7 

Opinon & Comm. 8 

Campus Opinion 8 

Campus Info 9&10 

Cartoon Comer. 11 

SAC Calendar. 12 

Classified 12 



"botUe bomb" had been discov- 
ered. 

It was found by a member of 
the housekeeping staff, the night 
before in a glass recycling con- 
tainer in the women's end of 
Wolfsohn Hall. When house- 
keeping reported the situation 
to campus security they re- 
sponded by moving the entire 
bin to an area outside the secu- 
rity office. 

This particular bomb type was 
recognized by security because 
they had found remnants of otlKr 
similar devices which had deto- 
nated. Security then contacted 
the New Britain Township and 
Doylestown Police. The gen- 
eral consensus of the Police was 
to bring in the Philadelphia 
Bomb Disposal Unit, (PBDU). 
The PBDU supports Philadel- 
phia and the outlying communi- 
ties, since it is Federally funded 
for the use of its equipment. 

Upon evaluation of the scene. 




A mMnlMr or tn« Phiiadcif^la Bomb DIspoMri Unit pack* ttM oontonis of th* bomo tor cnonucai 
•nalyate. Th* d«vic« inth« tor* ground to a Ramot* Mobil* InvMtlgator uaod todisann ttwbomb. 



Officer Jim McGinty, (Head 
of the Bomb Disposal Unit), 
was quoted as saying that "the 
College acted appropriately, 
exactly the right action was 
taken." After securing the 
area with the road blocks and 
placing guards around the 
perimeter of the area, the 
PBDU deployed a small wire- 
giilJed robot known as the 



Remote Mobile Investigator, 
or"R.M.I.." The robot was 
used to remove the bomb from 
the bin. It opened the bottle, 
thereby releasing the {H'essure 
built up inside. 

An officer from the PBDU 
was then sent into the area, 
equipped with an oxygen tank, 
mask, gloves and otiier safety 
gear, to examine the bomb 



and p^k its contaits for trans- 
port to a diemical analysis lab. 
Although the experts expected 
to smell chlorine gas from the 
bomb, they detected none. 

However, after having dealt 
with the situation, one prevail- 
ing questions keeps coming to 
muKl, why did it take a whole 

(Continued on page 4) 




FEATURES 




Second annual monopoly tournament 
an overwhelming success 



By Caryn Derr'Daugherfy 

Staff Writer 

Tht second umual Monopoly 
Tmunament was one of the roost 
exciting events lo come to Del 
Val this year. You may ask, what 
is % exciting about a bunch of 
people sitting around playing Mo- 
nopoly all night? Well, the an- 
swer could be because of die out- 
standing buffet dinner prepared 
by the Wood Company , or maybe 
the fact that the grand prize, which 
was donated by the Franklin Mint, 
was the Official Collector's Edi- 
tion of monopoly (gold pieces 
and all) with stand, which is val- 
ued at $790.00. Carole Doyle. 
Director of Special Gifts and Pro- 
grams, was in charge of organiz- 
ing this sucxessful event! 
The reason the event was so 



successful was not only because 
it raised a substantial amoui|t of 
money for the DVC Scholar^ip 
Program, but also becaus^ it 
doubled in size from the previous 
year and gained a lot of positive 
publicity for the college itieif. 
People as far away as New Jeney 
(WPST 97.5 Alumni) came for 
this worthwhile cause. In the end. 
there were 20 team sponiors 
(groups who sponsored a team of 
four) and 21 player sponsors 
(people who paid for one seat). 
Special guests at the toimiament 
included the tournament Co- 
chairs. They were Barbara Ken- 
ney Dommel of Kenney's News 
Agency and Boc^tore, Deb Takes 
of Harleysville National Bank, 
and Robert Campbell of Camp- 
bell Agencies. Inc. Also in atten- 
dance were the Tournament hosts. 




From Itft to right: Jo* OI«z*wski, Angola Vineont, MoUom Fioro, Eric 
Thomas, and Carroy Ann Mignogna aagoity anjoy ttt* Hrat round of DVCa 
aacond annual Monopoly Toumamant 




PAGE 




Editora-ln-Chi*f : Una Damanczulc and Paul E. Schnaidar 



Buslnass Managar: Angela Pagano 
AdvMlising Editor: Bryan Kinch 
Nawt Editor: Michafle Slaybaugh 
Sports Editor: Chartotte Walker 
Has Editor: Marne Sugarman 
Info Editor: Tara Sztut>ir>sld 
Campus Op Editor: Melissa Fiore 
CISM SpMiialiat: Tim Vogt 
PtMtography Editor: Kevin Scopa 
Aast. l>hoto Editor: Ben Press 
Cartoon Editor: Tara Sztubinski 
Layout/Clipart Director: Tara S. 



Claaalllad Editor: Angela Pagarw 
Faculty Advisor: Gordon Roberts 
Distribution Manager: Melissa Fiore 
Proofreaders: All Editors and 

Writers 
Secretwies: M^issa Fiore and 

Tara Sztubinski 
Staff Writers: Caryn Derr-Oaugherty, 
Terry McAnally, Jen Misko, Chris 
Attxn, Tom Alborts 
Staff Photographers: Stephanie 
Kingsn(xth, Chariotte Walker, M^issa 
Fiore, Caryn Derr-Daugherty, Darren 
Stoots 



Editorial Policies 

The Rampages is distrilmted on a bi-montlil; ImsIs durlog the academic year by 
Uie students of Delaware Valley Collie. The Editors reserve the right to edit all 
material for length and/or content according to the adopted polky of tliis 

puUlcation and the decisions of the Editorial Board. 

EMofW and/or matertaia lor puMieaUon may be submitted by students, 
facidty, staff, admintetration and community mambers. Opinions ax- 
pressed in Editorials, Letters to the Editor and Of^ion pieces are not 
necessarRy tliOM of the Ram Pages or the CcMleg*. 

Send your material to Hm above address. All submissions must Include 
author'a name for classification purposes. Entries wlU not be accepted 

otherwise. 

Advertising Policy 

Any advertising in the Ram Pagea aitall l>e 8ub)ect to the Advertising 
Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed upon request. Both the 
Advertising Editor and Co-Editors-in-Chlef reserve tiie right to exclude 
any ad from publication. AH advertising accounts altould be aettled within 
two weeka of publication. To obtain ifie Rates and Data Sheet cal or write 

our Advertiaing Editor at the above addreaa and phone number. 

Frint(4lfy 

The Free Press 
Qtltakertowrif Pa. 

■ . ' . I'M. s 



President George West and Mr. 
Arthur Poley *54 Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees. The "Mayor 
of Atlantic City". Mr. Bob 
Buggeln, officiated the games. 

The schedule included registra- 
tion and appetizers, a review of 
the rules, fir^ round of playing, 
dinner buffet, and finally the sec- 
ond round of playing. 

There were twenty-five tables 
in the first round. After the end (rf 
the round scores were tallied and 
the (op winner from each table 
proceeded to the final round. But 
not before a terrific dinner was 
served. 

Dinner consisted of she-crab 
soup, breadbowl salad, grilled 
swordfish.N.Y. strip steak, baked 
potatoes, vegetable stirfry, fresh 
rolls, and an assortment of spar- 
kling waters and sodas. Dessert 
consisted of Derby pie. straw- 
berry shortcake, fudge, salt water 
taffy, and. of course, tea and cof- 
fee. 

When all was said and done, the 
big winner of the Monopoly Tour- 
nament, with over $14,000 dol- 
lars in cash and assets, was Trevor 
Krill of DJS Electronics. When 
presented with the grand prize, he 
was obviously in shock. "Wow! 
This is really awesome!! Thanks 
a lot!" he said. 



The second place winner was 
WPST ^nsored listener, Al 
Russell. He was awarded an as- 
sortment of Parker Brothers games 
and a free three month member- 
ship to Club (jenesis Fiuiess & 
Aerobic Centre. 

Third place went to Bob Bed- 
nv , a playa sponsored by Ait 
Poley '54. He too received an 
assortment of Parker Brothos 
games and six fitee tanning ses- 
sions at Club Genesis Fitness & 
Aerobic Centre. 

Every player was awarded an 
offrcial DVC/Monopoly t-shirt. 
The t-shirts were purchased by 
DVC. but the printing of the t- 
shirts was donated by Early Print- 
ing. 

Delaware Valley College wishes 
to thank the following people for 
helping make the second annual 
Monopoly tournament a smash- 
ing success by raising 13,000!! 
Tournament Co-Chairs- Barbara 
Kenny Dommel. DebTafc& and 
Robert Campbell. Tournament 
Hosts- President Gewge West and 
Mr. Arthur Poley '54 Team Spon- 
sors- Basil Investment Corp.. 
Berics Ridge Co. Enterprises. Inc. . 
DJS Electronics, DVC Alumni 
Assoc, DVC Student Govt. 
Doylestown Business & Commu- 
nity Alliance. Early Printing. The 



Franklin Mint, Mr. R. Roy Hager, 
Harleysville Bank, Hospitality 
Services, Inc., Kappus Plastics 
Ca.Inc., Kenney's News Agency, 
Palley Simon Assoc. Insurance, 
Mr. Arthur Poley '34, Pnidential 
Insurance, Schmeltzer, Master & 
Gonky, P.C, WNPV 1440 AM 
Info-Radio, WPST 97 J. and Ri- 
chard '34 and William Woodring. 
Player Sponscvs- Accommoda- 
tion MoUen Inc., Offlipbell Agoi- 
cies. Blue Bell PA, Qub Genesis, 
DVC Annual Events, DVC Btol- 
ogy Club, DVC Lasker HaU Em- 
ployees, Lanaand Bemie Dishler, 
Mr. and Mrs. William Hecht, Mr. 
L. Stockton Ilk)way, Dr. Richard 
Lazvus, Dr. and Mrs. Edward 
Mazze, North Penn Leasing Co., 
Inc., S.D.A. Inc., Sinklo-, Inc., 
UNIVEST Bank, Ventresca's 
Formal Wear, Mr. Kari Vond- 
ran, David Weaver, The Wood 
Company, and Cheng Yi Wu. 

Also a very BIG THANK YOU 
to all of the peopk who volun- 
teered their time and talent to 
make this years' Monopoly Tour- 
nament bigger and better than last 
year. We also lock forward to 
seeing everyone again next year 
for another terrific trip down the 
Boardwalk!! 



A Wet Pride and 



Polish Day 



■Ufa 



By Thomas Alberts 

Staff Writer 

The persistent storming and 
saturated ground made life dif- 
ficult for the equally persistent 
Pride and polish volunteers. 
The numerous volunteers all 
had one thing in common, they 
had an important mission to 
accomplish. No matter the 
challenges nature threw at 
them, they knew the strong at 
will would prevail. 
Despite the fact that it was 
pouring outside at times, over 
four hundred students, faculty 
and administrators participated 
in the rifth(5) annual Pride and 
Polish Day on April 1. Pride 
and Polish Day began in 1989 
to allow students, faculty and 
administrators to take a day 
outoftheirbusy schedules, get 
together on the same level, and 
clean up the campus, inside 
and out, in preparation for A- 
Day. 

As a result of the rain, most 
of the "polish" jolK were done 
inside. The:>c are just an ex- 
Mn|Heof the jobs doms.. ,lTie 




Just a few of the many volunteers wotlcing hard to "PoHah" Segal flail and 
severe other campua buildings 



lounge in Berkowitz Hall was 
painted white with hearts 
adorning the windows. In 
Wolfsohn Hall, some of the 
doors were painted to the 
occupant's specifications. The 
choices of adornment included 
a city skyline, a Hariey/David- 
son sign and Ren and Stimpy. 
The late Mr. Joseph P. Ful- 
coly Jr. was the'chaitperson of 
the Pride and Polish Day cqm- 



mittee. However, due to 
Fulcoly's unfortunate death, 
Mr. Robert Sauer. the director 
of financial aid took over as 
chairperson of the committee. 
The picnic that brought a 
close to thU day, had to be 
moved insifdfc to the All Pur- 
pose Room because of the rain. 
Overall, the fifth annual Pride 
" and Polish da^f'S^ks a success, 
albeit, a wet cAie. 



/-^ 



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MTum 




You Sure Were A 
Beautiful Baby!! 



by: Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

Staff Writer 




Can you guMS wrtio I am? 

Congratulations to Mrs. Enna Mar- 
tin! ! ! She correctly identified last issue's 
Mystery Baby. We received a lot of 
guesses this time Some guesses included: 
Andy Lafond, Dean Jarrett, Susan Pa- 
chutta, and Elaine Hockman, but the 
correct guess was Dr. Jane Antheil!! 
Congrats to Mrs. Martin once again!! 



This issuers mystery teact^r was bom in Gresham, 
Oregon, on July 24th. He/she grew up in Sandy, 
Oregon and attended both Bob Joiks and Temple 
Universities. 

Personal data on this individual includes: 
Height: 5' 10" 
Eye color hazel 
Hair color: light brown 

This staff member has been haj^ily married for 27 
years (congratulations! !) and has one child who is 1 8. 
This staff person's favorite food is pesto pasta, 
favorite color is Caribbean blue; he/she loves Mon- 
days and a vacation to the beach. HisMier hobbies 
include music and gardening. 
He/she has been a staff member for 27 years and is a 
BASIC writing professor. 

A favorite saying of this individual is "the most 
important things in life are not things." Finally, 
"words of wisdom" to DVC students include any- 
thing worth doing is worth doing right the first time. 

Rack your brains and submit guesses to Ram Pages 
Box 91 7 as soon as possible. Remember that only the 
FIRST correct answer wins a free personalized pizza 
from Pete's Arena courtesy of the Ram Pages. So 
hurry and send your guesses in today!! 



Emerging uvorld leaders 
learn about DVC 

By Dr. John H. Avery 

Chairperson for Agribusiness 




Q u a ta of Iha Baanhowr Exchwiga F allow ahl p a anioy thalr iw— I at %m Sugw Loal Conlaranc a 
Cantar of Tampla UnlvwaHy. From laft toright: Dr. Avary, Chang Shk Laa, Ra<hi Coioeani, Parnate 
Thote, Mra. Laa, and Dolna Cojocani 



What characterizes em^ ging 
wixld teaders? Many of them have 
participated in an indivualized 
program of experiences in the 
United States to prepare ttem to 
lead change in their homelands. 
TiMse people, recommended by 
U.S . Department of State penon- 
nel in various nations (tf the world, 
are sponsored to become fellows 
ofThe Eiseiriiowa Exchange Fel- 
lowships, Inc. of Philade^ia. 
The EBeohower Exchange con- 
dodi the orienuiion 10 their pfo- 



gram, Americansociety.and eco- 
nomic, political and educational 
institutions. This is followed by 
an eight-week itinerary of meet- 
ings, conferences, and profes- 
sional experiences. They provide 
an opportunity to learn many fac- 
ets of their discipline. 

Among the current class are 
Jose Norcxiha, director, Institute 
of Social Medicine, Rio de Ja- 
neiro, Brazil; C. P. Chang, chair- 
man. Securities and Exchange 
CttnmissiflB.K&iiaryofFinnce, 



Taipei, Taiwan; Dr. Murad Jabay 
Bino, director. Environmental 
Research Centre. The Royal Sci- 
entific Society, Amman, Jordan; 
Mr. and Mrs. Chang Shik Lee, 
executive director. National 
Council of YMCAs, Seoul Ko- 
rea (Mrs. Lee is a vice president 
of the Womens' Federation); Mr. 
and Mrs. Radu Cojocani, entie- 
praieiffs in comfxiters and ck)th- 
ing manufactut, Buchaie^ Ro- 
mania and MnPtenelaN. Thole, 
production ainnafer, Zambia 




Commuter Corner 



become involved, because we 
are being treated like second 
class citizens. 

The commuters pay just as 
much for our education as the 
people wIk) live on campus, 
with the exception of room 
and board. Why is it then that 
the commuters are pushed 
aside to accomodate for cam- 
pus students? Our shoe box 
lounge is expected to satisfy 
some 40(>f commuters, and 
the simply luxury of a micro- 
wave is denied. 



By Chris Albin 

Commuter Representative 

The College is always en- 
couraging the commuters to 
become more involved around 
the campus, but then they are 
always the first to take some- 
thing away from us. 1 am 
speaking about the revocation 
of the microwave oven from 
the lounge. This typeof action 
discourages the conunuters to 



Look! Not one, 
but twins! 




Karen Callahan 

Staff Writer 

Weil, here we are once again with the updated farm 

newsm- 
en tha baaf and of Farm #3 a aat of Haraford twin haifars wara born on 

tha morning of IMarch 26tli. Aa you can aaa by the picture, all are doing 

fine. So far tf>ara have been twanty-aix calvaa bom, but aa of yet, there 

are atill twenty cowa expecting to calve aa of the releaae of this issue. 
On the sheep end of tite farm, there are 126 iamt>a running around 

baaide their mothera. Juat atop on down and give one a pat, thay are vary 

friendly! 
At the Standardbred Bam, tliere are four new foala. The neweat colt 

waabornto "Yankee Tango". Ha was born in ttta field the evening of 

March 29th. 



Seed Co. Ltd., Lusaka, Zambia. 

These international visitors dis- 
cussed their interests with Dr. and 
Mrs. John H. Avery, recent guests 
(March 29) of The Eisenhower 
Exchange Fellowships at the 
Sugar Loaf CcHiference Center of 
Temple UnivCTsity. They were 
invited to share information on 
the Amoican seed industry with 
Mrs. Pamela Nanjimba Thole of 
the Zambia Seed Company, Ltd. 
Mrs. Thole will tour U.S. seed 
development, production and 
marketing activities. She is also 
surveying farm management and 
agncultural mariieting {practices. 
Her program will include DVC 
and southeast Pennsylvania agri- 
culture. 

The Averys discussed perspec- 
tives gleaned from tteir two de- 
cades of tern seed stfes, ten 



management and crop marketing 
experiences. They presented Mrs. 
TlK)le with publications on tl^ 
seed industry and Delaware Val- 
ley College. Ms. Margie Perrone, 
program administrates for The 
EisenlK)wer Fellowships, sched- 
uled a DVC visit for Mrs. Thole 
for May 28-30 at the close of her 
national tour and prior to her re- 
turn to Zambia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Cojocani also 
desire to visit the campus because 
of their interest in entrepreneur- 
ship and computer information 
numagonent Mr. Cojocani said, 
''I think the International Visitors 
Council of Philadelphia is such a 
fine idea. You friendly people 
help us get to know your coonliy. 
I want to start such an organia- 
tioB in Roounia when I rema.** 



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Communication Scores an A+ 



By Mamt Sugarman 

Health A Science Editor 

Communication was the 
theme of the two guest speak- 
ers who graced Mrs. June 
Gomez's Technical Writing 
class last week. The English 
Depaitmott welcomed one of 
DVC's employees and one of 
Doylestown Hospital's most 
important people. 

Sharon Montayne, Coordi- 
nator of Research and Grants 
at DVC, explained the nature 
of proposal writing and their 
applications in all carers. A 
proposiH is a persuasive writ- 
ten document that suggests a 
certain course of action forcon- 



sideration and pnmiises future 
benefits. 

Montayne, whose primafy 
resp(»isibility is to pursue i\mds 
for the college, exploits tMs 
fonn of technical writing to its 
limits. She considers herself a 
jack-of-all-trades. "I act as a 
mediator between entities, a 
synthesizer of data, and coor- 
(tinator of details," Montayne 
stated. 

Montayne further explain^ 
that proposals usually require 
a team effort and attention to 
details, which all come together 
in the written document. 

Susan Gordon, Director of 
Public relations at Doylestown 



Hospital, spoke about the im- 
portance of communication in 
the health care professicm. 

Goitkxi and her staff pro- 
duce consumer brochures and 
magazines, physicians jour- 
nals, internal and external 
newsletters, business and mar- 
keting surveys, and memos. 
Additionally, she handles press 
releases for the media. 

Her job does not end there, 
however. She must make sure 
that all of the in house writing 
has a consistent voice and all 
material is kept up-to-date. 

Communication is important 
in Gordon's field so patients 
are fully infonned and the com- 



Ffll[NDS DON'] IE! FRIEND!! 
DRIVE DRUNK. 

Clinton financial aid plan: How w^ill it ai^ect you? 



munity is kept abreast of the 
facilities, new procedures, iuid 
type of care availaMe at Doyles- 
town Hospital. 

Goidon fiiither stressed that 
technical writing is a growing 
field with numerous job oppor- 
tunities, but it is also a very 
competitive field. The technic- 
cal writer must possess good 
basic writing aiKl communica- 
tion skills as well as computer 
ai^ layout & design experi- 
ence. 

Both speakers agree that in 
their diverse fields, written com- 
munication and teamwoit are 
the keys underlying every pro- 
fession today. 




hirfirrSiMMr 
MlflNKfei! 



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By Ben Press 

Mst. PhoU^raphy Editor 

President Clinton has recently 
offered to change the way stu- 
dents receive flnancial aid for 
college. Starting with 1.000 
jobs this summer and growing 
to 100,000+ in four years, the 
program is designed to make 
college affordable to everyone 
while creating involvement in 
education, health, safety, and 
environmental projects. 

On March 2, during a speech 



at Rutgers University, Clinton 
unveiled his plan to allow stu- 
dents to repay loans through 
community service. The pro- 
gram was a centerpiece of the 
Clinton campaign. He selected 
the thirty-second anniversary 
of President Kennedy's cre- 
ation of the Peace Corps to for- 
mally propose the plan, which 
still requires Congressional 
approval. 

The plan is designed to re- 
structure federal student aid 



programs and offer Ameri- 
cans opportunities and incen- 
tive to perform such commu- 
nity services as working in 
inner city children ' s health and 
drug clinics, tutoring in lit- 
eracy programs, and walking 
streets in neighboriiood po- 
lice programs. Individuals 
who choose not to enter pub- 
lic secvice can repay loans at a 
percentage of their income - 
not the amount borrowed. 
Clinton feels this would en- 



courage graduates to enter the 
lower paying, but critical jobs 
of teaching and working in 
conmiunity health care facili- 
ties 

One year of service would 
qualify students for two years 
of college loans. Students may 
borrow first arwl enter service 
after graduation, or enter ser- 
vice after high school and ac- 
crue credits for loans. A sti- 
pend would likely be paid at or 
near minimum wage while a 



student is involved in the pro- 
gram. 

After a pilot project of about 
1,000 students this sunmier, 
paid with $15 million of 
Clinton's economic stimulus 
package, the president pro- 
poses spending $7.4 billion 
in the next four years, going 
from 25,000 slots in 1994 to 
more than 100,000 in 1997. 
Funding would then increase 
based on the program's per- 
formance. 



Bomb squad called! 



(Continued from front Page) 

day to have the proper authori- 
ties disann and remove the 
bomb? 

In interviews with Frank 
Buric, Plant engineer, and Paul 
Schatschneider, Business Man- 
ager, the situation appeared 
less dangerous when house- 
keeping first discovered the 
bomb. When reviewed by se- 



curity, they realized the true 
potential for danger and called 
the local authorities, who in 
turn contacted the PBDU. One 
thing was evidently clear, as 
stated by Mr. Burk, "this was a 
real threat to students and hard- 
woricing, low-paid, workers." 
Mr. Schatschneider com- 
mented that "the person or per- 
sons who took part in this are 
either very stupid or very mali- 



cious.' 

The investigation into the 
whole bombing scenario was 
also discussed with Dean Jar- 
ret, Dean of Students. Jarret 
revealed that there are suspects 
at this time, and that the situa- 
tion is currently being handled 
as firmly as possible. The al- 
leged suspect will be held re- 
sponsible for the inconve- 
niences to all parties involved. 




Tb* offic«r« In charge: l l> m b»r « of ttt* local poNco imlts dtocuM plans to daal with bombing snuctfons 
aaBqmbtNapooalUnHOmoaraawart thalr Instructions from HMd OfHcsrJIm McQinty 



the costs for bringing the police 
and the PBDU onto the scene. 

An investigation has begun 
with Wolfsohn Hall, and there 
are leads both on and off cam- 
pus. Jarret added "that it is very 
likely the culprit(s) are resi- 
dents." This is a logical as- 
sumption since there are statis- 
tics that show that 85% to 90% 
of damages to colleges are done 
by residents. Different meth- 
ods of determining the identity 
of the culprits are being used, 
including fingerprinting, even 
though this method may not be 
reliable since anyone may have 
handled the bomb. 

Although it is a valid point 
that this bomb was not neariy as 
powerful as that of the Worid 
Trade Centerbombing, this par- 
ticular bomb potentially could 
have killed or maimed some- 
one. Since the bomb was left in 
a bin full of glass, the explosion 
would have flung razor sharp 
glass pieces like shrapnel, in- 
creasing its destnictive power. 
As to the contents of the bomb, 
there are two distinct possibili- 
ties, either they were derived 
from store bought paaterials, or 



they were taken from school 
su[^lies. Ifthe chemicals used 
were indeed taken from a 
school laboratory or other 
school supplies on campus, 
DVC security will look into 
boosting the level of protec- 
tion. 

To help prevent problems 
like this in the future, DVC 
will have the PBDU present 
videos and information about 
this subject, however as of 
this issue there has been no 
decision on the format of such 
programs. Bomb training will 
also become part of Resident 
Assistant, (RA) training in the 
future. 

As a closing note Mr. 
Schatscneider and the other 
staff members wanted to stress 
the seriousness of this matter 
and how the individual(s) 
could cause a real catastrophe. 
Hopefully, anyone whokiwws 
something about this incident 
or the people doing it will 
come forward before it hap- 
pens again, and causes real 
harm aiKl damage or possibly 
kills s(Mneone] . 



ftiseib. 





spoRm 



m 



Track Is on the run 

By CharUttte Walker 

Sports Editor 

The Spring Track team is run- 
ning on the right course this sea- 
son. The team placed successfully 
in the Wiedner Invitational on Ajml 
3 at Swarthmore University. 

Many members of the team 
placed in ihe meet, including two 
flrst places. Sophomwe Michelle 
McBride ran ho- way to a Hrst 
place in the hurdles with a time of 
1 7.2 seconds. Denise Kehm hurled 
to first place, by throwing the dis- 
cus 104 feet. 

Chuck Holiday ran a personal 
best in the SOOOm with a time of 
15:13.3. This improvement of 16 
seconds from his previous time 
earned him third place. 

Tawana Shelton placed second 
in the 200m with a time of 27.6. 
Rebecca Castor finished 2nd in the 
javelin throwing 91.7 feet. She 
also threw 92 feet in the discus 
resulting in a Sth placing. 

Throwing the shotput 42 feel, 7 
1/2 inches Mike Hopstetter shot 
his way to 2nd place. Barry Bo^^ 
placed 2nd in the high hurdles with 
a 1S.6 second time and 3rd in the 
long jump by springing 18 feet. 

With a throw of 86.4 feet Jessica 
Kieffer fmished 4th in the javelin. 
Jennifer Erway came in 4th in the 
triple jump with 31.2 feet and Sth 
in the long jump with 14 feet 5 1/ 
2iiK;hes. 

Chhste Holeman finished in 6th 
place in the \5QOm with a time of 
5:23. She also ran a personal best 
in the 3000m witha time of 9:24.4. 

Everyone be sure to treck to the 
track on April 17 at 1 pm to supp(m 
the DVC track team for their only 
home meet of the season. 




TIm DVC BM»ball tMm M Brian ErrinyiiMi y.*iu\— m •trUu that wm ttwown by pitehar Ray Savaga in 
tha aaeond gama of tha douMa ha ad a r . 

Rain falls on the Softball and baseball teams 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Delaware Valley College's 

Softball and baseball teams had 
difficulty trying to play games 
this season. Mother Nature's 
rain and snow have continued to 
fall on us here In Buck's County 
and all of Pennsylvania. 

The baseball team playedits 
flrst games on April 5. It was a 
double header against FDU- 



Madison. At press time it has 
been reported that the Aggies 
were victorious in the first 
game; the second game was 
not looking as bright. Prior to 
this day the team has not been 
able to play a single game. 

The Softball team has only 
played one game this season, 
against Wesley College. This 
season opener resulted in a 1 6- 
18 defeat. 

The next home Softball game 



is on April 12 at 2:30 pm. 
when Hk lady Aggies will 
face Centenary College in a 
double header. 

The next home baseball 
game Is April 14 at 3:00 pta 
when they will pitch against 
Muhlenberg College. Hope- 
fully the weather will coop- 
erate for the games in the 
remainder of the season. 



HELP THE RAM PAGES !! 

Would you be Interested in writ- suggestions, or complaints Please write down any mes- 

ing about sports or taking pic- about what you have seen or sages and send them to the 

tures? would like to see on the sports Ram Pages c/o Charlotte 

Do you have any comments, page? Walker Box 917. 

I would greatly appreciate your Thank you. 

help and input. 



April 8 1993 



Athletes honored 
for academics 
and sports 

By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Recently Dawn Fapciak and 
Kurt Peavey of the Delaware Val- 
ley College athletic teams were 
named to the 1992-1993 Middle 
AtlanticConfercnce(MAC)Win- 
ter All-Academic Team. 

Dawn Papciak is a seniot Busi- 
ness Administration/Accounting 
major who has contributed to many 
of the sports teams at DVC. This 
Is the second year in a row that 
Papciak has been named to the 
MAC Winter All- Academic Team 
for basketball. She also received 
1992 MAC Fall All-Academic 
status for her excellent efforts for 
the field hockey team. 

Papciak aided the wcmdoi's bas- 
ketball team helping to earn their 
way into the MAC playoffs for the 
fifth timeinthepastsix years. She 
averaged 1 1.6 points and 9.8 re- 
bounds per game. Papciak was 
the only Aggie player to stari in all 
24 games. 

DVC Wrestler Kurt Peavey 
completed this season with a 12- 
5 record. He wrestled at 118 
pounds and achieved second place 
In his weight class at the MAC 
championships. His effcMis con- 
tributed to the 13-4 record of the 
Aggies as they completed their 
23rd consecutive non-losing year. 

The athletes named to the MAC 
All-Aca(temic Team must be a 
starter or an integral te^n player 
in a varsity sport. Scholastically, 
he/she must be at least a sopho- 
more in class standing, and have a 
cumulative grade point average 
of 3.4 or above. 



New recreational facility 
being planned at DVC 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Delaware Valley CoUcgc 
is cunenty investigating pro- 
posals for new recreational 
facilities. As President West 
stated in his original press 
release, "We have acquired 
seed funding from several 
sources and will be getting 
more to accomplish a signifi- 
cantrecreational project" No 
concrete plans have been 
made, but many ideas are 
being explored. Business 
Manager Paul Schatschnei- 
dercxprcssed thatpeoplchave 
been thinking about this 
project for a few years. 
The funding will come from 
outside sources, therefore, tu- 
ition will not be affected. Ac- 
cording to Henry Sumner (Di- 
rector of Development and 



Annual Giving) there are pres- 
ently six sources of funding 
including four individuals and 
two foundations. One foun- 
dation has pledged the equiva- 
lent to ten percent of the total 
cost for the minimum pro- 
posed project 

The recreational facilities 
being considered will fulfill 
diverse student needs. The 
ventures vary in terms of size 
and cost One plan, costing 
approximately $500,000 in- 
cludes an addition to the Rud- 
ley Neuman Gymnasium with 
a new weight room, wrestling 
room, aerobic room, locker 
room, aiui offices. Another 
possibility is a multipurpose 
field house. It would enclose 
the tennis courts with an in- 
door track encircling the 



courts. The proposed field 
house would cost between 
two and three million dol- 
lars. Improving the fields 
and creating three intramu- 
ral fields represents another 
ambition, a $200,000 
project 

The final project decided 
upon will depend upon stu- 
dent interest and initiative. 
As President Westexplained, 
"The input of students has, 
so far, made us very aware 
of the need for more recre- 
ational facilities on campus." 
The progress of any under- 
taking will depend upon how 
much the students desire the 
new facilities and to what 
degree they are willing to 
contribute to the building ef- 
forts. 



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April 8. 1993 



FROM THE EDITORS 



Over the past year and a half 
we have learned much about 
team woric and responsibili- 
ties. This is a brief summary 
about what we, the Edi tors-In- 
Chief of Ram Pages, feel are 
some of the key elements nec- 
essary to lead a team of volun- 
teers. We also believe these 
elements apply to other volun- 
teer groups such as clubs, gov- 
ernment and business oriented 
organizations. 

The first thing to keep in 
mind is that the leaders are also 
team members and every per- 
son involved must work as a 
team member. Any one person 
who insists on operating as an 
individual is cj^able of throw- 
ing the entire organization into 
a state of chaos. Although a 
cliche, "A chain is only as 
strcmg as its weakest link", it is 
the perfect explanation of team 
effort. At times it is necessary 
to put personal differences 
aside and remain focused on 
the team's main objective or 
goal. It is not only profes- 
sional, but it is the responsible 
thing to do. 

Responsibility. According 
to Webster's it is: reliability. 



tmstworthincss. BURDEN. To 
a leader of a team of volun- 
teers, BURDEN is probably 
the best description for the job. 
The leaders of volunteer orga- 
nizations are usually respon- 
sible fortheirteam accomplish- 
ing or meeting a goal. At times 
this can be a difficult task due 
to the lack of incentive avail- 
able to the team members. VeVy 
often these members feel they 
orUy have to do what they want 
when they want. 

This is the point where the 
team members must realize 
they have also acquired a BUR- 
DEN. To accept a position or 
a title with a volunteer organi- 
zation can be an impressive 
resume booster. At the same 
time the member should also 
accept the responsibility as 
though they have taken a paid 
job. Everything they do, or do 
not do. will have either a posi- 
tive or negative effect upon the 
entire team. One person can 
make or break a team. 

To maintain a positive and 
effective woilcing environment 
it is imperative to keep open 
communication between team 
members. It is easy to say thai 



communication is important, 
but to successfully maintain 
open communications through- 
out a team is much more diffi- 
cult. Speaking is one of the 
most natural and easiest things 
for a person to do, yet when it 
comes to problem solving it is 
the last method used. We have 
found that 99% of the prob- 
lems and rumors that occur in 
an office or team environment 
can be solved or dissolved sim- 
ply by discussing it with the 
source. Too often problems 
are discussed witheveryone but 
the source, thus creating a ma- 
jor conflict that disrupts the 
entire teams efforts. AH of this 
expended, and potentially nega- 
tive, energy could have been 
put toward the teams goal. 
These are iK)t rules or laws. It 
is just some frieiKlly advice 
from a couple of tired seniors 
who want to make your jobs a 
little easier. For those who 
wish to accomplish something 
meaningful with the time you 
invest, accept responsibility 
with the knowledge that one 
must follow through and al- 
ways try to maintain open com- 
munications within your team. 



Please remember, opinions that 
are supported by facts will help 
maintain credibility! All letters 
to the Editor must be signed in 
order to be published^ ybu may, 
however, request that an cmony- 
mous mrnieor title be used. 



4tfiMMMUibUdMilAi^^ 




From the Chairman 
of the Board 



To the Editor: 

As the newly elected Chair- 
man of the Board of Delaware 
Valley College I wish to ex- 
press my appreciation for the 
fme job done by the Ram- 
pages staff inits constant, high 
quality production of this pa- 
per. 

Ram Pages has become an 
impoitant forum for the airing 
of issues peitinoit to the well 
being of DVC. Readers, re- 
porters, and contributors to 
letters to the editor should 
know that I personally take a 
serious interest in pursuing the 



issues raised in these pages. 
The Board of Trustees of this 
college is well aware that a 
healthy, ^joyable campus en- 
vironment cui only be achievd 
throu^ a partnership of fac- 
ulty, administrative staff, stu- 
dent body, and Board, in open 
dialogue, woiking in concert, 
to reach our common goals. 
The Ram Pages staff has shown 
that it understands the role of a 
responsible press as an impor- 
tant part of this partnership. 
Sincerely, 
Arthur Poley 



DVC BLOOD DRIVE SAVES LIVES 



Dear Dr. Hill, 



Thanks to the dedication of 
Student Activities, Residence 
Life, and your faithful donors, 
Delaware Valley College col- 
lected 93 pints of life saving 



blood on February 10th. 

One hundred and eleven car- 
ing individuals set aside one 
hour of their day and came out 
to donate a single pint of blood. 
Over the next forty-two days. 



yourgencrosity will benefit 372 
cancer patients, bum victims 
and traumatically injured men. 
women, and children. It must 
feel great to know that Dela- 
ware Valley College has given 



so many people a second 
chance at life! 

I just wanted to let you know 
that the wonderful job the col- 
lege does- with your blood 
drives saving lives. Your sup- 



port of the American Red Cross 
over the last five years could 
not be more appreciated than in 
this time of need 

-Kimberley Boiand 

Recruitment Representative 



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"When the gtme is on the tine It's 
PRIME TIME" 



RAPE: College wears 
blinders 



Dear Editor: 

I am appalled at the lack of 
concern for the women of this 
campus. It is one thing to have a 
security force, but it is another 
thing to have an effective force 
that actually attempts to stop the 
crime that occui^ on this college 
campus. The values of the men on 
this campus are for the most part 
nonexistent! The amount of sexual 
harassment that goes on at this 
campus needs to be addressed 
more by the student body as well 
as the administration. Steps need 
to be taken in tlK future to help 
ensure the safety of the women on 
campus. A main step in the direc- 
tion of safety would be to increase 
the standard of the people whoare 
allowed to attend this college. 
The more unruly people are the 
same ones who caused problems 
in their high schools, so the disci- 
plinary records should be consid- 
ered in the admi ions process to 



a greater degree. 

Tlie women of this college are 
putting their lives on the line 
everytime they unlock doors and 
walk outside of our dorms. The 
numbo^ of r^s that hai^n m 
this campus is unbelievable!! The 
fear that has been instilled upon 
the women of this campus is just 
as great. Speaking as a woman 
who has been raped on the DVC 
campus, I can say that there is an 
atmosphere of fear and of abso- 
lute terror. The fear even tran- 
scends to a simple walk around 
the DVC campus. 1 don't care 
what people say anymore, be- 
cause all I know is that what 
happened to me was not my fault 
and 1 also know that there are 
plenty of other women on this 
campus who have experienced 
the same feelings that I have 
gone through and that I will con- 
tinue to have for the rest of my 
entire life!! 

I came to DVC to leara about 



my field of study and little did I 
know the things that I would go 
through in only my first year of 
college. I do know that life must 
go on, the feelings must be dealt 
with, and that mwe has to be done 
in the future to protect the women 
of this school from our worst en- 
emies - who are some of our clos- 
est friends - the men (boys) of the 
Delaware Valley College cam- 
pus. 

-Rape victim of DVC 



Editors Note: 

To all females who have been 
assaulted, it is imperitive that 
you report crimes of rape aiid 
harassment to the Student Life 
Office. Take action juid follow 
through, not only for yourself, 
but for all DVC women. Mak- 
ing crime public knowledge 
causes other criminals to think 
twice before committing simi- 
lar offenses 



# 



'"ffiSK-- 



ijippiwiiwppwiip^ 



jib,^. 



EDITORIAL OPINIO 



Page? 



April 8, 1993 



Vandalism Editorial 
misunderstoodl 



Dear Editor: 

With regards to your com- 
ments in the March 1 1, 1993 
issue of Ram Pages, I take 
great offense to the implied 
reference to the Aggies. The 
tone of your comments sug- 
gest that the Aggies were gen- 
erations before the very "re- 
fined status" of today's Del 
Val students, and their behav- 
ior with regard to destniction 
of school property, was char- 
acteristic of ttiem. 

As a member of the class of 
'SO I can say catagorically 
that we took {nide in the physi- 
cal beauty of our campus and 
worked hard to preserve it. 
We Aggies left you much that 
you take for granted - we cre- 
ated A Day just for starters. 
I think you owe us an apol- 
ogy. 

Sincerely, 

-Josh Greenberg '50 
Glenside, PA 



Mr. Greenberg, 

It is unfortunate that you 
greatly misunderstood the 
tone of my article "Del- Val 
Vandalism: Pr(rt)lem or Way 
of Life." In it I stated "We are 
no longer a school of 
Aggies.. .an entirely different 
student populaticm is present." 
I blamed this factor for the 
alarming regularity of van- 
dalism incidents . No implica- 
ti(xi existed that today's stu- 
dents are more reflned than 
the scholars of yester-year. I 
assun^ the reader would in- 
fer quite the opposite. 
Concerning the physical 
beauty of the DVC campus, I 
do not doubt that your gen- 
eration respect^ the grounds. 
However, the students attend- 
ing DVC today have not pre- 
served the attitudes and prac- 
tices you expressed. 
Thank you for your concern, 
-Michelle Slaybaugh 
News Editor 



Vandalism; Who is 
responsible? 



Dear Editor: 

In Response to the article 
in the March 1 1th edition of 
the Ram Pages titled "Del- 
Val Vandalism: Problem or 
Way of Life?". 
I find the person who wrote 
this article to be very naive, 
and immature. If the author 
thinks that only those people 
from urban communities 
commit acts of vandalism 
she is sadly mistaken. Obvi- 
ously from the context of 
the editorial the author is 
from a rural area. 

Acts of vandalism are 
committed in all areas, ru- 
ral, suburban, and urban. As 
a police dispatcher I know 
this to be fact. 

Most of these acts of van- 
dalism that are conunitted 
can be alleviated by resi- 
dents of each dorm "polic- 



ing" their residence halls. If 
you see someone doing these 
things, tell them to stop. If 
they do not stop, call Secu- 
rity. We will hold the per- 
son who did the damage re- 
sponsible and they alone will 
pay for the cost of the repair. 
Do not be afraid to get in- 
volved and to tell Security 
who did the damage. If you 
do not tell them the whole 
dorm will be held liable for 
the damages. 

Look at it this way, if son«- 
one came to your house and 
started to destroy your prop- 
erty wouldn't you call the 
police and tell them who did 
it? Security caOJlfll be ev- 
erywhere on campus all the 
time. Help Security to help 
you and "get involved". 

-Officer R. Miozzi 
Security 



Officer Miozzi: 

Yes, I did, in fact, "grow- 
up" in a rural community. I 
realize that vandalism oc- 
curs everywhere. However, 
in my estimation, based on 
the review of security inci- 
dent reports, the majority of 
vandalizing acts on campus 
involve urban individuals. 

The remainder of your let- 
ter simply restated the con- 
cepts, for combatting the 
problem, that I had already 
outlined. In the future, re- 
member to consider editori- 
als for what they are-o^ii- 
ions! 

Another note : Directly 
insulting an individuals' ma- 
turity, wisdom, andXor 
judgement, simply shows 
lack of maturity and poor 
judgement on the part of the 
antagonist. 

Respectfully responding, 
-Michelle Slaybaugh 
News Editor 



•I 



HEALTH & SCIENCE 



Am FAR Research 



Compiled by Mame Sugtuman 
Information supplied by AmFar 

Many young people Still don't 
believe that AIDS can happen 
to them. Yet, the Congres- 
sional Select Committee on 
Children, Youth and Fami- 
lies recently reported a 62% 
increase within the last two 
years in the spread of HIV/ 
AIDS among teenagers and 
young adults (ages 13-24). If 
everyone knows about AIDS, 
then why are so many of our 
youth becoming infected with 
HIV, the virus that causes 
AIDS? This is a pressing con- 
cern of the American Founda- 
tion for AIDS Research (Am- 
FAR). 

AmFAR is the American 
Foundation for AIDS Research 
and is the leading not-for-profit 
organization dedicated to the 
support of AIDS research (both 
basic biomedical and clinical 
research), education for AIDS 
prevention, and sound AIDS- 
related public policy. Since 
1985, AmFAR has provided 
over $56 million to more than 
930 research teams. AmFAR 
mobilizes the goodwill, ener^ 
and generosity of caring indi- 
viduals to end the AIDS epi- 
demic. 

Through briefings, writings 
and public testimony, AmFAR 
provides objective and up-to- 
date information about the 



many complex aspects of the 
AIDS crisis to policy makers at 
the federal, state and municipal 
levels. i-vmFAR also ardently 
defends the rights and dignity 



of all people affected or threat- 
ened by the AIDS epidemic. 

For additional information, 
please contact Joseph Green at 
(800) 392-6327; ext.ll3. 



Students Climb to Benefit AIDS 

Compiled by Mame Sugarman 



A nine-member team of Prin- 
ceton University students will 
climb Mt. McKinley in June to 
raise a minimum of $250,000 
for AIDS research and educa- 
tion. They hope to call atten- 
tion to the arresting statistics, 
AIDS has increased by 62 % in 
two years among 13-24 yestf 
olds. 

The students will begin their 
historic climb in mid- June. The 
ascent is expected to las ap- 
proximately 30 days. 

"Mt. McKinley is the tallest 
peak in N(Hth America, and 
climbing it symbolizes the chal- 
lenge of conquering AlDS,"ex- 
plained Friedman. "We are 
making this climb not only to 
raise funds for AIDS research 
and education, but also to let 
people our age know that AIDS 
is a serious problem. We want 
our peers to realize that there 
are many creative ways to help 
combat the problem. Climbing 
Mt. McKinley is just one of 
those ways." 



Climb For the Cure has al- 
ready raised more than 
$150,000. Twomajor contribu- 
tors include Time Warner, Inc. 
and The Equitable Foundation, 
which each donated $25,000 at 
a kick-off luncheon held in New 
York during 1992. "The Equi- 
table is always eager to support 
the efforts of people coming 
together for a worthwhile 
cause," noted Kay Carlson. 
President of the Equitable 
Foundation. "We saw this 
project as an effective way to 
heighten awareness about 
AIDS among college students 
while also raising money for 
research." 

Dr. Mathilde Krim. 
AmFAR 's Chairman, said the 
nine students undertaking the 
climb "represent what is the 
very best about this counuy, 
once again demonsU'ating the 
universal and eternal spirit of 
youth. Their compassion and 
leadership are admirable." 



AIDS Fact Sheet 

As of July, 1992 the World Health Organization (WHO) 
estimated that 2.5 million people have had AIDS, includ- 
ing 1/2 million children. 

13 million people world-wide are infected with HIV, the 
virus that causes AIDS; 40% of those infected are female 
and 1 million are children. 

By the year 2000, WHO estimates that 40 million people 
world-wide will be infected with HIV. The Harvard 
AIDS Institute calls this estimate conservative, believing 
there will be 100 million cases by 2000. 

As of January, 1992 WHO estimates that 71 % of all HIV- 
infected people were exposed to the virus through het- 
erosexual sex. Over the next 5*10 years, WHO estimates 
that women will make up the majority of new infection 
rates. 

152,153 Americans have died of AIDS as of June, 1992; 
exceeding the total deaths in Korea, Vietnam, Grenada, 
Panama, and the Gulf War combined. The CDC esti- 
mates as many as 340,000 Americans will die of AIDS- 
related causes by the end of 1993. 



AIDS is the second leading cause of death among men 25- 
44 years old, second only to injuries, and greater than 
heart disease, cancer and homicide. 

White Americans account for 55% of all adult cases; 
African Americans account for 28%; Latino Americans, 
16%. 



In the United States, the median survival for people 
diagnosed after 1987 and receiving AZT, is 770 days. 
For those not receiving AZT, median survival is 140 
days after diagnoses. 





{Continued fr(mt front page) 

1950. 

UnfortuiuUely, I did not have 
the pleasure, like others, of know- 
ing the "Real Fulcoly'*. Like many 
other freshman, my first experi- 
ence with him at Add/Drop was 
quite scary. I spoke with the idc- 
ulty, staff, and students who 
w(Hted with him, said that was 
just one image he portrayed. Deep 
down inside, he was a big teddy 
l)ear who would bend over back- 
wards to help out any studoit. As 
I talked to more and more people. 
I began to see Mr. Fulcoly in a 
whole new light. The following is 
some insight into the Mr. Fulcoly 
some people never got to know 
After he^ng the memories of his 
friends, I feel like T ve known Mr. 
Fulcoly forever, I hc^ you'll feel 
the same way too!! 

"The day I started. Joe didn t 
know. He walked by the office 
and said, 'What are you doing 
here?' Apparently, he forgot what 
day I was starting. All I thought to 
myself was, (A what am I getting 
myself into??" - Betsy Arrison 
(BA) "He comes off as a grizzly 
bear, but he was really a teddy 
bear. After the first meeting, once 
students were in tho'e (his offices) 
and saw he was a big teddy bear 
they coukln*t stay away. He was 
easy to talk to once you got to 
know him." - Fran Rissi -(FR) 
"He would stop anything he was 



OPINION & COMMENTAR 



Tribute to Mr. Fulcoly 



doing to help a student, he didn't 
make people wait." -Susan Pa- 
chuta (SP) "Mr. Futeoly was 
student oriented. He'd go out on 
six limbs for a student if need be. 
He'd biKk tlK system if it was 
necessary"-Betsy Arrison. "No 
matter what needs were, personal 
or £u:ademic, if he would've." 
-Bob Sauers (BS) "Joe could 
answer my scheduling qu^tion 
you asked him without looking it 
up. He made sure he was fair 
with students - Frank Wolfgang. 
"The reason I'm here is to help 
the students." was Mr. Fulcoly 's 
philosof^y. 

Mr. Fulcoly as a Boss and 
Coworker 

"It's a rare person who could 
allow you to be yourself. Joe 
could do that." -(SP) "He was an 
easy boss- he gave freedom, al- 
lowed each to use creativity to 
potential. He didn't hover and 
check to see if you were doing all 
right It was an acknowledgment 
and respect for what people had 
to offer diat made him a great 
boss." -(BA) "Joe always sup- 
ported ACT 101 program and its 
staff. We will miss him profes- 
sionally and personally''-Karen 
Kay "Joe taught me there was 
more than om way to commu- 
nicate. He made me feel re- 
laxed and enable people to be 
themselves. He was not aeon- 



trolling person. He didn't try 
to control me, or anyone. 
That's admirable in this hun- 
gry world." -(SP) "He was a 
boss and a friend." -(FR) 
Mr. Fulcoly's Favorite 
things 

"Family was number one, and 
DVC was number two in his life." 
-(B.S) "He was a very tight fam- 
ily man. He su(^x)rted his family 
in everything. He was a close 
family man. His life was DVC, 
hunting, fishing, his family. He 
was an institution here." -(FW) 
"Monday through Friday's and 
on the weekend fishing and hunt- 
ing trips, we always talked about 
the college. It was always there." 
-(BS) "He was involved in a lot. 
Annual Events, sta^ Christmas 
Party, codcouts in the sununer 
and of coune A-day." -(FW) 
A-Day Advisor 
The A-Day committee celebrates 
the life of Mr. Fulcoly by being 
die best we can be. He was not 
(Hily our Advisor but someone 
who show^ us through his dedi- 
cation and hard woit die true 
meaning of giving more than you 
r^eive. He also taught us to take 
pride in our accomplishments. 

The A-Day committee feels 
very fwtunate to have been asso- 
ciated with Mr. Fulcolv. He left 
all of us better than we wo-e when 
he found us."- The A-Day Cwn- 



mittee. 

Mr. Fulcoly was constantly talk- 
ing about A-Day. He was really 
enthusiasts about it. I did attend 
my first A-Day meeting by going 
to tile meeting and seeing tiie 
excitement and enthusiasm of the 
students, it encourages me to see 
this. A-Day was his showcase of 
the college to him. It showed off 
everything. Witiiin tiuee years he 
took tiie program, put it on a 
strong footing (ot all the clubs of 
the college. The clute really ben- 
efit frcHn all tiie monies raised. I 
understand why he enjoys w(xk- 
ing- tiie attitude is refreshing, - 
refreshing to see tiiis part of ttie 
college and woric witii it. I'll try 
to carry out wh^ he would have 
wanted doiK. It's so well orga- 
nized alre^y tiiough, by tiie stu- 
dents and Mr. Fukoly, tiiere's not 
too much work to be done."-(BS) 
About Mr. Fulcoly 

"He was always a leader and 
frioid. He put in a lot of ser- 
vice. He was always tiiere. He 
had an open door policy." 
-MattC!heeseman "Forme, he 
was adear friend, a great hunter 
and fisheiman. He was very 
bright, he remembered every- 
thing, he was very kiwwledge- 
aWe and very aware." -(FW) 
"He was neally su{^itive and 
a wonderful man. We will 
miss him." -ACT 101. "He 



was very special. Iftiienewas 
magic to be made, l^'d do it. 
Sometu}w he'd make it work." 
-(BA) "He was friendly and 
easy to ^roach. He was many 
things to many people." -(FR) 
Final Comments 

"Segal was his building. He's 
everywhere. Segal has lost a fa- 
tiier. I'm feeling a tremendous 
void. E^)ecially right now." 
-(BA) "There's a big void in my 
life. The biggest loss is for die 
stuitents. In all tiie tilings be did, 
he took tiie idea of tiie students 
first." -(BS) "It's hard to believe 
in a Del Val College witiiout him. 
He loved tiiis coUege." -(FW) 

Out of all tiie stOTies and com- 
ments I heard about Mr. Fulcoly I 
tiiink my favmte is tiie story told 
by Mr. Sauer. "What I miss a lot 
is tiiat he used to at on tiie stoop 
in front of Segal and I used to 
tease him about it. 'Why not go 
into your office' and he said 'If I 
sit on tiie sVoop, I'll see more 
stuctents and accomplish more 
than sitting behind a desk. It's a 
different - better interaction." 
That story told me a great deal 
about tiie kind of person Mr. Ful- 
coly was in life. And in knowing 
tiiat, I firmly believe tiiat he is 
sitting on tiie edge of tiiose big 
fluffy clouds in the sky carefully 
watching his children of Dela- 
ware Valley College. 



CAMPUS OPINION 



"I haven't noticed any 
drugs, but I have seen 
alcohol everywhere." 
Amy Gould *96 

"Drugs, other than 
alcohol, should defi- 
nately be banned. 
Alcohol should be 
allowed with some 
restrictions." 

Bob O'Toole '93 




Kin Evans *96 
"Drugs should not be 
consumed. Aleohoi, 
only if you are 21, 
OOigrufim, forget W" 




Lin Lee Allen '95 
'1 don't thinh drugs 
should he used at all, 
but there will tUways 
be experimentation. As 
for alcohol, I don't 
think you sh(mld have 
it unless you are 21 or 
at least mature enough 
to handle it." 



'If alcohol is used it 
should be used in 
moder€ition and by 
responsible adults. 
Drugs should be 
banned," 

Audrey Diehl '93 

'1 don't think drugs 
should be used." 
Tracy Gttlespie '94 

7# should be banned!" 
Randy Coover '96 





'7 think alcohol should 
be used by 21 and over. 
Drugs shouldn't be 
used." 

Krista Hetrick '94 



Coach Fleischer 
"I realize that there 
wiU be some alcohol 
consumption, but in 
my opinion drugs 
should be banned . 
including tUcohol 
since it is a drug!" 



How do you feel about the use 
of drugs and alcohol on college 
campuses? 



April 8, 1993 



"No problem with it 
unless people that are 
using it get stupid and 
start breaking things," 
Scott '94 

'If you are of age then 1 
have no problem with 
ii. Drugs, there is no 
place for it, I don't 
care where it's at." 
Denise Prickett '95 




Brent Blickensderfer '94 
'There seems to be a 
defin€Ue problem on 
college campuses and 
it seems to begetting 
worse. If you can't 
hamdle it. Don't use W" 



ifm^K% 'tfr-inr-x^ 7 



■M 




AMPUSINE 



Student Government ACTION Minutes 




March 9, 1993 

Vice Preadent Report 

Petitions for Student Go\«m- 
ment Officers aiKl Qass Offic- 
ers will be availaMe Mardi 23rd 
at the Student Government 
Meeting and in the StudeiU Life 
Office. The petitions will be 
due Tuesday, April 6, 1993 af- 
ter the Student Govenmient 
Meeting or put in Box #6818. 
Nom will be accepted after this. 
Elections will be held Tuesday, 
April 20, 1993 from 10- 1 . Place 
tobedeteraiined!! 

Remember Student Govern- 
ment/ R.A. Banquet is April 
30th at Legeruls of Pine Crest 
on 202 S. from 6:30pm- 
12:00am. The cost will be 
$18.00 for people not on the 
guest list. 

Junior Class Report 

The College Social is ap- 
proved. It wil be held April 
22nd, the Thursday before A- 
Day, in the APR from 9jMn to 
12am Everyoiw at DVC is in- 
vited!!! Ail the classes are 
woricing together. This is an 
excellent time to socialize with 
friends, faculty, staff, and ad- 
ministration. There will be 
refreshments and dancing. 

A-Day is approaching fast. 
We had nominations for A- 
Day King and Queen today 
(March 9th). Results will be in 
the next minutes. Anyone in- 
tercsted in woricing Friday for 



A-Day prep, Saturday, or Sun- 
day in the booth, and/or Mon- 
day clean-up, please see Tim 
or me. This is an excdlent 
fiuKlraiser. The more money 
we earn, the better our Senior 
Socials and events will be next 
^lu". Have ui excellent Spring 
Break!! 

Cominitter Report 

Mr. Schatschneider suggests 
that some of the commuters 
use the new parking lot next to 
the soccer field. Please refer to 
the article from DVC's Busi- 
ness Manager in the next issue 
of Ram Pages. Tlie location of 
this parking lot is somewhat 
closer to the class buildings 
than the main paricing lot. 
Parking Committee Report 

Looking into the reason why 
CLR students don't have a 
paridng sticker. Illegally parked 
cars will now be towed and 
ticketed on the first violation. 
A collapsible t-bar will be 
placed behind Woric HaU so 
that only Ms. Ely will have 
access to that area. The t-bar 
will only be taken down for 
students at the beginning and 
end of the semester so that they 
may load and unload. Woric- 
ing on keeping traffic off of 
Alumni Lane at night. 

Constitution Review 
Committee Report 
The committee has finished 
the revisions of the Student 
Government Constitution. We 
submit to the Student Govern- 
ment the following, the origi- 
nal constitution with numbers 
corresponding to the reasons 
for our revisions, and the re- 



vised Constitution. We feel 
our changes will promote a 
more oi^ganized and efficient 
Student Government 

I would like to thank the 
committee for all their hard 
work. They each did a fantas- 
tically terrific job. I applaud 
all their hard work and dedica- 
tion. Keep this in mind upon 
reviewing ourrevisions.Please 
take time to read all the revi- 
sions. The committe will take 
questions at the Student Gov- 
ernment meetings. The consti- 
tution will sit for 4 weeks. 
Food Committee Report 
There has been a reprieve 
from closing the Pub after 7pm . 
The Pub will remain open until 
A-Day. If business does not 
pick up by then, the Pub will be 
closed after A-Day. The food 
committee & Wood Co. are 
woricing on a way to improve 
upon Sunday with more op- 
tions. After Spring Break, 
breakfast will be limited to aU 
you can eatfrom 7:30- 8:30am. 
Special orders will begin after 
8:30am until the end of break- 
fast. A clock, along with a 
suggestion box, will be put in 
during Spring Break. We are 
still pursuing the recycled pa- 
pernapkins. Any comments or 
suggestions please put in Box 
^936 or the suggestion box 
located in the Student Center. 

March 23, 1993 

ICC Report 

Kim Cooper is next years ICC 
president. Congratulations 
Kim ! ! Hope to see a lot of you 
at the Bowl-a-thon. All of the 




Scholarship 

Information 



Northern Her Beef Scholarship 

The Northern Tier Beef Cattlemen's Association Scholarship 
Program deadline to enter is April 30, 1993. Remit scholarship 
application to: Earie D. Robbins 
Tioga County Cooperative Extension 
1 1 8 Main Street, County Building 
Wellsboro, PA 16901 

The scholarship is to be awarded annually to a Tioga, Potter 
or Bradford County student. It may also be awarded to a student 
whose parents are membersof the NorthemTierBeef Cattlemen's 
Association, who does not attend High School in the three county 
area. A student can receive the scholarship only once. 

The scholarship is available to all eligible students... preference 
for selection will include: (1) an agricultural field of study (2) 
academic eligibility (3) school & community activities (4) 
involvement in the N.T.B.C.A. 

The scholarship recipient will be notified of his^e^ award in 
June of the current year .. the scholarship will b« provided upon 
satisfactorily completing one semester of college.' 



Founders' Day 1993 

The 1993 Founders' Day 
Convocation will be held at 
4 :00 p.m. on Wednesday , April 
14, 1993 in the All Puipose 
Room of the DVC Student 
Center. We will celebrate the 
founding of the College as well 
as honor present outstanding 
employees and students. The 
guest speaker will be Mr. Ger- 
ard A. Marini, alumnus (class 
of 1952) and Second Vice 
Chainnanof the Board of Trust- 
ees. We hope you will be able 
to join in our celebration. 

In order to allow for a timely 
start of the ceremonies at 4:00 
p.m.. the only changes to the 
class schedule are that Period 
V will be held from 1 :20 p.m. 
- 2:20 p.m. (shortened) and 
Period VI will begin at 2:30 
p.m. and end at 3:30 p.m. (ear- 
lier Stan and shortened). 



money is going to the improve- 
ment of the doniis. 

Commuter Report 

I would like to hear from 
anyone knowing ttie where- 
abouts of the microwave ovoi 
that WAS in the commuter 
lounge. Please drop me a line 
in my Commuter Mailbox if 
you have any infonnation on 
this mioter. Off-Campus Box 
C^s Albin 

Sophomore Class Report 
We have been helping out 
with the college social plaimed 
forthe Thursday before A-Day. 



nease ccmtact a class officer if 
you are interested in he^^ 
out with the college social and/ 
or paridng on A-Day. There 
will be a class officer meeting 
on Monday at 4:lSpm. 

New Business 
Petitions for Qass Officer 
and Stu(tent Government posi- 
tions are available in the Stu- 
dent Government Office. 

Provisions regarding the 
renovation of the weight room 
were drawn up, and approval is 
pending. 




CoOegtSociaC 

rUmsdmi, ^ffUZZ, 1993 

ASH 

9 p.m. to 12 (uitu 

$3jOO 



M*< 




e^ 



e. 



OFFICE OF CAREER 
SERVICES NEWS 



ON-CAMPUS RECRUITING 

♦Metropolitan Life Tues. April 6 

♦Helena Clhemical Wed. April 7 



BA Seniors 
Hort, AB, AG 
Junion & Seniors 
All Majors 



♦Glen Mills Schools Thurs. April 8 

JOB OPPORTUNITIES 

♦Check out the new Part-Timer which is a listing of PT and 
Summer jobs. You should have received the first issue in your 
mailbox. Pick up fumre copies in Segal Hall. Published bi- 
weekly. 

♦Don't forget to pick up the Job Bulletin which is a listing of 
Full Time positions. 

♦Thinking of an internship? Look through our files for possible 
leads. 

CAREER WORKSHOPS 
♦"Write Your Resume Right" 

April 7 10:00am, 12:30pm, 4:00pm 

Segal Hall 
♦"Interviewing Tips" 

April 12 10:00am, 1 2:30pm, 4:00pm 

Segal Hall 
JOB FAIRS 
♦Pennsylvania Career Day ♦Chestnut Hill College 

Thursday, April 8 10am -4pm Monday, April 5, 3-5pm 
University Park, PA Philadelphia, PA 






HiliMi 



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Page 10 



CAMPUS INFO 






Music at Mercer 
Museum 



^firft ^ f'CM 



By JuUa Sefton 

The newest addition to 
Doylestown's nightlife is at the 
Mercer Museum. Live, acous- 
tic music is featured the jQjst 
Tuesday evening of every 
month starting in April in the 
Central Court of the museum. 

Local musicii^ get together 
from 7 until 9 p.m. with their 
guitars, mandolins, banjos plus 
more aiKl jam inside tl^ mu- 
seum, playing a mix of folk, 
bluegrass and old-time Music. 
And they welcome visitors to 
listen or even dance a step or 
two, or to just enjoy the lively 
atmosphere as they wander 
through the museum. 

Each month a different mu- 
sician lesuis the jam. Thescl^- 
ule is as follows: April 6 - Gary 
Ross; May 4 - Carl Baron; June 
1 Jim SimpsOTi; August 3 - Larry 



Goldfield; September 7 Ar- 
lene Shar, and Octobers Cindy 
and Nick Amoroso. Since 
these are open jams, aftttr sur- 
prise performers may join in 
the picking, strumming and 
singing. 

The music is an adc^d at- 
traction to the ongoing **Mer- 
cer by moonlight" program.. 
The museum is open every 
Tuesday night until 9:00p.m. , 
and visitors may tour its fasci- 
nating collection of Early 
American objects along with 
the latest changing exhibits. 
Museum admission includes 
the hve music and is $5 for 
adults. $4.50 for seniors,. 
$1.50 for students and chil- 
dren under six are free. For 
more information, call (215) 
345-0210. 



ARBOR DAY TREE PLANTING 

Sponsored by the Landscape Nursery Club of 
Delaware Valley College 

The Landscape Nursery Club (LNC) of Del Val College will 
be donating and planting a tree on April 30, 1993 for the local 
school district. This will be done to help the children and the 
community become more aware of Arbor Day and the impor- 
tance of trees to our environment. 

To help us with this project we are making available to you 
seedlings of Rhododendrons, Flowering Dogwoods and Cana- 
dian Hemlocks. These plants make excellent additions to your 
landscape or gifts for friends or family. The seedlings will be 
available to be picked up at Del Vals annual A-Day celebration 
April 24 & 25 at the LNC booth. A-Day is a "Country Fair" of 
particular interest to families and children. There is a $4.00 
parking fee on A-Day. If they cannot be picked up during this 
time they will be available Tuesday through Thursday evenings 
from 6-9pm the following week (4/27-29) in the college front 
paiking lot. 



Cultural Enrichment for April: 

April 3, Sat at 7:00 p.m. 

Bucks County Orchestra Pops Concert in All Purpose 
Room 
April 7, Wed. at 8:00 p.in. 

Dvc Spring Concert, featuring DVC Chorale and Damcta 

Trio in All Purpose Room 
Aprill4, Wed. at 4:00 p.m. 

Founder's Day, All Puqx)sc Room 
Aprill5,Th.atlO:30am 

Dress Rehearsal of Philadelphia Orchestra. See Mrs. 

Joann Roberts for tickets and information. ' 
April 18, Sun. at 8:30 am 

Art Trip: The Brooklyn Botanical Gardens and Mu- 
seum New Yofk, Meet at Security 
April 21, Wed. at 7:00 p.m. 

Horticultural Qub sponsors a presentation by Dr. Neil 

Vincent on Tropical Horticulture 
April 22, Th. at 2:00 p.m. 

Pre-Cwicert Lecture by Kathleen West, soprano, on 

Gilbert and Sullivan 

April 22-25, Th.- Sunday 

Check various bulletin boards for events connected 

with A-Day 

Attention DVC Students!! 

Did you loiow that on May 16, 1967, Mr. Joseph Fulcoly along with Dr 
Robert On and Mr. James Popham banned together to start the service 
fraternity of Alpha Phi Omega at Delaware Valley College? 

hi honor of Mr. Fulcoly's service to APO as well as to the college as a 
whole, APO proudly announces the establishment of the J.E. 
FULCOLY/APO SERVICE SCHOLARSHIP AWARD 

Any Freshman, Sophomore, Junior or Senior DVC student is eligible. 
You must have ai. least a 2.5 GPA and exhibit outstanding community 
service. 

The award, which will be given annually and is nonrenewable, will be 
presented each spring. 

Applications will be available in June and the deadline for completed 
applications is DECEMBER 1, 1993. 

The applications will then be reviewed by a board consisting of Mr. Robert 
Sauer, Director of Student Fmancial Aid, APO advisors including Dr. 
Robert Orr, APO Chairman, and the APO President. 

Anyone wishing to contribute to this scholarship is asked to make their 
donations beginning in May and direct them to the attention of Alpha Phi 
Omega, P.O. Box 6 1 2 1 7, Delaware Valley College, 700 E. Butler Avenue, 
Doylesiown, Pa. 18901-2698 





Rhododendron 



Hemlock 



Flowering Dogwood 



Help support our envin)nment ! 



Send to: 

Delaware Valley College 
Landscape Nursery Qub 
700 E. Butler Avenue 
Doylestown, PA 18901 



Customer address: 



Quantity 


Seedlings Available 


Amount 


■, , 


Flowering Doewood O $3.50 






Canadian Hemlock @ $3.50 






Rhododendn)n@ $3.50 






Total 





Please send onlers before April 10, 1993 and make payable to: 
Lmdacape Nuraerj Chib of DVC 



Give Blood. 
It'saQassAct 



+ 



American 
Red Cross 



BLOOD DRIVE 

Tuesday, April, 20th 

12 p.m. ' 6 p.m, 

ALL PURPOSE ROOM 



THINK FAST 

1.) Which hurts more? 

a. ) stubbing your toe b. ) burning your 
mouth on pizza c.) giving blood 



+ 7.2 % of the local population donates blood, yet 
by age 72, ninety-five percent of the poulation 
will have used blood or a blood product. 

■•• The Penn-Jersey Region has 35 blood drives 
a day, seven days a week 

+ In order to maintain an adequate and safe blood 
supply, the Penn-Jersey Region of the American 
Red Cross needs to collect 1 750 pints of blood each day 

Right Now there is only 33% of the needed 
blood supply to service 94 area hospitals ^ 

For an Appt. Contact: \ HOO J^ 
Alpha Phi Omega or 
Your Local R.A. 



> 






The Bucks County 
Historical Society 



M 



Presents: 



EVENT: "Three Artists 
Named Trego" Slide Lecture 
DATE: Thursday, April 15, 
1993 

TIME: 7:30 p.m. 
LOCATION: Mercer Mu- 
seum Elkins Gallery Pine and 
Ashland Streets 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
ADMISSION: $5 Adults, 
$4.50 Seniors, $1.50 Stu- 
dents, Free to Members 
DESCRIPTION: Slide lec- 
ture related to the exhibit on 
the well-known Bucks County 
Trego family of artists, cur- 
rently on view in the Mercer 
Museum. Presented by Mer- 
cer Museum Curator Cory 
Amsler. 

CONTACT: Mr. Cory 
Amsler 



EVENT: "Reading and In- 
terpreting Old Documents" 
Course 

DATE: StartsApril 18, 1993 
- Six Sunday aftemoons 
TIME: 1:00.3:00 p.m. 
LOCATION: MercerMu- 
seum 

Pine and Ashland Streets 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
ADMISSION: Course fee 
$50iK)n-members; $45 Bucks 
County Historical Society and 
Bucks Q)unty Genealogical 
Society members. 
DESCRIPTION: Course in- 
cludes woricshops on how to 
read the handwriting of 17th 
to 19th century documents, 
how to understand the lan- 
guage of that time, and other 
problems in historical re- 
search with primary docu- 
ments. 

CONTACT: Julia Sefton 
TELEPHONE: Call (215) 
345-0210 for a registration 
fonn. 



Ram 




Wants 
You! 

Yes! Your school newspa- 
per needs your help. For us 
to be successful, we need 
student involvement. A col- 
lege newspi^r is a reflec- 
tion of its students. B^ome 
an active part of Ram Pages 
and you will become a pait 
of Del Val history. In addi- 
tion, you will leave bdiind 
something to be proud of ! 



«.-M-w.ir,'. 



ARTOON CORNE 



Aprils. 1993 



HEATHCLIFF 



( 






^.. 



I •■ 



? c 



€32^ 



-* — -^^— aH^"^^J '■* I I 




**yOUR PIZZA WITH SPECIAL TOPPIN6 ISHERE." 



Answer to Unscramble 

in the March 11th issue: 

4mw«: manly wager scribe mosaic 

iii*«rri What aNtfw girls KktdmoBt about the 

himdtom« t)achelor— HE WAS SINQLEI 







DocuPrint 

Expert word 
processing. Term 
Papers, Reports, 
Letters, Resumes, 
etc. 

Fast and Profi- 
cient. 
Piclcup/Deiivery 
Available. 

348-1779 



6REEK8&CLUB8 

RAISE A COOL 
$l,OOOtO0 

INJUSTONEWEEKI 
PLUS $1000 FOR THE 
MEMBER WHO CALLS! 
And a FREE IGLOO 
COOLER if yoQ qualify. 
a«im932-0528,ExL65. 



ARTHUR POLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215) 675-0300 




FOLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designers, Contractors, and Nurserymen 

RESIDENTIAL^mi^^ 




MLilPOSCOPe 
OF PREHNS 

SUia an intnaatiaf drMin 
«lemMila baetUM tbty eaa lym- 
boUst pcnoDil or caner 4ml- 
opawnt. If tht fttidrs in fickafy, 
or impmuahk, H could BMaa 
•ometmng is iaapadiaf your |HX>- 
»■■•, tvf n if it • onfy m mtntal 
UodL A cnad. beautiftii itair- 
caa* maana all's dear for your 
cHub to tht top! 
e ttn. Ti*«n« I 



X~Ki 



•'•M THfetM MMm «^««i. Hk 



HflQICWORD 



NOWTOPIAV: 

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I Nrtka R cfft **aM. 

M9V Bm VMI I99V# m 
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WOfVA WM* WlHII M«0fV €■ 9M aMMI WfBS BfS flWSHv, VMI il 

mj h mnnm k m ol Mmn Ml •««. llMf'N ^afe mH 

LETS SEE A MOVIE (Sol.: 7 lattan) 
A-AU of Me, Always, Annk; B-Btrton Fink, Big, 
Bupy; C-Camelot, Oorly Su»; D-Di* Hard. Din 
er, Dutch; G-Ghoat. Giant, Glory, GreMc; H 
Hamlet, Harv«y, Hofia, Hook; K-KIng Ralph; 
M'M^r Laagua, Maah, Miseiy, My Girl; N 
Naked Gun; P-Platoon, PraBc«r. Predator, R 
Rada, Rocky; S-So^iah, Star Wars, Stripaa; T 
Tootaia, Top Gun, Toya, Twins; U-Uaad Peopk; 
W-WiUow; Z-Z«li< 



«1«K» lr*um MMH SMViCM 



GI L 
ROT 

EI S 
NUG 
EYB 
USE 
GGY 
AUE 
EBS 
LAA 
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AYO 
MSR 



EZYALE 

ADERPS 

TOOTEU 

DEKANS 

ARTONF 

DPEOPL 

HAMLET 

OADI DH 

FTNWSI 

FNLI GP 

A R D L MS 

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AGHOST 

GI BWHA 

AWRATS 



MF L L A 

EPI RTS 

SYLRUC 

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HNNTI K 

AARUNY 

RETDGC 

DKWGRA 

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OONOLE 

NHSRPL 

RVEYHO 

NUGPOT 



CLASSIFIED 



Attention 
Spring 

Graduates 

Stockbroker Trainess 

♦Limited # of openings 
for aggressive self-sta- 
arters. 

♦All training and licens- 
ing prep provided. 
*For appt. call Mr. Lux at 
2 1 5-364-4440 or maU your 
resume to Mr. Lux at P.O. 
Box 52541 Phila., PA 
19115. 




Babysitter wanted 

for 2-3 nights a week. 
Must be able to care for 
at least three children. 
If interested contact 
Sharon at 343- 
1964. (must have own 
transportation). %^ 

■ m& 



Shw 





SHOP 



CAN HELP WITH ANY 
AJTOMOTIVe PROBL EMSHA 



> 



NO START 



FLAT TIRE 



TUNE " UP 



BRAKE TROUBLE 



TOWING 



STATE INSPECTION 



ACROSS FROM D6LA WARE VALLEY COLLEGE 




571 E. BUTLER AVENUE ^ 
NEW BRITAIN, PA. 18901 

(215)345-0900 

LOU FABIAN 



* o 



M^mHmmvifmKBmmsmmBmimmmm 



U!UI«PIINIIUIN 




tudent Life Calendar 



April 




SUNDAY 



MONDAY 



TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 



FRIDAY 



SATURDAY 





ZK^pm 

Ctmferenc* Rm. 
OXE 9:Mpm 
StudOv'tRm. 






BaitdJMtearwal 
4:l5piit4k9i^m MutleRm 

ChriatUm FtUowMp 

§:8«pmChap*t 
AidmmtintAI* AbdomU 

■lUU 4M4kl5pm i» JM 

SftMbn/ CSmfBT 
JUiw TVy 40 Aone* 

Band 9pm AfR 





Ckormit 7:S^mt'^m 
MtuicRm 

SAC 6:15 Styd Ovt Rm. 
PEK l(^m Stud Oo*t Rm. 
IrtterviewUtg SkiUt 
10€umi, li:30pm,A 4pm, 
Career Seroiee$ 




Band Reheareal t:SO- 

QpmBiugtcRm. 
Stud, Gov't mi^m 

StudOv'tRm. 
Abmn^abh Abdomi 

•nal4.'45-5:lfymUt 

Coffinlunue 
ElUm John Tribute 

Concert ^tm APR. 




HW Um Bttk » u Hw 



Chm mk t JiT ffiiW^iii 
MmUam. 

(CM) 



UfCi 



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OMpcl 



CM 



APO Itfm Cafl^haum (CH) 



ChortUe 7:S&pm>-9pm 
Music Rm 

SAC 6:15 Stud Gv't Am. 
PEK l&pm Stud Gv't Rm. 



■HjH CSarMT Strrf 



Band Reheareal 6:30- 

^mMueieRm. 
Stud. Gov't 6:15pm 

StudGvtRm, 
AbombtiAle Abdomi 

•nal 4:45-5:15pm in 

Coffeehmue 



CSarMT StrrtaM 



OttmOfATpmfVB 

C^IMtamm(Cm 
ChrUtabtrMawMp 
MM*8Mr ftS^M Chapml 

Camfknmet Bat, 
lNC4^mGH 
Mm* WMf ArMb 4Mi Ctf 
AfO lOftm C a t fM tamm (CH) 



RmmtimWrUtmi 
lOmiH, lX:96pmt, 4k 4pm 
Cmreer Servieet 
BandRthearaal 
4:l^^m4k^m MuaieRm 
ChrUtian FeiUmMp 

6!S6pmChapa 
AdmaninaUe Abdomi 

-nid 4:45^1i^m in J99 

StudmUCenter 
Vnfiargiioen, T.Si^m 4k 

B Gym Watt 

BrnttdRehear^U 
4:li^m-5:3dpm MutieRm 
Ckrietian FeUoweMp 

6:90pm Chapel 
Admoninable Abdmmi 

■nal 4:45-5: 15pm in 2SS 
Student Center 
Coflege Social 

Spm-lSam, Apr 






A-DAY 
WEEKEND 



^^^ 
^^w 



I 



I 



f 



J r •J 

r c ^ I 










I 



- Monday - 
$.50 Drafts 



• Tuesday 
Ladies Nite 



'JODM THE CROWD OVER AT O'FOWLElf'^^''^ ^"''^'"^""** 



EVERY WEDNESDAY DS COLLEGE NOTE AT O'FCWLEY'S. 



t91-CRAK 



/Mailable 




Sr 



THE ROOF DS ROCKDN' OFF THB/ PLAl 



^Take - Out 




307S Bristol Rd: 
Varrington. Pa. 




Thursday - Friday - Saturday^ 

Live Bands 




II Ua Uam. 

i IMI mi LiffI iTiTL 

Thi Im •■ Wmm li. 



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I 







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Master planning: Meeting community's needs 



By ChrU Albin 

Staff Writer 

The area around David Levin 
Dining Hail wiU soon be trans- 
fonned into a couityard, sur- 
rounded by a forcst-like land- 
scape. 

Doug Kane, assistant profes- 
sor in the environmental de- 
sign department, said the pro- 
posed Georgian Dining Hall 
Courtyard will "create an at- 
mosphere which is very attrac- 
tive, requires low maintenance, 
and is developed from lasting 
materials." 

According to Kane, the "ugly 
circular driveway" will be re- 
moved from the front of the 
building, and a large trellis will 



be erected to outline the main 
entrance of the Dining Hall. A 
fountain will be installed to serve 
as a focal point of the sitting 
area in the courtyard. Georgian 
style cast iron lights will pro- 
vide a well illuminated walk- 
way for pede^rians at night. 
Large plantings will be under- 
taken to hide the fire escape on 
the side of Miller Hall. Kane 
notes that "improved appear- 
ance does not mean (ioing away 
with safety." The entire land- 
scape encompassing the Dining 
Hall will heavily emphasise 
planting. He said that one of die 
primary goals is "to minimize 
paving and maximize planting." 

(Continued on page 10) 




Prof. Doug Kbtm points out th* dttaito of the proposed snliwicemMito to ttts David Ls^n 
Oiniim Hail. Th* project is planrMd to b« • ocM>p«rativ* effort b«tw««n students and 
contractors. 



ANNUAL DVC FOUNDER'S DAY 



By Ben Press 

Asst. Photo Editor 

On Wednesday, April 14th, 
1993. Delaware Valley College 

(DVC) celebrated its annusd 
Founder's Day. To begin the 
ceremony. Chairman of the DVC 
Board of Trustees Arlhur 
Poley('54) introduce keynote 
speaker Mr. Gerard Marini('52). 
Mr. Marini's speech brought to 
light many facets of DVC his- 
tory. Included in the speech was 
an account of DVC founder Dr. 
Joseph Krauskopfs journey to 
Russia in 1894. He proposed a 
plan to Czar Nicholas that might 
end or lessen the persecution of 
Jews in Russia. While in Russia, 
Dr. Kiauskopf met many promi- 
nent people, the one who was to 
most influence the life of the 
Rabbi was Count Leo Tolstoy. 

In 1896, I^. Krauskopf pur- 
chased a 122 acre farm near 
Doylestown,PA,for$10,100and 
founded the National Farm 
School. 

The buildings present at the 
time consisted of a homestead 
and a s|ninghouK. The house 
became the Dean's residoice; 
the ^inghouse was remodeled 
and implemented as a dairy and 
bam. By 1922, rtipre were over 
eight buildings on omi^nb. The 
schocri also held title to two 
farms, purchased «4 donned 



in 1906 by Max Schoenfeld of 
New Yoric. 

On June 12th, 1923, Dr. Kraus- 
kopf died. Many feared that the 
school would collapse. Fortu- 
nately, Dr. Krauskqpf had planned 
well. He surrounded himself with 
men who understood his mission, 
men who were inspired by his 
spirit and intent. 

Today, 97 years after its found- 
ing, DVC continues in the tradi- 
tion of the National Farm School, 
educating students in the ways of 
agriculture.floriculturc, ornamen- 
tal honiculture, chemistry, botany, 
dairy farming, and numerous ad- 
ditional educational curricula. 
Food Science, Computer Infor- 
mation Systems Management, 
Business, and Secondary Educa- 
tion are among DVC's newest 
majcMTS. 

Following Founder's Day cus- 
tom, aw^uxls were |»%sented to 
outstanding students and faculty 
members. The Founder's Day 
Award was presented to Pam 
Blodgett and Michael Ward. Staff 
Member of the Year was aw^xled 
to Kfas. ComeO. Hie I^stinguished 
Faculty Award went to Mr. Por- 
ter, and Christina N. Ifoleman 
received the W.W. Smith Prize. 
In addition, numerous 20 Year 
Service Awanb woe presented. 



Ram Pages 
Editors for 
1993/94 
elected 

Ram Pages proudly 
annouces the 1993/94 
Executive Editorial 
Staff: Ben Press and 
Michelle Siaybaugh 
voted In for the posi- 
tion of Co-Editors-ln 
Chief and Timothy 
Vogt welcomes the re- 
sponsibility of Associ- 
ate Editor. 

Nominations were 
held on March 22nd 
and the election was 
held the following 
week, March 29th» af- 
ter each nominee made 
their presentation on 
♦'Why I feel \ am the 
best candidate for the 
position of Editor of 
Kam Pages", 

The new editors took 
an oath toabf de by Ram 
Pages motto ^Work to 
editi^Qtiy improve the 
paper** and uphold our 
comiiBtnient to excel- 
laice 



1993/94 Student 
Government Officers 





Ron Trombino 
President 



Cindy Blackston 
Vice President 



Treasurer ^ Joe " Beans" Class of '94 
Secretary - Cindy MIezi va President - Jenni Hansell 

V.P. - Lori Tomlin 



Class of •?? 

President - Michelle Christy 
V.P.-EricShick 
Secretary - Paula Musi 
Gov't Rep - Nicole Wright 

Class Qf '% 

President • Mike Hughes 

V.P. • Matt Dougherty 

Secretary - Shdly Chase 

Treasurer - Caryn Derr- 

DauglMrty 

Gov't Rep - Don Nelson 



EfflWf H9\r, Ronny T. You'r* a 
great guy. Good luck to both you 
and Cindy. 

Index : 

Features ....2 

EdiloricU Opinion 5 

Opinion&Comm i^S&S 

Sports „ ...7&8 

Campus New8...,......9&10 

Campus Information. 11&12 

Health & Science,. 13 

Cartoon Comer..,. .,,....14 
Olassified. ., !5 



EATURES 



M 
a 






) 



Page 2 



ftpft»»T 



DVC 

Pet 



9 

Spotlight On,,, 




The Biology Qub and the 
Volunteer Coq)s, have de- 
signed a new Pet Therj^y pro- 
gram. As a service to the Pine 
Run Community nursing home, 
students will bring full-grown 
dogs and puppies to the center 
to visit the elderly residents. 

Pet therapy is designed to 
help relieve the stress of the 
patients everyday life. It also 
attempts to bridge the gap be- 
tween the younger and older 
generations. 

The main reason for this 
article is to ask for YOUR help. 
If you or anyone you know has 
a well-mannered dog, or puppy 
and is willing to donate the 
animal's time please contact 
the phone number below im- 
mediately. Further details will 
be given upon phoning. Also, 
if you don't have a dog but 
want to help us please do not 
hesitate to call. Contact Jenn 
MiskoorMelissaMillerat345- 
8501. 




Dr, Mertz 



By Jenn Misko 

Staff Writer 

Dr. John Mertz is a professor 
Df biology. But what many 
don't know is that he is also a 
Del Val alumnus. He gradu- 
ated from Del Val in 1962 with 
i bachelor of science in biol- 



ogy. He then went on to con- 
tinue his studies at the Univer- 
sity of Illinois in zoology and 
did his post doctoral woiic in 
Holland studying reproductive 
behavior in fish. 

Dr. Mertz specifically com- 
mented on how well prepared 
he was for graduate school from 



Delaware Valley College, a 
compliment the school still gets 
today from its graduates. 

Dr. Mertz is manied to Mar- 
garet, and has three children, 
John, June, and Kathleen. He 
is an avid gardener and dabbler 
in the arts. In fact, his office is 
adorned with some of his mag- 
nificent oil paintings. 

He enjoys being at Del Val 
immensely and has held ad- 
ministrative as well as teach- 
ing positions here at the col- 
lege. Dr. Mertz f^ls that the 
Del Val student is special be- 
cause almost all seem to be 
well focused and have an ex- 
cellent woric ethic. 



He has recently taken on a 
iKw venture with the Animal 
Science Dept. Dr. Mertz wiU 
be teaching the Small Animal 
Ethology course now required 
by Small Animal Science ma- 
jors. Dr. Mertz f^ls that 
breaking down departmental 
barriers is important to devel- 
oping a healthy, well rounded 
student. 

He advises us to always 
"keep an open mind as to what 
the future might hold for you! 
We like to think that we plan 
our life out, but the key to 
success is to keep your mind 
open to all possibilities." 



Security qualifications examined 



By Terry McAncMy 

Staff Writer 

Everyone must have some 
qualifications in order to per- 
fonii their job, whether they 
are teachers, scientists, or mem- 
bers of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVC) Security. Are the 
members of Security qualified 





Edltors-ln-Chi«f : Tina [)0in«nczuk and Paul E. Schneider 
Business Manager: Angela Pagano Faculty Advisor: Gordon Roberts 



Advertising Editor: Bryan Kinch 
News Editor: Michelle Slaybaugh 
Sports Editor: Charlotte Walker 
HAS Editor: Marne Sugarman 
Info Editor: Tara Sztubinsig 
Campus Op Alitor: Melissa Fiore 
CiSM Specialist: Tim Vogt 
Photograpliy Editor: Kevin Scopa 
Asst Photo Editor: Ben Press 
Layout/Clipart Director: TBA 
Cartoon Editor: Tara Sztubinski 
Classified Editor: Angela Pagano 



Distribution Manager: Melissa Fiore 
Proofreaders: All Editors and 

Writers 
Secretaries: Melissa Fiore and 
Tara Sztubinski 
Staff Writers: Caryn Derr-Daugherty, 
Terry McAnally, Jen Misko, Chris 
Albin, Tom Ait>erts. Tce-yee Poon 
Staff Photographers: Stephanie 
Kingsnorth, Chartotte Walker, Melissa 
Fiore. Caryn Derr-Daugherty, Darren 
Stoots, Terry McAnally 



Editorial Policies 

The Rampages is distrilNited on a bi-monthly basis during the academic year 
by the students of Delaware Valley College. The Editors reserve the right to edit 
all materiiy for length and/or content according to the adopted policy of this 

publication and the decisions of the Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materials for publication may be submitted by stu- 
dents, faculty, staff, adminlstralion and community members. Opinions 
expressed in Editorials, Letters to the Editor and Opinion pieces are not 
necessarily tlH>se of the Ram Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All submissions must 
include author's name for classification purposes. Entries will not be 

accepted otiterwise. 

Advertising Policy 

Any advertising In the Ram Pages shall be subject to tfie Advertising 
Rales and Data Information Sheet distributed upon request Both the 
Advertising Editor and Co-Edltora-in-^lef reserve the right to exclude 
any ad from publication. All advertising accounts ahould be settled 
within hwo weelcs of publication. To obtain the Rates and Data Sheet call 

or write our Advertising Editor at the above address and phone number. 

Printed bv 

The Free Press 

Quakertown, Pa. 



to protect the students here at 
DVC and the campus itself, 
or are they really a bunch of 
"Keystone Cops?" 

All members of Security un- 
dergo a training session at 
Bucks County Police Train- 
ing Center, and complete the 
same training procedures as a 
police cadet. This course is 
made up mostly of in-class 
bookwork, taught by police 
officers and certified instruc- 
tors. C.P.R. and First Aid are 
mandatory courses for all Se- 
curity members. They also 
attend courses offered at local 
colleges and police stations 
on topics such as date rape, 
and ethnic diversity. 

Beyond the training they 
get from the college, many 
members of Security bring 
along training they underwent* 
before their employment at 
DVC. One example of this is 
Officer Mozzi's Combat 
Medic training, which allows 
him to deal with injuries more 
serious than is usually cov- 
ered in a First Aid class. 

Another example of this ex- 
tra training is Mr. Lies, DVC's 
Fire Marshal. He has served 
on both the U.S.S. Enterprise 
and the U.S.S. Saratoga on 
the crash and salvage teams. 
He also teaches R.A.s and 
faculty on proper use of fire 
extinguishers, and runs an- 
nounced and un-aimounced 
fire drills in the dorms. 

Lt. Marable brought along 
his training in the following 



areas: crime prevention, ethnic 
intimidation, rape investiga- 
tion, and burglary-theft inves- 
tigation. 

But all the training in tt% 
worid does not make a good 
Security Officer. All officers 
must show an ability to com- 
municate well with others, and 
be able to keep their cool in a 
hazardous or hostile situation 
so it does not become worse. 
And in those cases where only 



a woman could uncterstand, 
there is at least one female 
officer on 24 hours a dav, 
seven days a week. 

Although to some people 
Security may seem like agroup 
of "Keystone Cops", they are 
actually a well trained group of 
professionals doing their jobs. 
They are not as inefficient as 
some people mistake them for, 
but rather, a unique branch of 
DVC service. 



,^GArd 





SHOP 



uo^ 



CAN HELP WITH ANY 
AUTOMOTIVE PROBL 6M5II! I 



NO START 



FLAT TIRE 



TUNE - UP 



BRAKE TROUBLE 



TOWING 



STATE INSPECTION 



ACROSS FROM D6LA WARE VALLEY COLLEGE 



/ISs 

i It '('■» to 



571 E. BUTLER AVENUE 
NEW BRITAIN, PA. 18901 

(215)345-0900 

LOU FABIAN 



■ '»'!^a^i#i]«pj'"Kvr»^t?-v»gv.'w;^#f^'- - 



^DITIORAL OPINION\ 



II 



Administration expresses 
concern on campus violence 



To the Editor: 

This letter reflects a double 
reaction on my part, first to the 
Ram Pages editorial policy as 
reflected in the publication of 
the letter on campus assaults in 
the April 8 issue, and second, 
to the College's very real con- 
cern for violence which mi^t 
be comm itted against any of its 
students. 

Let me deal with the edito- 
rial policy first. 

The letter mentioned above 
paints a broad, generalized pic- 
ture which, 1 believe, does not 
accurately represent this Col- 
lege or its students. Publishing 
such a letter may, in fact, anger 
students, polarize opinion, and 
have a "re-victimizing" effect 
upon the writer of die letter. 
The headline, charging the 
College witti "wearing blind- 
ers" is misleading when exam- 
ined in light of the facts. The 
fact is, no rapes, during tt^ 
cuircnt year, have been report^ 
to the College. The headline 
compounds the frustration of 
administrators, faculty, and 
staff who are concerned about 
violeiKe in any form and who 
will respond if informed. The 
writer of the letter is under- 
standably emotional about her 
personal experience. If the 
editors felt the letter needed to 
be published, they should have 
provided a more balanced fo- 
rum by writing an accurate 
he^ine and checking emo- 
tional and generalized state- 
ments in the letter. 

Second, let me move on to 



the more important issue here. 
Delaware Valley College is a 
learning community regulated 
by the laws of Pennsylvania, 
the regulations of the College 
and our own irKlividual deci- 
sions about how we treat each 
other. It is difflcult to imagine 
an effective learning commu- 
nity which tolerates violence 
or abuse in any form against 
any of its members. The level 
of violence and abuse is in- 
creasing in our society and that 
violence is too often directed 
against women. Our campus is 
not exempt from that which 
affects society in general. 

We do all we can to provide 
a safe environment at DVC, 
while, at the same time, pre- 
serving an a{^ropriate amount 
of freedom forthe young adults 
who live on campus. It is not 
always easy to identify where 
the line should be dravm be- 
tween safety and intrusion. As 
reiterated in residence hall pro- 
grams on date rape, all-college 
presentations by law enforce- 
ment officials, and new stu- 
dent orientation: all men and 
women on this campus have a 
responsibility to examine their 
actions ana tne consequeiKcs 
of those actions. The message, 
reduced to simplest form is the 
following. When she says "no," 
she means "no." Anything that 
happens after "no" is consid- 
ered, by law, to be rape. Women 
must communicate clearly and 
without "mixed signals." Al- 
cohol consumption reduces the 
ability of both men and women 



tomake good judgements. The 
consequences of bad judge- 
ment can last a lifetime. 

As set out in the handbook, 
the College has specific proce- 
dures for reporting assault in- 
cidents. These procedures di- 
rect students to a variety of 
contacts including counselors, 
residence and student li fe staff, 
and two sexual harassment om- 
budspersons. Students who re- 
port incidents are treated with 
confidentiality, but are also en- 
couraged to make police re- 
ports so that die law can be 
enforced no matter who the 
perpetrator is. 

Policies and procedures for 
dealing with offenders arc very 
important. But perhaps even 
more important are the actions 
of all concerned students, both 
men and women, who are will- 
ing to pressure peer behavior 
and cleariy indicate, by word 
and example, date rape is not 
o.k. , not sex, not cool , not proof 
of manhood. Date rape is a 
felony. 

This College does not "wear 
blinders" where assaults are re- 
ported to have occurred. The 
majority of DVC students do 
not condone and will not toler- 
ate abusive behavior. Students, 
both men and women, are en- 
couraged to continue to make a 
difference by expressing their 
aWiorrence of such behavior 
and by coming forward so that 
concerns may be verified and 
addressed. 

-Dr. Jane H. Antheil 
Dean of Enrollment Management 



A Note From: 

The Business Manager 

In reference to the NO 
DRIVE ZONE memo, 
t would like to inform 
the students that passes 
will beavailable during 
finals week from Secu- 
rity which will allow stu- 
dents to drive their ve- 
hicles to their dorms. 
These passes are only 
available so students 
can load their belong- 
ings. Anyone without a 
pass will be ticketed by 
Security. 

The purpose of the 
INO DRIVE ZONE is 
the first step in turningi 
the DVC campus into a:!: 
walking campus. These 
efforts will make the 
DVC community a 
safer place for all its 
members. 



Dear Dr. Antheil, 

You are absolutely correct in 
voicing your concern about the 
headline of the letter to the 
editor concerning campus as- 
saults. It was a poor editorial 
decision to use the headline 
RAPE: College wears blind- 
ers. It was misleading in that it 
suggests the College ignores 
the campus assault problem, 
wl^n in reality the college has 
used every resource available 
and taken every opportunity to 
educate its students about per- 
sonal assaults. In the future we 
will do our best to represent the 
letters and articles we publish 
with appropriate headlines. 

We would like to continue 
by addressing your comment 
about our decision to publish 
the letter and its potential to 
"...in fact, anger students, po- 
larize opinion, and have a 're- 
victimizing' effect upon tJw 
writer..." You're ab^lutely 
right, in fact itmight, and prob- 



ably should, anger students; 
not because the College is not 
doing anything, but because it 
has done everything possible 
to address this issue. Perhajfe 
the students should become 
angry with themselves for al- 
lowing this type of crime to 
continue. If there are no re- 
ported offenses, how can the 
College take action or assist a 
victim? 

As for polarizing opinions, 
we as students take offense to 
this comment. We are paying 
a great deal of money to attend 
this institution of higher edu- 
cation because we wish to ex- 
pand our knowledge and de- 
velop critical and objective 
thinking. Just because some- 
thing is written does not make 
it so. This is where an edu- 
cated person must make a deci- 
sion whether to believe all, part 
of, or iK)iK of what he/she has 
read. Usually, he/she would 
wei^ the facts as he/she knows 
them- in this case, the College's 






tLUll kJmxJLAJLj 

Double standards 



The NO DRIVE ZONE 
memo of 2 April 1993, came 
as a surprise since it was ap- 
proved by the Student Park' 
ing(!;!omniittee. Not because 
vehicles are now prohibited 
jjom driving on secondary 
joad$. but because it is a 
double standard against stu- 
dents by students. 
1 The NO DRIVE ZONE is 
a nile which should have been 
put into effect years ago. The 
njts and otherdamage caused 
by vehicles are unsightly and 
show a lack of school pride. 

The problem with the NO 
DRIVE ZONE RULE is that 
it should not be just for stu- 
dents. TTie damage in ques- 
tion is predominately caused 
by the campus service and 
security vehicles which arc 
still pem^itted to drive on 
t|)|$e paths. Not only is the 
dinilge unsightly, but so are 
the trash and other service 
vehicles that are commonly 
patked in these pathways. If 
this was a matter of pride and 
appearance it only makes 
sense thai we would want to 
keep all large vehicles off 
these secondary roads and 
paths. 

Why do the service people 
need full sized vehicles to 
perform the ir duties of fixing 
dorms and gathering trash? 
There arc vehicles, very simi- 
lar to golf carls, which are 
made specifically for travel- 
ing on pedestrian pathways 
soservicescanbe perforaied. 
Not only are trailers and other 
accessaries available, but 
these service vehicles arequi- 
eter and fuel efficient. In 
addition, it would be much 
safer forpedestrians if slower 
and smaller service vehicles 
were the only motorized ve- 



bicics pentjitted on pedes- 
irianpathi. 

Since the cost f^or isnatu- 
rally going to come to bour 
concerning the purchasingof 
such jKfvice vehicles, a few 
suggestions are offered. 

Peihaps the College could 
sell one or two of the large 
vehicles and use tiie proceeds 
to purchase smaller service 
vehicles. This saving in in- 
surance and rcgistraiicm fees 
per year would probably 
amaze us alL Another sag* 
gestion IS forthe Student Gov- 
emment, along with other or- 
ganizations md clubs, to as- 
sist the College in raising 
money to purcha^ these ser- 
vice vehicles for the bctter- 
mentpf ourcotnmunity. One 
source might be some of the 
A»Day proceeds. Afinal sug- 
gestion would be for the 
BoardofTrusteestogetsotne 
service vehicles donated or 
purchased by a friend of the 
college. Many of the Board 
members arc agriculttirally 
oriented and {HDbaWy have 
connections with peoj^ in 
ite itKlusti^ who produce or 
sell these very types of ve- 
hicles. 

Regardless of what the 
problem is or what the solu- 
tionmay be, itis not right for 
the College to blame students 
for damage that is predomi- 
nately caused by College ve- 
hicles. 

The fact that student lead- 
ers contributed to this one- 
sided rule is a matter of con- 
cern. Aren'ithestudentleadr 
ers supposed to be looking 
out for the student body's 
welfare; instead of cooperat- 
ing with the College to im- 
pose btas«d restrictions on 
studtents? 



program, against the informa- 
tion which has been offered, 
the opinion letter. It is fright- 
ening to us that the College is 
worried about what conclusions 
its students may draw thinking 
for themselves. 

As editors we are offended 
by your insinuation that we, as 
the student voice, would posi- 
tion our newspaper in a light 
that it is not representative of 
valid student concerns. Every 
issue we address is done with 
consideration of student inter- 
est or concern. 

Finally, addressing the re- 
victimizing effect? his a good 
thing your response is on the 
Opinion page. First of all, the 
letter is anopinion whichmeans 
few facts can, or r^ed to, be 
substantiated. Secondly.as far 



as being re-victimized, she is a 
consenting and responsible 
young adult and should be well 
aware of the scrutiny she has 
subjected herself to through 
submission of her letter to the 
College newspaper. We can 
not condone nor dispute her 
opinion. However, since it is 
an opinion about a topic which 
we, as well as others, feel 
strongly, we feel we were jus- 
tified in publishing it 

To clarify a position of the 
Editors-In-Chief of Ram Pages, 
we believe controversy is 
healthy, providing it stimulates 
thought, reasoning, and dis- 
cussion. If our publication of 
the aforementioned letter has 
offended, we iy)ologize. It was 
our intention to address a moral 
issue of our community. 






I 



i 



ft, 
■I 




PINION & COMMENTARY 




student serious about rape issue 




Dear Editor: 

In response to the editorial 
opinion from the April 8 , 1 993 
Ram Pages entitled - Rape: 
College Wears Blinders. First, 
let me say that rape and any 
form of harassment or abuse is 
the most terrible offense any 
human being could commit I 
knew a giri friend who was 
raped while I was going out 
with her. ANYONE who has 
been assaulted should seek 
counse ling. There are fine ser- 
vicesd(fered right here on cam- 
egai Hall or you can 
call a^rape help line (numbers 
in the phone book). Follow 
through with legal actions i f at 
all possible to stop it from 
happening to aiK)ther and let 
the campus see that there is a 
problem. 

My problem with the article 
is the actual presentation of 
the writers concern. 

1. Have you tried to get help 
from counseling? If so have 
you tried to seek legal action? 

2. Why is the title - Rape: 
College Wears Blinders not 
stated as a question? I do not 
think this is a true statement. 
The college has programs to 
educate students. 

3. Read the following state- 
ments: 

A."One in seven women 
now in college have been 
raped", (Wall Street Journal, 
June 27, 1992). This state- 
ment was cited in the intro- 
duction to Safe Campuses for 
W(Mnen bill brought before the 
Senate Judiciary Committee 
by 26 bipartisan Senators, June 
of last year. 
B. "Data gathered by the Bu- 



reau of Justice Statistics held a 
survey whidi reported that only 
1 woman in 1,000 is rap«l." 
(Wall Street Journal) Which 
set ofdata is correct? 

A. 1 in 7 (15%) raped. 

B.l in 1,000 (.001%) raped. 
They are both officially cor- 
rect. What is wrong is percep- 
tion. Anyone can mislead a 
consumer in their direction if 
not presenting all the facts. 
The total facts in these cases 
are the following: 

A. This figure. 15%. "a 
widely cited fact of rape on 
college campuses is derived 
from a 1 985 survey conducted 
under auspices of Ms. Maga- 
zine. When asked 73% of 
those participating in that sur- 
vey did not feel they had been 
raped. Also, 40% of these 
women reported having sex 
again with the men who sup- 
posedly raped them." (Wall 
Street Journal) 

B. This figure, .001%, is 
"Probably slightly underesti- 
mating the problem for women 
in a college atmosphere." 
(Wall Street Journal) 

If we do not see all the facts, 
we will begin to believe the 
story based on what was pre- 
sented. I do not believe these 
allegations, where are all her 
facts to support this article? 
The writer has made state- 
ments that will make every 
giri (and some men) on cam- 
pus shudder in fear whenever 
they arc alone witfi "their clos- 
est friends" or "taking simple 
walks around the DVC cam- 
pus." 1 believe we should in- 
crease awareness not produce 
another "red scare". 

4. "I don't care what people 
say anymore, because all 1 
know is that what happened to 



me was not my fault ... Women 
at our college are putting their 
lives on the liite every time they 
unlock doors and walk outside 
ofourdorms." This shows pure 
paranoia. Where is this "atmo- 
Sf^re of fear and absolute ter- 
rors?" Get real! Wherever you 
are able to deal with your feel- 
ings you can start to help "ad- 
dress and educate students, fac- 
ulty, and staff here at DVC" 
with a better program than al- 
ready provided. 

5. Where are all these "numbers 
of rapes happening on campus 
that is unbelievable?" There 
was not one case of rape re- 
ported at DVC last year. 
(Chronicle of Higher Education, 
Nov. 1992) 

6. How can you be "appalled at 
the lack of concern for women 
on this campus . . . and a Security 
force not effective to stop crime 
occurring on this campus ... 
Steps need to be tak^ in the 
future to help insure the safety 
of the women on campus?" 
Where are your ideas? Miat is 
not being done now? 

Your Security Department has 
concern for all people on the 
D V<^«o«mpus not just women. 
At the beginning of the fresh- 
man year it is required that ev- 
eryone attend a date rape semi- 
nar. 

There are Resident Assistants 
and Community Coordinators 
in each building to aid you in 
any way. If you call Security I 
am sure they would be hai^y to 
take you across campus to your 
destination. 

POPS (Power of Positive Stu- 
dents) has in the works with 
Security an escort service for 
next year. For more informa- 
tion contact Don Marable at 



Security. This being another 
example of our Security offic- 
ers using their own time to 
help DVC students. 

7. "Our worst enemies - are 
some of our closest friends - 
the men (boys) of DVC." 45% 
of those 1 in 7 women raped in 
a 4 year college span were 
raped by an acquaintance. 
(Wall Street Journal) Does 
this mean all your friends are 
hazards? Of course not. What 
it does mean is to be careful 
not U) allow certain situations 
to occur. Use your common 
sense, think ahead. 

8. "Values of men at this cam- 
pus are for the most part are 
nonexistent". As a male I am 
mad at this iurcusation. I am 
glad you can recognize good 
values in everyone. And of 
course your idea of values are 
those universally excepted 
ones that everyone knows and 
lives by, right? 

9. Your point of "coming to 
DVC to learn about your field 
of study" is irrelevant to the 
concern. We are all here for 
the same goal. As far as your 
problems in the first year, seek 
counseling. We all have had 
hard time adjusting to college 
life our first year. 

10. "Increase the standard of 
the people who are allowed to 
attend this college. Tt^more 
unruly people are the same 
ones who caused problems in 
their hi^ schools." 

Because you were unmly in 
high school means you will 
conmiit rape? You know for a 
fact that they were huge prob- 
lems in High School? Where 
are your facts? Is it possible 



that people could mature from 
High School to College? Why 
is it that the police wipe your 
records clean at 18 years old 
but DVC docs not. What stan- 
dards would be set? And are 
those standards right? 

I do not know about the gen- 
eral population of DVC tMit as 
a student. I am offen(ted that 
this person has put down our 
school, us, and herself. We all 
chose DVC! Instead of criti- 
cizing why not help the ones 
trying to make DVC better? I 
think Security, Admissions, 
Residence Life, and all of our 
Administration deserve a big 
pat on the back for an out- 
standing job done. THANK 
YOU! There is an accefMed 
method to getting things no- 
ticed and addressed in society. 
That method does not have 
accusations, but solutions. Get 
involved and do something 
about it, make the difference 
the right way, actions speak 
louder than words! 

-Richard "Jamie" Haddon 




Haddon 

ediUir$,you^'> 
l^agreatdeaiofwt 




iQil, pres 



Security addresses rape issue 



Dear Editor: 

In response to the article in 
the last Ram Pages on rape, 
"College Wears Blinders", and 
the statement that Security 
should have an effective force 
that actually attempts to stop 
the crime of rape, no law en- 
forcement agency can be at the 
scene of a rape unless it hap- 
pens in front of them. For any 
action to be taken, the crime 

must be repotted- 

The subject of sexual ha- 
rassment on campus has been 
addressed. Tlie Security Dept., 
in conjunction with the Stu- 



dent Life Office, has conducted 
six (6) rape seminars, and will 
continue to present these in- 
formational, educational pro- 
grams to large and small 
groups on campus. Guest 
speakers at these seminars have 
included Chief Sempowski, 
New Britain Borough P.D.; 
Ms. Julie Bean from NOVA, 
Deputy District Attorney Gary 
Gambnulella from the Bucks 
Co. D.A.'s Office, and other 
professionals. To further en- 
hance tlu safety of students on 
campus crime prevention of- 
ficer have conducted semi- 
nars on self-defense. 



Addressing the comment of 
the fear and terror on campus, 
Security has, and will continue 
to provide escort service to any 
student on request. Also 
P.O.P.S. is curroitly working 
on providing escort service in 
conjunaion with Security. 

No one asks to be a victim of 
rape, no one is responsible for 
someoneelse'sbehavior. Blam- 
ing the victim is based on the 
myth that rape is nothing more 
than sex. Many victims fear for 
their lives, they believe they 
may be kilied or severely in- 
jured. TlK fact is anyone can be 
a victim of rape. Statistics show 



thatover 80% of rt^)es are com- 
mitted by someoiK the victim 
knows. A n^ occurs every 6 
minutes in the U.S., according 
to the F.B.I. Some data sug- 
gests that more than 80% of 
rapes are never reported to the 
police. Also remember, it's 
the victim's choice to fight 
back or to give in. Under some 
circumstances giving in may 
be necessary to preserve your 
life. 

But there's help out there, 
you are not alone. Some re- 
sources available: 911, the 
Bucks Co. emeigoKy dispatch 
number, NOVA. 348-5664; A 



Woman's Place, 348-9780 or 
752-8035; Campus Security, 
ext- 23 1 5; the Student Life Of- 
fice, ext 2216, Campus Coun- 
seling , ext. 2278, 2270. 
To the rape victim or victims 
of D.V.C - Please call some- 
one for help. 

-LT. Don Marable 
Crime Prevention Officer 





^^^mm/mA. 



.^w^^^T^llt»lwi»iy-j»wiia»«wi»Ji»iiBMBiaKIISI>^ 



IfiHr rfV^IMr"*''^'''^* "'""i»''*»W""«^WP"P*K*' 



Page 5 



OPINION & COMMENTAR 



Upril 23. 1993 



I 



Police Chief offers College advice 

Dear Editor: 



It has come to my attention 
that there is a rape victim on 
campus who felt she must infonn 
other women thiU these types of 
inci(tents occur on the campus of 
D.V.C. This was commendable 
in that she put the women of 
D.V.C. on guard to the reality that 
this does occur, but she may also 
be allowing it to continue by re- 
maining anonymous. I would ask 
that she come forward and report 
this to the appropriate police de- 
partment so we may start an in- 
vestigation. New Britain Boro 
Police. 345-1080. Doylestown 
TWP. Police 348-4200. I would 
also like to clev up some miscon- 
ceptions that the young lady's let- 
ter related. 

First, I wish to assure everyone 
that security peRonnel on cam- 
pus are sympathetic, and do wish 
to assist in any response in this 
area. To this end they have 
conducted seminars on campus to 
ivevent this firom occurring and 
to make students aware of its 
possibility. I have been an active 
participant in these seminars as 
well as the Network of Victims 
Assistance. 



nease do not report offenses to 
the Student Life department after 
hours, they are mly open Mon- 
day-Friday 8 to 4, iMit rather im- 
mediately contact security who 
will contact the police (x you may 
call dir»:tly to the police depart- 
ment. Every stu(tent has the right 
to contact the local police depart- 
ments if they feel it is necessary in 
any situation. Please remember 
the91 1 system is in place in Bucks 
County. Please do not delay in 
calling. The quicker the contact 
the better the chance in prosecu- 
tion. 

Another issue to address is the 
woman's belief that a better class 
of men on campus through proper 
screening of High School r»X)rds 
would put a stqp to this. Unfortu- 
nately any type of man is capable 
of this horrendous action; it 
crosses all cultural, r^ial and 
social boundaries. 
Also consider that in the major- 
ity of rapes committed, the victim 
knows her assailant, date rape is 
unfortunately a regular occur- 
rence. 

Also alcohol is a factw in a 
great dealof occurrences, becare- 



ful of the amount you inge^ to 
insure you can defend yourself 
and to have all your faculties to- 
gether to pick up on signs that 
something may be about to occur. 
If going out on a date, advise 
friends and family members of 
your plans and attempt to stick 
with them. 1 . Determine the safest 
route of travel, (the shortest route 
may not be the safest) 2. Inform 
your family of destination, phone 
number at destination, expected 
time of arrival and return. 3. In- 
form the person whom you intend 
to visit, and your expect«l time of 
arrival.4. Carry proper change for 
phone or onergency use. If you 
are unfamiliar with your date stay 
in well populated, well lit areas. 
If alone, avoid daric doorways, 
hallways or parking lots and areas 
that are heavily overgrown with 
trees, shrubs, and weeds. Do not 
go down alleys or little-traveled 
streets, stay out of deserted parks 
and wooded areas, vacant lots and 
buildings. 

Also, please do not leave your 
6xxm doors proi^ open or 
your room doors unlocked. 
Women on the 1st floor shouldnot 



leave their windows open or un- 
locked. These «nall measures of 
security can go a long way in 
preventing an attack. 

I know from speaking with 
both your security departmentand 
your Dean of Students Offlce that 
your campus is indeed concerned 
about this situation as well as the 
issue of sexual harassment. These 
situations must be reported so the 
appropriate actions can be taken. 

Please call immediately after 
an attack occurs so we may pr(^ 
eriy investigate the incident fully 
and quickly. Do not wash di- 
rectly after an attack, but report it 
so we may take you to the hospi- 
tal for an exam to give you the 
approiM-iate medical treaunent as 
well as gather the evidence needed 
to prosecute the offender. 

Lastly, no woman should have 
to endure ttte fear she possesses, 
and to that end the New Britain 
Boro Police Department is pre- 
pared to assist your campus in 
doing whatever needs to be done 
to prevent this terrible crime firom 
happening, and to investigate 
events to the fullest. 

Please report all incidrats to 



prevent another woman from be- 
ing a victim. Ifyou cannot talk to 
us through embarrassment or 
shame, please do not blame your- 
self. Seek professional assistance. 
I am enclosing some phone num- 
bers of agencies in our area that 
are available to assist you. This 
department also has pamphlets to 
hand out to any one interested in 
further information on preven- 
tion of attacks and victim refer- 
rals. 

Network of Victim Assistance 
"NOVA" 348-5664, 1-800-675- 
6900 

A Womens Place 24 hour Hotline 
348-9780.1-800-220-8116 
Catholic Social Service 348- 
9820 

Christian Counseling Center of 
Bucks Co. 345-8707 
Jewish Family Service 968- 
6668 

Woman to Woman 1-800-221- 
6333 

-David R. Sempowski 
Chief of Police 
New Britain Borough 



Let your fingers do the walking... 



Women for Sobriety 

Women's support grotip. 



,536-8026 



Preiiention Services 

PAK / ImPAK (Parents And Kids) 

Wunteer community action group. : 345-1400 

Bucks County Drug & Alcohol Commission, Inc. 
Technical assistance, fiims, videos and 

Utenmire avaHahle to entire community 345-8576 

Bucks County Council on Alcoholism 
and Dnig Dependence, Inc. 

Technical assistance, intervention services 

and prevemion programming avaiLible to 

the enore community 345-6644 

Project M.E.D.S. 

(Medication Education Designed for Seniors) 

An oi4treach program for senior 

dozens dboia medication misuse 345-8576 

Bucb County D.A.R.E. Asociation 
01>rug Abuse Resistance Education) 

Prevention education program utilizing members 

of die Bc^ Department in our schoois 345-1080 

MA.D.D. (Mothers Against Drunk Driving) 

Educa^m, victim assistance and 

court monitoring 1-800-848-6233 

Alcohol & Other Drug Treatment Services 

Aldie Counseling Services 

Outpatieru treatment services 345-8530 

Family Service Association of Bucks County 

OutfMiient treotmeru services; 

office open Monday - luesdo^f 345-0550 

Horshun Clinic 

Ou^Mieiu treatment services 643-7800 

Renewal Centers 

Outpaient treatment services 536-9070 

Ibday Outpatient Services 

Outpatient treotmeru services , . .322-<%27 

Other Services 

Lens^ Valley Foundation 

Provides a comprehensive range of n\enud 

hecdth and mentoi retardation sennces 345-53(X) 

Catholic Social Services 

Famity/individucd courueiing avadabU 348-9820 

Christian Giunseling Center of Bucks Qninty 

fumiiyindividuai courueitn^ avaiiable 345-8707 

Jewi^ Family Services 

Family/individi4d counseling ewailahU 968-6668 



Detoxification 

Grand View Hospital 453-4000 

Warminster General Hospital 441-6840 



24 Hour Hotlines / 800 Numbers 

AIDS 1- 

Bucks County Alcohol &. Other Drug 
Intervention / Information Senices . . . !■ 

Childline &. Abuse Registry- 1- 

National Runaway Switchboard !■ 

Woman to Woman 1- 

Helpline Warminster General 

Information 

Crisis & TTV 

CONTACT 

Listening SerKice TTV 

A Woman's Place 

NOVA (Network Of Victim Assistance) 

Cocaine 1- 

1- 

Toughlow 1 



800-342-2437 

•800-221-6333 
•800-932-0313 
•800-621-4000 
•800-221-6333 



, 672-0306 
.441-6608 



Please remember, opinions 
that are supported by facts 
will help maintain credibil- 
ity! All letters to the Editor 
must be signed in order to be 
published. You may, however, 
request thcU an anonymous 
name or title be used. 



....741-4443 
....348-9780 
....348-5664 
800-262-2463 
800-622-4357 
-800-333-1069 



School System 

Central Bucks School District 

Outreach Counselors - East H.S 794-7481 

- "Xkst H.S 345-1661 

Seif'Help Meetings 

For information about specific meeting 

locations, da>-s and times, call: l-8(XV221-6333 

Alcoholics Anonymous 

For anyone uidx adesire to 

stop drinking 545-4023 

.A.l-Anon 

For anyone uhose life has been affected 

by anodier person's drinking 222-5244 

Narcotics Anonymous 

For anyone with a desire to stop itsng. . . .688-4730 
Ala-Teen / Ala^n 

Aiolesceru support grovp 222-5244 

Nar-Anon 

For anyone wtwse life has been 

affected fn' another person's using 961-2851 

Adult Children of Alcoholics 

Suppirrt group for adidt chMren 743-6575 

Families Anonymous 

Famdy and loved ones affected by another 

ptTjons use of akohd or odier drugs 535-6262 

TiJuphUwe 

Hdp and support to families unth a 

mendter u-ho acts inappn^mtudy 34^-7090 



FREE Counseling 

for Victims/Survivors 

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OPINION & COMMENTAR 



The Eighth Wonder of the World 



By Tce-yee Poon 

Staff WriUr 

The eighth wonder of the world 
isn't found in any museum, it 
isn't found in nature. So where 
can this phenomena be found? It 
can be found on over 594 nuiio 
stations with alm(»t 16 million 
listeners per week. It can also be 
found on book shelves and on 
televisions all acn»s the fruited 
plaii». This phenomena that's 
sweeping the nation and is larger 
and growing faster than anyone in 
this great nation can ever imag- 
ine. What is this phenomena and 
where can it be found? This 
phenomena is Rush Limbaugh 
and 'The Rush Limbaugh Show" 
on the Excellence in Broadcast- 
ing Network (QB). Rush's EIB 
Network is based in New York 
City and in the New York areacan 
be found on 770 Am WABC but 
in the Philadelphia area his show 
can be found on96.5 FM WWDB. 
People who avidly listen to Rush 
are called "Dittoheads" because 
they agree with all or most of 
what this great man has to say. 

Who is Rush Limbaugh? Rush 
Limbaugh was bom in Capt Gi- 
rardeau. Missouri. He started out 
as a DJ at age 1 6, and later worked 
for the Kansas City Royals in 
1979. He was broke once and 



divorced twice, and in 1984 he 
hosted a talk show on KFBK in 
Sacramento California. Finally in 
1988 his big chance came when 
his show went nationally out of 
New York City. Rush Umbaugh 
unfortunately, bashed by many in 
the media because he tells his 
audience the truth about things 
the liberal media doesn't, also 
because he is conservative. Whoi 
someone calls "The Rush Lim- 
baugh Show"Rush treats them all 
with kindness and respect, even 
those who disagree call. Rush 
talks about the issues of the day, 
from "the arts and croissants 
crowd," "environmental wackos," 
"feminazis" to the "homeless jul- 
vocates," "multiculturalists,"and 
"Political Correctness." He is 
truly one of the greatest men of all 
time, and is a legend in his own 
time. Rush Limbaugh 's \x>ck 
The Way Things Ought To Be 
which presently has 2.5 million 
copies in (Mfint, and has spent close 
to 30 weeks on the New York 
Times Best-seller list. His televi- 
sion show is tied with Rosseane as 
the best show of the season. 

I have been listening to Rush 
for over a year and he is great; 
better and funnier than Howard 



Stem, Larry King, Jay Leno, Ar- 
senio Hall and David Letterman 
put together. Yes, I can proudly 
say that I have EIB. Your prob- 
ably wondering whsu EIB is. Rush 
describes EIB as "An airborne 
phenomena spread by casual con- 
tact. It's addictive, y^ harmless 
to health. There is no cure, nor is 
ttere a vaccine or inoculation. 
No rehab is necessary. The only 
treatment is a daily dose of my 
show. Many have tested Posi- 
tive." Rush is "The Epitome of 
Morality and virtue." He has 
been documented by an official 
opinion audit by the Sullivan 
Group to be correct 97.9% of the 
time, and he^ys "I say more in 
five seconds than most hosts do in 
a whole show." Your can't say 
that about crude Howard Stem, 
lame comedian Arsenio Hall and 
Jay Leno or liberal talk show host 
Larry King. Rush enjoys what he 
calls demonstrating the absurd by 
being absurd. Time magazine has 
dubbed Rush "Hie most danger- 
ous man in America." Why?... 
because te is right, and is having 
fun being right. As Rush says he 
is having mwe fun than one hu- 
man being should be sdlowed to 
have The only reason why peq)le 



dislike Rush is because of there 
fear of and ignorance of him. 
Wten Rush begins His three hour 
show ai 12:06 he starts with this 
opening: " Greeting convo^ion- 
alist all across the fruited plain, 
this is Ru^ Limbaugh, the most 
dangerous man in America, serv- 
ing humanity just by (^ning my 
mouth, doing this show with half 
my brain tied behind my back just 
to make it fair, with talent on loan 
from god." The only way to 
understand the esseiKre of Rudi 



and his show is to li^en to him for 
at least 6 weeks. Even those who 
disagree with Rush still listen, 
just to hear what he has to say. For 
example, Ted Koppel the liberal 
anchor on ABC's Nightline lis- 
tens to Rush even though he is at 
political odds with him. You 
could definitely say that Rush 
Limbaugh is definitely a phenom- 
ena that is sweeping the nation 
and is a legend in his own time. 
He truly is the eighth wonder of 
the world. 



AIDS claipis 
another victim 



Dear Editor, 

Last week, I got a letter from 
a friend back tome. It in- 
sisted of all the usual gossip, 
family aiKl friends, and also a 
piece of news that was both 
shocking and scary. You sec, 
there was this really great guy 
I kiKw in high school and ev- 
ery girl was out to "get him." 
Well, it turns out that one giii 
that he slept with had con- 
tracted the AIDS (HIV virus). 

"Fred" has just gotten mar- 
ried to a girl I graduated with 
and tl^y had a child. Now, 



they may all have AIDS. When 
I think of how close I was to 
becoming one of "Fred 's" girls, 
it scares me to death. Pieople 
just don't realize how serious a 
di%ase this is. If you insist on 
havingsex. please be protected. 
You don't want to reach into 
your box someday and receive 

a letter that says "Dear , 

Remember me? You arul I had 
sex three years ago. I now have 
AIDS." Please be careful!! 
-ADz Anonymous 







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Page 7 



SPORTS 



Track team hosts only home meet 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

The Delaware Valley 
College's track team led by 
Coach Lori McCauley 
hosted their only home meet 
of the season on April 17. 
The meet included teams 
from Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, Susquehanna Univer- 
sity, Gettysburg College, and 
Allentown College. The cold 
and windy day saw the D VC 
runners as competitive as 
they have been this whole 
season as they strive for im- 
provements. 

Track Events 

DVC's Ban7 Bosket 
hurdled his way to a first 
place fmish in the 1 10 high 
hurdles with a time of 15.2 
seconds and Aggie Chuck 
Holliday placed first in the 
5000m with a time of 
15:42,6. 
In the 400m Aggie Byron 




AthMM w ttej oempele In the hurdles at the Delaware Vallcj CoUege'i track. 



Sleugh came in second place 
with a time of 50 seconds. 
Sleugh also finished second 
in the 200m with a time of 
22.6 seconds. 

The 100m dash saw Barry 
Bosket take fifth place with 
a time of 1 1 . 1 seconds. Bos- 
ket also took fourth place in 
the 400m intermediate 
hurdles with a time of 60.5 
seconds. 



Fawn Freed, with a time of 
64.1 seconds, came in sec- 
ond place in the 400m, while 
in the 1500m, Christina 
Holeman took third place 
with a time of 5:28.7. 

Field Events 

The field events for the 
DVC men's team most 



prominently featured Mike 
Hopstetter who placed in 
three events. He threw his 
way to a second place finish 
in the discus by throwing 
1 35 feet and 7 inches. Hop- 
stetter threw 44 feet and 6 1/ 
4 inches to earn third place 
in the shot put He also took 
third in the javelin with a 
throw of 168 feet and 4 



inches. In the pole vault, 
DVC's Edward Wolford 
vaulted 10 feet and 6 inches 
to tie for fifth place. 

Denise Kehm threw the 
shot put 34 feet and 2 1/2 
inches in e^m second place 
and she also threw the discus 
1 1 1 feet and 5 inches to take 
the third place position. Jes- 
sica Keifer placed founh in 
the javelin with a throw of 
88 feet and 6 inches. 

The results of the meet for 
the men had D V C in fourth 
place. The first place team 
was Gettysburg College, fol- 
lowed by Susquehanna Uni- 
versity and then Lebanon 
Valley College. Allentown 
College finished in fifth 
place, behind DVC in the 
final standings. 

The women's results on 
the meet were: Susquehanna 
in first, Gettysburg in sec- 
ond, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege in third, and Delaware 
Valley College in fourth 
place. 



Football aivards given to outstanding players 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Bill Maynard received Most 
Valuable Player honors at the 
awards dinner for Delaware 
Valley College's football oro- 



gram. This was only one oc- 
curance of the annual dinner 
on March 28th that honors the 
outstanding football players of 
Delaware Valley College. This 
dinner is held every year to 
honor the players for their ef- 



Fore! 



.Golf season if' progress 




Rich s 



ht mrtBf^t hb way wt of a nmd-trap. 



forts to improve the team. 
Maynard was also able to ac- 
cept the James Work 
Chancellor's Outstanding De- 
fensive Lineman and the 
Scholar-Athlete Awards. 

Senior Darren Bethke was 
honored with the Defensive 
Back/Linebacker Award; Be- 
thke led the defensive line with 
1 29 tackles (60 solo). He inter- 
cepted two passes and aided 
the Aggie efforts overall. 
Center Joe Boyarski was pre- 
sented the Sam Rudley Memo- 
rial Award. This award honors 
the team's top offensive line- 
men. 

MAC Honorable Mention 
All-Star, Brian Fricker, was 
awarded the Outstanding B ack/ 
Receiver Award. Fricker 
caught 21 passes for 420 yards 
and five touchdowns this sea- 
son. 

The Roy Jessop Memorial 
Award for Image and Spirit 
was given to Mike Ambolino 
who fits the definition of a "team 
player". Ambolino caught 17 
passes for 29 1 yards and threw 
for a 53-yard score. 

Steve Wagner received the 
Rosner N. Triol Award for 
Leadership and Sportsmanship. 
He was a key member of the 
team and aided in the transition 



from the wishbone offense to a returning players along with 



multiple offense. 



the new freshman players. The 



The team looks foward to 1992 season ended with a 3-7 
next season and the improve- record overall and 2-6 in the 
ment that will come with the MAC. 



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pril 23, iWI 



COACHES 
CORNER 

....Matt Gibson aids football team 

and college community 
By Kate Monahan 

Sports Writer 



As a young boy and through- 
out his adolescent years. Matt 
Gibson always dreamed of be- 
ing a football coach. However, 
he did not know that he would 
be appointed to a position be- 
fore he was finished with his 
own career as a college player. 
Matt starred as a defensive back 
at Juniata College, where he 
earned a number of honors and 
was respected both as a player, 
and most of all, a person. 

In March of his senior year at 
Juniata College, he was given 
the position of Defensive Coor- 
dinator at Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. In May, Matt graduated 
with a degree in Secondary Edu- 
cation with a minor in history. 

In this day and age there are 
not too many people who can 
graduate with a job and have the 
start of a future already planned. 
For this. Matt was thankful. 

Matt also knew he would love 
and enjoy his job very much. In 
Aueust of 1992 he beean work- 
ing diligently on plans for the 
summercamp which would take 
place at the end of August. Man 
has attended many football 
camps throughout his many 
years of playing football and 
now he was helping to run one. 
During the course of the year he 
had small administrative jobs, 
he broke down films, and formed 
scouting reports. Matt also does 
a lot of recruiting in the off- 
season, which is a big help to 
the football program at Del Val. 

When asked if he felt closer to 
the players because of his age, 
he responded, "Yes, I believe 
\h£ players feel very close to me 
because of my age." The play- 
ers of the football team clearly 
respect Matt, not only as a very 
good coach, but also as a friend 
ami leader. 



Matt enjoyed coaching every 
day of the Aggies' football sea- 
son, but one game stands out in 
his mind. After only graduating 
one year ago. Coach Gibson left 
friends and two roommates be- 
hind to continue their college 
careers in football at Juniata 
College. 

When it came time for Dela- 
ware Valley to play Juniata, there 
was something deeper for Matt. 
He commented, "I wanted our 
team to definitely beat Juniata, 
but in my heart I wanted to see 
my friends play well." 

Matt holds another title at 
Delaware Valley College; that 
of Community Coordinator in 
Ulman Dorm here on campus. 
This is another plus because it 
allows Matt to save money. As 
the CC of the dorm, you do not 
pay rent. Being the CC also 
allows him to interact and com- 
municate with the students and 
players. 

Matt is very thankftil to Coach 
Manlove, the head coach for the 
Delaware Valley College Ag- 
gies. Matt looks up to him and 
respects him very much. He 
feels honored to be able to woric 
with a man as great as Manlove. 
Matt feels that Coach Manlove 
possesses all of the qualities and 
characteristics that it takes to be 
a great coach and that is why he 
looks up to him. 

Matt is very happy with his 
life right now. It is easy to see 
when in Matt's presence that all 
of his talents and capabilities 
did not go to his head. This is 
why it is so nice to see a person 
like him doing what he likes 
best. 

Matt has goals set, and what 
he sets out to do he does. He 
owes this to his dedication and 
determination, and for this his 
dreams in life will always be 
within his grasp. 




Robin Noglewich of the ladj Aggies as Ac ilklei into Uie ptete. 

Softball team heads in right direction 



The MOVERSBfltH ThesHAKERSOf '93 




riMiMlapiii 


STUDOiT CBITBI COURTYARD 


UAVe YOUR MARK ON DVai 



By Charlotte Walker 

SportM Editor 

The Delaware Valley Col- 
lege Softball team is having a 
good season as they are im- 
proving on their records of past 
seasons. As of press time the 
recJbrd is 7-11. The goal of 
Coach Linda Fleischer along 
with the team is to hopeftilly 
increase the number of wins 
and to have a 500 season. 

Kelly Sciss is having a very 
good season aiKl as Coach 
Fleicher stated, "she is hitting 
well and is among the league 
leaders." The play of the in- 
fielders has also been noted for 
their playing skills especially 
Kim Evans (3rd base), Joan 
Thomas (short stop), Niki 
Roberts (2nd base), Robin 
Nogiewich (1st base). 

The two pitchers are Kate 



Softball scores 



King's College 


15^ 


L 


Utica 


15-0 


L 


Smith College 


6-10 


W 


Nichols 


10-11 


W 


Rutgers - Newaik 


U-6 


L 


Wesley 


18-16 


L 


FDU-Madison 


4-3 


L 


FDU-Madison 


12-2 


L 


Swathmore 


3-4 


W 


Moravian 


14-0 


L 


Moravian 


4-5 


W 


Centenary 


6-3 


L 


Centenary 


9-12 


W 


Cabrini 


8-11 


W 


Cabrini 


4-2 


L 


King's PA 


5-15 


W 


King's 


5-4 


L 


Allentown 


12-3 


L 



Rynn and Julie Dolan. It is 
hoped that in the future more 
pitchers can be recmited to 
improve the team. As Coach 
Fleicher stated, "We have the 
nucleus of what we need and 

we're going in the right di- 

»j »» 

There will be a double- 
header on April 23 against 
Drew University to makeup 
for the rain-out from earlier 
in the season. 



HELP! 



Would you be in- 
terested In writing 
about sports or tak- 
ing pictures? 

Do you have any 
coments, sugges* 
tlons, or complaints 
about what you have 
seen or would like to 
see on the sports 



I would greatly ap- 
preciate your help 
and input, because 
the paper can not 
change without the 
help of the students. 

Please write down 
any messages and 
send them to the 
RAM PAGES c/o 
Charlotte Walker 
Box 917 

Thank you. 



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P<ige 9 



SPECIAL NEWS FEATUR 



Drugs; are they a problem at DVC? 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

News Editor 
As illegal drugs have pervaded 
American society, the Delaware 
Valley College (DVC) campus 
proves no exception. 

Recent action 

From a concern that illegal drug 
abuse is becoming an increasing 
problem on the DVC campus, the 
Office of Student Life sponsored 
an informational program fw Resi- 
dent Assistants (RA's), Commu- 
nity Coordinators (CC's), and oth- 
ers with high student contact. 
Agent John Smith from the Drug 
Enforcement Agency (DEA) con- 
ducted a comprehensive seminar 
about drugs, their effects, and 
warning signs, and ways of ad- 
dressing a mounting problem. 

The police were called to inves- 
tigate a possible drug related inci- 
(tent at Ulman Donn, third floor, 
on April 5. 1993. The incident 
involved an altercation between 
two male students. Since one 
student lives mi the New Britain 
Borough side of the campus and 
the ottur on the Doylestown side, 
both departments wctc called. Fol- 
lowing procedure, Doylestown 
brought a drug dog. No drugs 
were found in either individual's 
room. Oiw student was charged 
with disorderly conduct. Further 
information was unavailable. 




"Hltt" of LSD. posRioiMd on ■ 
familiar DVC drug Information 



Drugs and DVC 
authority 

The College's policy manual 
states: "Delaware Valley College 
will not tolerate any fonn of drug 
abuse (M* illegal drug distribution." 
Although it is rumored that drug 
use is a widespread problem at 
DVC, few incidents are recorded 
annually. Many look toward the 
College authorities to control drug 
use, but in reality, it is tremen- 
dously difficult for them to isolate 
and apprehend student drug users 
without infringing on other 
student's privacy. 

In order for the authorities to 
enter and search a students room, 
then must be "reasonable su^i- 
cion". This means they have rea- 
son to believe illegal drugs are 
present and/or are being used. 
Unless th^ actually see or smell 
these drugs their hands are viitu- 
ally ti^ Although marijuana is 
the easiest drug to detect I 



of its pungent odor, its smell is 
often camouflaged by the use of 
strong scents such as incense, 
room deodorants, burning or- 
ange-peels, and fatM'ic softener. 

Other drugs are not as easy to 
identify. There are no humanly 
detectable odws involved with 
snorting cocaine, shooting 
heroin, or drofi^ing acid. 

Many students who use drugs 
claim the effect that drugs have 
on them are easy to hide in social 
or classroom situations and in 
front of authorities. Asone fresh- 
man user explained. "If an RA 
comes in, or I'm around people 
who don 't do it (and are opposed 
to drug use), I can hide it. They 
generally don't have a clue." 

All incident reports and associ- 
ated substance and parapherna- 
lia acquired from a "bust" are 
turned in to the Office of Student 
Life. According to this office, it 
then becomes their duty to take 
the "iq^jrc^riiUe" ^tions. The 
Office of Student Life feels it is 
their duty to protect the mental 
and physical health of the stu- 
dents. They o^ier counseling and 
reprimands to students who are 
in offense of College policy. It 
appears DVC does all it can to 
prevent drug use. 

To pose a question fw critical 
thought, how will this type of 
action affect students lalo'in their 
lives when the Office of Student 
9 Life is not there to protect or 
counsel them? 

College students 
on drugs?! 

Drug abuse is defined as: "Us- 
ing natural and\or synthetic 
chemical substances for non- 
medical reasons to affect the 
body, mind and behavior." As 
persons supposedly seeking 
higher education, college stu- 
dents should be the most unlikely 
substance abusers. Conversely, 
college provides an excellent op- 
portunity for first-time users and 
a perfect environment to con- 
tinue habits formed in high 
school. A freshman reasoned, 
"There's so much around; People 
are curious. They want to know 
what they (drugs) will do to 
them." He added, "A lot more 
peq}le do it than anyone would 
expect." 

"Everyone does drugs on this 
campus!" exclaimed one senior. 
Drugs are, in fact, illegal, but 
seem to be readily accessible for 
any DVC student who chooses to 
indulge. One DVC horticulture 
major stated, **Within one hour I 
could find you any drug you 
wanted somewhere on campus.** 

The magnitude of the DVC 
drug problem could not be accu- 
rately determined by the Ram 
Pages survey due to bck of re- 
sponse. HowevCT, it did indicate 
thepresenceof: marijuana, LSD, 
(hallucinogenic) mushrooms,co* 
caine. crack, heroin, nitrous ox- 
ide. PGP, aad various inhalant 



users on campus. According toan 
AE major, "There are ions of pot, 
pretty many (hallucinogenic) 
mushrooms, and a lot of acid. 
Other, harder drugs, like coke, 
are here, but it's much quieter." 
Another individual estimated, "If 



ing the "positive" side of hemp, 
marijuana provides excellent ma- 
terial forclothing,pulppaper.rq)e 
and twine, biomass energy, medi- 
cine and many other products. The 
illegality of cannabis does not pre- 
vent individuals from consuming 




Various "bowls" (pot pipss) and a fsw dosss of Acid adorning our 
Studont Handbook. 



you averaged it out, there would 
probably be at least one cocaine 
user per dwm floor." 

Why use drugs? 

The prim^ reason given at 
DVC for substance abuse is bore- 
dom. "Ifit's8:(X)pm, and you've 
finished studying, and it's too 
early to go to bed, there' s nothing 
really exciting to do. It's too late 
to go out, and there's nothing to 
do as far as campus activities. 
Smc^ng a bowl with your room- 
mate or a few friends is a really 
convenient thing to do to relax," 
offered one Animal Science 
majOT. 

The debate between pot smok- 
ers and anti-drug activists is age- 
old. Legalizers argue it is no 
worse if not better than alcohol. 
Anti-pot individuals express con- 
cern for the country developing a 
new problem. Alcohol, although 
legal, is currently the top drug 
problem in the U.S.; the accep- 
tance of a new drug, pot, would 
only hurt our country. 
According toThe Emperor's New 
Clothes , a book devoted to expos- 



Medical disad- 
vantages of drug 



-Hallucinations, panic may 
occur 

-Physica^f)sychological de- 
pendence may develop 
-Coma aiKfor death are pos- 
sible, in case of overdose 
-Damage to body tissues, 
membranes, and organs 
-Loss of judgement and self 
contitd 




it now.. Its legality would only 
provide greater revenue for the 
U.S. government, through taxing 
and regulation. 

Many students expressed posi- 
tive exper^ces with marijuana. 
One senior encourages, "Every- 
one (mentally stable) should do it 
a couple of times. It really brings 
out an immense creativity." 

"I believe the anti-drug cam- 
paign is targeted completely 
wrong. Kids are led to believe that 
every drug is as equally bad. 
Marijuana is in a completely dif- 
ferent league than crack and hero- 
ine. There's kind-of a hierarchy: 
(from oJc. to bad) I. pot. 2. acid, 
mushrooms, 3. cocaine, crack, 
heroin, pep." 

Dean Phyllis Shields blames "our 
quick-fix society." The cunent 
students belong to the video gen- 
eration. They want to be enter- 
tained. Only constructive forms of 
entertainment, creativity, and 
strong leadership can draw stu- 
dents away from the drug scene. 
"The kids need hope. They need 
to care about one another." Many 
students don'tconsider the impact 
that the things they are doing now 
will have later in life. Until 
society ' s attitude changes the drug 
issues cannot be addressed. 

Students saying 
no! 

Thirty-five students responded 
to the Ram Pages survey as never 
having used drugs. One such indi- 
vidual is Kristin Fusi. 

Kristin grew-up in a rural com- 
munity and was "never really ex- 
posed to drugs in high school." 
When she came to DVC, she was 
"shocked that people do use a lot 
(^ drugs, and nobody seems to do 
anything about it" Kiisten fur- 
ther explained, "1 mean, in the 
middle of the day, you can walk 
through the halls and smell poc, w 
see towels under the doors. That's 
one of the reasons that I don't live 
on campus; I don't feel like being 



surrounded by a bunch of drug- 
gies all of the time." She be- 
lieves that heavy drug use stems 
greatly from peer pressure. "At 
parties there will always be the 
'copr people who use drugs, and 
then the 'tag alongs,' who want 
to be 'cool' too." Kristen has 
seen many of her friends' and 
acquaintances' lives screwnl up 
by drugs and alcohol. As a solu- 
tion to the problem, she offers, 
"If more people were concerned, 
and turned in people they saw 
abusing drugs, the problem could 
be combatted." 

Solutions 

Eliminating illegal drug use on 
the DVC campus, or any other 
campus for that matter, is rather 
improbable. Aside from turning 
DVC into a police state, with 
random room checks, mandatory 
urine drug testing, and body/car 
searches, few alternatives exist. 
Only a total and combined effort 
by all members of the DVC com- 
munity will result in a decreased 
drug problem. 

Discouraging drug use (Just say 
No!), through peer pressure and 
social mcHality is one way to 




Two of DVC's "Infamous" 
Mariiuana bongs (smoMng 
dsviess). 

lessen the volume of drug abuse. 
Perhaps a few examples of stu- 
dents sent to prison would instill 
a sense of fear to current users. 
Many renowned psychologists, 
through studies, have stated that 
this is the best deterrent. The 
decision to use drugs is ultimately 
that of the individual. It is nearly 
impossible for an organization, 
group, or individual to totally 
prevent illegal drug use. 

Editorial commentary: 

The Editors of this newspa- 
per do not* in any way, con- 
done the use of dmgs. Ontfie 
cofttrary, we are gieaUy (^ 
posed to ttK use of drugs of 
any kind due to their adverse 
health risks. Drug use is not 
only a problem at DVC, but a 
problem aU institutions expe- 
rience across the country. It 
was our intention to exptore 
the problem on our campus, 
present the facts, and propose 
solutions. Any comments or 
lespCMises would be gieMy i^ 
predated. 

All submissions must be 
signed, however you may 
remain anonymous. 



'.-»■ 



1' 



#■ 




"Fantastic"Even Steven, 
A Tribute to Elton John 



By Tce-yee Poon 

Staff Writer 

This concert sponsored by 
SAC (Student Activities Com- 
mity) was a big hit, with over 
100 Del Val students in atten- 
dance. Even Stephen, aka. El- 
ton John put on an impressive 
concert. He looked and 




sounded like Elton John. His 
spectactular production in- 
cluded the "Elton" like cos- 
tumes and a special piano that 
had iMiilt in lazer effects and a 
smoke machine. Even Steven 
is probably "the only one who 
could celebrate the world of 
Elton John, and with the area's 
top musicians, he relives 
memories." Even Steve played 
many of Elton's most popular 
songs such as: "Candle in the 
Wtrvl ""RnrlrrtMjin ""Remv 
and the Jets," "Goodbye Yel- 
low Brick Road," "Levon," 

PhD rumor 
dispelled 

By Ben Press 

Assistant Photo Editor 

A recent nmior on campus 
has the Board of Trustees of 
Delaware Valley College 
(DVQ requiring any new fac- 
ulty member hired for teaching 
to possess a Doctorate degree. 

According to Dr. Dan Tan- 
ner, head of the Academic De- 
partment at DVC, there is ab- 
solutely no truth to this rumor. 
"What has been said is that 
instmctors with RiD's can be 
more easily attracted to the 
school because of economic 
conditions, and since accredi- 
tation facilities rate schools on 
the number of WiD's on staff, 
DVC should take advantage of 
an opportunity to obtain more 
PhD certified instructors if 
those opportunities present 
themselves." 

Apparently, most schools 
have at least 75 percent of their 
faculty positions filted by PhD 
holders. At DVC, the percent- 
age of full time faculty PhD's 
is less than half, at 47 percent. 
Remaining fuU time faculty is 
comprised of 49 percent 
Master's and 4 percent 
Bachelor's. 



"Saturday Night's Alright for 
Fightin'," and " Crocodile 
Rock." 

This concert was very realis- 
tic and had great lighting which 
was provided by Zeus Light- 
ing and Sound. This event got 
many rave reviews from the 
audience. Those that 1 spoke to 
after the show all had basicaly 
the same responses, "It was 
great, 1 was very impressed" 
and "He really sounded like 
Elton John." Even Steven is 
able to imitate Elton John so 
well because, he had woiked 
with Elton John for a shoit 
time. Sac Members were very 
pleased with the attendance. 



»"♦ !»%«■,< 'it 




Qround breaking I* axpactod to bogki In Um Sprbni of 1994. 



Campus Improvement 

(Continued fiom front) 



This project has an estimated 
cost of $140,000. Kane said 
"Dean Hill and President West 
support this project idea." A 
planning commission will be 
chosen consisting of various 
representatives from all depart- 
ments. The commission will 
look at the history of the Col- 
lege to preserve imifonnity of 
the Geoipan Style Architec- 
tural scheme of the other build- 
ings on Cimpus. "It is very 
imnortant that evervone must 
look at the project as a whole 
and get involved, or it will not 



be successful. Everyone must 
develop the same visions." 

Once the final additions or 
omissions are made to the 
project, the planning commis- 
sion will then submit a pro- 
posal to major foundations for 
grants to fund the project The 
College has to start with small 
projects to develop a "track 
record" with the foundations, 
so in the future their success 
will build a case for generating 
more monev to fund maior 
projects. 

This project will be urvjer- 



taken by a combination of con- 
tractors and students. The con- 
tractors will deal with the con- 
stmction of the large trellis and 
demolition of the asphalt, while 
the students will peifonn brick- 
work and planting. Doug Kane 
believes that this project will 
be an excellent educational 
experience assisting the stu- 
dents in tearing design and {ban- 
ning, as well as providing 
"hands on" experience. 

Kane feels that the "land- 
scaping of previous years was 
not appealing." He acknowl- 



edged the reason for tiiis is 
"proper planning was not im- 
portant in the past The Col- 
lege nzshed all of its projects, 
v^ch resulted in waste." He 
wants to abandon this ad hoc 
approach and make sure every- 
thing is taken iitto consider- 
ation before breaking ground. 
Kane believes that "the Col- 
lege must begin to develop 
systematically, orderiy, and 
comprehensibly for any of its 
nmiect.s tn he Kiicce.4»fii1 in 
years to come." 



Honor students take a hands- 
on interest at the Roth Farm 




Th* group of DVC studonta at tho Roth Farm, from loll to right th« 
•tudMits w« MHm Focht, Charloito Waikar, Kyla Probot, Angala 
Vinoant, Chriatina Buzoak, Janni Pardoa. Ktan Manaar,and Dr. MWar 
(biatructor). 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

The Honors Colloquium 
class is concentrating on archi- 
tecture this semester and has 
taken an interest in the fuhire 
oftheRothFann. Donated to 
DVCbyEdytheRoth,the farm 
serves the purpose of agricul- 
tural education and research. It 
is hoped that the farm will show 
a living history to the commu- 
nity. Dr. Avery feels it would 
be nice forpeople to "grasp the 
potential of the property." 

The class became interested 
in the farm when their instruc- 
tor. Dr. Miller, took them on a 
tour of the farm for a class trip. 
As all of the students are re- 
quired to complete a fmal 
project the idea of servicing 
the farm was proposed. 

Following some advice from 
Dr. Avery, on Tuesday, April 
6, seven students traveled to 
the Roth Farm . They helped to 
remove the paiKls that sealed 
the walk-in fire place of the 
one room of the house. Stu- 
dents also tackled the job of 



removing the panels of tt^ 
closet in the current kitclKn. 
All of the paneling in the 
kitchen is not original and will 
eventually be removed. As pan- 
els and other pieces of wood 
were being pried off, other stu- 
dents pulled the nails from the 
boards. 

The students managed to get 
the door off of the closet by a 
lot of prying and patience. Dr. 
Avery was glad to have student 
assistance; "Young people used 
primitive tools to do that woric 
because that is the appropriate 
way to get it done." 

Students participating in this 
project were: Christine Buc- 
zek, Kyle Probst, Mike Focht 
Kim Manser, Angela Vincent, 
Jenni Pardoe, and Chariotte 
Walker. They were aided by 
Dr. and Mrs. Avery. 

A dedication of the Roth 
Farm will be held on May 14 
from 1 -3 pm that will include 
many hisorical presentations 
that pertain to the b2K:kground 
of this area. The public is 
invited. 



I 






y^ttuJi CAMPUS INFC^ 






ril 23. 1993 



tr Student Government 
ACTION Minutes 




March 30, 1993 

Freshman Class Report 

We are woildng diligently 
on our Luau for April 29th. 
With a little hard woric. all will 
go as planned. 

A-Day Report 

We're busy, busy, Inisy! We 
have re-named tlw A-Day 
Committee Scholarship Fund 
to "The Joseph Fulcoly, Jr. 
Scholarship". We will also be 
getting a plaque in memory of 
Mr. Fulcoly which will be hung 
in Segal Hall and will list the 
Scholarship recipients through- 
out the years. Nfr. Bob Sauer 
will be our advi^r for the re- 
maining school year. We will 
be selecting a new advisor for 
next year soon. We arc looking 
forinterested faculty members. 
If members have not ordered 
their shirts, sgc Matt, Mich- 
elle, or Margaret ASAP. 

Commuter Report 
I have been told that the mi- 
crowave was not stolen, it was 
moved to Cooke Hall. An ap- 
pointment has been scheduled 
with Dean Shields to discuss 
this matter. 

Yearbook Report 

Computer is in and is being 
connected this week! Working 



on our next deadline. Anyone 
interested in photography or 
writing please see Pam 
Blodgett Box #61224. 

wove Report 
WDVC is still in the re-wir- 
ing process. New coils are be- 
ing made for us right now and 
will be completed in the i^xt 
few days, llie transmitters on 
campus are being moved to the 
attics of tl» donns tfiey are in, 
to avoid any damage. As soon 
as we get a few days of good 
weather, the new cables will be 
putupforbetterrcception. Any 
student that is not happy with 
the music that is being played, 
we strongly encourage them to 
come to our meetings, every 
Tuesday 4:30 in the station. At 
this time WDVC is not being 
broadcast in Uie Dining Hall 
because the old equiixnent has 
been broken. It will be repaired 
soon. 



AprU 6, 1993 



Senior Class Report 

We are still making prepara- 
tions and finalizations for Sr. 
Week/ Spring Fling. Ther are 
many exciting events being 
planned so please plan to be 
there SENIORS! This will be 
our week to make memories 
and say our "See Ya Latere". 
Stay tuned for upcoming no- 
tices! 




Sophomore Class Report 
We had another class officer 
meeting April 5 to discuss plans 
for the class picnic, but we 
need to get the picnic approved 
in order to have it. We still 
need help with paiking for A- 
Day. nease sign up soon! We 
are also woricing with the Jun- 
ior class on their A-Day So- 
cial, so remember to get your 
tickets for "Ram Dancin"! 

ICC Report 

The Bowl-a-thon was a big 
success. I hope everyone had a 
great time. All money is due 
next week. Congratulations to 
Jen Orlowsy for having the 
highest score. 

A-Day Report 

We are very busy and things 
are going well. Don't forget to 
see your clubs to help them out 
for A-Day weekend, set-up and 
clean-up. Keep up the good 
work! 

Commuter Report 

Since the microwave has 
been removed from the lounge, 
Dean Shields has said that the 
Wood Company has given the 
commutere permission to use 
the microwave in the Pub. If 
anyone has any objectloh^jpcr- 
taining to the removal, I v([ill be 
happy to hear your comments, 
o/c Chris Albin. 

WDVC Report 

WDVC had elections for next 
year on Tuesday. We are 
pleased to announce that 
Denise Jannuzzelli will be sta- 
tion manager, Dan Connican 
will be assistantmanager, Evan 
Walton will be promotionman- 
ager and Todd Search will be 
the secretary. 

We arc still looking for DJ's 
to play their favorite music! 
Meetings arc every Tuesday at 
4:30pm in the studio. 

Technical problems are still 
being worthed on. This could 
be a long, drawn out process. 
Please be patient with us. Re- 
member, if your club or orga- 
nization has an annouiKement 
please drop the information off 
at the studio atKl it will get 
announced several times a day. 

Parking Committe Report 
A NO DRIVE ZONE was 
put into effect on Monday for 
the areas around the Student 
Center. The reason fordiis is to 
give the ground crew an oppor- 
tunity to beautify the campus 
for Middle States and, of 
couree, A-Day. The commit- 
te apologizes for any incon- 
venience this may have caused 
for the students and staff. 

Student Government Mkiutei for April 
14 will be in Uk May 6»h issue. 



FROM 
SECURITY 

STATS 

FEBRUARY 1993 

VANDALISM 9 

ALCOHOL VIOLATION 6 
DISORDERLY CONDUCT 6 
DRUG VIOLATIONS 2 

THEFTS 4 

MARCH 1993 

VANDALISM 9 

ALCOHOL VIOLATION 5 

DISORDERLY CONDUCT 1 1 

VEHICLE ACCIDENT 4 

DRUG VIOLATION 2 

THEFT 6 

BOMB THREATS 2 



COMMUTER CORNER 

I would like to remind the 
commuters to be more atten- 
tive when driving with tlw on- 
set of wanner weather, nease 
be aware of the fact that more 
drivers and pedestrians will be 
out enjoying the nice weatl^r. 
The wildlife will also be out on 
the roiKlways, so drive defen- 
sively, but remember to put the 




safety of yourself and others 
fira. 

By the way, did you ever 
wonder why you drive on the 
paikway and park on drive- 
way? 

By ChrU Albin 

Commuter Representative 




OFFICE OF CAREER 
SERVICES NEWS 



ON-CAMPUS RECRUITING 

Dare LaiKlscaping Tuesday, April 27 
Pillsbury Thursday. April 29 

Modem Woodmen of America Friday, April 30 
Lab Services Friday, April 30 

CAREER AWARENESS WEEK: April 26 - April 29 
JOB SEARCH TECHNIQUES THAT WORK 
Presenter: Jim Link, President 

Professional Developmwit Institute 
Segal Hall Conference Room 
Monday, April 26 11 :30- 1 2: 15pm 

12:30-1: 15pm 
HOW TO LAND A JOB-TIPS FROM A CORPORATE 
RECRUITER 
Presenter: David J. Suchanic 

Past Corporate Recmiter, DVC Alumnus 
Segal Hall Conference Room 
Tuesday, April 27 ll:30-12:15pm 

12:30-1 :15pm 

DRESS FOR SUCCESS-KNOW WHAT'S ACCEPTABLE 
AND WHAT'S NOT! 

Presenter Lydia Magee, Human Resources 

Prudential 
Segal Hall Conference Room 
Wednesday, April 28 ll:30-12:15pm 

12:30-l:15pm 
"' You are welcome to bring your lurKh to the persentations 
"""Sign up in Segal Hall 



Reilly's Gym 



FimW«lghto 
SuppMnMiitt 



• Clothing 

• Drinhs 




(215)348-1203 



$5.00 IMy 
$30.00 Month 
$80,003 Mo. 



196 West Ashland St. 
Doylestown. PA 




student Alumni Assoc. 

The Student Alumni Association least, Tracey Gillespie '94 and Roy 

(SAA) held its first function on Tietjen 76 (who was very popular 

April 14, Founders' Day. "Spend sincehe works at Smith Kline) went 

tlK Day witti the SAA" was very to Dr. Eaton's Small Animal Dis- 

successful. Smdents were paired eases Lab. 

with alumni according to majors Alumni and Students ate lunch in 

(eitho* by what the alumni was when tlK Pub, took tours of campus, went 

he^ attended DVC or by what to class and attended Founders' 

the alum wished they had major^l Day. Stories were swi^ped about 

in) . Ann Marie Adams '95 arKl how cam^nis life has or hasn't 

Cathy Thomas Skwara '75 (who changed since the alumni were tore 

was one of the first women to enter - for example: how being oi RA 



DVC when it w^nt coed) attended 
Dr. Dark's 18th Century Lit. class; 
Sue Greiner '96 and alumni Dr. 
Rene' Brooks Jenkins '88 and Ri- 
chard Woodring '34 went to Dr. 
Miller's Biology Lab; Brian Har»l 



hasn't changed, but how dorm life 
(since they were all men only) has 
chained. 

Thanks to all the professors and 
students who participated in "Spend 
the Day with the SAA". The Stu- 



'94 and Gary Scott '81 attended dent Alumni Association hopes to 
Mr. Hepner's Intro to Agronomy make this an annual Founders' Day 
andEnvi.Sci. Lab; aiKl last but not event. 

Halloween Haunting II 

The Halloween Haunting has elected officers for next year: 
Chairman- Jim Craft '94 

Vice (Dhairman, Haunted House - Caryn Derr-Daugherty '96 
Vice Chairman, Haunted Hayride - Ben Rakus '94 
Vice Chairman, Haunted Hort Building - Jamie Haddon "95 
Secretaiy/Treasurccr - Sue Weaver '95 
Chairman, Ticket Sales Committee - Amy Welker '95 
Chairman, Publicity Committee - Rick Bruce '94 
Chainman, Refreshments Committee - Tara Grady '95 
The officers are busy making preparations for next years' 
HALLOWEEN HAUNTING U Haunted House and Hayride, 
which will take place the week of October 26-30. 



Hours Monday 10-6 pm 

Tu«8d. • Friday 10-8 pm 

Sat. 9:^6 pm 

CHAL-BRIT Beverage 

Beer • Soda - PA Lottery 
822-8645 




214 E. Butler Ave. 

Oalfont, RA 

fc - 



NBWLOCATIONII 





iU Stars 



OF D.V.C. 

The Hmvwis didnl cooperaHi 

However the coemic forcee of D.V.C. 

Put on • Stellar Peiformanoe.^ 

*THANKS FOR SHINING* 

at 
PRIDE AND POLISH 1993 



Career 
Information 
workshop 



ACT 101 and the Bucks 
County Chambcrof Commerce 
Young Entrepreneur Program 
is ^nsoring a Career Infor- 
mation Woricshop on Thurs- 
day, April 29th, from 10:00 
a.m. until 1 :00 p.m. 
Business people from the area 
will be available for an infor- 
mal question and answer ses- 
sion. Tills is a wonderful op- 
portunity for students to net- 
woilc and learn more about their 
specific field of interest. 
Come join us on the top floor 
of Segal Hall! Refreshments 
will be provided. The sched- 
ule is as follows: 

10:30 a.m. -11:30 a.m. 
Banking 

Insurance/Finance 
Accounting 

11:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. 
Accounting 

Sales 
Landscaping 
Attorney (Criminal Justice) 



ctims 
program 



Recently researchers 
sampled a group of university 
women to detemiine the fre- 
quency of rape in this popula- 
tion. They found that one in 
every five of these women have 
been raped at some time in 
their life! Rape and violent 
crime traumatize the survivor's 
life, long after the assault. 

We are a non-profit organi- 
zation funded by the National 
Institute of Mental Health to 
study responses to sexual and 
nonsexual assault, and to de- 
velop effective treatments U) 
aid assault survivors. We are 
c{4)able of offering free treat- 
ment to eligible women. 

We are writing to you, now, 
and at this time in an effort to 
reach the women of this popu- 
lation. You can telp us let 
these women know about our 
available treatment programs. 
By following through with 
these actions, you are doing a 
great service to many women. 

If you should have any ques- 
tions regarding this matter, 
please contact Chris Molnar or 
Dianna Hearst at the Medical 
College of Pennsylvania' 
Crime Victims program. 




JLL The Bucks County 
KSl Historical Society 

P^^P Presents: 



Native American Family 
Crafts Series at Mercer Mu- 
seum 

Doylestown- Families and 
individuals are invited to The 
MercerMuseum in Doylestown 
for a "Try It Together" craft 
woricshop on Saturday, May 1, 
ongoing from 2 to 4 p.m. 
Participants will make a 
Lenape leather pouch, to cel- 
ebrate the museum's new ex- 
hibit, "Eariy Encounters: The 
Len^)e and the European in 
the Delaware Valley." No res- 
ervations are needed. Regular 
museum admission applies: 
adults $S, seniors $4.50, stu- 
dents $1.50. For more infor- 
mation, call Mercer Muslim's 
Education Department at (2 1 5 ) 
345-0210. Mercer Museum is 
at Pine and Ashland Streets in 
Doylestown. 

Fly Tying Demonstration at 
Mercer Museum 

A fly tying demonstration will 
be presented at MercerMuseum 
in Doylestown on Saturday, 
April 24, ongoing from 2:00 to 
4:00 pjn. Jerry Coviello and 
volunteers from Trout Unlim- 
ited win demonstrate tying a 
variety of flies and will explain 
how to fish with these beautiful 
lures. Program is included with 
museum admission of $5.00 



adults, $4.50 seniors, $1.50 
students, and free to children 
under6 and members. Mercer 
Museum is at Pine and Ash- 
land Streets in Doylestown. 
For more information, call 
(215) 345-0210. 

Poetry As Folk Art: Who 
Are the Native Americans? 

Doylestown - Celebrate 
Spring through the muse of 
poetry aiul music. On May 2 
at 2 p.m.. The River Poets of 
New Hope will presoit an af- 
ternoon of poetry reciting ac- 
companied by live music. Tlie 
program will take place in The 
Elkins Gallery of The Mercer 
Museum. 

nuiip and Jude Toy have 
prepared a selection of origi- 
nal aiKl classic poems about 
Native Americans. Live mu- 
sic performed by Bert Rinkel 
on Native American flute and 
Cheryl Price on Tom-tom 
Drum will oihance the words 
of the poets. 

Entiance to this event is 
through the Mercer Museum 
and is free with museum ad- 
mission: Adults $5., Seniors 
$4.50, Smdents $ 1 .50 andchil- 
dren under six are free. For 
more infomiation, call (215) 
345-0210. 



Historic weapons program at Mercer Museum 

DOYLESTOWN, PA— For better or worse, fireanns have 
played a major role in human history. On Tuesday, May 4 at7:30 
p.m., a pan of that history will be explored in a special program 
at the MercerMuseum in Doylestown. Led by historical firearms 
expert Kyle Datesman, the program Early Trade Guns: 1610- 
1750, will feature some of the weaponry brought to the New 
Worid by Europeans during the eariy years of trade, colonization 
and settiement. 

Presented in conjunction with the Mercer Museum's Early 
Encounters: The Lenape and the European in the Delaware 
Valley exhibit, die program will review die types of guns tiaded 
by Europeans to Native Americans, and the repercussions of that 
trade. A small display of wesqwns from Mr. Datesman's own 
collection, representing all of tiie European powers engaged in 
die American fur trade will be included. The program, of interest 
to history buffs, collectors and the general public alike, will 
compare the weapons of the various European powers, and 
explain the impact of firearms on colonial politics and econom- 
ics. 

Mr. Datesman,a resident of Easton, and a noted autiiority on 
early artillery and small arms, has lectured and exhibited his 
collection at Stroudsburg university, at Kutztown University, 
and at East Windsor Cantonment, (New York- the Smithsonian 
Institution new State Historic Site) . It explores the prehistory of 
Native Americans in Uie Delaware Valley and contact experi- 
ences between natives and white traders and settiers during the 
17Ui and 18th centuries. 

The program is included with museum admission $5.00 
adults, $4.50 seniors, and $1.50 students. 

The MercerMuseum of the Bucks County Historical Society 
is located at Pine and Ashland SUeets in Doylestown. Please call 
345-0210 for more information. 



. jliff iif pwttnnf i itiwaia^^ 



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ALTH & SCIENC 




Earth Day 1993 



Environment calls for action 



By Mame Sugarmtin 

Health and Science Editor 

Since the first Earth Day, 
we have let tht earth fall apait 
like an old Kmart slipper. Now 
we must put forth the effort to 
mend the damage. 

The environmental move- 
ment began witti a few dedi- 
cated individuals on April 22, 
1970, and burgeoned into a 
fad. Since that day, people 
around the world connect 
through the ecological conse- 



quences of their actions that 
affecting everyone else. 

In Americans eaiiy days, 
Native Americans had diffi- 
culty understanding the white 
man's concefH of "buying" 
land. Native Americans could 
not imagine the air, sky, and 
grass attached to a price tag. 
Nature belonged to no one but 
itself. 
Native Americans held land 



sacred. Their souls were in the 
land, and they wanted the set- 
tlers to pay homage, and re- 
spect the earth. Settlers p^d 
little heed. 

What happened to the rev- 
erence for the earth displayed 
by the Native Americans? With 
so many more important things 
going on, it gets lost in the 
shuffle of life. 

Even though the Environ- 



Garbology: 

A wave of the future? 



By Mame Sugarman 

Health and Science Editor 

Gaitage is the mnains of 
our culture. 

If important facts about life 
in old societies can be gleaned 
from artifacts, then future gen- 
erations will gain their knowl- 
edge about twentieth century 
man through his throw away 
lifestyle. 

F.very person in America 
ger^rates fourpourids of trash 
per day. If each person had 
their own personal landfill for 
a year, each would have about 
1,460 pounds worth of infor- 
mation on tlKir lives. 

America is experiencing a 
garbage crisis. Over 70% of 
trash is buried in 5,500 land- 
fills throughout the country. 
Many landfills are reaching ca- 
pacity with few new ones be- 
ing approved. 

The Fresh Kills Landfill on 
St'iten Island, the largest land- 
fill covering 3,000 acres, con- 
tains trash 25 times the volume 
of the Great Pyramid at Giza. 
What are people going to do 
wh»i landfills are fiill and avail- 
able land is used? Why, exca- 
vate them, of course. After all, 
we should know what we are 
donating to the future since we 
are giving them so much of it! 

Composition of a Landfill 

Paper comprises 50% of a 
typical landfill. Newspapers 
alone inhabit 18% of all land- 
fill space, and do not biode- 
grade under dailc, airtight con- 
ditions. Paper is the fastest 
growing landfill item, in spite 
of recycling efforts. 

Miscellaneous items such as 
textiles, tires, construction 
materials, and diapers com- 
prises 20% of a laiKifill. The 



1.5 million tons of discarded 
disposable diapers takes up 
0.8% of landfill space. The 
main problem here lies in con- 
struction debris, accounting for 
15%ofthe^ace. 

Food scraps and organic 
waste occupy 13% of a land- 
fill, followed by plastics, ac- 
counting for 10% of the vol; 
ume. Thanks to the compact- 
ness and crushabtlity of plas- 
tics, they pose less of a prob- 
lem than expected. 

Trends and fads in the 
American diet are studied 
through garbology. 

Gartx)logists uncovered the 
"great beefdiscovery" of 1973, 
during an excavation. They 
found that people were dis- 
carding three times the normal 
the amounts of edible beef that 
spoiled as a result of crisis buy- 
ing, coinciding with a national 
beef shortage. 

Usually 15% of the average 
American's food is discarded, 
equalling a total of 50 million 
tons of food gone to waste. 

The most common food 
found in landfills are hot dogs. 
Apparently, theirpreservatives 
are quite effective! 

With IK) light, air, and mois- 
ture, 20% to 50% of organic 
wastes biodegrade within the 
first 15 years, an eventual, but 
slow process. Some organic 
waste is even made into com- 
post. 

Metal occupies 6%, and 
glass, the remaining 1 % of land- 
fill space. 

Garbologists Extract 
Information 

Garbologists gather all their 
information through excavat- 
ing, si fting, touching, and even 
smelling the contents of a land- 



fill. Garbologists dig in order 
to learn about mi- 
croorgan 
isms. 



mental Protection Agency was 
fomied and the Qean Air Act 
was passed, it does not look as 
if the message of environmen- 
tal protection was conveyed 
cleariy enough. 

People cannot take advan- 
tage of the title "environmen- 
talist" without converting their 
words into action. After all, 
who is against the environ- 
ment? 

Over the past 23 years, we 
have allowed the senseless 
slaughter and extinction of ani- 
mals who inhabit the vanish- 
ing rainforests. 

With the rise of industry, air 
and waterways have b«x)me 
more toxic, not less, in spite of 
increased "awareness." 
Garbage dumps have confis- 
cated valuable lands. 

Even the heavens, punc- 



tured with holes, resembles 
Swiss cheese, endlessly crying 
for repair. 

Dare to listen to the mes- 
sages nature sends. 
We must challenge ourselves 
to shift our thinking as weU 
as our behavior, look not at 
just today, but of all the tomor- 
rows that will hopefully hap- 
pen. 

Henry David Thoreau said 
in Walden, "The earth is not a 
mere fragment of dead history 
.... but living poetry like the 
leaves of a tra, which precede 
flowers and fruit,-iiot a fossil 
earth, but a living eaiA...." 
Action will ensure the earth's 
survival. 

Only looking stt the past 
through retrospect m the fu- 
ture, will we be able to sm if 
our goal has been achieved. 




mois- 
ture, and 
nutrients that 
aid in biodegradati(»i. Bio- 
degradation breaks down 
chemicals so they are no longer 
harmful. 
Garbologists discovered that 
the poor and the wealthy waste 
less than the middle class. Evi- 
dence of home car care prod- 
ucts in a landfill indicite a low 
income family. Midcfle income 
families show evidence of 
home repair products. High 
inc(Hne families are categorized 
by yard-care items. 

Problems Sometimes Occur 

What leaks out can be more 
dangerous than what is put into 
a landftll. 

Water aiui methane gas can 
effectively be harnessed 
through decomposing trash in 
a landftll. 

When toxic household items 
such as ov^ clearer, batteries, 
nail polish, and nail polish re- 
mover are discarded with regu- 
lar trash, water can become 
contaminated. 

Leachate, or harmful leak- 
age, can form, and seep into 
the underground water sup- 
plies, rivers, and lakes, further 



contaminating bod- 
ies of water. 

Landftlls are designed with 
a series of airtight layers in 
attempts to prevent these prob- 
lems from ha(^)eiiiiig. 

Reversing the Garbi^e Glut 

Recycling, r^isii^, and re- 
ducing are the keys to alleviat- 
ing the trash cri^ 

Almost all piodiKti cm be 
reused. Insteatliif GOffeeina 
styrofoam cup at wchIl every 
morning, bring in a ceramic 
mug. For a woik year of ap- 
proximately 350 days, 350 sty- 
rofoam cups per person could 
be eliminated from a landftll. 
Through reusing, the amount 
of waste is reduced. 

Fast food packaging is com- 
mon in residential refuse, par- 
alleling the rising number of 
working adults in a household. 
Convenience has its cost, how- 
ever. Since the two parent 
income trend is likely to con- 
tinue, along with convenioice 
foods, packaging slK)uld be re- 
duced. 

About 67% of matfmals that 
arrive in a landftll can be re- 
cycled, but is not 

Aluminum cans and some 



plastics are expentive to pro- 
duce, but cheap to recycle. 

Glass is ground into cuUet, 
and made into glassof the ssne 
color. 

Whereas the supplies Of alu- 
minum, plastics, and gbiff de- 
posited for recyi^i^g MB jpw, 
paper supplies iRf;ltN||^t. 
The problem lietiiJRjOsvvier 
demand, or ladtf^it. ,^^- 

Hundreds of paper W^ in 
America, do procestw^fiepa- 
per, however. RiBqsiK^pta^ 
is made into caidbMii and 
cereal boxes. TWenty to forty 
pounds even goes ittto various 
components of a new car, such 
as trunks, visors, and dOOTpan- 
els. 

Waste deftn^ a culture to- 
day. It is the legacy we are 
bequeathing the future. 

People may think garbolo- 
gists perform a useless job, but 
think again. After all, if high 
govemmoit offtcials did not 
believe that trash was a source 
of valuable infonnation, they 
would not have gone to all the 
trouble of shredding their trash 
in 1972. 



® 



___„ A. 4 



W<^^IMM^"< 



ARTOON CORNEFt 



'^ 



HEATHCUFF 




''HE TAKES AN EA5THR E&Cr HUNT VERY SERIOUSLY." 

HEATHCLIFF 




^*HE^S AAEPITATIN6 ABOUT 60METH1N6/^ 

An American Chronicle 

By Betty and Tom RoheH* 

April 19, 1933- Vera Jayne 

Palmer was bom today in Bryn 
Mawr, Pa. She would create a 
sensation on Broadway in the 
play "Will Success Spoil Rock 
Hunter?" Her stage name was 
Jayne Mansfield. 

April 20, 1988 - Pictures of 
the B-2 were released today. 
The U.S. Air Force had kept 
information about the Stealth 
bomber a secret for the past 10 
years. This craft can fly with- 
out being detected by radar. 

April 21, 1910 - Samuel 
Langhome Clemens, alias 
MarkTwain, died today in Red- 
ding, Conn. He was 74 years 
old. Twain was America's 
most famous author and hu- 
morist. 

April 22, 1864 - Congress 
established the nation's motto 
"In God We Tmst" today. This 
act autfiorized the mint direc- 
tor to fix the shape and devices 



to be used. The first coin to 
bear the motto was the two- 
cent piece. 

April 23, 1872 - Charlotte 
Ray was admitted to the Su- 
preme Court of the District of 
Columbia today. She was the 
first black woman lawyer in 
the U.S. Chariotte received her 
degree from Howard Univer- 
sity School of Law. 

April 24, 1897 - William 
Price took on his new assign- 
ment today. He became the 
nation's first White House re- 
porter. Price, an employe of 
the "Star," began conducting 
interviews at the executive 
mansion. 

April 25, 1928 - The first 
seeing eye dog to guide a blind 
person was "Buddy," a shep- 
herd. He was paired today 
with Morris Frank. The dog 
was trained in Nashville, Term. 
1993, Tribune Media Services 




KflLEIDOSCOPl 
OF DREAMS 

Doors can have great sig- 
nificance in dreams. It's a 
good sign if you dream of 
moving easily through a 
doorway. Aclosedorlocked 
door indicates difficulties 
that must be overcome. If 
you are successful in open- 
ing the door, your will is 
Sfrnnp 



ASTRONAUTS ARE 

USUALLY GLAD TO BE 

DOWN AND OUT 



eiM3 Trfbuiw UnOrn SwvieM 



Answer to April 8th 
Magicword: Aladdin 





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IN WHAT 

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TONePPeMAHPBALLar 



answers: 






MHQiCWORD 



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HOW TO ^^A^RMd •<• M •(jMrd*. Leak it Bwi^ 
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Cfllyi ^Ml^OfMMIff teOklMMlk OiMV ft CVCI9 WOI0I0 #Mn Mt" 
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ClffdIVIQ H wM inOW fl liCIOI IMO bMS IIMd Ml vM lOOVO II 

1e«W t atoe tofin Mft of Miotfior « 
yom MAOICWOIIO. 

THUMBS UPt (Sol: 7 WttMw) 
A-Aces, Alrii^t, Ai^rove; B-Best; C-Choicc, 
Cykuic, Ccmfinn. Cot^ D-Dan^y; E-Eodone, 
Exceptional; P-Flne; G-KiooA, Gncious, Great, 
Groovy; H-Han>y; I-Ideal, Incredible, In favor, 
K-Keen; L-Likc wow; M-Mint; N-Neat, Nice; 
0-Oh joy, Okxr, P-Perfect, Poritive, Prime; 8- 
Smile on, Soiuid, Splendid, Super, Supreme, 
Swift; T-Terrific, IViiw; U-Unreai, Uphold; W- 
Weil. Wicked. Wild, Win; Y-Yea 



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April 23. 1993 




LLil55ilitll 



Babysitter 
Wanted... 

for 2-3 nights a 
week. Must be able 
to care for at least 
three children. If 
interested contact 
Sharon at 343- 
1964.(musthave 
own transporta- 
tion). ^^ 




DocuPrint 

Expert wordpro 

cessing. Term 

Papers, Reports, 

Letters, Resumes, 

etc. 

Fast and Proficient. 

Pickup/Delivery 

Available. 

348-1779 



Advertise with RAM' 
PAGES. Not only do 
over 1200 students re- 
cieve the paper but cop- 
ies also go to Doyles- 
town . All eyes are on 
RamPages and can be 
on your ad too. 



Attention 
Spring 

Graduates 

Stockbroker Trainess 
*" Limited # of openings 
for aggressive self-sta- 
arters. 

*A11 training and licens- 
ing prep provided. 
*For appt. call Mr. Lux at 
(215)364-4440 or mail 
your resume to Mr. Lux at 
P.O. Box 52541 Phila., 
PA 19115. 



Send your Letters, 




— w'gy^ / 




Comments and 
Concerns to Ram 
Pages Boxi^917! 



Ram Pages 
Wants You! 



=^ 




Yes! Your sdiool newspa- 
per needs your help. For us 
to be successftil, we need 
student involvement. A col- 
lege newspapcf is a reflec- 
tim of its students. Become 
an active part of Ram Pages 
aiKl you will become a pan 
of Del Val history. In addi- 
Uon, you will teave behind 
something to be proud of ! 



^ 



ARTHUR POLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215) 675.0300 




POLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designers, Contractors, and Nurserymen 

RESIDENTIAL - COMMEItClAL — INDUSTRIAL 



Student Life Calendar 






April/Ma 



SUNDA 



MONDA 



UESDAY WEDNESDA 



URSDA* 



FRIDAY 



TURDAY 






A-Day 
Weekend 



Chorak 7:S0pm-9pm 
MuticRm 

SAC 6:15 Stud Gv't Rm. 
PEK 10pm Stud Gv't Rm, 



Chorale 7:30pm-9pm 
Music Rm 

SAC 6:15 Stttd Gv't Rm. 
PEK 10pm Stud Gv't Rm. 



Band Reheanal 6:30- 

9pm Muric Rm. 
Stud. Gov't 6:lSpm 

Stud Gv't Rm. 
Jello Mania fl^m gym 




Band Reheanal 6:30- 

9pm Music Rm. 
Stud. Gov't 6:15pm 

Stud Gv't Rm. 
Abominable Abdomi 

-nal 4:4S-S:lSpm in 

Coffeehouse 





Chormlt4:l^S:a0pm 

MmaU Km. 

Ch*n Clmb 7pm FVB 

OtmegmOuipm 

O^TMumm(CH) 
Ckrlttain FtlUiwktp 

mbU Study CMpm Chapel 
Agnmomf Club Spm 

Con/bmiec JIm. 
LNCtpmGH 
Block mnd Bridle 0pm CH 
APO 10pm Cot^heut (CHi 



W- 



F 

peuidReheamal 
4:lSpm-S:30pm MuticRm 
Christian Fellowship 

6:S0pm Chapel 
Admoninable Abdomi 

■nal 4:4S-5:15pm in 233 

Student Center 
College Social 

9pm-12am APR. 
Musical Trial By Jury 
Spm Mandel 114 





Musical Trial By Jury 
Spm Mandel 114 





A-Day 

Weekend 



BcaidRehearsal 

4:15pm-5:30pm MuticRm 
Christian Fellowthip 

6:30pm Chapel 



of A Woman 
tpm A to put, Gym WaU 

Chormh4:lSSMpm 

Chem Club 7pm PUB 
Omtg m CMtpm 

Co/TiMAoHM <CH) 
ChHttalm FtUounhip 

BibU Study &'Mpm di^pot 
Afraitomy Club tpm 

CoHfkrmtc* Rm. 
LNC Spm GH 
Block and BridU ^pM CH 
APO lOpm Cofflmhaum (CH) 




Reading Day 



m 



mmmu^' 



NOBODY 
NNOIVI 



DI»IICIiOIVS 
LIKI 
DOMINOV 

How Vxi Ufce Pizza A Home. 




MING'S PIZZA 



Z N 
ON 

Q a 



Presents Our 

April \ May 
Please posi.. _ spectacular!^ 



A 



NEW! 
SUPER SUB 
SANDWICHES 



CALLUS! 

Store Hours May Vary 

PBRKilSIE DOYIESTOWN 

453-8440 230-0988 

Now Serving All of Doylestown 

QUAKERTOWN 

538-0900 



'Good fuck on flnalsl' 




Please mention this 2d when otdering 
Do not cut. Please save. 
Offers may not be combined. 




^ Don't forget to take 
a Pizza Break!! I" 



All offon cffcctlvc bmmdlitelY uid mcfUt April 5/31/93 



DELIVERY SPECIALS - FREE delivery in 30 minutes or less guaranteed. 



MONDAY 
MADNESS 



BUY ANY LARGE 
2 TOPPING PIZZA 

4499 

II 4 Tax 

GET AN ORDER OF 

TWISTY BREAD & 

GARDEN SALAD 

FREE 

2nd Large Just M.99 -» Tax 

6 Pack Coke Just *229 * Tbx 

XODAv rtwi V 

Expires 5/31/93 



TWOKX 

TUESDAY 



BUY 2 MEDIUM 

PIZZAS WITH UP TO 

2 TOPPINGS EACH 

41499 

II -^ Tax 

GET 2 ORDERS OF TWISTY 
BREAD AND 1 UTU OF COKE 



1 Med. Plua. Twisty Bread & 

lLtt«rCokc*9.9d4^Tax 

Owdcn Salad '1.59^ Tax 

TODAY ONLY 

Expires 5/31/93 



WILD 
WEDNESDAY 



LARGE PIZZA 

ANYWAY 
YOU WANT IT 

4499 

II -^ Tax 

GET AN ORDER OF 
TWISTY BREAD & 
4 COKES 

FREE 

2nd L«gc Juit M.99 * Tax 
T^AYONLY 

E*P««» 5731/93 



TRIPLE 
THURSDAY 



BUY 2 MEDIUM 
PIZZAS AND AN 

ORDER OF 
TWISTY BREAD 



12»» 



♦ Tax 

CETACAKDEKSALAD 
AND 3RD MEDIUM PIZZA 



6 Pack Coke }uat «2.29 * Tax 
TODAY OMIY 

£«P»«es 5/31/93 



FANTASTIC 
FRIDAY 



BUY A LARGE 
2 TOPPING PIZZA 

4949 

just ■ fla 4 Tax 

GET A 6 PACK 

OF COKE 



2nd Larfe Jual •4.99 * T)ix 

Twisty Bnad *1.49 *■ Tax 

TODAY ONLY 

tJVires 5/31/93 



DEEP DISH 
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A-DAY DOUBLE 
PAGE COVERAGE 




Major swell 
in Freshman 
Class of *97? 



By Ben Press 

Assistant Photo Editor 

The latest figures are in for 
the incoming Freshman Qass, 
and it appears Delaware Val- 
ley College (DVC) is going to 
have a record attendance this 
fall semester. 

Will this put a strain on class- 
room and dormitory capaci- 
ties? 

Not according to Stephen Ze- 
nko. Director of Admissions. 
"We are right on target for the 
number we were looking 
for... enrollment has been go- 
ing up in preceding years." Mr. 
Zenko told Ram Pages th^ 
there are 1^50 applicants to 
DVC this year, versus 1,460 
last year. At press time, there 
were 500 deposits at the 
Registrar's Office. 

Mr. Zenko does not feel the 
College will have difficulty in 
dealing with the overload of 
students expected to attend 
DVC. "It's tme that housing 
and classrooms will be at full 
capacity," but not all of the 
applicants are expected to ac- 
tually enroll. Forexample, they 
may not receive their expected 
financial aid. or may choose 
otherschools. Also, current stu- 
dents may leave or transfer to 
other schools, for these rea- 
sons; "the College feels it can 
handle the number of appli- 



Iad£2^: 



Feaiurea. Jt 

Editorial Opinion J 

Qp A Comm. 44U 

SportB^ Aft? 

Senior Spread. .8A§ 

Campue Neue .«/• 

Cmnpme tnfi>„.....llAli 

HemUk A S^nee IS 

Cwtoom Comer, 14 

Claeeified.,..^^ ..14 



utu. 



cants." 

In response to a statement that 
the numberofnew students may 
cause a housing shortage, Ze- 
nko replied "We are watching 
that very carefully." There had 
been speculation that the Col- 
lege would seek off-campus 
housing for Seniors, but accord- 
ing to the Office of Residence 
Life, there is no truth to that. 
Residence Life posts houses and 
apartments available to students 
from private landlords, but DVC 
itself does not have off campus 
housing available. 



DVC Offensive Lineman Signs As 
Free Agent For Pfiiladelpliia Eagles 




St«v« WagrMf, pictured h«r« with his 1992 co-ec^tain OarrMi Bathk*, has racantiy signed 
ons-ysar fraa-agant contract with the Philadelphia Eagles. The 6-foot-9-lnch, 325 pound 
offensive lineman, reported totfie Eagles' mini-training camp on Thursday, April 27. This Is 
Steve's cliance to play for a professional foott>all team. See article on page 7 for furttier 
detaiia. 



T\iition increase slated 
for 1993 fall semester 



By Ben Press 

Assistant Photo Editor 

By now, all students should 
have received a notice that tu- 
ition at Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVC) will increase begin- 
ning with the Fall '93 semester. 
Rates will go up five percent for 
tuition and seven percent for 
room and board. This represents 
an annual increase of $550.00 
for tuition, $140.00 for rooms, 
and between $152.00 and 
$177.00 lor board, depending 
on which meal plan a student 
chooses. In a letter to students 
and parents. Mr. George West, 
President of DVC. states that 
"the increase for next year is 
one of the lowest, in percentage 
terms, in recent years." Mr. 
West also states that "We are 
detemiincd to maintain and im- 
prove the quality of education 
provided to students with a pru- 
dent, balanced budget." 

According to Arthur Foley, 



newly elected Chairman of 
the BoardofTmsteesof DVC, 
"Rising inflation makes it 
Imperative that we raise tu- 
ition at DVC, however, we do 
try to keep these increases to 
a minimum. ..the subsidy that 
we received from the state 
this year was less than half of 
what we received last year, 
which caused great financial 
difficulty for the school... but, 
if you look at comparable 
schools, you will find DVC at 
the lower end of the tuition 
scale." 

In the '92- '93 school year, 
charges for a full lime resi- 
dent student were : Tuition and 
fees of $1 1.090; room fee of 
1 ,960; and board fee (the Col- 
lege offers three plans of any 
14. 16, or 20 meals per week) 
of $2, 170 10 $ 2.520. In the 
Fall semester, charges will be 
as follows: Tuition and fees 
of $11,645; room fee of 



$2,100; and board fees of 
$2,430 to $2,700. There is an 
additional fee of $1,000 for 
Equine students. 

Comparable schools in the 
area include: Beaver College, 
with a total enrollment of 
2,269. has tuition and fees of 
$ 1 6.6 1 0; Ursinus College, en- 
rollment 1.300. has tuition and 
fees of $ 1 9,000; andGwynned 
Mercy College, with enroll- 
ment of 1 ,925, has tuition and 
fees of $ 14,350. Total enroll- 
ment of full time day students 
at DVC is 1,123. 

As tuition costs rise, stu- 
dents and parents will want to 
know where their money is 
going. "The money from tu- 
ition increases wiU be com- 
bined with contributions from 
alumni, foundations, and cor- 
porations," West said. "It will 
be used for much-needed re- 
pair work on dormitories, and 
also toward making the cam- 



pus safer by improving lighting 
in the paricing lots and other 
areas of the campus." 

Some of the funds generated 
by the tuition increase and other 
contributions will go toward 
older projects. A fund was set 
up two years ago to revamp 
dormitories as part of the Cen- 
tennial Campaign. The cam- 
paign is intended to help refur- 
bish the DVC campus for its 
100 year anniversary in 1996. 

As usual, the cost of educa- 
tion will follow the same path 
as the nations' course of infla- 
tion, whichhasspiraledsteadily 
upward. DVC will not be alone 
in the increases. Tuition costs 
increased six to thirteen percent 
between 1990-1993. Economic 
downturn has resulted in cuts in 
public funding for education. 

♦TIk quoted tuition/fee fig- 
ures apply to full-time students 
who entered in Fall 1991 or 
tl^reafter. 



.,^ffftijf^jfit!mimii,,i^tjummmm-tm 





FEATURE 




Gay Hridefest to be held in 
Philadelphia this weekend 



Pridcfcst Philadelphia, to 
be held the weekend of May 
7 - 9, will mark the first 
national three-day celebra- 
tion of the gay and lesbian 
community. Pridefest's pro- 
gramming includes a wide 
array of weekend activities 
for and about the sexual mi- 
nority community including 
six major parties, theater, 
film, literature and arts 
events, a lesbian erotica read- 
i ng, athletic competitions, re- 
ligious services and sympo- 
siums on a variety of com- 
pelling issues facing gays in 
the '90s. 

Pridcfest will offer the 
sexual nfiinority community 
and its friends the chance to 
show up, show off and be 
shown the depth and breadth 
of its culture. There will be 
gay literature readings, a gay- 
bashing prevention seminar, 
art exhibits, a major health- 
care symposium and work- 
shops on politics, journal- 
ism, parenting, couples and 
legal issues. 

Pridefest will provide a 
festival atmosphere through- 




eighteen-member Board or 
Directors approves program- 
ming, coordinates the week- 
end, raises funds and pro- 
motes the event. While 
Pridcfest is being promoted 
most significantly in the 
Boston through Washington 
markets, it is also being pro- 
moted nationwide. 

For more information 
about Pridefest, please call 
2 1 5/627-4420 or 1 -800/767- 
FEST. 



out the weekend. There will 
be Softball games, running 
events, volleyball games, 
and parties on all three days, 
including two mega-dance 
parties on Saturday night: 
White Heat, a fund-raiser 

for the AIDS Information 
Network and Girl Fever '93, 
a women's dance party. The 
weekend winds down with 
the Pier Party on Sunday, an 




PAGE 




Ednor»4n<Chi«f : Tina D*in«nczuk and Paul E. Schnaidar 

Businaas Managar: Ang^a PaganoClMaiflad Editor: Angela Pagano 

Faculty Adviaor: Gordon Roberts 
Distribution Managar: Melissa Fiore 
Proofraadars: AH Editors and 

Writers 
Sacrataries: Melissa Fiore and 

Tara Sztubinsid 
StaH Writers: Chris Albin, Tom 
Alt>erts, Debbie Boom 
Staff Photograpliara: Stephanie 
Kingsnorth, Charlotte Wallcer, Melissa 
Fiore, Caryn Derr-Daugherty, 



Advertising Editor: Bryan Kinch 
News Editor: Michelle Slaybaugh 
Sports Editor: Charlotte Walker 
H & S Editor: Mame Sugarman 
Info Editor: Tara SztubinskI 
Cwnpus Op Editor: Melissa Fiore 
CISM Spacialiat: Tim Vogt 
Pfiotogri^y Editor: Kevn Scopa 
Asst Photo Editor: Ben Press 
Layout/Cllpart Director: Tara S. 
Cartoon Editor: Tara Sztubinski 



Editorial Polm^i 

The Rampages is distributed on a bi-monthly basis during the aca- 
demic year by the atudents of Delaware Valley College. The Editors 
reserve the right to edit ail material for length and/or content according 
to the adopted policy of this publication and the decisions of the 
Editorial Board. 

Editorial and/or materials for (Hibiicatlon may be submitted by 
students, faculty, staff, administo-ation and community members. Opin- 
ions expressed In Editorials, Lettera to the Editor and Opinion piacea 
are not naceasariiy those of the Ram Pages or the College. 

Send your material to the above address. All submissions must 
include author's name for classification purposea. Entries will not be 

accaptid otttanviaa. 

Advertising Policy 

Any advartiaing in the Ram Pages shall be subiect to Hm Advertising 
Rates and Data Information Sheet distributed upon request. Both tlie 
Advertisirtg Editor and Co-Editors-in-Chlef reserve the right to exclude 
any ad from publication. AN advertising accounts ahouid be settled 
witfiin two weeics of publication. To obtain the Rates and Data Sheet call 

or write our Advertising Editor at tfte above address and phone numl>er. 

Pn n (i (f by 

The Free Press 
QuakertowOf Pa. 



open-air dance party on the 
Delaware. 

Pridefest has received the 
enthusiastic support of nu- 
merous gay and lesbian 
groups. Thirty local and na- 
tional organizations are pre- 
senting programs during 
Pridefest. 

Pridefest is being coordi- 
nated in conjunction with the 
City of Philadelphia and the 
Philadelphia Convention and 

Band Feature: 



Visitors Bureau. The festi- 
val has also received sig- 
nificant support from po- 
litical and community lead- 
ers. Honorary Chairs of the 
event are Philadelphia 
Mayor Ed Rendell, State 

Senator Vincent Fumo, 
Philadelphia Gay News 
(PGN) publisher Mark Se- 
gal and activist BarbaraGit- 
tings. 
Pridefest Philadelphia's 



Weekend 
Dance Parties: 

Friday, May?- 1 0pm 
- 2 am- All-ages Dance 
Party at tlie University 
of Pennsylvania 
Saturday, May 8-10 
pm - 3 am Girl Fever 
*93, a women's dance 
party at the Trocadero 
Sunday, May 9 - 4pm - 
2 am - Pier Party, an 

open-air dance party 
featuring music from 
New York's hottest 
dance club The Sound 
Factory, at Pier 11 on 
the Delaware River 



The Lime Rockets 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

News Editor 

Portland, Maine's Lime 
Rockets are a rising name in the 
"alternative" scene. Character- 
ized by band members as "pro- 
gressive with an edge," the group 
has been playing Colleges from 
Maine to New Jersey as part of 
the NACA tour, they visited 
Delaware Valley College 
(DVC) on April 14, 1993. 
Shawn (guitar), Eric (vocals), 
Doug (dnims), and Frank (bass), 
comprise the Lime Rockets. 
Thcirinflucnces vary, individu- 
ally, but as a whole. The Police 
and Jimi Hendrix have greatly 
contributed to their sound. The 
band's original songs arc very 
"down to earth." They relate 
every-day experiences, like 
travel, or "ugly" relationships. 
Their performance at DVC 
was simply incredible. Energy 
emanated from the group. The 
crowd responded in a fit of danc- 
ing and slamming. Playing pri- 



marily cover songs, the Lime 
Rockets' originals were re- 
ceived equally well. This can 
be attributed to their "good 
melody" that "gets you up." 
Many of the covers were 
astonishingly accurate. Eric's 
strong, deep vocals were es- 
pecially suited U) remakes from 
Live, Alice in Chains, and 
Screaming Trees. The com- 
bined stage presence of Shawn 



and Doug was absolutely mind- 
shattering. Frank provided an 
excellent foundation, duplicat- 
ing difficult Red Hot Chili Pep- 
pers ' and Pearl Jam bass lines 
with ease. 

Through playing the college 
tour they hope to generate 
enough fiinds to record a demo 
tape. They are looking for a 
recording contract in the near 
future. 




^ ■ 



I 




A-Day committee displeased 
\irith Ram Pages 



To The Editor: 

In reference to your last is- 
sue of the Ram Pages, the A- 
Day Committee feels that the 
content was inappropriate for 
the A-Day weekend. We feel 
A-Day is a time for showing 
off the college and the hard 
woiicing students behind it. The 
letters and articles concerning 
Rape and Dmgs on campus 
was undermining the intentions 
of A-Day. We do not feel that 
these issues should not be ad- 
dressed, but the lime in which 
you chose to publish them was 
poor on your pan. We would 
prefer to have seen articles 



showing the positive aspects 
of the college and addressed 
the time, effort and care that a 
small handful of people put in 
to make A-Day successful for 
the entire college community. 
We also feel that your distri- 
bution was careless. Piles of 
papers were left around cam- 
pus which proceeded to blow 
away the rest of the weekend. 
The people working to make 
A-Day run smoothly did not 
appreciate having to pick up 
flying papers at 3 AM Sunday 
morning while the rest of cam- 
pus was at a party or sleeping. 



The A-Day Committee 
woiics extremely hard with 
many students not even realiz- 
ing what we actually do and 
now due to your negligence 
our job was made harder arul 
more stressful in our dealings 
with the outside community 
and parents and their com- 
plaints. We hope you will take 
this into consideration in the 
future and support A-Day and 
the college. 

Matthew Martcnas Chairman 
Margaret Wollers Secretary 
The A-Day Committee 



To the A-Day committee: 



In reference to your concern 
about our method of distribu- 
tion during the A-Day period, 
we do admit carelessness in 
placing the papers where they 
could blow about the campus. 
For that we sincerely apolo- 
gize and regret any iiKonve- 
nience it may have caused. We 
will make every possible effort 
; to work closer with the A-Day 
committee next vear to prevent 
any more unfortunate circum- 
stances from occurring. 

We offer the following re- 
ply, not in defense, but instead 
to clarify the purpose of a cam- 
pus newspaper to you and oth- 
ers: 

The contents of the past is- 
sue of Ram Pages was in no 
way intended to "undermine 
the intentions of A-Day." Our 
intentions, as always, were to 
present the issues that face the 
students of Delaware Valley 
College (DVQ without regard 
to timing. The issues addressed 
do not choose to happen at 
appropriate times, rather, as is 
true in everyday life, they of- 
ten happen at the most inop- 
portune times. We will not 
attempt to sugar coat any nega- 
tive issue that transpires on 
this campus regardless of when 
they occur. We feel it is neces- 
sary to report on these inci- 
dents in an honest and timely 
fashion in order to keep the 
people of the DVC community 
infomicd. We arc not trying to 
offend anyone's sensibilities. 
On the contrary, our goal is to 
address issues that involve 
critical thought. To only 
present the positive aspects of 
DVC would be biased and 
"negligent" on our part. 

There are two main reasons 
for the existence of a student 
—newspaper. The first is to pro- 
vide an open forum through 



which students, can express 
their ideas or concerns. The 
second is to be a watchdog for 
the students of a college com- 
munity. In addition, although 
Ram Pages is "only" a college 
newspaper, it is still protected 
by the First Amendment Right 
of free speech. 

Ram Pages ftiUy supports, 
and acts as, the voice of the 
DVC student body. As al- 
ways, we welcome any and all 
comments, complaints, and 
suggestions. We regret any 
inconveniences you may have 
suffered in dealing with com- 
plaints received about subject 
matter that the April 23rd issue 
contained. In the future we 



suggest you direct any and all 
complaints to our office, as we 
are ultimately responsible for 
what is published in Ram 
Pages. 

Ram Pages will remain true 
to its duty to report the news, 
events, and incidents that oc- 
cur on our campus regardless 
of the nature, and without def- 
erence to anyone. 

In conclusion. Ram Pages 
would like to thank everyone 
on the A-Day comm ittee for all 
your hard work and effort. It 
was a great success and you 
deserve many thanks. 

Respectfully, 

Ram Pages Editorial Staff 



Editorial 



Ram Pages, Delaware Val- 
ley College's Student News- 
paper. A year and a half ago 
it was a simple campus news- 
letter. Today, it is a respect- 
able college newspaper that 
is the voice and watchdog of 
the DVC students. 
To the Ram Pages Staff: 

You arc the reason for the 
existence and success of Ram 
Pages and because you dare 
to broach controversial is- 
sues and report the facts you 
will remain some of the most 
under recognized students on 
the DVC campus. Not ev- 
eryone will agree with the 
paper's position or under- 
stand your reasons, but as 
long as you present the facts 
objectively you will remain 
credible. Administrators, 
faculty and other students 
do not realize the hours, dedi- 
cation or commitment you 
have given the college and 
its paper. It is for this reason 
we, Tina Demenczuk and 
Paul E. Schneider, would like 
to recognize and thank you 
all for your dedication and 
commitment. The job you 
do is the most important ser- 
vice that can be offered to 
the students at DVC. 

As the retiring Editors-In- 
Chief, we would like to ex- 
tend our deepest gratitude 



and appreciation to you. 
You deserve more than a 
simple thanks from your 
Editors, but that's all 
we have to offer. Al- 
though there are no cer- 
tificates, trophies or 
plaques, you may have 
the self satisfaction of 
knowing you arc a mem- 
ber of the most success- 
ful and unified team on 
campus. You have our 
deepest respect for over- 
coming all the trials and 
tribulations we all have 
been faced with and 
growing pains we have 
gone through during the 
past year and a half It is 
your hard work that has 
made Ram Pages what it 
is today, and for that you 
should be proud. We are 
fortunate to have had you 
as fellow team members 
and we are proud to have 
been able to work with 
you. 

Just remember, some- 
times the barriers you 
will face will seem im- 
possible to overcome, but 
as long as you work as a 
unified team there is 
nothing that can stand in 
your way. "ALWAYS 
STRIVETO IMPROVE 
THE PAPER." 



A farewell from Mrs. Steinmetz 



During my year at Del Val 1 
have had many wonderful ex- 
periences, I worked in the li- 
brary full time and with stu- 
dents and faculty, as well as 
staff reporters, who were work- 
ing special news and feature 
stories. Attimeslwouldbein 
the Student Center for a fac- 
ulty meeting and see tired staff 
members who were on a dead- 
line which was only hours 
away. Behind that tiredness 
was the smile of someone who 
knew that work was worth the 
time. 

During the more ihan twenty 
years tliat 1 have eillicr taught 
English or worked as a librar- 
ian, students often came to me 
with complaints. When I 
would suggest they could be 
part of the solution to the prob- 
lem, most would walk away. 
Some of the comments v ere: 
"I don't have time: "I can't 
make a difference:" "It's a 
problem, but its not just my 



problem;" "I'm only one per- 
son." etc. As part of the news- 
paper staff on a college paper, 
each staff member makes adif- 
ference. Newspaper staffs con- 
sist of reporters in every area. 
The staff incluties News. Sports 
and Specialty Feature Areas/ 
Beats. Columnists write on 
topics which vary according to 
theColumnist'sexpertise. Edi- 
torialists analyze the news. Any 
memberof the newspaper staff 
can write an editorial if contro- 
versial events occur in his/licr 
beat. Photographers and Art- 
ists arc important because they 
illustrate what the writer has to 
say. A picture/cartoon may be 
a story by itself or it may ac- 
company a news story. The 
staff also includes data oriented 
computer people who work on 
newspaper layout and help fix 
computers or software glitches. 
Besides the reporter there is 
the editor who is charge of his/ 
her department. Story assign- 



ments and collect assignments 
by deadline arc part of the editor's 
job. Editors of various depart- 
ments general discuss the focus 
of each issue. Each editor dis- 
cusses assignments with his staff 
before reporter and photogra- 
phers leave on their respective 
assignments. 

As you can see. there is some- 
thing for everyone. Every year 
the new incoming staff is trained 
to write in newspaper style. The 
new staff also learns how to use 
computers. The experience 
gained on the computer could 
help you after graduation if your 
employer were to ask you to 
supervise or write a company 
newsletter. You'll know how to 
write it and how to lay it out or 
teach someone else how to do it. 

For those who are still saying, 

"Yeah, but When you leave 

Del Val, your employer or the 
admissions director of your 
graduate school will want to see 
physical evidence of what you 



can do. Ascrapbookofyour 
clippings (news & feature 
stories), photographs, art 
work, and layout design are 
real proof that you can think, 
work independently and yet 
as part of a team. In real life, 
these three areas are neces- 
sary to your, economic sur- 
vival whether you work for 
someone else or have your 
own business. 

TTiis letter is also a good- 
bye. In August, 1 will be 
retuming to graduate school. 
My career goal is to be a 
hospital chaplain in a long- 
term health care facility. I 
worked with the librarians, 
staff and student assistants 
who were both woruleriul and 
professional. While woric- 
ing as a librarian, I enjoyed 
helping the students, staff and 
faculty. It has been a very 
positive, joyful experience 
for me. 
Deborah Ferraro Steinmetz 



m 





1 ^^HiHBL -JHHIHs 


Pinion & coMMENTAff 


r^ ■■■k 


Page 4MM|Kft^|i^^ ' ' iiI^iJ|[|||^yi'lliillliilW flB^^^^^B^^^^^^BH^H May 6, 1993 



student displeased with poor classroom conditions 



Dear Ram Pages Staff: 

Do I detect discontent in 
many of the students at Dela- 
ware Valley College(DVC); 
discontent about a number of 
things, probably, but includ- 
ing dissatisfaction about the 
(^ysical plant itself? 

The answer is yes, as I have 
learned from speaking with a 
number of fellow-students. 
One of the complaints we share 
is that of airless classr(X)ms, 
especially those in the Student 
Center. 

It has been the misfortune of 
my Monday evening hydrol- 
ogy class to have to use the so- 
called classrooms in the Cen- 
ter on two occasions so far this 
semester. Mandell 114 is our 
regularclassroom. but forcer- 
lain reasons we had to suffer 
anoxia and lack of ctesks to 
write upon when the class was 
temporarily shifted. Even 
worse, each occasion was at 
the time we had an important 
test. 

The first room we used on 
the top floor of the Center has 
no windows, and the hall doors 
were closed. Even if open, 
that would not help because 
there is no air exchange in the 
hall either. The ventilating 

system was turned off. After 
an hour or more the air was no 
longer fit to breathe, especially 
since there arc about 50 stu- 
dents in the class. When I 
returned to the room after about 
a 10 minute break I could 
hardly believe how tnily fetid 
the air had become by then. 
The fact that anyone was con- 
scious at the end of the evening 



is amazing. I only wish the 
Dean or other administrators 
had been there to sec (smell?) 
the problem 

Noise annoys. Most people 
say they don't really notice 
constant noises where they 
work or they "get used to it." 
They may believe that, but 
many articles have been pub- 
lished which make it clear we 
are harmed physically and 
mentally by noise we may not 
seem to notice. 

Even if the noise were hami- 
less (it isn't), the constant 
screeching of the classrooms 
chairs often drowns out some 
of the lecturer's words. They 
don't squeak; they screech. 
These are the chairs with the 
tubular steel legs meeting at 
the center under the seat, held 
in place by a housing and a 
steel bolt. It would only take 
about three man-hours to 
tighten all such chairs in the 
college. Some are so loose 
they seem ready to collapse. 
Tightening the bolts after 
spraying the relevant parts with 
a silicone lubricant would be a 
great help, although it may not 
totally eliminate the screech. 
Simply crossing your legs or 

reaching for a book makes a 
noise. 

Since the autumn of 1990. 1 
have complained to my teach- 
ers about these chairs. I doubt 
any of them took it seriously, 
for the chairs have remained 
as noisy as ever, A few months 
ago I suggested U) a certain 
college administrator that he 
ask the maintenance depart- 



ment to spend a few hours tight- 
ening the chairs; all of them. 
Obviously the suggestion was 
ignored. I can only assume no 
one feels it is important enough 
to warrant even a small amount 
of labor. 

1 know the College is in dire 
financial straits; the Philadel- 
phia Inquirer wrote of this a 
year or more ago. It would take 
many thousands of dollars to 
replace windows with those that 
can be opened. But is there a 
choice? After all. how many of 
you have three or four severe 
head colds each school year 
because we are rebreathing each 
others viruses in classrooms 
where the same stale air remains 
hour after hour? Being chilled 
has nothing to do with catching 
a cold. Experiments with vol- 
unteers have proved this many 
times. It is the return to the 
classrooms and its stale air that 
does it. Why else do so many 
people catch a cold in Septem- 
ber when it is still summer? 

I assume some classrooms 
have mechanical ventilation, at 
least during daylight hours. But 
is the airexchanged by taking in 
fresh air from outdoors or is the 
system only heating/cooling the 

same stale air? In Scandinavia 
there are national standards that 
require indoor air to be com- 
pletely exchanged within a 
specified number of minutes. I 
will inquire about such regula- 
tions anywhere in this country. 
Why is it that so many build- 
ings in the U.S.A. continue to 
be built with vo apparent thought 
of exchanging indoor air? Are 



the architects anaerobes? Many 
offices, schools, churches, hos- 
pitals etc. have this problem. 

Oh yes, the second room we 
had to use in the Center was 
the Music Room. This past 
Monday night I observed no 
apparent ventilation, ami, of 
course, the windows do rwt 
open. Further, the chalkboand 
is poorly lighted. 

Getting back to money and 
priorities, it may be less ex- 
pensive and may be done more 
swiftly if all the heating and 
cooling systems could be 
modified to provide constant 
air exchange, day and night, at 
the flick of a switch on the 
classroom wall. Repls^ing 
windows can be done later if 
necessary when a generous 
alumna/alumnus comes forth 
with the money. 

Discontented students do not 
become generous alumni. 1 
encourage all students to voice 
theirdiscontentsdearty, force- 
fully, and continually, if not 
continuously, to the College 
administration. There is an 
old Russian proveifo which says 
"if you act like a sheep, the 
wolf will eat you up." N<H 
good grammar, perhaps, but 

the message to you should be 
clear. After all, we are paying 
top dollar for tuition, and we 
shouldexpect reasonable value 
in return. 

Who knows; with some real 
air in the classrooms we may 
leam better and boost our grade 
point average. 

David W. Kulp 
Devon. PA 



New voting 
referendum 
explained 

Dear Fellow Voters, young and 
old alike! 

As a Pennsylvania voter I 
would like to share some star- 
tling information with you, that 
concerns your vote on May 
18th, 1993 in the Primary Elec- 
tion. 

On the ballot this election 
will be a referendum that is 
extremely important to the 
American people of Pennsyl- 
vania. It is called "Joint Reso- 
lution No. l." VOTENO!!! un- 
less you want to help lawyers, 
judges, and certain government 
officials receive ABSOLUTE 
IMMUNITY from any disci- 
plinary action against them in 
the course of their official du- 
ties. Ifthis referendum becomes 
part of our state constitution, 
the Supreme Ctourt can, and 
surely shall, rule that ALL 
LAWYERS, ALL JUDGES, 
AND ALL GOVERNMENT 
OFFICIALS IN THE COM- 
MONWEALTH SHALL BE 
ABSOLUTELY IMMUNE 
ETC.. .Are these people 
"Equally Free" than you and 
me? I think not! ! So make your 
VOTE count Our freedom and 

rights in this state depend on 
you!!! 

VOTE IN THE PRIMARY 
ELECTION ON MAY 18th 
1993! 

Thank you, 
Lynn (Cochran 
Member of the PA Coalition 
of Family Justice 
P.O. Box 742 
Ri chlandtown, PA 18955 



Class of 1 929 
"Commuter" 
Lounge use 
disputed 

Dear Editor, 

Recently while eating din- 
ner at the pub 1 chanced to 
pick-up and read the student 
government minutes. I read 
the commuter report and I 
have some disagreements. 
First of all the room is called 
the Qass of 1 929 lounge; not 
the commuter lounge! It has 
no indication anywhere 
within or without that it is 
solely intended for commut- 
ers. Secondly, not all dorms 
on campus have lounges in 
them. Therefore, the Class of 
1 929 lounge is open grounds 
for whom ever seeks it. 



Chris Patzke 
Residem 



Editorial 
Response 

Dear Mr. Patzke, 

In regard to your reply to 
Chris Albin's commuter re- 
port, we believe you are mis- 
taken. Tme, the lounge itself 
does not have a sign saying it 
is intended for commuter use 
only, but if you will refer to 
the Delaware Valley College 
Student Handbook the lounge 
is listed as the "Class of '29 
CommuterLounge... .available 
for Commuters to study and 
relax. ..hours are posted for 
Commuter use." This is not 
to say that Resident students 
may not enteror use the Com - 
muter Lounge. 

We are all DVC students 
and should not let a dispute 
over a simple room separate 
us into commuters and resi- 
dents. 

Ram Pages Editorial Staff 



Reader unsettled by 
Editorial Responses 



Dear Editor, 

If the mud slinging is over I 'd 
like to take off my waders and 
makeafewobservations. When 
a person writes an editorial she 
opens herself up to potential 
ridicule. It's the price of free 
speech. I commend Ms. Slay- 
baugh for the work she put into 
her article on vandalism, how- 
ever, 1 was a little dismayed at 
her reaction to negative letters 
of respoase. The purpose of 
editorials is to expose problems 
or incite constmctive thought 
and action, not to Are salvos at 
those who write in response. 
Let's face it you will always get 
the last woixl since you work on 
the paper. Just relax! If you 
wercmisunderstood then clarity 
yourself, CALMLY. If your 
woik was good and you know it 



(and it was good) then there's 
no need to justify, simply 
clarify. 

As for those who wrote in, 
the juicy digs might make in- 
teresting copy but they don't 
validate your arguments 
(though they might be valid). 
The greater picture being 
painted here is the need to 
eradicate vandalism from Del 
Val. It's important to stay 
focused on the issue not to get 
sidetracked on one sentence 
and lose sight of that issue. I 
think society has gotten a little 
too thin skinned. Maybe Ms. 
Slaybaugh didn't use all the 
right words but her heart (and 
head) was in the right place! 

Daniel L. Loss 
Fairiess Hills, PA 




/amm/L«4. 



Please remem- 
ber, opinions 
that are sup- 
ported by facts 
will help main- 
tain credibih 
ityl All leUers 
to the Editor 
must be signed 
in order to be 
published. You 
may, however, 
request that an 
anonymous 
name or title be 
used. 



■-^4 



4ttM-MWMft 





OPINION & COMMENTARY^ 




May fi t<>g5 



Rape victim answers response letters 



Dear Editor: 



I wish to answer all of the 
responses that were generated 
by my letter that appeared in 
the April 8, 1993 issue. I am 
very glad that the DVC cam- 
pus is talking about the scri- 
ousnessof the rapes and sexual 
harassment that have been oc- 
curring. As I speak with stu- 
dents a lotof theirdiscussions 
%cm to be about the Ram 
Pages and its great concern 
about the college community 
and efforts to inform the stu- 
dent body of the TRUTH! 

I arn, however, greatly con- 
cerned about the letter called, 
"Student serious about rape 
issue." In addressing Mr. 
Haddcn's letter, Jamie, you 
are a very well spoken person 
2nd you have great writing 
ability. As for ripping apart 
my letter, I was not impressed; 
in fact I was very upset the 
first time that I read it. So, let 
nie try to clarify some things. 
First of all, I must acknowl- 
edge the concise presentation 
of my letter, I was expressing 
the anger and rage that has 
built up inside of me through 
these painful months. Now, I 
shall try to answer your ques- 
tions and concerns calmly the 
best that I can. 
1. Yes, I have received coun- 
seling from both a counselor 
and my friends. I urge every 
woman on this campus who 
has been raped to seek coun- 
seling inSegal Hall (especially 
from Betsy Arrison). Friends 
are all very helpful and can get 
you through a lot of things, 
but one friend who has been 
through the same experience 
is better than 10 friends who 
can only sympathize -- butnot 
untterstand! Ifanyone is in- 
terested in being part of a sup- 
port group for rape or harass- 
ment survivors, Betsy Arri- 
S(Hi is eager to coordinate the 
group; she can only help us, if 
we try to help ourselves. I 
sincerely hope that a network 
can be established, so that all 
victims of rape or any kind of 
harassment can be helped by 
each other. 

2. No, I have not tried to 
seek legal action and 1 will 
not Tlwre is no way that any 
or^ will change my mind on 
this subject. Legal action 
against the individual will not 
help me in any way. I can 
never regain what was taken 
from me. People don't seem 
to ktK) w how women feel after 
being raped arKi if people do 



not believe the anger that was 
shown in my last letter, then 
maybe you will listen to other 
sources. As it states in the 
book The Master Student, (as 
used in the New Student Semi- 
nar), "A person wIk) has been 
raped by a date might become 
depressed, feel guilty, have 
difficulty in school, lose asense 
of tnist, have sexual problems, 
or experience self-blame." 

3. I have a problem with the 
data that Mr. Haddon presented 
in his letter. 

A. "One in seven women 
now in college have been 
raped" (Wall Street Journal, 
June 27, 1992) versus the sta- 
tistic that" 1 woman in 1, OCX) is 
raped." The second statistic 
does rK)t specifically refer to 
college cam|Kises, therefore, it 
is rK)t appropriately parallel. 

B. According to a study 
conductwl for the National In- 
stitute of Mental Healthin 1984 
and 1985, or^ in nine college 
women has been raped. A more 
recent study estimated that of 
those rapes one in six were 
committal by men the women 
knew. 

4. Your accusation, Jamie, 
when you wrote "This shows 
pure paranoia" helps to prove 
my point, because in that one 
sentence you have summed up 
the feeling of every rape vic- 
tim. Forexample, when 1 walk 
into a room where there are a 
lot of guys, no matter if they 
are nice or not, I will feel 
scarred. Even if it only bothers 
me for a minute, it is enough to 
bring back memories and the 
fear that I associate with the 
experience. 

5. The statistics of rape on 
the DVC campus arc correct - 
in terms of or^s that are re- 
ported, but 1k}w many people 
really believe that rapes have 
occuredatDVC? "The prob- 
lem of under-reporting which 
is krwwn to confound estimates 
of the incidence of rape is espe- 
cially problematic in the case 
of sexual a^aultby non-strang- 
ers. The well-known Koss 
(Koss, 1988) study which col- 
lected data from college stu- 
dents on 32 campuses found 
that only 58% of victims rc- 
poried the mpe to anyone and a 
mere 5% reported the rape to 
the police." (Acquaintance 
Rape and the Cbllege Social 
Scene in Familv Relations 
January 1991) 

6. When you state, "Use 
your common sense, think 



ahead," you make it seem like 
rape will not happen if you 
have common sense. I hate to 
tell you, but no matter how 
many seminars you attend, or 
how aware you are of what can 
happen - any woman can still 
be raped. I cton't know whether 
you think that rape is the fault 
of the woman, but it isn't. 

7. My point about coming to 
DVC to learn about my field of 
study is not "irrelevant to the 
concern," because being raped 
affects every aspect of college 
life. When you said, "We all 
have had a hard time adjusting 
to college life our first year." 
Being raped should not be 
looked upon as a normal rite of 
Freshman passage. If adjust- 
ing to college life means ad- 
justing to being raped, I am in 
the wrong type of institution. 
There is a big difference be- 
tween adjusting to college life, 
and accepting life wl^re there 
is no faith or trust in anyone . 

8. Regardless of what you 
think, Mr. Haddon, I was not 
trying to put down tht school 
in any way. I have pride in Del 
Val as a learning institution, 
but my problems are with the 
way things have to be handled 
for students to maintain my 
sense of dignity forthemselves. 
I am trying to make DVC a 
better place, by bringing one of 
its problems to everyone's at- 
tention so that people can be 
helped if they have also been 
affected by this same problem. 

9. In changing the topic to 
what research has shown, a 
pamphlet from the Medical 
College of Pennsylvania 
(MCP) sutes that, "Approxi- 
mately 25 percent of American 
women will experience rape in 
their lifetimes. This is alarm- 
ing not only for tl^ potential 
physical harm int^rent in the 
trauma, but also because of its 
long-lasting psychological ef- 
fects. For neariy half of these 
women, the trauma does rwt 
erKl for months. For some 
women, it persists for many 
years." This is very tme forme 
and for many people that I 
know. 

When I was conducting some 
research for this letter, I learned 
about a disorder called the IH)st- 
Traumatic Stress Disorder 
(PTSD). As the MCP has pub- 
lished, "Many survivors of 
sexual and non-sexual assaults 
suffer from (PTSD) - contin- 
ued feelings or anxiety, terror 
and helplessness - which can 



persist and affect thei r lives for 
a long time." 

The research of the MCP 
indicates that 94 percent of 
rape victims develop symp- 
toms of PTSD within two 
weeks of their assault. Three 
months after being assaulted, 
neariy half continue ro suffer 
from chronic PTSD. After 
reading the following infor- 
mation, I felt that it would be 
appropriate to explain the 
symptoms of PTSD in order to 
inform other women that they 
are not alone in their feelings. 

The first time that I read 
these symptoms I realized that 
1 fit into all three of these cat- 
egories and have experienced 
many of the symptoms. I am 
also a little relieved that there 
is documentationof such a syn- 
drome. Now I know that my 
feelings are not strange and 1 
hope that I can deal with feel- 
ings in a more healing and 
productive manner. 

10. Lastly I would like to 
send a message to all of the 



rapists on this campus - not 
knowing how many there arc 
exactly, (I know of one for 
sure!) - 1 hope all of you will 
eventually realize what you 
have done one day. I also hope 
that you will never hurt any- 
one again and I wish that you 
could suffer just one day of 
any victim's psychological 
trauma, because it would prob- 
ably be enough to kill any one 
of you - if you could find your 
heart long enough to have any 
feeling. 

I would also like to send out 
an apology to all of the kind 
and caring men that do exist on 
this campus. You are all great 
and supportive and I hope that 
my letter did not offend, be- 
cause that was not it's purpose. 
I truly only wanted to make 
people aware of a terrible crime 
that has affected my life and 
the lives of other women on 
this campus and gone seem- 
ingly unnoticed even when 
people know what is happen- 
ing to their friends. 

-Rape victim of DVC 



Immediate and long-term symp- 
toms of PTSD include: 

A. Re-experience of the Traumatic Event: 

a. Intmsive recollections or "flashbacks" of the trauma 

b. Nightmares about the trauma 

c. Intense emotional distress when reminded of the 
trauma 

B. Numbness of Emotion/Avoidance: 

a. Avoidance of thought and situations associated with 
the trauma 

b. Loss of interest in or enjoyment of activities 

c. Feelings of detachment from others 

d. Feelings of numbness or inability to experience 
strong emotions 

C. Emotional Arousal: 

a. Trouble falling or staying asleep 

b. Irritability or outtHirsts of anger 

c. Difficulty corKentrating 

d. A tendency to be overiy alert or easily startled 

e. Physical reactions, such as sweating or a racing 
heart, when remiiuled of the trauma. 



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Ptop 6 




Coaches Corner 

...Assistant athletic director who encourages students 
as well as athletes to do their best 



By Matt WiUp 

Sports Writer 

Coach Linda Fleischer has 
many responsibilities at Dela- 
ware Valley College. In addi- 
tion to being the assistant ath- 
letic director she is the commu- 
nity coordinator for Wolfson 
Hall and the coach of the field 
hockey and Softball teams. Her 
coaching duties have her in- 
volved in recmiting for both 
teams. 

It is the Softball and field 
hockey players who first have 
the pleasure of meeting and 
working with Linda Fleischer. 
Reischer was appointed to the 
head coaching position for both 
teams on August 20. 19W. by 
head athletic director Frank 
Wolfgang. Her coaching abili- 
ties came into play on the field 
hockey field in the fall of 1990. 
Field hockey was something 
new for Coach Reischer. The 
young coach had played only 
two years of field hockey in her 
hometown of Mt. Laurel, NJ, 
for Lenape High School. TTie 
Aggie's field hockey team has 

years as a result of Coach 
Fleischer's efforts. 

Many players are very pleased 
with Coach Reischer's coach- 
ing style. "Coach Fleischer isn't 
just your everyday coach. She 
complements discipline on the 
field with an honest openness 
that allows us, not only to call 
her a great coach, but also a 
friend," commented Charlene 
Tokhcini, amembcrof the field 
hockey squad. 

Obviously the team is improv- 
ing as far as the record is con- 
cerned and as a team. With a lot 
ofyoung players reluming, it is 
most likely that the team will 
continue to improve. 

Softball, on the other hand, is 
something that came natural to 
Linda ncischcr. Her knowl- 
edge improved during her four 
years of play at Lenape High 
School. She then played an- 
other four years of softball at 
Philadelphia College of Tex- 
tiles and Science. "I will never 
forget how I was a part of a 
turning point of a losing pro- 
gram, but turned it into a win- 
ning one. ( for the Textiles soft- 
ball team)," Reischer replied. 

She has had some good, solid 
experience throughout her ca- 
reer in softball. It has carried on 
into her coaching of the U^y 
Aggie's softball. 

The team has been improving 



over the past three years since 
Reischerhas been coaching. Her 
coaching style is very easy and 
as she stated. "If you have stu- 
dent athletes who know what to 
do and work hanj at it. then good 
coaching will follow." 

The players from the softball 
team have very positive things 
to say about their coach. "We 
don't look at her as just acoach. 
but as one of the players that 
relates to us on a personal ba- 
sis." commented Kelly Sciss. 
captain of the softball team. 

When it comes to Reischer's 



rule book, education comes 
first. Fleischer says, "The stu- 
dents should have just as good 
a game in the classroom as 
they do on the field." Coach 
Fleischer's student athletes 
believe and follow in her theo- 
ries. 

With all the responsibilities 
that Coach Reischer hason her 
shoulders, you would think that 
they were burdensome to her. 
On the other hand, Reischer 
feels that being able to handle 
these tasks will put a positive 
sparic into her ftiture. 




Coach Unda Flaishar 



Equestrian Team goes 
to national competition 



By Tara Sztuhinski 

Cartoon Editor 

The Delaware Valley College 
Equestrian Team has achieved the 
goals it set to do in 1992. The team 
has showed hard all year and is now 
Carticr Cup Team. The team is 
going to the Nationals as Region 2 
representatives. On April 17. they 
attended Zones at the Midland 



Intramural Softball 




Wood and Dirt 


6-1 


Bozo's 


5-1 


Black Sheep 


5-1 


No Name 


5-1 


Gashouse Gorriilas 


3-3 


Brew Crew 


3-4 


Falcons 


2-4 


The Housing Authority 


2-5 


ZX 


1-5 


The Devils 


0-6 



Arena to show against the cham- 
pion teams of Region I: Sloney- 
brook and Region 3: Pcnn State. 
At this event the Delaware Valley 
College Equestrian Team placed 
2nd as Rescn-e Champion. 

TTie final step was the Nation- 
als, in which twelve members 
made the trip, and eight ulti- 
mately showed. Each cla.ss con- 
tained seventeen people. For the 
team. Liz Gimelson and Lori Hey- 
bach each received eighth plac- 
ing. Lori Heybach also recieved 
a eighth place in the individual 
Open Equitation on the Flat. 
Becky Norman placed seventh in 
an team event. In addition, Mary 
Ann Henry was awarded an eight- 
hundred dollar scholarship from 
the Intercollegiate Horse Show 
Association and Miller's Scholar- 
ship. 



New 
team on 
campus... 
The DVC 
Vaulters 

By Debbie Bloom 

Staff Writer 

Vaulting is a popular sport 
in Europe, and its popularity 
is growing in the United 
States. Vaulting is actually 
gymnastics performed on a 
moving horse. Tlw horse is 
typically longed in a circle, 
but may run free in an en- 
closed area in circus acts and 
stunt shows. The vaulter, 
then, performs a series of in- 
tricate gymnastic maneuvers 
while the horse is moving in 
its circle. 

Vaulting can be used to 
improve any rider. It is espe- 
cially useful for beginners 
because a surcingle with two 
handles is used. This helps 
instill confKtence. It makes 
riding safer by providing 
strength, flexibility, balance, 
and a better understanding of 
the horse. Developing mid- 
section muscles prevents falls 
if a horse should bolt or 
swerve sharply. Supple rid- 
ers are less likely to break 
bones in a fall because their 
muscles and tendons can bet- 
ter tolerate the force of im- 
pact. In other words, if 
muscles itsist a range of mo- 




tion, due to lack of flexibility, 
chances of breaking bones in- 
creases. Exercises requiring 
equilibrium of weight, such as 
the basic seat, the flag, and the 
stand (shown in diagram), 
achieve greater safety by im- 
proving balance. 

Vaulting at DVC began in 
1990, and is taught by Lynne 
Willoughby, assistant direaor 
of Equine Science. The DVC 
Vaulters arc: juniors-Joanne 
Stagliano. Elizabeth Eg^inton, 
Katheryn Flynn. sojrfiomore- 
Debbie Bloom, and freshmen- 
Noelle Carroll, and Katherine 
Kane. On A-Day, a vaulting 
demonstration was given by 
Equine Science students. Many 
hours of practice were ccmtrib- 

uted by the group, and it paid 
off in a near-perfect exhibition. 
A vaulting clinic is being 
planned for September 1993. 
It will be open to anyone, and 
will include instruction for all 
levels. 



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Wagner signs with Eagles 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

Sieve Wagner who has been a 
common sight on the Delaware 
Valley Coliege football field for 
the past 4 years has just recently 
signed a one-year free-agent con- 
tract with the Philadelphia Eagles. 
The Souderton High School 
graduate has started in all 40games 
of his DVC football career at right 
tackle. 

For the 1992 co-captain, this is 
Steve's chance to make the Na- 
tional Football League (NFL). As 
he stated, "I've got my shot and 
Vm looking forward to the oppor- 
tunity and making the team." If 
successful, Wagner will also join 
the ranks of the few NCAA Divi- 
sion III players who have been 
able 10 earn spots in the NFL. 

Wagner graduated from Dela- 
ware Valley in December with a 
Bachelor of Science degree in 
Business Administration. 

Wagner, the 6-foot-9-inch. 325 
pound offensive lineman has been 
twk:e named a pre-season All- 
American by College Football 
Preview Magazine. This year he 
was joined on the All-American 
list with fellow Aggie co-captain, 
linebacker Darren Bethke and de- 
fensive end Bill Maynard. 

TTiere were five teams that 
showed interest in signing Wag- 
ner wkh the Seattle Seahawks 
and the Philadelphia Eagles be- 
ing the most interested. 

The offensive liiw coach of the 
Eagles, Bill Muir, was an assis- 



tant coach at Delaware Val- 
ley for two years (1966-67). 
He also played Division III 
football at Susquehanna Uni- 
versity. 

Wagner stated, "Coach 
Muir is one of the main rea- 
sons why I chose the Eagles. 
He called me before the draft 
and told me he was inter- 
ested. I felt that I would get 
my best shot with him." 

Steve said that one of his 
reasons for deciding to go 
with the Eagles is because, 
"Philadelphia is a great or- 
ganization to join." 

The Aggies under Coach 
Bedesem used a wishbone 
offense which Steve had 
played forthrceofhis4 years 
at Del Val. In his senior 
year, Wagner had to adjust 
to a new style of offense that 
involves nnore pass-blocking 
situations. In addition (here 
was the adjustment to a new 
coach. Bill Manlove. 

Coach Manlove stated, 
"Steve worked vwy hard this 
past season, particularly m his 
pass blocking and has ccmtinued 
to work in the off-season to im- 
prove himself physically and I'm 
certainly pleased he is getting an 
opportunity." 

Coach Manlove has seen his 
Division III players have chances 
at the NFL before. More than 20 
of his former players at Widener 
University had tryouts with NFL 




8t*v« Wagn«r playing for ttM Aggl** 

Shoes" Johnson and Joe Fields, 
who both stayed in the NFL for 
14-year careers. 

Wagner is the first Aggie in 12 
years to sign a free-agent contract 
with an NFL team. Chuck Alpu- 
che, was the last Aggie playo* to 
sign with a NFL team. He signed 
with the Detroit Lions in May of 
1981 but did not make the team. 
The last Delaware Valley gradu- 
teams. Two of his players who ates to play in the NFL were Bill 
were drafted were Bill "White and T«l Cottrell. Bill who was a 



1966 graduate, was drafted 
by the Lions and stayed with 
the Lions for many years at 
the center position. Ted who 
was a 1969 graduate, was 
drafted by the Atlanta Fal- 
cons and played there for 
two seasons as a linebacker. 
He is currently an assistant 
coach with the Phoenix Car- 
dinals. 

Steve was the recipient of 
the team's Sam Rudley '08 
Memorial Award as Out- 
standing Offensive Lineman 
in 1990 and 1991. For 1992 
he was honored with the 
Rosner N. Triol Award for 
Leadership and Sportsman- 
ship. In 1991, Wagner was 
named a Middle Atlantic 
Conference (MAC) Honor- 
able Mention All-Star as he 
was a steadfast leader of the 
offensive line helping Del 
Val finish second in team 
rushing. 

In 1992 Wagner received 
the Doylestown Moose 
Lodge DVC Player of the 
Week award for the Homecom- 
ing victory against Albright Col- 
lege. 

Steve also saw action on the 
defensive side of the ball for goal 
line situations. He had an impor- 
tant fumble recovery in the game 
against Wesley College. As the 
Wesley Wolverines were driving 
down the field in a very impor- 
tant possession they drove all the 
way to the I yd. line, when they 
fumbled the ball and it was re- 



wjva-ed by Steve Wagner. This 
was kite in the giune that resulted 
in a win 30-29 with the game 
winning field goal in the last 8 
seconds. 

The Eagles are trying to rebuild 
themselves almost in the same 
way that the Aggies are still try- 
ing to rebuild. Coach Mank)ve is 
still looking to make changes to 
revitalize the team and to bring 
the team to its first winning sea- 
son since the 6-4 record of the 
1985 squad. 

The Del Val Aggies have a 
promising future and as Coach 
Manlove has been known to say, 
"1 felt we played with a lot of 
heart." That is the perfect way to 
sum up the entire 1992 season. 

When remembering senior 
Steve Wagner, Coach Manlove 
sta'cd. "A 'big man' in our 
program's success as well as 
ph\sically. Steve plays some de- 
fensively as well as being a stal- 
wart offensive tackle. He has a 
possible pro future with contin- 
ued improvement." 

Steve reported to the Eagles' 
mini-campon Thursday, April 29 
and will now use his skills and 
size to try to become a regular 
member of the Eagles football 
team to appear every Sunday in 
the Fall. So. watch for Steve 
Wagner to show up in the offen- 
sive line of the Philadelphia 
Eagles. He will always be re- 
membered as the big #75 who 
lowered over everyone else of 
DVC. 



J F •J 

r c #1 



ffii^i 





- Monday - 
$.50 Drafts 








wm^^ 



Outside Deck 
Opening Sat. May 1st, 



■ Tuesday • 

Ladies Nite 

'JODM THE CROWD OVER AT 0'FOWILEYv\^ ^'^""'""** 

EVERY IVEDPKSDAY BS COLLEGE NOTE AT O'FOMTLEY'S^ 

& 

'THE ROOF IS ROCmr OFF TW I>LAi 



"Take - Out 




3075 BRiitOL 

Warrington. Pa 




Thursday - Friday - Saturday 

Li ve Bands 

May Idth: Senior Bash $20 

Free Buffet, & Domestic Draft Beer 
^forjmoreJjil^^^MO^ 




212 fi In iMiMi n^ 

MAKi A iKIf Im 

LimlfAnll^TMinM 
Untilwnili. 



V: 

k 



i , 



Memories ofDVC 



Pages 




Tim, 

Good Luck and I will really miss you. 
You are the best and thanks for everything 
(especially playing #17 all the time). 
Love You 
Diana 
(Forever) 



"I would like to thank a certain number of people for 
helping me make my Senior Year as successful as it 
was. Without ail the support I have received from my 
class officers, my class advisor. Office of Student 
Life, my freinds and my family, it would have not 
been at all possible! You guys arc really special to me - we 

started at DVC together - 
I'll miss you ... Michelle. Steph and 
Love. Pam Meech, "Susie". James, Walter 

"Fritz" w/sidekick Pete. Matt, my ABW 
buddies, Dougie. Katie ... etc. 
y^jjjljQ BE HAPPY and keep in touch! 

Knock before you enter! 

Love. Marimi 



Dear Kat, 

You have been an utteily spiffy, way-far out, cool kind of 
chick. We have been often entertained by your companions, 
especially Max and Grady. Please don't forget us and all of our 
many adventures: sicking Grady on us while wc were sunning, 
waking up much too early trying to figure out if class was 
cancelled due to snow, and last but not least, our most spectacular 
adventure to H.K. Jack's v^n we drooled over Armani Man. 
What an evening. 

We apologize for the times we've awakened you when we 
were slightly inebriated. Please forgive us. Always remember 
that you are very snazzy. Please don't forget about us; you are 
always welcome in our room. 

Take care of yourself. We wish you much happiness and 
success in your future endeavors. All the best to you. 

Much Love, 

Angela and Lynne 



TTiankYouSoMuch!" 



Qoiecc, 

I wish I had realized what a good friend 
and special person you are much eariier 
inttwyear! You are a wonderful Buddy! 
I love you. Ill try to visit often. 
Love, Ka 



Joanne Busfield 



Kelly, 

Let's hope the "Kelly Syndrome" is dead forever! The 
worid is a wonderftil place without it! Ill miss you! 
You've been such a great friend. 
Love, Kat 



Ambo, 

Good Luck with everything 
you do. Your a great guy and you 
deserve the best I will miss you a 
lot. Dont't forget about us! 
Love, Granny 



Susan, 

Pascal has been...well...its been. I 
wish you well in the future. 
Terry 



Ail my best wishes to the members of the 
class of 1993. Much happiness and success 
to all of you. You have enriched the college 
with enthusiasm and dynomism! 
Congratulations 
Dean Sheilds 



Rob Hughes, 

I will miss you a lot next year especially 
being a nerd and going to the libnuy I know 
you will be very successful; you jist have it in 
you, I guess. Thanks for being there for me 
when i needed you; and thanks for the dance. 
Take care. 

Love, Becky 



Jen, 

Thanks for teaching me the ropes at work, and 
for listening to all my problems. Good luck w\ 

Brian and in all you do ttie rest of your life. 
Love. Caryn 



To Kat, 

Good Luck in the future. Always remember 
the times in Miller Hall. Good Luck with Matt. 
Wish you the best always. 

Love, Melissa 
P.S Keep in Touch! We will miss you. 



To Eric, 

Always remember all of our times together- the singing, the movies, Roy 
Rogers, and our long talks. Thanks for your help and guidance with my lifeand 
I }K)pe that I was ^le to help you throu^ your problems too. Good Luck in die 
future and always keq) in toudi! 
Bye for now. 
Love, 
C 



Matthew, 

I never thought that I could love someone asmuch as Hove you. 
I know it's crazy, but it's true. 

I never thought that I could need someone as much as I need you. 
You are the dream that never dies. 

You are the fire that bums inside. Ram Pages Staff, 

You are the sunshine in the sky. You were a great team to work with and I know 

You are the spaiide in my eye... you'll continue to be great. Don't let them get you 

Love Always and Forever ^ ,,, ,, „.^. 

Kathrine One of Your X- EICs 

Misko, 

Thanks for all of the l^lp and guidcnce throughout the year. 

If it wasn't for you, I may never have asserted what I jsM. be 

doing in the future. Another intellectual night-owl to talk with 

made my freshman year at DVC a bit more bearable. 

Thanks for everything, 

Michelle 
P.S. "It's a small worid after aU. " Good Luck! Keep in Touch. 




Karen, 

Major "Baaaage"! 
Luck! 

Love, Kat 



Good 



Soph Yr: Woric Hall - Shawn, Ronnie, Lee, Vic, Miller, Lori, 

Evan, George, Marcus, Rappy, Muff, Ratler, Schultz, and 

Shroomie 

Jr Yr: RA Ulman 2nd, Beginning of Everything, Qass Pres. & 

my Gnat Officers 

Summer Crew of 92': Van Morrison, Greg, Rob, Ronnie, Ugh!, 
Char, Sy, Shannon, Miller, Bar-B-Q's, Last night before Mov- 
ing out. Mel, Granny. Party of All in 121 "Jericy", GumBa-you 

Sr Yr: RA Samuel 2nd, Homecoming, Christmas Semi-Fbimal, 
Christmas Break - Steve, Ugh! pledging, A-Day Fry Booth, 
Hellraisers. Founders' Day, Jamaica Mon. 

Best of Luck: GumBa, Happy Hughes, MaDam Pres. Jen S., 
BiUyR., Pitcher, PauUyH. 

Have ftin w/out me: Ronnie, Shawn, Jenni, Lori, Cindy, Justin, 
Big Guy, Shieldsze, Mrs. Frick, Paul(S-»-13), Carol D., Ugh!, 
Coach, Rhino, Mouth, Ken Doll, Bludo, SnowBunnie, Budha, 
Lax. Smokin, 2-Piece, Oiouder, Mertin, Taz, Alvin. Slyder. 
Lurch, Chemist, Cash, Guinea, Sandman, Fdix, Shannon, 
C!har, Sy, Gary A to anyone else I fbigot 
Ronnie, who is going to argue w/you? 
Last Thing: To my Loves - Tabby &. Andrea - got U Nace & 
G 

Now we are even!! HA! HA! 
Nunzio 



^'w^;m''v^-mv:'^mi^nts' ^ '^ ^^^^ ''^^^'v''^^'"''^'^^^'*^'^''^'"'^y^^^ '' 



U •IW^"*"*^ w^i! IP 



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Page 9 



Memories of DVC 



May 6. 1993 




t 



Tim, 

Your a great guy who I'm going to miss 
(especially those times when Granny wasn't 
around.) Remember the "j" words always! 
Love Ya, 
Marion 
P.S. Beat It! 



#11 

Good old Dr. Death- this year has been great getting 
to know all of you guys. 

My Saturday afternoons have never been so event- 
ful and I'll be sure to see you around next year at the 
games. 
Thanks for the fun times in Mass Communications. 
1 hope that you learned a lot. Well, Good Luck with 
football in the future or whatever you end up doing. Be 
sure to come back and party sometime. Keep in touch 
so that I can keep on updating your great acheivements 
in writing! 

Sec Ya Around, 
"Gatofs" 



Tothcaassof'93, 

MY CONGRATUU^TONS TO EACH OF YOU. 

WHAT A SUPERB GROUP OF LEADERS YOU ARE!!!!!!!! 

YOU HAVE ACCOMPUSHED SO MUCH IN YOUR 4 YEARS 

ATD.V.C. 

THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT.. 

I KNOW THAT IN THE YEARS AHEAD YOU WILL BE EXCELLENT 

ALUMNI AND OUR RELATIONSHIP WILL CONTINUE ON FOR 

MANY YEARS. 

ENJOY UFE AND PLEASE DO KEEP IN TOUCH .. WE CARE ... 

SUCCESS TO ALL, 

LOVE. 

ERMA MARTIN 




Turtle, 

Thanks for all those crazy nights on the "tuitle 
sheets" and someday when you are a billionare, 
remember us! We will miss you! 

Marion and Granny 
P.S. If you have a "fat atuck" call us! 



Tracey, 

Thanks for being a great R A and a great person 
to talk to Best of Luck to you in your future! 
Thanx! 

Caryn 



Ambo, 

You will really be missed. 
Good Luck, I tove ya! 
Marion 
(Your old friend from '92) 



Sincere congrats to all grsKlu- 
ating seniors and especially to 
Tuia and Paul who reUithed 
Ram Pages and created a news- 
paper of which Del Val stu- 
dents can justly be proud. 

From Mr. Roberts 



All the best to Tma and Paul. We 
will miss you as Editors of Ram Pages. 
JoAnn Roberts 



To Paul and Tina, 

1 am very glad I got to know two 
wonderful people. I will always re- 
member the support both of you gave 
me in my time of need. I have never 
seen two people as devoted as you! 
Good Luck in the future to both of 
you! Good Luck in the future with 
Tammy and George! 

Thanks for Everything 
Smiles 
P.S Keep in touch! I will miss you 
both. You taught me well! 
Remember to »nile! ! ! 
P.S.S Paul- I'm still Alive 

Una and Paul, 

Good Luck to two of the most tolerant and 
dedicated people that I've ever met. I wish you 
both happiness anA success in everything you 
do! 

Chris 



Tina, 

Can you beleive what we've done? I'm 
proud of you and it's been an lionor to 
woric with you. 

Let's stay in touch! 
PaulE. 



Paul and Una, 

I'd say its been fun. But I hate to lie. 
Really, I wish both of you the very best and 
thanks for all you have done. 
Terry 



To Paul and Tma, 

Thanks for everything! I don't know where to staH f 
never thought that I would end up working on a college 
newspaper. I've really learned a lot in this past year and most 
of it I would never thought of at all. 

I'll always remember New yoik City, because even 
though we got there late- It was a learrang experience. 

Most especially, I've learned that there is this whole 
worid of Journalism and Communications that I woulod 
mver have wanted to learn about unless you two were there 
to diow me. It has changed my life- well at least in tenns of 
wilat I aiil Studii'ig afid what i'liy iiiterests iii lik are now. 

Thanks Again! 
Charlotte 



/P 



A Tribute to Paul and Tina 

As a freshman, in the later part of my first semester at DVC, I was 
approached by two individuals, while sitting the "old" Caesar's Pub. 
Somehow they managed to convince me into doing some "tempo- 
rary" work on a very young, and somewhat unorthodox newspaper 
called the "Ram Pages'*. 

After a period of time, I saw my work become more permanent, as 
I watched these two peo{^ start K> weave together the material for 
the future Ram Pages. For the better part of that year I was a witness 
to a an all sort of evolution from a pamphlet-like collection of (Kipers 
to a real, flesh and blood newsprint. 

Now, as 1 x& them graduate, and the paper continue to grow. I as 
well as my fellow staff members, have been privileged, to assist this 
new organization in it*s development. 

To Paul Schneider and Tma Demenczuk: The current Ram Pages 
staff just wanted to say thank you one last time. We greatly 
appreciate alt of the "blood, sMtat, and tears" you and the other 
founding members, (i.e. Bruce Eaton, fomier Associate Editor), 
have put into this student newspaper. We would also like to wish you 
the bcsL of luck in your f\iture endeavors. 
Thankfully, 

Tim Vogt 8l The Rest of the Ram Pages Crew 



Tina. 

Good Luck in your new life. 
Thanks for all your times of listening to my 
problems. I'll never fbiget you! 
Caryn 



Yo. King and Queen of RamPages. 

IthasbeenpieetycooL Hope all goes well 
after you graduate. Have great weddings and 
enjoy happiness. Your in the hobby. 
Oieers, 

Kevin Scopa 



=^ 



Good-bye chocolate toes! Good Luck in 
everything you do!! Be happy! 
Caryn 



To Paul and Tma, 

We would like to thank 
you for all your hard woric and 
dedication in making Ram 
Pages, the quality publication 
it has become. It is our desire 
to continue in the tradition you 
have established. 
Ben 



Paul (Tlie NYC Driver) and Tma. 

A freshman newspaper editoi?! 
Thanks for giving me a shot I wont let 
down your expectations. 

Good luck in die Future 
Michelle 




EWS 




Business Students 



By Paul Schneider 

Editor-in-Chief 

Five teams consisting of 
Delaware Valley College 
(DVC) business students rep- 
resented DVC in acompetition 
of intellect against 17 other 
colleges and universities. In 
the dawning hours of the Sat- 
urday of A- Day weekend the 
accounting, management, 
small business, marketing, and 
human relations teams set out 
in a rented yellow school bus 
for ihe County College of 
Morris in North Jersey. When 
they arrived every team was 
ready to begin the Fourteenth 
Annual Dean's Trophy Com- 
petition, The anticipation of 
what lay ahead was strong since 
this was the first time DVC 
was fully represented in ever>' 
category. 

During the previous two 
weeks the teams had spent 
many hours preparing their 
strategies for {\k case they 
would present. The cases were 
interesting in that they left a 
great deal of room for creativ- 
ity. The competition is a two 
phase event. The first phase 
involves a presentation to a 
three judge panel of the prob- 
lem and solutions to that prob- 
lem for the case tlKy h^ pre- 
pared. Uponconclusionoftheir 
presentation they must then be 
able to defend their position 
while they field questions from 
the judges. In the second phase 
the team is hancted a single 
question that is relevant to the 
original case. The difference is 

You Sure Were 
A Beautiful 
Baby!!! 

By Caryn Derr-Daugh- 

erty 

Staff WriUr 

Congratulations to Cindy Black- 
ston for conreclly guessing last 
issue's mystery baby. As many 
people guessed, it was our very 
own Dr. Richard Ziemer. Con- 
gratulations to Cindy!! She will 
be receiving a certificate for a 
free mini personalized pizza from 
Pete's curtsey of the Ram Pages. 

Since this is the last issue of the 
Ram Pages for this semester, we 
will not feature a baby in this 
issue, (we don't want to keep you 
in suspense all summer! ! ) So look 
for the mystery babies to reappear 
nextsemesterl! Until then, have a 
great break and we will see you 
all again in the fall!! 

**If any teachers or staff mem- 
bers would like tobecomea"mys- 
tery baby", please get in touch 
with me at ext. 2238 ot through 
inter-campus mail at Box 917. I 
will g^ back in touch with you as 
soon as I can. Thsmksl! 



Compete ^9^^ pOOl 



they are only given twenty 
minutes to prepare a presenta- 
tion. 
DVC's overall results were a 
fifth place out of 1 1 colleges. 
Aftertwodifficultquestionand 
answer sessions, the manage- 
ment team walked away wjth a 
third place tit)phy in their divi- 
sion. Although the results were 
not outstanding, the team mem- 
bers felt the experience of mak- 
ing presentations to a commit- 
tee was invaluable. "Now that 
we know what to expect. DVC 
should be able to clean up next 
year". commented Ron Trom- 
bino. a member of the human 
relations team. The purpose of 



this type of competition is to 
expose business students to 
what some of the real world is 
like. Paula Rogers of the man- 
agement team said. "It forces 
students to look away from 
standardized tests and text 
books and to face (real people) 
who judge the quality of your 
thoughts and ideas." 

All the teams would like to 
express their appreciation to 
their advisors who assisted 
them in preparing for the com- 
petition. A special thanks goes 
out to Mr, Christ from the mar- 
keting team for his support and 
backing, especially in rel- 
evance to the second phase. 



at DVC 



By Chris Albin 

Commuter Representative 

An outdoor pool may soon 
be installed on the DVC can- 
pus. 

Coach Cathy Rush, presictent 
and owner of Fubire Stars In- 
ternational (FSI), has made an 
offer to finance a $40,000 out- 
side swimming pool which 
would be situated between the 
lower tennis court and the long 
jump track. This offer is de- 
pendant upon board approval 




Festival To Feature Over 100 
Films From Around The World 



From Wednesday. May 5 
through Sunday. May 16. 1993, 
more than 100 films from 
around the worid will be fea- 
tured during the second annual 
Philadelphia Festival of Worid 
Cinema presented by Interna- 
tional house. The twelve day 
celebration will showcase fea- 
tures, documentaries and shorts 
from such diverse places as 
Iran, Germany, Australia, the 
Netheriands, Canada, Ghana, 
Cameroon, China, the United 
States, Hungary, Hong Kong, 
Great Britain, Quit, Brazil and 
Spain. Visiting directors, ac- 
tors and other special guests 
will attend many of the screen- 
ings, which will be held in 
venues from Center City to 
West Philadelphia through 
South Philadelphia and Old 
City. 

Festival highlights with lo- 
cal flavor include the eighth 
annual Festival of Indepen- 
dents, acelebrationof new work 
from Philadelphia area inde- 
pendent film/video makers. 
This 'Festival within the Fes- 
tival" unreels 31 titles in four 
programs and kicks off with a 
champagne toast at Interna- 
tional House. 

The Festival will also salute 
two Academy Award winning 
Philadelphians, writer/director 
Richard Brooks (1913-1992) 
and filmmaker/inventor Gar- 
rett Brown. Richard Brooks 
r»ade more than 36 films in- 
cluding such classics as Elmer 
Gantry, Blackboard Jungle, 
Deadline U.S.A. and In Cold 
Blood. As part of this salute, 
veteran Time/life critic and 
documentarian (and Brooks' 
long time friend and colleague) 



Richard Schickel, will share 
stories and rare film clips. 

Garrett Brown is internation- 
ally renowned for his techno- 
logical break throughs (e.g. 
Steadicam and Skyman, to 
name a few) that have trans- 
fonned the way movies are 
made, as well as his innovative 
advertising campaigns. Den- 
nis Curmingham, film critic for 
CBS TV (and formeriy for 
WCAU TVIO) will interview 
Brown and introduce excerpts 
from some films that have uti- 
lized Brown's technologies. 

The Festival's First Annual 
"Set In Philadelphia" Screen- 
writing Competition, cospon- 
sorcd by the Greater Philadel- 
phia Film Office, has received 
more than 1 25 entries from the 
Philadelphia area and around 
the country. The jurors are all 
industry professionals who 
have strong connections to 
Philadelphia. The winner(s) 
of the competition will be an- 
nounced during tiM Opening 
Night Party at United Artists 
Theatres at RiverView Plaza 
on Wednesday, May 5. 

A series of receptions, par- 
tics, discussions, seminars and 
workshops will infuse the Fes- 
tival with more of^rtunities 
to gather and discuss Festival 
films and emerging themes. 
New to the Festival this year 
arc Cine Cafes, revamped ver- 
sions of old worid salons sup- 
ported by the Pennsylvania 
Humanities Council. These 
informal, facilitated discus- 
sions will be held in watering 
holes and coffee houses 
throughout the city. 
Festival venues include AMC 
Olde City, Free Library of 



Philadelphia, International 
House, Philadelphia Museum 
of Art, The Ritz Five and Ritz 
at The Bourse, Roxy Screen- 
ing Rooms, Temple Cin- 
ematheque, United Artists The- 
atre at RiverView Plaza and 
Sam's Place. Cultural and com- 
munity partners collaborating 
with the Festival include Cen- 
ter City District's Make It A 
Night, The Painted Bride Art 
Center and Pridefest Philadel- 
[^a. Over fifty restaurants are 
participating in the Riiladel- 
jrtiia Festival of Worid Cui- 
sine, offering a variety of ben- 
efits to Festival ticket holders. 



on May 8th. 
Coach Rush has run her sum- 
mer basketball camp at DVC 
sirKe 1982. The program pays 
particular attention to the per- 
sonal growth and development 
ofyoung women on aiKloff the 
basketball court Since swim- 
ming is incorporated into the 
daily program at the other two 
camp sites, (The State Univer- 
sity of New York at Oneonta, 
and Swarthmore College) FSI 
had asked DVC in the past if a 
pool would ever be installed 
for use in the progr^un, but the 
funds were never available. 

According to Paul 
Schatschneider, the FSI pro- 
gram is easy to manage while 
provkling a relatively high rate 
of retuni and guaranteed cash 
flow during DVC's worst cash 
flow months. Schatschneider 
states, "No other summer pro- 
grams have appeared that even 
come within a few percent of 
FSI's gross income." 

Schatschneider said that 
DVC students would be able to 
use the pool Friday thru Sun- 
day from mid June to mid Au- 
gust while the camp is; here, 
provided DVC can fmd some- 
one from work study with 
proper lifeguard training. 






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Course scheduling explored 
Delaware Valley College 



at 



By Tina Demenczuk, Jerry Stile$, and Frank Ketschek 



Students in a wide variety of ma- 
jors at Delaware Valley College 
(DVC) are experiencing similar prob- 
lems with courses, scheduling, and 
cun"icula. The addition of more 
courses and a change in required 
courses, as well as increasing the 
number of faculty members could 
help solve many of the conflicts. 

A campus survey of smdents and 
faculty was conducted during the 
week of April 19th. Tlte venture was 
undertaken by three students cur- 
rently attending DVC to explore the 
cause of class conflicts, selections, 
and scheduling, and to determine 
which particular majors were most 
affected. 
ABOUT THE SURVEY 

There were two surveys distrib- 
uted, one for faculty members and 
the other for students. Both con- 
sisted of eight questions with the 
opportunity for explanations and 
suggestions for solutions. The stu- 
dent questions were designed to de- 
tennine: 
1 .Their major course of study 



2.'nieir graduating class 
3. The total number of years en- 
rolled at DVC 

4.if they feel enough courses are 
offered in their major each sancs- 
ter. 

5.1f they ever had trouble register- 
ing for classes. 

6.lf they must take courses at other 
colleges and why. 
The faculty questions ascer- 
tained: 

I.Their subject area. 
2.The years taught at DVC. 
3.1f they feel their curriculum of- 
fers enough courses each 
semester 

4.1f they ever had trouble register- 
ing students. 

5.1f they ever ad>'ised students to 
lake aclass at another college other 
than DVC. 

Both surveys also addressed the 
issue of the increase in student 
population projected for the Fall 
1993 semester. 

Several department chairmen 
were interviewwl and asked simi- 




COMMUTER CORNER 

By Chris Albin 

Commuter Representative 

I would like to ask the commuters who have not yet taken the time to fill 

out the SAC Commuter Survey, to take a couple of minutes and do so now. 
I 'm sure your suggestions will be greatly appreciated, and possibly be able 
to impact the type of programming for next year. Please take any 
completed surveys to the Student Life office located on the second floor of 
the Student Center. 

A big thank you to the commuters who cooperated in giving me their 
comments and suggestions throughout the past year. We can only 
accomplish things by woricing together. I would of liked to have heard 
more feedback from others, but unfortunately I did not. Remember, if I do 
not hear from you I assume there are no problems. I now want to take this 
oppo rturuty to wish everyone a safe and healthy summ er! 

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lar questions. Tlieywere also asked 
to explain the scheduling process 
of their departments. To complete 
the investigation, Bob Moran, from 
the registrars office was asked to 
explain his viewpoint on the entire 
scheduling process. 
THE RESULTS 

Overall, the sur\'ey did show that 
there is a problem with scheduling 
at DVC, although some of the re- 
sponses to a couple of questions 
were divided 50/50 (See tables la 
and lb below). Almost 3/4 of the 
students sur\'eyed said they had 
difficulty registering due to: 
•classes filling quickly ♦insuffi- 
cient number of sections offered 
*time conflicts 

Almost 58% said their major does 
not offer enough courses each se- 
mester, some courses are only of- 
fered in the spring or fall, or every 
other year. Exactly 3/4 of the stu- 
dents surveyed said that not enough 
courses are available to accommo- 
date the increase in student popula- 
tion. 

Of the teachers surveyed, 92% 
said their curriculum area offers an 
abundance of courses each semes- 
ter with the opportunity to special- 
ize, however they maitioned that 

more sections should be offered 
with fewer smdents. About 62% 
said they experience difficulty reg- 
istering students due to: *time con- 
flicts with other courses, especially 
with the transfer students and 
the upper level classes that include 
specializations *courses not offered 
every semesto" *not enough courses 
to meet credit requirements 
Half of the teachers surveyed said 
that there is not enough courses, or 
course sections offered each year to 
accommodate the increases in stu- 
dent population. One teacher com- 
mented that. "We frequently have 
students unable to complete their 
course work in 4 years because of 
closed sections." 
Table la: 

STUDENT SURVEY 
Do you feci your major offers 
enough courses each semester? 
58% Yes 37% No 
Do you feel there are enough sec- 
lions of each course available each 
semester? 49% Yes 49% No 
Have you ever had trouble register- 
ing for a class at DVC? 
72% Yes 26% No 
Did you ever lake, or do you antici- 
pate having to take a course at a 
different college while enrolled at 
DVC to meet graduation require- 
ments? 49%Yes 53% No 
Do you feel enough courses are 
offered each year to accommodate 
the increases in student population? 
21% Yes 75% No 
Table lb: 
TEACHER SURVEY 



Do you feel your cun^iculum area 
offers enough courses each semes- 
ter? 92% Yes 8% No 
Have you ever had trouble register- 
ing a student for a class at DVC 
62% Yes 38%No 

Have you ever advised a student to 
take aclass at another college while 
attending DVC? 
46% Yes 54% No 
Do you feel that enough courses, or 
course sections are offered cxh 
year to accommodate the increases 
in student population? 
46% Yes 46%No 

* Not all percentages equal one hun- 
dred. Some of the people surveyed did 
not answer all of the questions. 

Although all majors are experi- 
encing conflicts in one area or an- 
other, the majors that seem to be 
having the most problems are En- 
glish, Education, and Small Ani- 
mal Science. 

Some of the recommendations 
obtained from the sur\'ey included: 
hiring more teachers and offering 
more sections, more efficient plan- 
ning in the registrars office, better 
communication between studoits 
and ^visors, offering all classes 
every semester, open night classes 
for day students in majors that do 
not offer this, offer independent 

study courses for all majors, and 
eliminate classes with low enroll- 
ment and introduce new classes. 
RESULTS ANALYZED 

Mr. Moran said that the entire 
scheduling process has recently 
been re-evaluated due to the pro- 
jected increase in student popula- 
tion. The college is currently woric- 
ing on a network to tie all comput- 
ers into a mainframe. He believes 
this will accelerate the scheduling 
process as well as allow him to 
alleviate conflicts quicker. Mr. 
Moran stated that the departments 
are more willing to add new sec- 
tions than in the past, however, 
there is a shortage of teachers and 
classrooms. On one hand, the teach- 
ers are oxcrloaded with exu^a classes 
10 accommodate the influx of new 
students, and on the other hand, 
there is often not enough students 
to validate opening new sortions. 

When compared to Beaver Col- 
lege and Ursinus, both are private 
schools. DVC is not unique. These 
other colleges also experience 
scheduling difficulties, however, 
they have the extra classrooms and 
teachers to add new classes and 
sections. Also, these colleges have 
the liberal arts department to sup- 
port majors such as English and 
Education. DVC is a "science" 
college and does not wiuit to be 
considered a liberal arts college. 

If more teachers are hired and 
more courses are offered, then there 
is a n^ for more classrooms and 
new buildings. The problem hoe is 



tlK lack of availaUe land to con- 
struct the new buildings and the 
limited funding. 

Dr. Allison, Biology Department 
Chairmen, stat^ that they are al- 
lowing the interchange of fresh- 
men, sophomore, aid junior classes. 
Students can take freshmen classes 
in their sophomore years and like- 
wise sophomores can lake fresh- 
men or junior classes. This espe- 
cially benefits transfer students who 
need to make up classes lost due to 
the transfer. 

THE BOTTOM LINE 
Mr. Moran stressed the fact that 
DVC is a "smair private college 
which is the reason that mmy stu- 
dents choose to enrol! here. DVC 
does not want to become a large 
state college, therefore, adminis- 
trators eventually plan to regulate 
the amount of new students in order 
to maintain the private school qual- 
ity. 
SHORT TERM SOLUTIONS 

Although finding more classroom 
space and constructing new build- 
ings is presently not feasible, there 
are a couple of solutions that may 
help to eliminate many of the im- 
mediate conflicts. 

1. Schedule some day class sec- 
tions during evening hours. This 

would open-up day time hours and 
classroom space which in turn 
would make room for new courses/ 
sections and faculty. 

2. Allow full time day students to 
enroll in night classes. Some ma- 
jors do not permit day students to 
take evening classes. Students 
would be able to take all of the 
classes neededfor graduation. This 
would also alleviate many time con- 
flicts. 

3. Require that all majors offer in- 
dependent study courses. Indepen- 
dent study allows seniors to make 
1 -3 credits and fill requirements not 
offered by DVC. 

LONG TERM SOLUTIONS 
The main problem with the academic 
cuniculum at DVC is the regularity of 
class offerings. Courses are presently 
offered on a "as need basis" rather than 
on a regular schedule. A long range 
demographic study of the population 
should be conducted. The study would 
help the Dean of Academic affairs, the 
Registrar, and Department Chair 
people become more fully aware of 
courses the students in each mapr need 
and w nt. Based on these findings, 
hire a Jtional pan time and full time 
instructors to help supplement the 
department's staff to increase teaching 
options and course selections, "niis is 
the most costly long temt solution, 
however this would greatly increase a 
department's flexibility and alk)w ex- 
isting depamnent instnjctors to con- 
centrate (HI their area's of expertise 
rather than teaching unfamiliar mate- 
rial! 



'^' Student Government 
ACTION Minutes 




■x-' 



April 13, 1993 

Senior Class Report 

We have a speaker for gradua- 
tion, Richard James. He is the 
director of Schuylkyll Valley Na- 
ture Center. We are also making 
Tinal plans for Senior Ring Week. 
The Senior Gift Program will be 
starting May 5(h & 6lh. Details to 
follow. 
Parking Committee Report 

If you need to get through the 
"no drive zone", stop at Security 
and they will do their best to ac- 
commodate you. 
Security Review Committee 

The committee has received 
some money from administration, 
along with some funding from the 
committee, to start a bike patrol 
on campus. The finer details of 
this unit have not been fully out- 
lined, but it looks like the new 
pstfrol unit will consist of two 
mountain bikes equipped with 
police packages. The Bike Patrol 
Unit will allow security to patrol 
the campus quicker than with the 
patrol car and allow easier access 
to remote parts of the campus. 

New Business 

A letter was received from Mr. 
Sauers thanking Student Govern- 
ment fortheir donation toward the 
Pride and Polish t-shirts. 

All committees, clubs, and or- 
ganizations are reminded that 
budget requests for next year will 
be handed out next week. 

NO MEETING 
April 20, 1993 



April 27, 1993 

Treasurer's Report 
The budgets are due May 7, 
1993. As for the rest of this se- 
mesta": Check requests will be 
taken up until Reading Day. 
After Reading Day, Whatever 
money is left over in your ac- 
count wiU be redirected to in- 
dent Government's Summer 
Miscellaneous Account. 

Senior Cla^ Report 

Don't forget to sign up for the 
Sr. Fund Drive on May 6th from 
I lam to 2pm in the courtyard. 
Hope to receive a lot more input 
and seniors registering to sup- 
port their class. 

Junim* Class Report 

Anyone interested in running 
for an office? We need a Senate 
Rep.. Secretar>'. and Treasurer. 
To be eligible for an office you 
must have a petition with 50 sig- 
natures at the meeting. Petitions 
can be picked up in the Office of 
Student Life. 

A-Day Report 

Jim Craft is the new A-Day 
chair. A-Day bn^e attendance 
and money-making records this 
year. A-Day ran very smooth this. 
year and success with some new 
items seems very promising. 

Food Committee Report 
Looking into a different brand 
of mayonnaise that will work in a 
pump system for the pub. TTie 
pub will be closed after 7pm on 
Fridays and Saturdays due to lack 
of student use. Discussed, was 
the possibility of a summer meal 
plan for students and employees. 
If there is enough interest, Ron 
Wood will do it. 

Any '^ ncr's or suggestions 
can be sent to box #6936. 



New Business 

Congratulations to Jenni Han- 
sel! and all those who whirled 
with her for "Ram Dancin.' 

Congratulations to Becky and 
Baka. Ttey were re-elected as 
SAC Co-chairs. 

The Halloween Committee 
Chair. Jim Craft introduced the 
Halloween Haunting Committee. 
It will raise money for DVC and 
provide community outreach. It is 
to be an annual event. 
Motion made: Halloween 
Haunting will be a voting organi- 
zation of Siudcni GQvtfmmcnt. 
None opposed. 

The Senior class will be start- 
ing a Senior Gift Drive. TheClass 
of 93 are asked to sign a card on 
May 5 & 6 with Carol Doyle w 
the Senior Class officiers pledg- 
ing a certain amount of money 
every year for five years. Then in 
1998, if all goes well, approxi- 
mately S3 1 ,000 may be raised to 
be donated to the school on behalf 
of the Class. Please support this 
effort. 



Margaret Wolters was a guest 
and (H) behalf of A-Day voiced 
concerns about the "Ram Pages." 
Motion Made: Student Govern- 
ment supports A-Day'5 effort to 

stop distribution of the Ram Pages 
in A-Dav booths, only to be dis- 
tributed in normal weekly areas. 
None opposed. 

A letter to the Editor (^ the Ram 
Pages was also brought to the 
attention of the Student Govern- 
ment and it is located on the 
Editorial Opinion page 3. 



Chorale needs your HELP ! 

The Chorale Society rented light- 
ing equipment for "Trial By Jury" 
last week from Safeguard Rental. 
The equipment was pl£K:ed in the 
rearof Mandell 1 14 after the-final 
performance on Sunday, Aj^il 
25th. On Monday. April 26th, the 
following equipment was miss- 
ing: 

1-SRC5XLR SPLITTER 

1-100' 5XLRCC 
If anyone has any information re- 
garding the missing equipment, 
please contact Peter Fischer (230- 
0847) or JoAnn Robcrts(2233). 
Thank you for your help! 



Commencement 
Schedule 



Commencement on Saturday, 
May 22, 1993 at 10:30a.m., will 
cleariy be a time of celebration 
and happiness for the members 
of the Class of 1993 and their 
families. 

You are cordially invited to join 
them in two other events happen- 
ing that day (in addition to the 
Commencement Exercises them- 
selves, of course): 



ARTHUR FOLEY 

325 SAW MILL LANE 
HORSHAM, PA 19044 
(215) 675-0300 



FOLEY LANDSCAPE 

Designers, Contractors, and Nurserymen 
RESIDENTIAL" COMMERCIAL" INDUSTRIAL 




(1) There will be a Conti- 
nental Breakfast served in the 
Student Center Pub from 7:45 
a.m., until 10:00 a.m. 

(2) Following the Com- 
mencement Exercises there will 
be a stand-up Reception for the 
graduates and their families in the 
All Purpose Room of the Student 
Center (1 2: 15 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.). 
This is the 94th Commencement 
Exercises for the College but it 
will be the I Commencement 
Exercise for the Class of 1993. 
Let us all help them to ai^ropri- 
ately celebrate this social occa- 
sion in their lives. 




...FROM 
SECURITY 



NEW IN SECURITY - THE BIKE PATROL! 

A new look for Security - officers on bicycles. Through a 
generous donatim of funds from Student Government jmd addi- 
tional funds garnered through the efforts of Paul Schatschneider, 
two mountain bikes were purchased, along with the necessary 
helmets and locks for a pilot program for a Security bike patrol. 
Initial reaction from students, faculty and administration has all 
been positive. Officers are highly visible and have tl^ capability 
of reaching areas quickly that are inaccessible to cars. Also, 
they're operated solely by "person-power", there's no fiKl usage, 
no ozone depletion, no dejX'eciation, and plenty of exercise! 
While inclement weather will occasionally curtail its use, the 
bike patrol will be a permanent part of our operations. These 
patrols will not be in place of Security mobile and foot paurols but 
will be in addition to those regular procedures. 
ALSO FROM SECURITY- 

Welcome to our new Security Officer, Joseph Calogero on the 1 st 
shift (midnight to 8 a.m., Monday thru Friday). 
Welcome to a new shift assignment toOfficer Arthur Caesar who 
transferred from part time weekends to 3rd shift (4 p.m. to 
midnight, Monday thru Friday). 

Cultural Enrichment 

May 11 7:00pm "Rain Forest Ecology"; John D. Mitchell, botanist 

at the New Yoit Botanical Gardens piesents a slide-narration of his 

research in rainf(xests wwld-wide and conservation efforts to proect 

their unique habitata. 

Free Tuesday Evening Nature Lectue at the Bucks County Library 

Center, Pine Street, Doylestown.CiB 297-5880 for more details. 

May 15 8:00pm "La Traviata" by Giuseppi Verdi, sung in Italian. 

Perfumed at Central Bucks East High Sdhool. See Mrs. Roberts for 

FREE tk:kets and information. Presented by the Academy of Vocal 

Arts. 

May 15 8:00pm B ucks County S ymphony perfcHins at Lenape 

Middle School. For FREE tickets see Mrs. Roberts. 

May 23 2:00pm Bucks County Country Gentlemen. A Barbershop 

Quartet group performs at DVC in the All Purpose Room at 2:00pm. 

Free to DVC students. 

Junes 7:00pm "A Sampling of Eastern Birdlife" presented by Steve 

Mallanson. Free Nature Lecture at the Bucks County Library Clanter, 

Pine Sl Doylestown. 




EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM 

*Remember to register your summer job if it is relevant to your 

major 

"'Paperwoilc available in *Segal Hall 

JOB OPPORTUNITIES 

*Wc have received many new summer job openings 

*List is available in the most recoit issue of the Part-Hmer 

JOB FAIRS 

♦June 2, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ. 9:30 am - 

♦4:00 *pm 

Remember seniors, our services are open to you forever! Keep 

in touch. Good Luck. 



D.V.C. Bucks County Alumni 
Chapter Business Card Social 

Tuesday, May 25. 1993 
6:00 -7:30 P.M. 

DVC Student Center 

Coffeehouse 

(215) 345-1500 Ext. 2917 

Open to all Seniors- Class of '93 



iv. 





ealth and Science 



Blood Drive 

Commentary 

By Richard "Jcmtie" Haddon 

Vice President of Fellowship Blood Drive Coordination 

The blood drive on April 20, 1993 was run by the American 
Red Cross, and coordinated on campus by Al[^a Phi Omega 
( APO) the National Service Fraternity. The drive was dedicated 
in honor of Mr. Joseph Fulcoly. Some numbers of comparison: 



February 10 

70 sign ups 

111 show ups 
92 actual donors 



April 20 

186 sign ups 

143 show ups 
120 actual donors 



Our increase in numbers can be attributed towards the hard 
woric of all the APO Brothers. Without them this drive could 
never have come together so well. We also owe Erma Martin 
and her resources for the coordination of publicity towards the 
faculty and staff departments. Of course without the 120 very 
special people and the guidance of the Red Cross' Kimberiy 
Boland we would have been unsuccessful. Thank you. 

Doctoral degree 
recipients eligible for 
DOE research fellow- 
ship 



By Laurie Kittrell 

ORISE Representative 

Recent recipients of doctoral 
degrees in the [^ysical sci- 
ences, c(nnputer sciences, and 
engineering are eligiUe for the 
U.S... Departmentof Energy 's 
Distinguished Postdoctoral 
Research Program, sponsored 
by the Office of University 
and Science Education Pro- 
grams. 

Each fellowship is served 
for one year and is renewable 
for up to two additional years. 
The first-year stipend is 
$52,800 with limited reim- 
bursements for inbound travel 
and moving expenses. Fel- 
lows are also eligible for lim- 
ited reimbursements to cover 
health and medical insurance, 
and travel expenses for up to 
three domestic scientific meet- 
ings each year of their fellow- 
ships. Up to ten fellowships 
will be awarded this year. 
The fellowships are designed 
to provide outstanding scien- 
tists and engineers with op- 
portunities for research, edu- 
cation, and training, as well as 
to increase the pool of experi- 
enced researchers from which 
government, universities, and 
industries can draw to support 
the DOE mission. 
Applicants must be U.S. citi- 
zens or permanent resident 
aliens and must have received 



their doctoral degrees within 
three years of the desired start- 
ing date, or expect to complete 
all requirements for their de- 
grees before that date. Start- 
ing dates must be between 
January 3 and March 3 1 , 1994. 
All applications will be con- 
sidered. The deadline for ap- 
plications is July 1, 1993, and 
the announcement of awards 
will be made in October 1 993. 
The DOE Distinguished 
Postdoctoral Research Pro- 
gram is administered by the 
Oak Ridge Institute for Sci- 
ence and Education (ORISE) 
in Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

For more information or to 
receive application materials 
forany of the postdoctoral pro- 
grams, write to Postgraduate 
Programs. Science/Engineer- 
ing Education Division. Oak 
Ridge Institute for Science and 
Education, P.O. Box 1 1 7. Oak 
Ridge,TN3783I-0117.orcaU 
(615)576-9934. 

The Oak Ridge Institute for 
Science and Education 
(ORISE) was established by 
the U.S. Department of En- 
ergy to undertake national and 
international progams in sci- 
ence and engineering educa- 
tion, training and management 
systems, energy and envinwi- 
ment systems, and medical 
sciences. 



To the Life Savers at Dela- 
ware Valley College: 

Preceding A-Day. the April 
20th "D-Day" at Delaware Val- 
ley College was a huge suc- 
cess, thanks to the 138 indi- 
viduals who came out to donate 
their pint of life-saving blood. 
The DONOR DAY Blood Drive 
was held in honor of the late 
Josefrfi E. Fulcoly, Jr., who waas 
a frequent recipient of blood 
transfusions. One hundred and 
twenty pints of blood were col- 
lected on Tuesday, and twenty- 
one of those participants were 
first-time donors. 

Thanks to the leadership of 
Jamie Haddon, Justin Lawhead, 
the Resident Assistants, Alpha 
Phi Omega, and our faithful 
donors, 480 people will have a 
second chance at life. The child 
who was caught in a house fire 
with third degree bums over 
80% of his body thanks you. 



The man who just learned that 
he has adult leukemia can not 
thank you enough. The little 
giri who needs a blood transfu- 
sion every month of her life will 
never be aUeto repay your kind- 
ness. And the American Red 
Cross, who serves 94 area hos- 
pitals in the Penn Jersey Re- 
gion, fully appreciates yourcon- 



tinued support year after year. 
You have directly contrib- 
uted to saving the lives of 
many individuals who will 
never have ttw opportunity to 
thank you in person. Feel 
good about yourself — you are 
a HERO! 

Kim Boland 

American Red Cross 




Endometriosis can ruin 
college experience 



By Mary Lou BaUweg 

Endometriosis Association 
Representative 

"I felt SO different from my 
friends. Because I was in so 
much pain all the time. I didn't 
have the same type of college 
experience they did. They were 
focusing on college, careers and 
achieving their goals, and I was 
too sick to even think about 
studying for my classes. 

Sarah Hillmeit was a sopho- 
more at Marquette University 
in Milwaukee when she staited 
having more painful periods. 
Her family physician told her it 
was just "female problems." But 
what started out as tolerable 
became, by her junior year, al- 
most three weeks of pain every 
month. Even with a lighter 
class load, she watched in dis- 
may as her grade-point dropped. 

Sarah was eventually diag- 
nosed with endometriosis, a 
puzzling disease that affects 
women in their reproductive 
years. Tissue normally found 
in the uterus is also found an- 
other areas such as on the ova- 
ries, the bowel and the bladder, 
causing internal bleeding. Scar 
tissue, inflammation and oilier 
problems then develop which 
can cause severe pain, infertil- 
ity and even bowel obstruction. 
An estimated 5 million women 
- from teenagers to college stu- 
dents to middle-aged women 
suffer from this disease in the 
United States alone. As Sarah 
found out, endometriosis is not 
an easy disease to diagnose or 
treat. Continuously fighting 
pain left her too exhausted to 



attend classes or her part-time 
job. One physician suggested 
she get psychological counsel- 
ing; another told her that her 
two emergency trips to the hos- 
pital in the middle of the night 
because she was literally 
doubled over in pain, was not 
that unusual. 

"All too often women are told 
that monthly pain is acceptable; 
it's part of being female," says 
Mary Lou Ballweg, executive 
director of the Intemational En- 
dometriosis Association Endo- 
metriosis Awareness. "We have 
to break through the stigma that 
still surrounds menstruation." 
Ballweg continues. "We 
shouldn't be reluctant to talk 
about it, and we must be unwill- 
ing to accept pain as nomial. 

According to Ballweg, col- 
lege-age women often don't 
want to accejX the fact that things 
can go wrong with their bodies. 
But statistics show that 4 1 % of 
diagnosed sufferers had symp- 
toms of endometriosis before 
age 20. "Women of any age 
have to be assertive and persis- 
tent to get a diagnosis so they 
can start exploring treamient op- 
tions." 

If pain is continual, interfer- 
ing with classes and everyday 
activities, women may have to 
see more than one doctor before 
getting answers to their ques- 
tions or before getting a definite 
diagnosis. Sarah went to one 
physician after anotlKr before 
fmding one who had experi- 
ence dealing with endometrio- 
sis and who didn't bnish off her 
complaints. "It was terrible; I 



often felt so lost and misun- 
derstood." 

Some women with endo- 
metriosis may experience 
fairiy mild problems, not even 
realizing they have it until they 
have difficulty becoming 
pregnant. For others, how- 
ever, it can be a debilitating, 
fnistrating disease. 

"Women with endometrio- 
sis need to be assertive," says 
Ballweg. "because the road to 
diagnosis can be long and frus- 
trating." She recommends 
women be familiar with the 
most common symptoms: 
chronic pelvic pain, painful 
periods, pain during sex, on- 
going fatigue, painful urina- 
tion or bowel movements dur- 
ing periods, and extensive al- 
lergies. 

"College students in particu- 
lar." she maintains, "should 
be able to look ahead to bright, 
exciting futures instead ofhav- 
ing a disease like endometrio- 
sis slow them down." 

Sarah Hillmert still struggles 
with endometriosis, at times 
wishing she'd pushed harder 
eartier for answers and solu- 
tions. But she continues to 
pursue treatment options and 
has made life-style changes to 
help her cope with the disease 
and allow her to enjoy her 
favorite pursuits. 

Contact the Endometriosis 
Association for more infor- 
mation, including how to or- 
der a diagnostic kit, by writ- 
ing 8585 N. 76th Place, Mil- 
waukee. Wisconsin53223. Or 
caU 1-800-992-3636. 



i«»«te# «''"»«*''♦" 







What is tMeoNLY u.6. state 

THAT ENDS WITH THE LETTER K ? 



Philip nowlan created what 

PlOPULAft NOVEL and COMIC 
STRIP CHARACTER ? 



ANSWgR6: 






*JU5T WATCH THE MOVIE, PLEASE/' 



Answer to 
last issue's 
Magicword : 

AWESOME 



MHQICWORD 

HOW TO PLAV: R«*« «!• lUI «l wer(M. Look At »M piuti*, 
Vovll Hnd HMM vonii in all dtraction* — hortooMaMy, vwtt- 
eaUy, atagoBMy, M«ii«««M. Or«w t eirct* ••tuMi tM>i M- 
tor ol • wofd loutM in the p«ul«. ttwn ilr(k* N eWttw IM. 
Citciing K wtN tlww • Mlar Ml bMfl umO but wMI lMv« M 
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wetdi flrM. MThM (•Ittn e( ■■ Itottd wordt art drdad. vou'i 
Mm tw flivan nambar of latfara lift ovar. Thay'H tpail out 
your MAtfCWORD. 

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A-DAYAWARDS1993 



M.iy 6 19q3 




A>Day Room 
Exhibit Results 

Major 

First Place: Agronomy Qub 

Second Place: Block and 
Bridle Qub 

Third Place: Chemistry Cub 

Fourth Place: Hodkulture So- 
ciety 

Fifth Place: Dairy Society 

Honorable Mention: Biology 
Qub; Small Animal and Con- 
servation Qub 

NQn-Mmr 

First Place: NAMA 

Second Place: Christie Fel- 
lowship 

Third Place: Apiary Society 

Honorable Mention: Environ- 
mental Awareness; FFA 

Dairy Show Re- 
sults 

Champion Junior/Senior 
Sho\vman:Scott Yousc 

Reserve Champion Junior/ 
Senior Showman:Beth Stack 

Champion Junior/Senior 

Fitter:Scott Youse 

Reserve Champion Junior/ 
Senior Fitter: Beth Stack 

ChampionSophomore 
Showman: Dave Good 

Reserve Champion Sopho- 
more Showman:John 0*Neil 

ChampionSophomore 

Fitter: Dave Good 

Reserve Champion Sopho- 
more Fitter:John O'Neill 



ChampionFreshman 
Showman:Scott Angstadt 

Reserve Champion Fresh- 
man Shownian:Wayne Hass- 
inger 

ChampionFreshman 
Fitter:Scott Angstadt 

Reserve Champion Fresh- 
man Fitter:Brian Chapman 

ChampionHolstein 

Award:Scott Angstadt 

Champion Colored Breed 

Award:Scott Youse 

GrandChampion 
Showman:Dave Good 

Reserve Grand Champion 
Showman:Scott Youse 

Grand Champion Fitter: 

Scott Youse 

Reserve Grand Champion 

Fitter:Scott Angstadt 

ChampionAlumni 
Showman :Royston G. Coale 
III 

Champion Ringside 

Fitter:Scott Youse/Adam 
Vance 

Horse Show 

Yearling Showmanship 

First Place:Meredith Peters 

Second Place: Duane Fitzger- 
ald 

Third Place: HoUie Kochan- 
ski 

Fourth Place:Elen Gamcy 

Fifth Place: Kim Kubinski 

Yearling Fitting 

First Place: Duane Fitzgerald 

Second Place:Mcrcdith Peters 

Third Place:Kim Kubinski 



Fourth Place:Hollie Kochan- 
ski 

Fifth Place:Elen Gamey 

Champion Yearling Fitting 
and Showmanship:Meredith 
Peters 

Reserve Champion Yearling 
FittingandShowmanship: 
Duane Fitzgerald 

Mare Showmanship 

First Pla(«:Tammy Mulutzie 
S^ond Place:Amy Welker 
Third Place:Erica Shick 
Fourth PIace:Ed Bracken 

Maro Fitting 

First Place:Tammy Mulutzie 

Second Place:Amy Welker 

Third Place:Erica Shick 

Fourth Place:Ed Bracken 

Champion Mare Fitting and 
Showmanship:Tammy Mu- 
lutzie 

Reserve Champion Mare Fit- 
ting and Showman^p:Amy 
Welker 




Livestock Show 

Swine 

CkssJi 



First Place Showman:Will 
Carlise 

First Place Fitter:Will Carl- 
ise 

QmMl 

First Place Showman:James 
Bane 

First Place Fitter:Joanne 
Snouffer 



aassff3 

FirstPlaceShowman: 

Michelle Yingling 

First Place Fitter:Travis Wer- 
ley 

Champion Swine Showman: 
Wil Cartise 

Reserve Champion Swine 
Showman:James Bane 

Champion Swine Fitter: WiU 
Carlise 

Reserve Champion Swine 

Fitter:Travis Weriey 

Sheep 

Class »I 

First Place Showman:Shelly 

Chase 

First Place Fitter:Shelly 
Chase 

First PlM;e Showman:Travis 

Weriey 

First PI«»Fitter:Travis Wer- 
iey 

Qas;^ 

First PliK:e Showman: Karen 

Callahw 

First Place Fitter:Paige 

Bergey 

Champion Sheep Showman: 

Travis Weriey 

Reserve Champion Sheep 
Shownian:SheUy Chase 

Champion Sheep Fitter: 

Shelly Qiase 

Reseri'e Champion Sheep 




ritter:Travis Weriey 

Beef 

OasaJi 

First Place Showman:Qiris 
WojciechowsU 

First Place Fitter:airis Wo- 

jciec)K}wski 

aassJ2 

FirstPlaceShowman: 
Christine Buczek 

First Place Fitter: Christine 
Buczek 

First Place Showman :Tim 
Mears 

First Place Fitter:Tim Mears 

Class #4 

First Place Showman: Sharon 
Hamish 

First Place Fitter:Sharon Har- 
nish 

First Place Showman : Jennifer 
Reynolds 



First Place Fitter:Collcen 
Stevens 

Oasii^ 

First Haoe ^owman:Jackie 
Lorenz 

First Place Fitter:Jackie 
Lorenz 

Champion Beef Showman: 

Tim Mears 

Reserve Champion Beef 
Showman:Chris Wojciec- 
howski 

Champion Beef Fitter:Tim 
Meare 

Reserve Champion Beef 
Fitter:Chris Wojciechowski 

Premier Showman: Tim 

Mears 

Resa*ve Prenv^ Showman: 
Travis Weriey 



'■,?»■■ 



■■«s 




- w^^?<a4'j»tf:<J»ta wiw 



A'DAUBQ 



OPEN LETTER TO THE A-DAY COMMITTEE 

Dear A-Day Committee: 

Oice again, A- Day seemed to me to be a tremendous 
success. My sincere compliments and gratitude to everyone 
who worked and contributed to this most special event. I may 
be a poor judge, but I always feel the A-Day just completed is 
the "best one ever." you are to be especially praised for picking 
two such nice weatherdays. I hope you arc all satisfied (1 know 
you are all tired!) and that the proceeds help all the clubs and 
other participating groups stock their coffers to the brim. 

On a more personal note. I would like to say how surprised 
I was and how much it meant to me to be included as a special 
"thank You" item in the A-Day Program. I believe there are 
many who probably deserve this more than I. but I humbly and 
graciously accept it in the name of all the faculty and staff who 
contribute to what you. the students of Delaware Valley 
College have accomplished 

Once again, congratulations on a job well done and I hope to 
see all of you at many A-Days to come. 

Sincerely, 
Craig Hill. Ph.D. 
Dean of the College 




Record breaking crowds were attracted by the Spring event 
that neariy everyone in this region annually anticipates — A- 
Day. What a wonderful exhibition of our students' work was 
presented to our neighbors, friends and alumni! 

You are to be congratulated, thanked and recognized for 
your outstanding effort in making this year's A-Day the best 
yet. This truly cooperative project involving students, staff, 
faculty and administrators shows Del Val at its best. Getting 
two d|p of sunshine, rather than our usual one, might be 
attribwl to the helpof the person to whom this year's A-Day 
was dodttcabed, Joe Fulcoly. 

Thank You All! 
George West 
President 




A look back at A-Day 

By Thomas Albert* 

Staff Writer 

The tents were pitched and the booths were prepared. The campus had been "polished" the 
week before and there were people out doing last minute cleaning. Even the animals had been 
groomed and preened. There was even a slight hint of anxiety. What was all the fiiss about- 
why, A-Day of course. 

On Saturday and Sunday April 24-25, Delaware Valley College(DVC) celebrated it's 45th 
A-Day. A-Day was initiated in 1948 by the late Mr. Joseph E. Fulcoly, Jr. Mr, Fulcoly, was 
the advisor to the A-Day committee. However, due to Fulcoly 's unfortunate death, Mr. Robert 
Sauer Director of Financial Aid assumed the role of advisor. A-Day allows the various DVC 
clubs to "stmt their stuff." 

In response to A-Day 1993, Mr. Sauer said, "I've been involved in A-Days since 1962. 1 think 
this was the best handled A-Day and I credit that to the students who organized it." 




mm 



MMhl 




MIspyysDiRg'^Ollcssf ©©flOsg® ^CoaftsDoG ]f^tews5pqj]p(Sff 



Th« opiniom •xpr«s««d In any individual artici* do not nacaaaartty ratlact tha vtaw-point of tha papar or achool 



Summar 1993 



Major swell expected in 1993 
incoming Freshman Class 



By Ben Press 

Co-Editorln-Chief 

The latest figures have been 
rqx)ited forttie incoming Fresh- 
man Qass, and it appears Dela- 
ware Valley College (DVQ is 
going to have a record atten- 
dance this fall s^nester. 

Will this put a strain on class- 
room and donnitoiy capacities? 
Not according to Stef^en Ze- 
nko, Dilator of Admissions. 
"We arc right on target for the 
number we were looking 



up in preceding years." Mr. 
Zenko told Ram Pages that 
there are 1,550 applicants to 
DVC this year, versus 1,460 
last year. At {hvss time, tl^re 
were 500 deposits at the 
Registrar's Office. 

Mr. Zenko does not feel the 
College will have difficulty in 
dealing with the overload of 
students expected to attend 
DVC. "It's tnie that housing 
for...eniollment has been going and classrooms will be at full 



capacity," but not all of the 
applicants are expected to ac- 
tually enroll. For example, they 
may not receive their expected 
financial aid, or may choose 
other schools. Also, current 
students may leave or transfer 
to other schools, for these rca- 
sOTis; "the College feels it can 
handle the number of appli- 
cants." 

In response to a statement 
implyii^ the number of new 



students may cause a housing 
shortage, Zenko replied "We 
are watching that very carefully." 
There had been speculation that 
the College would seek off -cam- 
pus housing for Seniors, but ac- 
cording to theOffice of Residence 
Life, there is no mith to that. 
Residence Life posts houses and 
apartments available to students 
from private landlords, but DVC 
itself does not have off campus 
housing available. 



At present college of ficiats ^« 
attem{^ng to (^)tain use of a pro^ 
posed off-campus dormitory hi 
cated ID New Britain Borougliii 
DVC Is seeking a zoning change 
that will allow the school to use 
the former WelccHTve Hou» as a 
4n siytk^m dorm. DVC plans to 
purchase the iiOiise if the zoning 
change is granted, th^ e>%RtuaUy 
convert it to office space when ai 
r»ew reNidential facility is con- 
structed on campus. 



Spotlight On : DVCs rich heritage 



By Tina Demenczuk '93 

Former Co-Editor-In-Chief 

The initial purpose of Rabbi 
Joseph Krauskopf founding this 
institution was to instruct Jew- 
ishboysinthedifferent branches 
of agriculture and teach them 
the theory and practice of farm- 
ing for a living. Mr. Krauskopf 
believed this would help the 
Jewish situation and enhance 
their economic and social fu- 
ture. 

Mr. Jacob Tuck of Philadel- 
phia, a close friend of Kraus- 
kopf, was always interested in 
the welfare of Jewish inuni- 
grants and spoke widi Kraus- 
kopf about their social prob- 
lem. Mr. Tuck often advised 
the Rabbi to "Make farmers 
out of them ! " This stuck in his 
mind and after Tuck's death in 
1894, Krauskopf went abroad 
to investigate the concef*. 



Krauskopf took this idea and 
went to study the Jews in Rus- 
sia. There he met Count Leo 
Tolstoi, who made numerous 
demands for Jewish social re- 
forms. Together they visited 
the Jewish Agricultural School 
at Odessa which Tolstoi 
founded. Tolstoi showed 
Krauskopf how the boys were 
learning to woric tht land, but 
were limitedby the govemmait 
He suggested to Krauskopf to 
try and pull thousands of young 
people 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 
inspiring words, Krauskopf re- 
turned to his country, bought a 
100-arce farm and founded the 
National Farm School on April 
1 0, 1 896. It was dedicated on 
June 20, 1897. Following it's 
opening He rccor^idered his 




W»lconie to DeUmrar* VaUtyC^ag* 



original idea to provide for the 
welfare of just his people and 
decided to rencter this service to 
non-Jewish students as well. He 
realized thatthousarKls of people 
were leaving their farms to live 
in the alluring \itbm towns and 
cities to become industrial work- 
ers. He knew then that his 
country was in trouble and ag- 
riculture could attract people 
out of the cities and into tte 
country to live healthy and fi- 
nancially secure lives. 

In the begirming, land equip- 
ment and buildings were lim- 
ited, Krauskopf purchased the 
100-acre farm along with the 
homestead house, a spring 
house, which was remodeled 
for the first dairy, and a bam, 
for $10,000. After he raised a 
second $10,000, he had Pio- 
neer Hall builL This building 
contained the classrooms, li- 
brary, dining room, kitchen, 
laundry room, gymnasium , dor- 
mitories, office, and quarters 
for the Dean. He employed a 
faculty of two and enrolled 10 
students, graduating eight as 
the first class. Tlte whole school, 
the farm, buUding, furniture, 
and farm equipment totaled 
$30,000 in cost. 

The National Farm School 
provided a three year program 
combining academics and work 
experience. It remained at this 



stage through World War II. In 
1945, when the school became 
the National Farm School and 
Junior College, the academic 
program was reorganized and 
strengthened. As the a^jlied 
scioice became recognized it 
was necessary to further ex- 
pand. In 1 948 the program was 
transformed into a senior col- 
lege, approved by the State 
Council of Education, and the 
name was changed to the Na- 
tional Agriculmral College. 

James Worlc, a 1913 gradu- 
ate of the National Farm school, 
lead the growth after W.W.n. 
He added new programs in the 
Food Industry ,( 1 95 1 ), Biology 
& Chemistry (1958), and Busi- 
ness. The name of the school 
was also changed again to Dela- 
ware Valley College of Science 



and Agriculture in 1960. 

Many new majors have been 
added recently including Agri- 
business ( 1 983) and Computer 
Information Systems Manage- 
ment (1984). In 1987 a two- 
year Associate of Science de- 
gree in Equine Science and a 
two-year Associate of Science 
degree in Supervision Admin- 
istration & Management was 
added. The college also offers 
a Bachelor of Arts (tegree in 
English, Bachelor of Science 
degree in Mathematics and a 
Bachelor degree program in 
Criminal Justice Administra- 
tion. 

In 1989 the Board of Tmst- 
ees approved the abbreviation 
of the College's name to Dela- 
ware Valley College. 




■\*atf<>Wff*'*1^B*''^''y^^''^^*^~'***™*'***'^^^^^^ ■-''rr""''''~'~"^"W~ — iP"'-'™'"'^-W"i»i<iWW'i'"'"''i« tr ifpr"iTrirri 




Where do all the hippies meet? 






By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Co-Editor-in-ChUf 

"South Street, South Street," 
piDdaims the andent tune. 

Presently, however, South 
Street, in Philadelphia. PA, 
provides a meeting ground for 
peof^eof all persuaaons. TyiM- 
cally, on Friday and Saturday 
nights, thousands flock to this 
area for some: shopping, din- 
ing, drinking, and atmosphere. 

If shopping is your thing, 
South Street is the place. Qoth- 
ing stores abound, carrying ev- 
erything from vintage apparel hoi consuming facilities arc lo- 
and hip-hop threads to leather cated on South Street. Bars 
S&M outfits. Jeweby of aU playing the latest hits, and res- 
sorts may also be found. T- taurants serving a variety of 



slurts from ev^ musical group foods are omnipresent, IMzza, 
imaginable are avialable at icecream, and an array of eth- 
many shops. If you are search- 
ing for that seemingly unob- 
tainable musical selection, look 
no further than South Street, if 



nic foods are the most common 
nourishnotts offered. In addi- 
tion to the alcohol served at 
South Street bars, fledgling 



itisnotthere,itprobably doesn't musical groups And their be- 
exist Other theme shops in- ginnings there. 



elude condom stores, crystal/ 
incense, and percing places. 

'*'Shopsnottomiss: Inferno, 
Zippeihead, Tower Records, 



""Be sure to check out Hk 
Philly Pizza Co., and J.C. 
Dobbs. 

Far surpassing the shopping 



Veem, Blaxx Qothing, and and consuming qualities of 



Digital Underground. 
Many "fine" eating and alco- 



South Street, is its atmos(^re. 
The diversity of people is as- 
tounding. Punks, business 
people, hip-hop freaks, metal- 
heads, art fags, homosexuals, 
heterosexuals, and individuals 



Where is the alternative scene? 



By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Co-Editorln-Chief 

As a freshman ambling 
through the DVC campus, I 
typically hear Led Zeppelin, 
The Grateful Dead, Lynnyrd 



Alternative/progressive 
music that was once an ob- 
scure entity is quickly be- 
coming mainstream, thanks 
to groups such as Nirvana 
and The Red Hot Chili Pcp- 
Skynnyrd, or some other tired pcrs. Through the LoUapal- 



sixties/sevcntics group pour- 
ing from open dorm win- 
dows. Tight jeans and tye- 
dyed t-shirts represent cus- 
tomary DVC garb. Instead 
of heading for a tragically hip 



ooza n tour last summer, 
many groups including Nfln- 
istry were thrust before the 
eyes and ears of thousands, 
awaiting judgement. MTV' 



for progressive music areex- 
panding. 
While music is the key, be- 
yond the door to alternative 
music lies tfie "image." Fash- 
ion presents no factor, one 
simple rule of thumb: wear 
nothing "trendy"!! In clubs, 
one may see anything from 
leather-clad punk revivalists 
and trippy Dee-lite wanna- 
be's to the onmipresent skat- 



club on the weekends, most the progressive movement, 

seem to be party hopping. Music Television consis- 

Have I entered some bi- tently features cutting edge 

zarrc time warp? Is this not videos like "Smells Like 

the nineties?...Granted, the TecnSpirit,""JesusBuiltMy 

aforementioned music, attire, Hotrod," and "Under the 



is surprisingly supportive of ers, wearing, as per usual, 

big, baggy shorts, a t-shirt. 



and entertainment possesses 
its own merit; but society 
must progress, not regress. I 
invite you to attempt an al- 
ternative life-style. 



Bridge" during regular pro- 
gramming hours. Sunday 
nights, for 120 Minutes, noth- 
ing but altemative videos can 
be viewed. Still, the outlets 



RAM PAGES 

Summer Issue 1993 

AdVMHsing: Tim, Ben, and Mtehelle Staff Writara: Caryn [>err-[>augherty, 





Terry McAnally. Chrte AMn, Tom 

Alberts, Paul Schneider, Tina 

Demenczuk, Bruce Eaton, Debbie 

Bloom 

Staff PtMtographera: Stephanie 

KIngsnorth, Caryn I^r-Daugherty 



Aaaociata Editor: Tim Vogt 
Sporta Editor: Chtflotte Walker 
CiSM SpM^lailat: TVn Vogt 
PtMtography Editor: Ben Press 
Faculty Advisor: Gordon Roberts 
Proofraadars: All EdHorsand 

Writers 
Data Entry: VicM Kleinfelter, 
Charlotte Walker, Dave Lutz 

Editorial Policies 

T he Rampages it diatrUmtad oo a M-wMkly iMsli during tlK acMttmk year liy the 
rtudents of Ddaware VaDey Criiete. Hk Edltort rescnw llie rl^t to edit ill 
material for leogtii and/or content accordlag to the ad<qMed policy of this 

publication and the dedsions of the Edttorlil Board. 

E<Nloi1ai and/or iMrtarlala for pubNcidlon may be subiNttad by atudents, 
(acuity, ataff, admMalraion and eomiminlty membera. Opinlona ax- 
iraaaad in EdUoilite, Letlars to the E«tor and Opinion plaoaa are not 
wcaeaarNy thooa of tie Ram Paoea or the Collage. 

Sand your material to tie above addraaa. All aubmioalonamuat Include 
autttor'a name for claaaHlcatlon purpoaoa. EnMaa wW not be aooeptad 

othanviaa. 

AdvertUing Policy 

Any advertlabig In ttw Ram PsgM aha! be aubleet to •» AdvartMng 
RaAaa and Data Information Sheet dIatriMrtad upon raqueaL Both the 
AdvartMng EdNor wid Co C d H ora-ln-CWel r aaaiva the right to axehide 
snyadfrompubNcaUon. AlladverttolngacoountaahouidbeaaWiadwHhIn 
iwoweakaofpubUealion. To obtain the Ratoa and Data She^cal or witta 

our Advartlalng EdHor al the above addr aaa and phone number. 
Printed by: The Free Press • Quakeitown, Pa. 



and Chucks. 

Hair, or lack of it, is ac- 
ceptable in any length, height, 
or color. Ten-inch pink or 
purple mohawks are just as 
common as long, straight, "I 
require no maintenance" hair. 
Once you have established a 
"look", it is time to enter the 
"clubzonc". 

Hot new clubs are con- 
stantly opening. Some well 
known and established ven- 
ues arc: The Vault-Harris- 
burg, PA; Tracks- Washing- 
ton D.C.; The Paradox-Bal- 
timore, MD; and the Tro- 
cadero-Philadelphia, PA. 
Many clubs are open every 
evening featuring all age 
nights and live bands. In 
addition to the regular op- 
erational schedule, select 
venues occasionally host 
"raves". Simply put, arave is 
an all-night dance party, 
headlined by one or two live 
bands. Guest D.J.'s from 
other clubs are invited as well 
to each play for a block of the 
evening. 

An entirely new, exciting 
world awaits your discov- 
ery! So, wake up! Don 
those Doc Martens, and in- 
cite an altemative revolution. 



of every race walk the street 
side by side, finding common 
ground. You can hear the latest 
in Tedmo music pouring finom 
the stereos of cars "cruising the 
circuit" TTie air is rich with the"|i ' 
aromas of various foods min- 
gling. This (dace is definite 
"Cultural Enrichment." A pil- 
grimage to South Street is an 
enli£^ning must 



^ 



n^^ 



M^ 



» 



.* 



Doylestown - 
a brief history 



By Bruce EiMion '93 

Former Features Editor 

The land on which Doyles- 
town is located was i»ir±ased 
by Jeremiah Langhome (XI Feb- 
maty 15, 1724 from the Free 
Society of Traders of Lx)ndcMi. 
Langhome 's 2,000-acre pur- 
chase increased his total land 
holdings to 5,200 acres in ^ 
Doylestown area. Jeremiidi 
Langhome's 5,200 acres cost 
$5,740 in 1724, 

Running tiirough this rural 
and densdy wooded land, raily 
26 miles from Philadclfrfiia, was 
one "great road". This road 
ran noithand south from Wilow 
Grove, then known as "Round 
Meadow", to Horsham. This 
road was extended through 
Langhome'slandinl723. The 
road was named Dyer's Road. 
Dyer's Road is present-day 



that oHmected the outlying ar- 
eas, it was on this road that 
Doylestown began. 
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 civilizing 
process, Langhome sold some 
of his acreage to Josq^ Kirk- 
brid^ m 1729, including the 
crossroads acreage. Kiric- 
bridge, in turn, sold acreage to 
Edward Doyle. EdwK'd's- 
grandsoft, William i.DoyJj:, re-;. 
ceived the crossroads bequest 
and built the Doyle Tavern at 
his crossroads. Doyle was 
granted a license and opened 
the tavem for business in 1 745 . 
A village evolved around the 
Doyle Tavem and shortly after 
the American Revolution ttie 



Main St, Doylestown (sM map village became known as 
on pg.6). The establishmoit of Doylestown. Doylestowngrcw 
Dyer's Road was the primary and became the County Seat in 



catalyst to the founding and 
growth of modem-day Doyles- 
town. Inatime when travel was 
slow and treacherous and no 
significant waterway exited in 
the area; it was this "great road" 



1813. State and local business 
encouraged further growth. 
Doylestown continues to sup- 
port a thriving professional 
community, centered around the 
County Courthouse. 



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HIGHLIGHT S OF 1 



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i 



Popeye roams the streets of Doylestown 



By Terry McAnaUy 

Staff Wnter 

Ah, the smell of fresh morn- 
ing air, the glow of the grass 
.Popeye roaming the back 
streets of Doylestown. Popeye 
roaming the streets of Doyles- 
townyouask? Yes, Pi^ye, Beit 
and &nie, and miuiy other car- 
toon characters could be found 
in Delaware Valley College's 
H(xne(x>ming Parade. 

••Cartoons" was this year's 
theme as DVC put on one of its 
"biggest parades in years" ac- 
cording to Presidertt West be- 
fore the parade began. Along 
with the assortment of cartoon 
characters, the paracte featured 
this year's Homecoming court, 
floats, and fire tmcks and res- 
cue units from Colmar, Doyles- 
town, and Chalfont 

Mother Nature fnovided a 
wonderful day for the parade, 
hardly a doud in the sky and 
70(- degrees. Before the parade 
started, (xie could find individu- 
als from various lubs doing 
last secofKl detailing to cither 
their floats, cars, or trucks. 
Meanwhile, many were al ready 
lining Main Street in anticipa- 
tion of tt]£ festivities. 

As the intx:ession m le its 
way through town, the c rowd 
was greeted by a Doylestown 
police car with roll lightbar 
ablaze, one of Dvr's owti Se- 



curity cars, a fire tnidc with 
flashing lights and roaring si- 
rens, andasteadyflowof candy, 
DVC plastic cups, and Ram 
Pages Newspapers. All those 
in the parade were greeted with 
smiles and waves Aran themem- 
bers of the crowd, \xMit young 
and old alike. 

After passing the Judge's 
stand, the parade proceeded 
through town, ending at Cen- 
tral Bucks West From there 
everyorw returned to DVC for 



the Homecoming 
football game 
against Albright 
College. 

Special thanks to 
allthestudentswho 
worked so hard to 
put onagreat show, 
andto all of the sup- 
porters. 

So until next 
year, Th, Th, Th, 
That's all Folks! 




", lh» DVC niMoot makM mi ofleM 



during Um HomMomlng Parade 



A look back at Wet Pride and 
Activities Day Polish Day for '^3 



ByTomAlbertt 

Staff Writer 
The tents were pitched and 
the booths were prq}ared. The 
campus had been "polished" 
the wedc before and there were 
people out doing last minute 
cleaning. Evoi the animals had 
been groomed aiul preened. 
There was even a slight hint of 
anxiety. What was all the fuss 
about? - Why, A-Day of course. 
On Saturday and Surxlay 
April 24-25, Delaware Valley 
CoUeee celebrated it's 45th A- 
Day. A-Day was initiated in 



1948 by the late Mr. Joseph E. 
Fulcoly, Jr., who was the advi- 
sor to the A-Day c(xnmittee. 
However, due to Fulcoly 's 
death, Mr. Robert Sauer, Di- 
rector ofFinancial Aid assumed 
the role of advisor. 

A-Day allows the various 
DVCclubs to "struttheir stuff ." 
In response to A-Day 1993, 
Mr. Sauer said, "I've been in- 
volved in A-Days since 1%2. I 
think this was the besthandl«i 
A-Day and I credit that to tte 
studoits who organized it" 



students take journey 
on the Exxon Valdez 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

On March 2nd Jack Reed 
spoke about the oil ^ill of the 
Exxon Valdezoccured in Prince 
William Sound on March 24, 
1989. The Biology Qub spon- 
sored tills cultural enrichment 
lecture. Mr. Reed is an adjunct 
professor here at DVC, who 
teaches Climatolo^. Com- 
mander I^ed, who has been in 
the Coast Guard for ahnost 20 
years, was stationed in Valdez, 
Alaska in 1989 and 1990. 

The 1 1 millioi gallon ^ill 
devastated an area of 1 500 miles 
in Alaska. The four year old 
spill is still the topic of heated 
discussicHi, because many me- 
dia reports have may been 
clouded by emoti(Hi. 
The environmentalists falsely 
claim that the spill would have 
been less damaging if the ship 
had a double lined hull, but a 
ship of that nature would have 
sunk to the bottom of Prince 
William Sound spilling 53 mil- 
lion gallons of cmde oil as com- 
pared to ttK 1 1 million gallons 



of oil that was actually spiled. 

The wildlife of Alaska was 
greatly affected by the oil ^ilL 
As Jade Reed stated, 'Tt is hor- 
rifying what oil does to wild- 
life." Some of the animals most 
harmed were: sea birds, sea 
lions, bald eagles, sea otters, 
puffins, and walrases. Three 
milli(xi dollars were spent to- 
tally to clean up the whole spUl. 
Exxon averaged 80,000 dollars 
per sea otter rescue. 

One of the main controver- 
sies surrounding the clean upof 
the siHll was >^et}»r or not to 
bum the oil off of tihe water arul 
the rocks. At first the state of 
Alaska allowed the oil to be 
burned, l»it it was quickly out- 
lawed because of the intense 
black smdce that was produced 

Since the oil could not be 
burned, the oil that was 
skimmed had to be placed into 
bags ^^Mdlwereput onto barges 
and taken to a landfill in Or- 

egOTL 

The radar system of the Exxon 
Valdez was inefficient, there- 
fore, leMng to tiie oil spill. 



The spill occurred after the 
Exxon Valdez loaded its tanks 
full of oil and was leaving from 
the 3,000 resident town of Val- 
dez. As the Exxon Valdez at- 
tempted to avoidthe icebergs of 
the Prince William Sound, it hit 
the Bligh Reef. As Mr. Reed 
stated, "If the radar system was 
stronger tiiey might have seen 
the reef." Tlie radar system is 
only an lulvisory md it will not 
prevent tiie tanker from sailing 
in an unsafe area. 

A process that was used ex- 
tensively to clean up the oil is 
knownasbiorem^ation. This 
process allowed Mother Na- 
ture and Exxon to work to- 
gether. In lMoremediati(Hi a 
bacteria eats the oil off of ttie 
rocks and the beaches. 

Mr. Reed cleared up many of 
the myths and ejq)lainedall sides 
of tlK issue. Wl^n placing 
blame forthe oil spill Jack Reed 
stated, "We are all guilty of the 
Exxon Valdez, we all want to 
drive our cars. It is not one 
persons fault" 



By Tom Alberta 

Staff Writer 
The persistoit stonning and 
saturated ground made life dif- 
ficult for the equally persistent 
Pride and Polish volunteers. 
The numerous volunteers all 
had one thing in common, they 
had an important mission to 
accomplish. No matter what 
challen^nature ttuew atthem, 
the students and faculty knew 
that ttey would prevail. 

Despite the fact that it was 
pouring outside itt times., over 
four-hundred students, faculty 
and administrators participated 
in the fifth annual Pride and 
Polish Day on April 1, 1993. 
Pride and Polish Day began in 
1 989 to allow all Aggies to take 
a day mit of their busy sched- 
ules, get together on the same 
level, and clean the campus, 
inside and out in {separation 
for A-Day. 

As a result of tl^ rain, most 
of the "polish" jobs were done 
inside. These are just a few 



examples ofthe jobs done. The 
lounge in Beikowitz Hall was 
painted white withlKarts adorn- 
ing the windows. InWolfs(^ 
Han, some of the doors were 
painted to the occupant's speci- 
ficaticms. The choices of adorn- 
ment included a city skyline, a 
Harley/Davidson symbol, ^Bd 
the cartoon characters "Ren 
and Stimpy". 

The late Mr. Joseph P. Ful- 
coly Jr. was formeriy the chair- 
person of the Pride and Polish 
Day committee. Now, Mr. 
Robert Sauer, the director of 
financial aid is the chairperson 
of the committee. 

Finally a picnic, for all par- 
icipants brought a close to the 
day. It, unfortunately, had to 
be moved inside to the All Pur- 
pose Room because of the rain. 
Overall, the fifth annual Pride 
and Polish day was a huge suc- 
cess, even the rain failed to 
dampen the day. 



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H LIGHTS OF 1992-9X 



Second Annual Monopoly Scholarship 
Tournament overwhelming success 



By Caryn Derr^ikutghtriy 

Staff Writer 

The Second Annual Mo- 
nopoly Toumamoit was one of 
the mostexciting events to (xnne 
to DVC this year. You may 
a^, what is so excitir^ about a 
bunch of people trying Mo- 
nopoly aU n^tit? Well, tte 
answer could be the outstand- 
ir^ buffet dinner t»cpared by 
the Wood Company, or maybe 
the fact ttiat tl^ grand prize, 
donated l^ the Franklin Mint, 
was the Official CoUector'sEdi- 
tion of M(»iqx)ly ( gold pieces 
and all) with a stand, which is 
valued at $790.00. 

The reason tile event was so 
successful was raising a sub- 
stantial sunount of money for 
the DVC Scholarship Program, 
but also because it doubled in 
size frran the previous year and 
gained a lot of publicity for tlK 



so DVC students filled their 
spots. 

Special guests at the tour- 
nament indudedthe tournament 
Co-chairs, Baibara Kenney 
Dommel of Kenney's News 
AgoKy and Bookstore, Deb 
Takes of HaileysviUe National 
Bank, and Roben Campbell of 
Campbell Agoicies, Inc.. Also 
in attendance were Toumament 
Hosts, President George West 
andMr. ArthurPolcy, '54. The 
Mayor of Atlantic Qty, and 
Mr. Bob Bugghi officiate the 
games. 

The schedule included reg- 
istration ami ai^tizers, a re- 
view of tiie ndes, the first-round 
of play, a dinner buffet, and 
finally the seoHidroundof play. 
There were twenty-five 
tables in tiie first round. After 
the Old of the round scores were 
tallied and the top winner from 



Derby Pie, strawberry short- 
cake, fudge, salt water taffy, 
and, of course, tea and coffee. 

After everyone had their fill, 
the winners proceeded to the 
final round. Tteie was a dras- 
tic change between the rounds. 
While die first round was loud 
and fun, the second round be- 
came very serious and q^iet. 

When all was said and done, 
the big winner, withover$ 14,00 
dollars in cash aiul assets, was 
Trevor Krill of DJS Electron- 
ics. When presented with the 
grand prize, he was obviously 
in shock. "Wow This is really 
awesome! ! Thanks a tot!", he 
said. The second place winner 
was a listener sponsored by 
WPST, Al Russell. He was 
awarded an assortment of 
Parker Brother games and a 



chased by DVC, and the print- as well as Richard *34 and 

ing on the Shirts was donated William Woodring. 
by Eariy Printir^. 

Delaware Valley College Player Sponsors- Accommo- 

wishes to thank the following dation Mollen Inc., Bell of Pa, 

people for helping to make the Campbell Agencies, QubGcn- 



Second Annual Monopoly 
Tournament a smashing ac- 
cess!! 

Tournament Co-Chairs- Bar- 



esis, DVC Annual Events,DVC 
Biology Qub, DVC Lasker 
Hall Employees, Lana and 
Bemie Dishler, Mr. and Mrs. 
William Hecht, Mr. L Stock- 
bara Kenney Dommel, Deb tonIlloway,Dr.RidiardLaza- 



Takes, and Robert Campbell 

Tournament Hosts- Pres. 
George West and Mr. Arttiur 
Polcy '54 



college itself. Peoj^e as far each table proceeded to the fi- 
away as New Jersey (WPST nal round. A terrific dinner was 



97.5 and Alumni) came fortius 
worthwhile cause. In the end, 
there were 20 team sporK»rs 
(groups who sponsored a team 
of four) and 21 player ^nsors 
(people who paid for one seat). 
Some companies were unable 
to atteiKl the actaai tournament 



served between rounds. 

Dinner consisted of She-crab 
soiq), breadbowi salad, grilled 
Swordfish, N.Y. Strip Steak, 
Baked Potatoes, vegetable stir- 
fry, finesh rolls, and an assort- 



Team Sponsors- Basil invest- 
ment Corp., Berks Ridge Co. 
Enterprises Inc., DJS Elec- 
tronics, DVC Alumni Assoc., 
DVC Student Govt, Doyles- 
ftee three month membership town Business & Community bigger and better than last 
toaubOenesisFitness&Aero- Alliance, Eariy Printing, Tbc year's. We look forwaid to 

Franklin Mint, Mr. R. Roy seeing everyone againnextyear 
Hager,HarieysvilleBank,Hos for another terrific trip down 
pitality Services Inc., Kappus the Boardwalk!! 



ras. Dr. and Mrs. Edward 
MazM,NortiiPenn Leasing Co. 
Inc., S.D.A. Inc. Sinkler Inc. 
UNTVEST Bank, Ventresca's 
Formal Wear, Mr. Kari Vond- 
ran, David Weaver, The Wood 
Company, and Cheaig Yi Wu, 
A very big thank you to of all 
thepe(^e>^io volunteered tfidr 
time and talent to make this 
years' Monopoly Tournament 



bic Centre. Third place went to 
BobBednar, aplayersp(msored 
by Art Foley '54. He too re- 
ceived an assortment of Parker 
Brothers Games and six free 
tatming sessions at Qub Gen- 
esis Fitness & Aerobic Centre. 
All of the players were awards 



ment of sparkling waters arKl ^ an official DVC/Mopopoly J- 
sodas. Dessert consisted of shirt The T-shirts were pur- 



Plastics Comp. Inc., Kenney's 
New's Agency, PaUey Simon 
Assoc. Insurance, Mr. Arthur 
Foley '54, Prudential Insurance, 
Schmeltzer, Master & Gorsky, 
P.C. WNPV 1440 am Info- 
Radio. WPST 97.5 FM. 



V 



Emerging ivorld leaders learn 
about Delaivare Valley College 



By Dr. John H. Avery 

Chairperson for Agribusiness 

What characterizes emerg- 
ingworidleaders?Manyofthem 
have participated in an indi- 
vualized program of experi- 
ences in the United States to 
prepare them to lead change in 
their homelands. These people 
are recommended by U.S. De- 
partment of State personnel in 
various nations of the worid, 
and tiien sponsored to become 
fellows of Tlie Eisenhower Ex- 
change Fellow^ps, Inc. of 
Phil'idelphia. Tlie Eisei^wer 
Exchange conducts theorioita- 
tion to their program, Ameri- 
can society, and ecxmomu;, po- 
litical, and educaticmal institii- 
tions. This is followed by an 
eight- wedc itinerary of meet- 
ings, coiferences aiKl profes- 
sional experiences which pro- 
vide an q)portunity to learn 
many facets of their discipline. 
Among the current class ate 
Jose Noronha, director, Insti- 
tute of Social Medicine, Rio de 
Janeiro, Brazil; C. P. Chang, 
chairman, Securities and Ex- 



change Commission, Ministry 
of Finance, Taipei, Taiwan; Dr. 
Murad Jabay Bino, director, 
Environmental Researdi Cen- 
tre, The Royal Scientific Soci- 
ety, Amman, Jordan; Mr. and 
Mrs. Chang Shik Lee, execu- 
tive director. National Council 
of YMCAs, Seoul, Korea (Mrs. 
Lee is a vice president of the 
Womens' Federation); Mr. and 
Mrs. Radu Cojocaru, entrepre- 
neurs in conputers and cloth- 
ing manufacture, Bucharest, 
Romania and Mrs. Pamela N. 
Thole, production manager, 
Zambia Seed Co. Ltd., Lusaka, 
Zambia. 

Hiese intemationfd visitors 
di^russed their interests with 
Dr. and Mrs. John H. Avery, 
recoit guests (March 29) of 
The Eisenhowo'Exchange Fel- 
lowships at the Sugar Loaf 
Conference Couer of Temple 
University. Tliey were invited 
to share information on die 
American seed industry with 
Mrs. Pamela Nanjimba Thole 




Qu— f of lh» Cto t nh o w r EKotwng* r ^nomMpu •njcy Vhatr m— I «t 9m 8ugf Loaf CoNwnot 
CmHm- of TMnpte UnhfMvRy. From Ml to rigM: Dr. John H. Avwy, Ctiang ShHc Lm, Radu 
Cotocaru, Pim l o Thoto, Mn. Loo, and Dolna Oo|ocaru. 



of the Zlambia Seed Company, 
Ltd. Mrs. Thole will tour U.S. 
seed development, inxxluction, 
aiKlmarketing activities. Sheis 
also surveying farm manage- 
ment and agricultural market- 
ir^practices. Herfnogramwill 
include DVC and southeast 
Pennsylvania agriculture. 

The Averys discussed per- 
spectives gjeaned fixxn theirtwo 
decadesof farm seed sales, farm 



management, and crop maricet- 
ing experiences. TTiey pre- 
sented Mrs. Thole with publi- 
cations on die seed industry 
and DVC. Ms. Margie Per- 
nxie, [Hogram administrator for 
Tlie Eiserdiower Fellowships, 
scheduled a DVC visitfor Mrs. 
Tlwle for May 28-30 at the 
close of her national tour and 
prior to her return to Zambia. 
Mr. and Mrs. Cojocaru also 



desire to visit the campus be- 
cause of their interest in oitre- 
preneur^p and computer in- 
formation management Mr. 
Cojocam said, "I think die In- 
ternational Visitors Council of 
Philadelphia is sudi a fir^ idea. 
You fiiendly peoi^e help us get 
fo know your country. I wantto 
start such an organization in 
Romania wlien I return." 




I 



I'fiftiiMrimffimMMiiwi 



SPORTS 



r?«; ^ 



Charlie's 
Chat 

..»^ports» school ^irit, md 
the RAM PAGES 

The spoils here at DVC are 
all in a transitional stage. All of 
the teams are striving to achieve 
higher goals - to improve on 
last year's performances. The 
athletes here at DVC all de- 
serve a lot of credit for trying 
their best and being dedicated 
to their sports. 

Onthe subjectof sdiool ^irit, 
or tfie lack thereof, there has 
been litde consistency in ttie 
attendance of DVC sporting 
events. 

Sometimes the Meachers are 
iiill of people who are stomping 
their feet aiKl screaming to en- 
courage our players. A perfect 
examine of this occurred dur- 
ing the women's basketball 
game on January 19. This game 
saw the Lady Aggies defeat the 
Lady Monarchs of King's Col- 
lege* but not until douUe over- 
time was completed. It seemed 
like every time tiie victory was 
sealed for DVC tiie lead would 
be lost agaiiL In the end, the 
hometeamwasvictorious. Who 
is to say that the crowd didn't 
push the DVC girls to stay (m 
their game and to distract the 
opposing team. On the other 
hand there have been many 
games where the emptiness is 
overwiielming and almost in- 
sulting to our althetes. 

These athletes are students 
too and deserve to be respected 
bythestudentbody. Solet'stiy 
to foiget about the past - how 
things used to be - and try to 
build a future where the stu- 
dents take a more active part in 
the events that take i^ace here 
at DVC. Some night when 
there is a sporting event, come 
to the gym to see the athletes of 
DVC in action. Show scnne 
school spirit by su{^x)iting our 
sports teams. 

Another way to support DVC 
is by helping the RAMPAGES 
to iqxHt ^ events of the cam- 
pus - sports and otherwise. 
Things do not get done by magic 
- they can only be done by tiie 
work of the students! Articles, 
pictures, statistics, etc. do not 
appear in the paper without 
people to put them on these 
pages. If you want to see some- 
thing in this paper- YOU - must 
take the steps to become in- 
volved. That is the only way 
this newq)i4)er will be the best 
thatitcanbe. As the staff of the 
RAM PAGES always says, 
" Work constantly to improve 
the paper." 



Vaulting becomes a rising 
equestrian sport at DVC 



By Debbie Bloom 

SporUWriUr 

Vaulting is a popular sport in 
Europe, and its popularity is 
growing in the United States. 
Vaulting atDVCbeganin 1990, 
and is taught by Lyrme Wil- 
lou^y, assistant director of 
Equine Scioice. Vaulting is 
actually gymnastics performed 
onamovinghorse. Thehorseis 
typically longed in a circle, but 
may run fiee in an enclosed 
area in dtcus acts and stunt 
shows. 

Vaulting can be used to im- 
prove any rider. It is especially 
useful for beginners because a 
surcingle with two handles is 
used This helps instill confi- 
dence. It makes riding safer by 



■■^v& 




1 CoT'vctbsndlrafnnnQK'tit^intcMtt 
i ViiuJ(9r'8 spiM m Ino «pMi horse's spina 




providing strength, flexiUlity, 
balance, and a better uruler- 
standit^ of the horse. Develop- 
ing midsecticnmusclesi»events 
falls if a horse should bolt or 
swerve sharply. Sui^le riders 



are less likely to break bones in 
a fall because their muscles and 
tendons can better tolerate the 
force of impact If muscles 
resist a range of motion, chie to 
lack of flexibility, chances of 



breaking bones increases. Ex- 
ercises requiring equilibrimn of 
weight, such as the basic seat, 
the flag, and the ^and (shown 
in diagrams), achieve greater 
safety by improving balance. 
On A-Day, a vaulting dem- 
onstration was given by Equine 
Science studoits. The demon- 
strators were: ^ors-Joaruie 
Stagliano, Elizabeth Eglinton, 
Katheryn Flyrm, sophomore- 
Debbie Bloom, and fneshmen- 
Noelle Carroll, arxl Katherine 
Kane. Many hours of practice 
were c(Hitributed by the group, 
and it paid off in a near-perfect 
exhiMtion. A vaulting clinic is 
being planned for September 
1993. It will be open to anyone, 
and will include instruction for 
all levels. 



l\irkey trot runs about the DVC campus 



By Dr. Berthold 

Profe99or of Biology 

Not to be discouraged by a 
rainy day, over 215 runners 
slipped and slid over the DVC 
3.5 mile turkey course on Sun- 
day, November 22, 1992. The 
race director is Dr. Bob 
Berthold, DVC's Men's and 



Coach. He is assisted each year 
by flie members of his coaching 
staff, his cross country team, 
returning alunmi, and friends. 
The winner of this year's race 
was Matt Wright of New Brit- 
ain, PA. Matt's winning time 
was 16:44. Jan Yerkesof Buck- 
ingham, PA and former assis- 
tant cross country coach here at 



DVC was the winner of the 
women's diviaon in a time of 
19:46. 

DVC ''associates" witming 
prizes were Graduates Bob 
Gabel in third place. Chuck 
Holliday (Co-Captain) in 8th 
place, Pete Oesin first in his age 
group. Captain Christi Hole- 
man first in her age group, and 



Suantw Sladek second in her 
age group. Ray Funkhouser 
formerDVCcross country cap- 
tain and fourth place finisher in 
the race walking at the Olympic 
trials race walked flie course 
fmishing in 126 place. 
Archbishop Wood ' s men win- 
ning the high school competi- 
tion. 



Women's Cross Country 

Baseball team achieves .500 season 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports Editor 

The Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVQ BasebaU team bul- 
leted fo ward this season as they 
finished with a 11-11 overall 
record and 5-5 in the Middle 



Atlantic Conference (MAC). 
They wontheirfinal three games 
to get to the 3(X) marie. 

There was a great comebadc 
against Wilkes, that started a 
five game winning streak. The 



Aggie Most Valuable Player 
Matt Eckelmeyer contributed 
to the imfXDved reconL The 
shortstop batted .343 with one 
home ran and 16 runs bjtttedin 
(RBI's). MAC-NE All-Star 
Grag Knaub helped the outfield 



by hitting .338 with 11 RBI's 
and 25 hits, along with 3 stolen 
bases. The Aggie baseball team 
will ccxitinue to improve next 
xdsan and hq)efully will con- 
tinue to provide great games for 
the students of DVC. 



DVC's Softball 
team slugs to 
improvement 



By Charlotte Walker 

Sports EditoTB 

The Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVQ Softball tcamim- 
provcd their record by seven 
games from last season. The 
1993 seasonresultedina 12- 
13 record overall and 6-4 in 
the Middle Adantic Confer- 
ence (MAC) - Northeast sec- 
tion. 

The team batted .326 for 
the season and averaged 7.2 
runs and 9.1 hits per game. 
Captain andOffensive Player 
of the Year, KeUy Sciss was 
a key player to the Aggie 



attack. The MAC-NE All- 
Star, led the Aggies in al- 
most every offensive cat- 
egory. 

The Co-Captain Kate 
Flynn had a 10-7 record in 
the pitching position. For 
these effort she was named 
the team's Most Valuable 
Flayer. 

Their is a lot of hope for 
next year's team, with the 
third place finish in the sec- 
tion and the team not losing 
any players due to gradua- 
tion, iht team looks very 
promising. 








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(Rl. :02 Exit) 



1. Main Entrance 

2. Admissions Center 

3. Aliman Building and 

Lab Animai Science Center 

4. Lasker Hall 
-Administration OfHces 

5. Maintenance Building 

6. Mandell Science Buitdlng 

7. Chapel 

8. Feldman Agriculture BuUdinf 

9. Krauskopf Library 

10. Miller Hall 

11. Small Animal Building 

12. Uiman Hall 

13. James Work Hall 

14. Regional Poultry 
Diagnostk Labratory 

15. Cooke Hall 

16. Barness Hall 

17. Rudiey Neumann Gymnasium 

18. James Work Gymnasium 

19. Uvin Dining Hail 

20. Elson Hall 

21. Wolfsohn HaU 






47 



22. GoMman Hall 

23. Samuel Hall 

24. Alumni House 

25. Infonnatton Center 

26. Berkowltz Hall 

27. Eisner Hall 

28. Greenhouse Laboratory 
Complex 

29. Railroad Statkin 

30. Kehr Orchid Houses 

31. PropagatkiD House 

32. Hortkulturc BulMing 

33. HonM Barns 

34. Agriculture Machinery 
Buildings 

35. Alumni FleM 

36. Baseball Field 

37. James Work Memorial 
Stadium 

38. Tennis Courts 
"9. Student Center 

40. Hortkulturc UUUty BulMlng 



»*-';'s^. 



41. Gemmlll Center for Animal 
Husbandry 

42. Markovltz Equine Facility 

43. Apiary 

44. Herb Garden 

45. Burpee Greenhouses 

46. North Entrance 

47. Histork Wayside Inn 

48. Dairy Science and Animal 
Biotechnology Center 

49. Home Farm House 

50. Soccer Field 

51. Sctamleder Arboretum 

52. Equestrian Center 

53. Hav Barn V* 



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25 



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Rl. 611 Bypass 



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North 



New Britain Road 



51 



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48 



DELAWARE 

VALLEY 

COLLEGE 

CAMPUS 



42 



.41 




'Health & Science 




1 



7b the Life Savers at 
Delaware Valley College: 



ltwbi< 



mhomr 

Fobru*. 
70 3ign ups 
111 show ups 

92 nchin\ donors 



April 

186 sign ups 
143 show ups 

1?n unttidt fionors 



Ouf inciieittK In numbers cw be atulbute^ towmh ttw? h 
work of all the APO Brothers. Without them this t) 
never have ccmt logether so weD. Wc also owe En 
«Kl her resources for tJw coordination of pubiidty towatxls \ 
faculty and -partments. Of course without th^ oi 
S|)6C3al people wd the guid^Ke of the Red Qoss' Kimbeii) 
Boiand we woujk! have been iffl&H^SOn^^ Thank you. 



ByKimBoiand 

Am^ican RtdCrou 

Preceding A-Day, the April 
20th "D-Day" at Delaware Val- 
ley College was a huge success, 
thanks to the 138 individuals who 
came out to donate their pint of 
life-saving blood. The DONOR 
DAY Blood Drive was held in 
honor of the late Joseph E Ful- 
cdy, Jr., who waas a frequent 
recipient of blood transfusions. 
One hundred and twenty pints of 
blood were collected on Tues- 
day, and twenty-one of those par- 
ticipants were Hrst-time donors. 

Thanks to the leadership of 
Jamie HaddcHi, Justin Lawhead, 
the Resident Assistants, Alpha 
Phi Omega, and our faithful do- 
nors, 480 peq>le will have a sec- 
ond chance at life. Thechildwho 
was caught in a house fire with 
third degree bums over 80% of 



his body thanks you. The man 
who just learned that he has adult 
leukemia can not thank you 
enough. The little ghi who needs 
a blood transhision every month 
of her life will never be able to 
repay your kindness. And dK 
American Red Cross, who serves 
94 area hoq>itals in the Pemi Jer- 



sey Region, fully jq^reciales your 
continued support year after year. 
You have directly contributed 
U) »ving the lives of many indi- 
viduals wlK) win never have tlK 
oppwtunity to thank you in per- 
son. Ftel good about yourself— 
you are a HERO! 



to 1/10/9 Bommhing you would like to see 
addn»9ed In your Bchool newspaper? We 
welcome all Ideas, comments, and letters. 

Please drop us a note wlUi your concerns 
to RAM PAGES Box §917, Student Center 

^i$$ue mUwmuote$fW 
the Jd9$ Fali 9Bme$ter 

September 2Brd 
Odobe- 7th <& JUt 
November 4th A ISth 

JO^^mb^ Znd 

■«■ ,„„„j,„,„„„„^^,„,,^„^,,^ 

Deadllnaa am one waak ortor to niaaae data 



Second Hand Smoke 

It's an issue again, 
nationally and here at DVC 



By Mame Sugarman 

Staff Writer 

How ironic! Just as the Ram 
Pages members were preiKired 
to write an article in favor of 
banning smoking in Caesar's 
Pub, Student Government 
members heard the cry, voted, 
and adopted a iwnsmoking 
policy for the Pub! 

After learning that students 
were having a hard time enjoy- 
ing their new Pub cuisuie. Stu- 
dent Government passed the 
law^to take effect immediately. 
Students finally became fed up 
with the dense cloud that 
danced in the air before it ze- 
roed in on unsuspecting iK)n- 
smoker's food. 

Even some of the smokers 
commented that they enjoy 
tlKir food better in a nonsmok- 
ing environment and preferred 
to smoke outside. 

Second hand smoke is not 
just armoying anymore, there 
is a more serious corx%m about 
environmental tobacco fumes 
to consider. 

Scientists have been strug- 
gling with the question of 
; whetlMr s«x)nd hand smoke is 
dangerous. In the past, scien- 
tists put foithno clear evidence 
supporting the claim. 

Recently, the Environmen- 
tal Protection Agency (EPA) 
reached a milestone when they 
produced conclusive evideL^e 
su(^rting the hypothesis that 
passive smoking was indeed 
causing detrimental health ef- 



fects in many segments of the 
population. 

A panel of outside scientists 
comprising the Indoor-Air 
Committee of the EPA's Sci- 
ence Advisory Board con- 
cluded that second haiKl smoke 
is a human carcinogen, possi- 
bly one of the most harmful in 
existence, next to asbestos. 

According to the Science 
Advisory BoanJ, 2,500to 3,000 
non-smokers die every year 
from lung cancer. Various au- 
tqpsies conducted that the same 
carcinogens found m smoker's 




lungs were also found m non- 
smokers lungs. 

When the backgrounds of the 
iKm-smokingvictuns were pro- 
cured, the majority had spcxises 
or other close family members 
who smoked. People who m- 
hale higher concentrations of 
smoke are at a greater risk. 

Lung cancer is not the only 
killer. Many researchers be- 
lieve tiiat environmental to- 
bacco smcdce also increases hear 
disease in Americans which 
adds an additional 35,000 
deaths per year. 

Environmental tobacco 
smoke is also linked to bron- 
chial problems, {Hieumcmia, 



and an iiu;reased amount of 
childhood asOima. 

Ackiitionally, people who do 
rK)t actually live with smokers 
are also at risk. EPA research- 
ers estimate that non-smokers 
in a smoke filled work envi- 
ronment experience a 20% to 
30% increase in the risk of 
developmg cancer. 

Designating non-smoking 
areas in restaurants or in the 
work place will not alleviate 
the problem. Many conterul 
for employers to separately 
ventilate the segregated areas 
for more efficient protection. 
In 1990, only 3 American 
towns banned smoking in res- 
taurants and workplaces. As a 
result of increased awarraiess, 
26 municipalities took the ini- 
tiative and banned smoking 
uidoors. This numbers contin- 
ues to uicrease. 

Obviously, tobacco com{Mi- 
nies are less than happy about 
these findings. They claim that 
the risk of cancer is relatively 
small for people who do not 
smoke and that more conclu- 
sive tests must be done. 

Anti-smoking groups are 
now on the rise and the results 
are showing. Caesar's Pub is a 
perfect example. TheStudem 
Goveniment members have 
closed tiie diapter on smoking 
here at DVC! 



Am FAR Research 



Compiled by, Mame Sugarman 

InfoimatioB nppikd by AnPAR 

Many young people 
still don't believe that AIDS 
can happen to them. Yet, the 
Congressional Select Com- 
mittee on Chiidrai, Youth 
and Families recently repoited 
a 62% increase within the last 
two years in the spread of HTV/ 
AIDS among teoiagers and 
young adults (ages 13-24). If 
everyone knows about AIDS, 
then why are so many of our 
youtfi becoming infected with 
HIV, the virus that causes 
AIDS? This is a presem con- 
cern of the American Founda- 
tion for AIDS Research (Am- 
FAR). AmFAR is the leadmg 
non-profit organization dedi- 
cated to the support of AIDS 
research (both basic biomedi- 
cal and clinical research), edu- 
cation for AIDS prevention. 



and sound AIDS-related pub- 
lic policy. Since 1985, Am- 
FAR has provided over $56 
million to more than 930 re 
search teams. AmFAR mobi- 
lizes the goodwill, energy and 
generosity of caring individu- 
als to end the AIDS epi- 
demic. — Through briefings, 
writings, and public testimony, 
AmFAR provides objective 
and up-to-date information 
about the many complex as- 
pects of the AIDS crisis to 
policy makers at the federal, 
state and municipal levels. 
AmFAR also ardoitly defmds 
the rights and dignity of all 
people affected or threatened 
by the AIDS epidemic. 

Formore information, 
please contact Joseph Green at 
(800)392_6327;extll3. 



Try Not to Inhale 

In a new draft report, the EPA spells out the dangers of 
secondhand smoke. Every year, environmetal tobacco smoke: 



I Causes 3,000 lung cancer 
deaths 

^Contributes to 150,000 to 
300,000 respiratory iitfections 
in babies (mainly bronchitis 
and pneumonia), resulting in 
7,500 to 15,000 hospiuUtza- 
tions 



g Triggers 8,000 to 26,000 
new eases of asthma in pre- 
viosfy unqffected chidren 

^Exacerbates symptoms in 
400,000tol mUtionasihmatic 
children 

SoufOM: EnvfromMM PralMllon 

AjWWiy MM NlWMWMC 




am pus Inf 



Commuter 
Comer \ 




ByChrUAlbin 

Staff Writer 

As >^ur commuter rcprcsentative, I would like to welwme all 
of the new commuting students joining us this s^nester, as 
well as the commuters returning to DVC. I will greatly 
a[^reciate any suggestions you may have during the school 
year on improving our campus situation as commuters. I 
would also like to see as many of you as possiUe become 
involved in tlu various clubs and iK^vities DVC has to offer. 
I highly recommend any campus involvement, since you will 
get to meet many new friends. Caminis activities provide the 
chance to make your commuting experioice more entertain- 
ing and monorable. Al^. be sure to read the Stuctent 
Handbook, you will fiiKl it very helpful. If you do not wish to 
read the entire Studrait Handbook, please read the special 
commuter infonnation it contains. 



DVC Pet Therapy 
performs miracles 



ByTomAlbert9 

StaffWriter 

As far back as 1792 
England' s Yoric Retreat for the 
insaiw noticed ttiat animals had 
a soi^hing and healing affect 
on many patients. In West 
Germany, for over 100 years, 
dogs, cats, birds aiul horses 
have been used by the Bethel 
Facility as tfierapy. 

Over 100 students were in- 
troduced to the fascinating 
worid of pet tlwr^y by Mr. 
Rod Beckstead, the Interna- 
tional Director of the Comfort 
Caring Canines program, and 



Ms. Joyce Briggs-Hinds, the 
Philadelphia iKad of the Com- 
fort Caring Canines program. 

They were joined by two of 
the program's therapy dogs: 
Danny, a Tibetian Spaniel aiKl 
Penny, a Golden Retriever, this 
presentation was hosted by the 
Delaware Valley College Vol- 
unteer Cori» on the 25th of 
January, 1993. 

Beckstead explained that pet 
therapy programs began in 
nursing homes with positive 
emotional results. Now, with 
over 200 members and over 



Berkowitz Hall - a safer place 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

StaffWriter 

Safety, Security, Peace of 
Mind. What do all of these 
words have in common? Well, 
they describe the results to be 
olHained by the installation of 
a new security system. 

Berkowitz is the first donn 
to receive a new security alarm 
system because it is the only 



dorm located in a remote loca- 
tion as compared to tlK other 
dorms. 

Residence Life plans to acti- 
vate the several tiiousand dol- 
lar system sometime this week. 
Once activated, all residents 
and visitors must use the front 
door as a means of gaining 
access to and from the dorm. 



DVC Campus Activities 



Clubs AActivities: 

Agronomy Qub 

Ali^a Hii Omega 

American Production & In- 

vetory 

Apiary Soceity 

Band 

Biology Qub 

Block & Bridle 

Business Qub 

Chemistry Qub 

Chorale 

Christian Fellowship 

Comicoina/ Annual Yearbook 

Dairy Society 

Delta Tau A^ha 

Drama Qub 

Enviromental Qub 

Equine Qub 

Floral Soceity 

Food Industry Qub 

Future Fanners of America 

Gleano* - Literaiy Magezine 

HiUel 

Horticultural Society 

Inter-Qub Council 

Lab Animal Qub 

Lacrosse Qub 

Laandscape - Nursery Qub 

Minority Leaders Coalition 

NAMA 

Newman Qub 

Outdoors Qub 

P.E.K. 

Pi Alpha Ki 

Ram Pages Student New^- 

pcr 



Smdent Government 
ThetaChi 
Campus Radio 

Intercollegiate Sports: 
MENS: Football, Soccer, 
Wrestling, Golf, and Base- 
ball. 

WOMENS: Field Hockey, 
Softball, and VoUeyball. 
MENS & WOMENS: Cross 
Country, Track and Field, 
Basketball, Volleyball, and 
English & Western - Eques- 
trian Teams. 

CLUB LEVEL: Lacrosse and 
Women's Soccer. 

The college is a member of 
the National Collegiate Ath- 
letic Assoc., ttie Eastem Col- 
legitate Athletic Conference 
and the Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference. 

Intramural Sports: Touch 
Football, VoUeyball, Basket- 
ball, Floor Hockey. Bowl- 
ing, SoflbaU, Tennis. 

The college is a member of 
the National Intramural As- 
sociaticm. 

Others: Intercollegiate judg- 
ing teams in evaluation of 
dairy cattle, live stock and 
soils. Dairy & Animal Sci- 
ence programs in fitting and 
^wing animals in regional 
and state competition (PA. 
Farm Show). 



At the present time, it is still 
undecided wl^ther or not the 
doors wiU be locked at all times 
orjustfirom 12am to 7pm. TIm 
final decision will be made this 
week. 

No matter what the decision 
is, disciplinary action will be 
taken against any studoit acti- 
vating the alarm falsely. A 
minimum fine of $250.00 plus 
further actions will be enforced 
by the Dean of Students and 
security pending severity. 

In case of a fire alarm, the 
doors will automatically un- 
lock so smdents may exit 

Tlwre are two phases planned 
fortius system. The first, which 
will begin this week, is set up 
so that when any emergency 
exit door is fully opened an 
alarm will sound for 15 sec- 
omls. Oncethe alarm goes off, 
security will be notified. 

The s«:ond i^hase, which is 
still undernegotiation, consists 
of having the alarm syston 
wired to tiie fire alarm switch 
board in tiie security office. 
The installationof tiienew sys- 
tem is causing many conflict- 
ing feelings, however. 

Some students have mixed 
reactions, "I think it's good 
because it will provide better 
safety for the female students, 
iHit despite its benefits, it still 
causes aninconvenience," said 
Suaime, a junior. Jen, also a 
junior, agrees with Suanne and 
says, *T like the extra security 
but it is inconvenient I wish 
they could have thought of a 
better way of installing it" 
Other dorm residents are dead 
against it! They do not like the 
idea of having to use the front 
door. 

When you think about it, the 
only inconvenient factor about 



the alarm system is tiie extra 
100 yards to walk to tiie froitt 
door. Mrs. Landis from Secu- 
rity explained, "The system is 
essentially a safety factor. You 
are giving up an alternate en- 
trance but gaining asecure £%1- 
mg. 

Residence Life plans to in- 
stall alarms in every dorm 
witiiin the next few years. 




200 dogs in Harieysville, tiie 
program visits children's hos- 
pitals as weU as nursing homes. 

Beckstead explained ti^ re- 
quirements necessary for a dog 
to be included in the program. 
Above all, tiie dog must be 
well socialized and able to be 
among people other than its 
owner. The dog must be at 
least one year old because "a 
pu(^y might be too rambunc- 
tious for an elderly or disabled 
person to keep up with." Tht 
dog must go tiirough obedi- 
ence training in the home. 
Later, the dog is exposed to 
various situations (large 
crowds, people in wheelchairs, 
people with walkers, and 
people making sudden move- 
moits) to test the animal ' s obe- 
dience. 

"The testing discovert if the 
dog has any hidden aggres- 
sions of fears." said Beckstead. 

Wlien and if tiie animal satis- 
factorily completes the testing, 
it is registered with tiie Com- 
fort Caring Canines as an offi- 
cial therapy dog. The regis- 
tered dog receives ttie same 
rights as otfier service animals. 
For example, a therapy dog has 
the same right to public places 
and public transportation as a 
seeing eye, or hearing ear dog. 
The dog is also insured for one 
million dollars, in case a mis- 
hap does occur. 

If you want to get involved in 
this fascinating field, or just 
wish to find out more about it, 
contact Susan Pachuta in the 
Career Services Office in Se- 
gal Hall at ext 2311. 





Highlights of 1992-93 



Pub metamorphoses 

... and becomes Caesar's Food Court 



By Mame Sugarman 

Staff Writer 
CoHirUmHotu by Tom Albert* 

The spring semester was wel- 
comed by a newly renovated 
Caesar's Fub in an effoit to 
modernize, andmeetthe grow- 
ing donands of the Delaware 
VaUey College (DVQ popu- 
lation. 

Students wanted a more re- 
laxed atmos[diere than the din- 
ing hall could provide. Aplace 
where they could snack, so- 
cialize and purchase high qual- 
ity fast food. 

The renovation to the Pub 
has ma(te all this possible as 
well as allowing extended 
hours and, enhancing the lei- 
surely atmosphere. In addi- 
tion, these improvements have 
given the students the meal 
plan flexibility tbey desired. 

Mike Ward, a Food Commit- 
tee member agrees, "The Pub 
is a social place for people to 
hang out". 

Tt^se student demands were 
first explored by the student 
Food Committee in Septem- 
ber of 1991 , with the approval 
ofPaulSchatschneider,DVC's 
business Manager. Tl^ Food 
Comm ittee meets every two to 
three weeks to air suggestions. 
Their goals are to enhance the 
types of food, have more meal 
plan flexibility, and to make 
better use of the Pub facilities. 

A request for proposal (RFP) 
was released by the Food Com- 
mittee in April of 1992. Vari- 
ous food services submitted 
proposals in an effoit to win 
DVC's food service contract, 
which also included plans for a 
renovationtothesnadcbar. The 
proposal had to consider food 
standards, services, a design 
for the Pub, and the flnancial 
investment involved. 



After many meetings with 
prospective contractors, the 
Wood Company, who has beoi 
working with DVC for over 
thirty years, beat out Marriott 
and ARAby representing DVC 
withthe best financial proposal. 

Hospitality Services Inc. pre- 
pared the food services designs 
for the Wood Company. The 
designs were modified how- 
ever, through student and fac- 
ulty input. 

Ron Wood, head of the din- 
ing service commented, "I ttiink 
most of the change has been 
through student input." He 
also added that he is willing to 
listen to any suggestions stu- 
(tents and faculty have to make. 

Ron Trombino, a Food Com- 
mittee member, further cor- 
roborated this when he said, 
"Ron Wood is receptive to the 
opinion of studoits, so that he 
can please everyone." 

Construction began on the 
new Pub December 17, 1992 
in Older to be completed by 
January 19, 1993. It took only 
twenty four days to complete 
the renovations, and open in 
time for the spring semester. 
The budget for this project was 
$500,000, and came directly 
from the Wood Company. In- 
cluded in the budget were two 
new computers, and software 
for the flex cards in excess of 
$50,000. New kitchen equip- 
ment arKl training were also 
included. 

Glitches still have to be 
ironed out. For instance, Ron 
Wood is in the process of or- 
dering trays for the Pub. This 
may take a while because the 
Pub does not have a special 
tray wash system like in the 
dining hall. "It's a sanitation 
issue," Wood said. Dispos- 




Pr — Idw rt W— t «nd othf r tp w — n to Mv — of Dt h rw w viity Co it g t, Th» Wood 
CompMiy, and tM areholsctunii oomuHants cut ttM rfbbon 1 iho grand opankig of 
CoMW's Pub on FolNBUfy 1st, 1993. 



able trays will be used tempo- 
rarily. 

Ron Trombino also stated 
that overall the system is, 
"working well, although some 
people have a tough time ad- 
justing to change." 

"This is a good change, not a 
bad change," he adds, as he 
asks people to have patience 
for things to work. 

The extended hours are draw- 
ing additional people to the 
Pub. Mr. Mullins, the coordi- 
nator of the student center, said 
that he actually sees more 
people eating breakfast in the 
Pub now. Ron Trombino noted 
that when, he went into the Pub 
one night at 9:00 pm, he saw a 
room full of students, which 
used to just be occupied by the 
chess club. 

Mike Ward said, "it feels 
quaint and relaxing, and the 
Pub itself has more life in it 
than it had before." He also 
mentioned that many people 



are h^^y with the rules in the 
Pub. 

Ray Delaney, Pete's Arena 
supervisor said, "The Pub is 
more efflcient and nicely deco- 
rated If the place a person is 
getting food looks good, that 
person might feel better about 
eating at that place." 
Paul Shulte, a student at DVC 
said, "Kudos to the decorator! 
1 think the color schemes [fiis- 
chia and aqua] are fabulous. 
Withthe additi(mofthe atrium, 
the Pub now posses all the 
qualities of a decent eating es- 
tablishment" 

Although most opinions 
about the Pub renovation were 
positive, some people did not 
agree. Student Bill Can- said, 
"I think the school should have 
putmoreconcemtowardthings 
the students need or want (i.e. 
adequate weight training fa- 
cilities)." 

At the ribbon cutting cer- 
emony for tiie new Caesar's 



Pub (February 1, Paul 
Sdiatschneider stated, "DVC 
now tnily has the best food 
service operation of any col- 
lege our size". 

If left over funds remain, tlK 
Food Committee hopes to paint 
the walls of the dining hall, and 
possibly add carpeting. Mem- 
bers of tills committee aiet 
Sharon Maher, Paul 
Schatschneider, Steven Jarrett, 
PhiUis Shields, Darren Gross, 
Mike Ward, and Ron Trom- 
bino. 

After ten years of uncteruti- 
lizedexistence, tiie student cen- 
ter has Anally become what its 
name implies, a center for stu- 
dents. This is mamly due to 
the efforts aiKl new attitude of 
the administration, and their 
ability to work with tfie stu- 
dents. Thanks to these efforts, 
the students finally have a com- 
munity center where they can 
gather and socialize. 



I 



M 



RAMPAGES 
WANTS YOU! 



Yes! Yor schocri News- 
paper needs your help. 
For us to be successftil, 
we need student involve- 
ment A c(rilege newspa- 
per is a reflection of its 
students. Become an ac- 
tive part of Ram Pages 
any you will become a 
part of DVC history. In 
addtion, you will leave 
behind something to be 
roud of! 




Is Del Val Diverse ? 



I WANT YOU 



By Cindy Blackston 

Minority Coalition Ltadar, Prta. 



In order for us to make 
an assumption, we must first 
define diversity. Diversity is 
the a)ndition of being differ- 
ent, to balance and to increase 
the variety, according to 
Webster' s Ne w Collegiate Dic- 
tionary. As I reviewed this 
definition, 1 concluded we, as a 
college, are not diverse and far 
from it. To make this school 
diverse we must begin by hir- 
ing more minorities, not just 
blacks but Asians, Hispanics, 
the handicapped etc. The stu- 



dent body must be made aware 
of different cultures. Many 
students come frcHU areas where 
they may have never seen a 
minority, except on TV. 1 be- 
lieve it is the responsibility of 
the educational system to make 
students aware of the different 
cultures they will encounter at 
least once in tiieir lifetime. 

By tiie year 2000, ttiere 
wiU be 70% more minorities in 
tiie woric force. The sdiool 
must begin to prepare the stu- 
dents for this change. The 
educational system is respon- 
sible for preparing students to 
attain professional employ- 
ment. This educational prepa- 



ration should also include di- 
versity training to ensure that 
the students wiU survive within 
such a woik force. 

Therefore, diversity 
must flrst begin with educa- 
tion, including becoming more 
aware of the environment 
around you. Exploring diver- 
sity can only enhance a 
studem's education and social 
ejqierience at Delaware Valley 
College. Let us begin now 
with a diversity training pro- 
gram before we all miss tl^ 
ORXirtunity to make the differ- 
ence in ending cultural igno- 
rance and racism cm our cam- 
pus and in our world. 



-^^PIR-^ 






ighlights of 1992-93 



Perdue pays DVC a visit 



By Caryn Derr-Daugheriy 

Staff Writer 

When Frank Peithie was in 
college, he. like most other 
college students,did not know 
exactly what he wanted to do. 
All he knew was that he "never 
wanted to be on that chicken 
farm my dad started in 1920." 
As time progressed, he 
woiked with his father's busi- 
ness and eventually decided 
"the egg business wasn't as 
bad as I thought.*' 

Now, 53 years later, the once 
small pie(X of land with one 
chicken coop and SO Leg^m 
chickens (which all together 
cost $S) has turned into over a 
one billion dollar empire with 
farms scattered ^ross a multi- 
tude of states. 

On Febraary 10, Perdue 
shared his road to success with 
DVC studoits in a 20 minute 
speech. He discussed his right 
dedsions, wrcHig decisions, and 
offered valuable advice to the 
students in attendance. 

"My life has been a wonder- 
ful experience-lots of mis- 
takes; but more things right 
than wrong," said Mr. Perdue. 
Peodue talked about his in- 
gredients for growth, whidi 
included "fantastic. God-fear- 
ing parents and a very bright 
father who taught me daily 
without knowing that he was 
teaching and I was learning 
witlK)ut realizing it" 

Perdue Farms Inc. has grown 
into a 90% family-owned busi- 
ness and the fourth largest 




Frank PsrdiM speaks to lh« crowd In attandane* at Datavrar* Valivy CoHtg* 
about Ms parsons! axparlanoas, and olfsrs sdvtcs to tha studsnt body 
sbout ttis a a arch lor a Job. 



broiler-producing company in 
the U.S., producing over eight 
million chickens per week. It 
is also America's largest pri- 
vatdy-owned integrated broiler 
company. 

Perdue is eager to credit his 
success to the quality of his 
staff, which includes several 
graduates from DVC. 



'81) is a complex manager in 
one of the South Carolina 
plants. "Mr. Thompson 
brought Statistical Process 
Control (SPC) to our Com- 
pany, empowered his people 
and the results are unbeliev- 
able," said Mr. Perdue. 

Other DVC grads employed 
by Perdue include Craig Dob- 



ager in the midwest; Chris 
Jensoi (class of '85), who is a 
regional sales manager for the 
Baltimore/DC area; and Dan 
Paulus (class of '89), associate 
sales representative. 

Perdue also adds that Per- 
due Fanns Inc. hire 40-50 sum- 
mer interns every year "so we 
can have a chance to observe 
each other and become better 
acquainted." Interns include 
so[^omores, juniors andmany 
iMw graduates. Interns cover 
fields sudi as broilers, breeder 
and turkey production, engi- 
neering, accounting, general 
agriculture, and food process- 
ing. 
Mr. Perdue offers these words 



great deal. He spoke at a din- 
ner for the Academy of distin- 
guished Professionals, had 
breakfast with the staff, visited 
DVC farms, and then spoke to 
students. 

Tte puipose of Perdue 's visit 
was to familiarize him with 
DVC. "Since Perdue Fanns 
Inc. embodies everything that 
DVC represents, we asked him 
to visit DVC," says Henry 
Sumner, Director of Develop- 
ment. He also stated that DVC 
wasexcq^onallyluckytomeet 
Mr. Perdue himself. Origi- 
nally, his son, Mr. James Per- 
due, was scheduled to visit 
DVC, but due to unfortunate 
circumstances he was not able 



fM^Ufe him been a wonderful expe- 
Hence -lots of mistakes; hut more 
things right than wrong/' 

rM!ranh.M0i^uei 



MlMMliMaUliuIliM^aMaMikMaaMaMAMM&M 



Keitti Thompson (class of son (class of ' 84), a sales man- 



of advice to students who are 
seeking employment: "Look 
at the salary almost last Your 
latitude in earnings from dif- 
ferent (X)mpanies is less at ttiis 
time in your life than it will 
ever be. Select a not-too-lai^e 
company which is growing at a 

n above-average pace, and more 
than likely, you'll be recog- 
nized for outstanding dedicated 
performance . Also , once there, 
try to attach yourself to a "com- 
ing leader" who can help in 
your progress to the top." 
While Perdue's visit to DVC 
was short, he zuxomplished a 



to attend. 

Many students as well as fac- 
ulty aiKl staff were very glad to 
meet 'The Chicken Man". An 
interesting coment made my 
manywas,"Ican'tbelievehow 
tall he is. I really thought he 
would be shorter. That's how 

he looks in the commercials," 
(Mr. Perdue stands 6'1" tall). 
*- An interesting note: At the 
end of his speech, Mr. Perdue 
answered the question, "which 
came first, the diicken or the 
egg?" To which he replied, 
"God created all animals, 
right?" 



Reilly's Gym 


• SuppkmtntB I 

.aatfUna ^ 

• Ortnkt 


J*AL^^^ IS^Daly 
^v^!S/iO£f 130.00 MoNh 
^t^y $80.00 3 Mo. 


(215)348-1203 


196 West Ashland St. 
Doylestown, PA 




HQurs 


Weekdays: 


10a,m. to 10 p.m. 


Saturdays: 


9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 


Sundays: 


10 a.m. to 2p.m. 



DVC : Not just 
for students 
anymore! 



-i'C) 



>-feA ^ 



) 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

StaffWriter 

A two hundred pound bear 
found its way onto the DVC 
campus and into the hearts of 
the students. According to Se- 
curity, the blade bear arrived 
on campus between 6:30 and 
7:00p.m. on Ttiesday night 
Shewanderedthrou^thepatfi- 
way betweoi the Student Col- 
ter and the Gym and then be- 
tween Goldman and Samuel 
dorms. Tliere she hid under 
wme trees to rest for a while, 
but was disturbed. She imme- 
diately dashed behind Beikow- 
itz and over tl^ railroad tracks. 
The following day Fire Mar- 
shall Lies and DVC Security 




Officer Marable walked behind 
Berkowitz to see if they could 
find any evidmce to support 
thebearsig^iting. Sureenough, 
imprinted in the soft mud were 
bear tracks. "She appeared to 
be frightened," said Officer 
Marable. 

On Thursday, November 
12th, the bear was sighted in 
Ambler, about 10 to 12 miles 
away from DVC The bear 
was chased up into a tree v^re 
she was later truiquilized She 
was then transported to Wy- 
coming Cbunty in WestemPA. 
The cub was believed to have 
wandered there fincHn the Blue 



Ridge Mountains which are 
located north of Berks and 
Schuykill counties. Ms. Bear 
had previously been ci^Jtured 
in civilian territory. A tag on 
the bear's ear was discovered 
when game wardens removed 
her from the tree. 

On a sadder note, the cub 
later had to be put to sleep 
because the Game Commis- 
sion feared the bear may be 
shot during hunting season; if 
someone were to shoot the bear 
and eat its meat, they could 
become ill or evm die as a 
result of the effect of the tran- 
quilizer used to sedate the bear. 



yjlttMfilil'-iMliri 



'■'vaitxnmib'f'Hif'miifM,- struamf^^^iff^ 



P.iqr 1 2 





The future of Ram Pages is extinction! 



By Paul Schneider '93 

Former Editor-in-Chief 

The Classes of 1994. '95, '96 
and '97 may not have a news- 
paper beyond this issue. It will 
be the decision of the indi- 
viduals of these classes whether 
or not they have a paper to 
voice their opinions and con- 
cerns. 

DVC did not have much of a 
student newspaper before the 
spring of 1992. Since then, 
there has been great effort and 
progress made by the Ram 
Pages staff to provide a re- 
spectable newspi^Kr for the 
student body. Due to these 
efforts the students have the 
best paper DVC has ever put 
forth in its history. Now. the 
editorial staff fears this is ex- 
actly what Ram Pages will be- 
come, "history". 

The efforts of the Ram Pages 
staff has made it one of the 
most active and influential or- 
ganizations on the DVC cam- 
pus. Through these efforts the 
staff is now working with the 
most up-to-date computer and 
photog raphy equipment. It is 
also the only student operated 
business on campus. How- 
ever, this equipment is not able 
to operate itself. 

It takes team work and coop- 
eration from the entire student 



body to operate the school pa- 
per. This is the students' voice, 
the voice of more than 1400 
people, and if utilized effec- 
tively it can be the most power- 
ful instrument on the campus. 
It is up to the students if they 
wish to relinquish this oj^ur- 
tunity. 

Operating a paper can be a 
rigorous and ftustrating expe- 
rieiK* or. as the current staff 
has chosen, it can be an invalu- 
able tool used to influence what 



happens in the environment in 
which they live. A lack of 
interest will be devastating to 
the stuctents of the upcoming 
classes. To forfeit this control 
would lead to an apathetic en- 
vironment. 

There are students who have 
previous experience working 
with high school papers and 
yearbooks who would be in- 
credible assets to the opera- 
tions of Ram Pages and their 



join the team. Those students 
with no experience can become 
invaluable to their school pa- 
per and it's future here, with 
little effort. 

In order for a newspaper to 
be effective it needs a number 
of people who are dedicated 
and possess the necessary am- 
bition to succeed. Addition- 
ally, it needs those wIk) are not 
afraid to look into "things". 
They must ask the rwcessary 



happening and wIk) is making 
the decisions that affect the 
lives of all students. 

It will be the students of the 
future classes who will suffer 
without a student newspaper. 
Only YOU , the members of 
these classes, have the ability 
to maintain control of your 
lives. To become part of tlw 
Ram Pages team, contact us at 
345-1500, ext 2238. 



fellow students, if they would questions to discover what is 

Roth farm becomes a living part of DVC 



By Caryn Derr-Daugherty 

Staff Writer 

The Beginning 

In January of 1992, Mrs. 
Edythe Roth presented Dela- 
ware Valley College (DVC) 
with a historical piece of prop- 
erty. The 174 acre farm, do- 
nated by Roth, is being used 
for the purpose of agricultural 
education and research. 
The Workers 

Dr. John Avery, Chairper- 
son of Agribusiness at DVC 
and his wife are heading this 
incredible restoration process. 
Work began in Mid-July of 
tnis year, ihree students and 
two inmates from a local insti- 
tute, began cleaning the house 
and bam, preparing it for resto- 



ratioa Currently there are 6-7 
students from DVC working 
on the farm. 
The House 

The house, located on the 
acreage, is believed to have 
been built between the years of 
1790-1830. The Kulp Home- 
stead is a 1 2 room stucco over 
stone structure. TTie inside 
floor, ceiling beams and the 
home's six fireplaces are all 
original. 

As restoration on the house 
begins, students and volunteers 
will try to retain all of the items 
in the tome. Only when cer- 
tain codes and safety measures 
are required, will modem fix- 
tures be used. 
The Barn 

The stone bam is estimated 



to have been built between 
1840-1890. The construction 
of the bam matches that done 
by the Gennan stone masons 
who worked in this area during 
that period. 

The ground floor level has 
been restored to its original 
layout. It includes stalls to 
house 12 head of cattle, fwr 
horses, calves, and/or sl^p 
Once the fann is opened, it will 
house animals true to its pe- 
riod. Also located on tiK level 
is located a room believed to 
be used to bottle milk after 
milking the cows. As students 
cleaned up the bam before res- 
lorauon oegan, several ongi- 
nal milk bottles were ur^arthed. 

The upper floor of the bam 
once contained both a drive 



floor and a loft area. After resU>- 
ration is completed, the left side 
of the drive will be used to st(H« 
machinery and displays. Theright 
side of the drive will save as a 
gathering area for educational 
programs. 
Benefits to the Community 

The Roth Farm will provide a 
variety of important services to 
the community. It will serve as a 
facility for consumers to expai- 
ence and learn how food and Tibet 
are produced and marketing, aiu! 
it will provide the (^portunity for 
schools and other groups to 
present programs about food, fi- 
ber, and enable people to develop 
an appreciauon tor somereaiuies 
of modem agriculture in direct 
contract with "the good old days". 



Master planning : Meeting a community's needs 



By Chris Albin 

Staff Writer 

The area around David Levin 
Dining Hall will soon be trans- 
fonned into a courtyard, sur- 
rounded by a forest-like land- 
scape. 

Doug Kane, assistant profes- 
sor in the environmental de- 
sign department, said the pro- 
posed Georgian Dining Hall 
Courtyard will "create an at- 
mosphere which is very attrac- 



tive, requires low maintenance, 
and is developed from lasting 
materials." 

According to Kane, the "ugly 
circular driveway" will be re- 
moved from the front of the 
building, and a large trellis will 
be erected to outline the main 
entrance of the Dining Hall. A 
fountain will be installed to 
serve as a focal point of the 
sitting area in the courtyard. 



Georgian style cast iron lights 
will provide a well illuminated 
walkway for pedestrians at 
night. Large plantings will be 
undertaken to hide the fire es- 
cape on the sideof MillerHall. 
Kane notes that "improved ap- 
pearance does not mean doing 
away witti safety." The entire 
landscape encompassing the 
Dining Hall will heavily em- 
phasise planting. He said that 




Ground brMkkig on th« dining hall MihanMiiMnt is «(p«ct»d to 
the Spring of 1994. 



In 



one of the primary goals is "to 
minimize paving andmaximize 
planting." • 

This project has an estimated 
cost of $140,000. Kane said 
"Dean Hill and Presidait West 
support this project idea." A 
planning commission will be 
chosen consisting of various 
representatives from all depart- 
ments. The commission will 
look at the history of the Col- 
lege to preserve uniformity of 
the Georgian Style Architec- 
tural scheme of tite other build- 
ings on campus. "It is very 
important that everyone must 
look at the project as a whole 
and get involved, or it will not 
be successful. Everyone must 
develop the same visions." 

Once the final additions or 
omissions are made to the 
project, the planning commis- 
sion will then submit a pro- 
posal to major foundations for 
grants to fund the project. The 
College has to start with small 
projects to develop a "track 
record" with the foundations, 
so in the future their success 
wiU build a case for generating 
more money to fund major 



projects. 

This project will be under- 
taken by a combination of con- 
tractors and students. The con- 
tractors wiU deal with tiie con- 
stmction of the large trellis and 
demolition of the asphalt, while 
the students will perform brick- 
work and planting. Doug Kane 
believes that this project will 
be an excellent educational ex- 
perience assisting the students 
in learing design and planning, 
as well as providing "hands 
on" experience. 

Kane feels that the "land- 
seizing of previous years was 
not appealing," He acknowl- 
edged the reason for this is 
"proper planning was not im- 
portant in the past. The Col- 
lege rushed all of its projects, 
which resulted in waste." He 
wants to abandon this ad hoc 
approach and make sure every- 
thing is taken into consider- 
ation before breaking ground. 

Kane believes that "the Col- 
lege must begin to (tevelop 
systematically, orderly, and 
comprehensibly for any of its 
projects to be successful in 
years to come." 



THE 



RA 




PAGES 



VOL. 

1993 




NidWliitolM 




Treasured professor, Allison, remembered 



William H. AUison, Ph. D., 
of Doyle^wn, died Monday, 
September 6, 1993 at Temple 
University Hospital in PhUa- 
delf^a. He was 58. 

Dr. Allison was tlK Chair- 
man of the Biology IDepait- 
ment and Professor of Biology 
here at Delaware Valley Col- 
lege (DVC) and was an active 
member of the College and 
Doylestown communities for 
over 20 years. 

He received his Doctorate 
from Pom State University in 
Botany with a minor in 
Agronomy and came to DVC 
in 1968 as an Assistant Profes- 
sor of Biology. He served as 
faculty representative to Stu- 
dent Government, advisor to 
the Biology and Chess Qubs, 
and was a science fair judge for 
the Budcs County Scioice Fair. 

bi addition to his service to 
the CoUege, he was active with 
the Boy Scouts and his church. 
He was a scoutmaster andmem- 
ber of the Troop 175 Commit- . 
tee of the Bucks Q)unty Coun- 
cil of the Boys Scouts of 
America, and tt^ Ecology and 
Conservation Director of Camp 
Ockonickon. At his church, 
Doylestown Presbyterian, he 
was an Elder, Sunday School 
Teacher and Adult Bible Qass 
Teacher. 

Dr. Allison was also a found- 
ing member of the Doylestown 
Chess Qub aiwl a member of 
the Bucks County Historical 



Index : 



Bluing F^aim^,»„„^ 






Society, uid the Bucks County 
Conservancy. 

He is survived by his wife 
Evelyn, his three children Pa- 
tricia of Boston, Ma,, Tmiothy 
of Colorado Springs, Co., and 
James, of Atlanta, Ga., and 
seven grandchildren. 

Memorial services were held 
Saturday at 3:30 p.m. at the 
Doylestown Presbyterian 
Church. The family has indi- 
cated that memorial contribu- 
tions may be made in Dr. 
Allison's name to the Doyles- 
town Presbyterian Church or 
the Bucks County Council of 
the Boy Scouts Association in 
care of Camp Ockonickon. In 
addition, Delaware Valley Col- 
lege has established the Wil- 
liam H. Allison Scholarship 
Fund. 



Dr. AIUmii eiyo7iiig (me of liis passioiis-- cnes. 



BEESWAX CRAFTING — NEW 
BOOK BY DVC PROFESSOR 



Dr. Robert Berthold, Profes- 
sor of Biology and beekeeping 
specialist at Delaware Valley 
College (DVC), recently pub- 
lished a book on the uses of 
beeswax. 

Titled Pegswax Crafting, the 

book illustrates how beeswax 
can be used in aits and crafts 
such as batik, Ukrainian easter 
eggs, and wax flowers. The 
book also explains how to use 
beeswax in household items 
such as hand creams, soaps, 
candles, and furniture polish. 

According to Berthold, "Any- 
one can use the infonnation pro- 
vided in this book to process 
and use beeswax for personal 
use or for sale. The book is very 
hands-on and takes you through 
each ch^iter step-by-step. 

The book is the result of over 
25 years of intematicmal research 
by Berthold. "I saw a need for 
this book. Beeswax can be used 



in so many things," he said. 
Berthold is internationally 
known for his beekeeping 
courses and, and has taught 
courses in beekeeping and bi- 



ology for over 20 years at To obtain a copy of the book, 

DVC. He is a popular lecturer Beeswax Crafting, contact 

on bees and beekeeping, anda Berthold at (2 15) 345-1 500 ext. 

leader in the field of craft use 2285. The cost of the book is 

of beeswax. $18. 




Dr. BcrUwM oplaiiH tt»lBtrlcaclii •# 



/ 




Ar- . 1 .• Everyone should... 

AXJLlJI^ V/LyOV^X V V4LXV/Xx StaffWriter would get up M 5:30 or 6:00 



JBy JdJkc Chamberlain 

OuettWrittr 

Does it strike anyone funny thitt 
someone wouU consider Michael 
Jadnon a rock star? Certainly I 
have heard the phrase: "rock star 
Michad Jackson** many times. Is 
there not s(xnediffaencebetween 
the Michael Jacksons and Banan- 
aramas of the worid and the Paul 
Simons and Pearl Jams? 

I OMicede that often a p^ormer 
comes along to obscure the dif- 
ference. George Michael seems 
like a good example to me. He is 
a cat who made his Hrst millions 
with that Wham thing, and yet has 
also produced some genuinely in- 
teresting music (which I have al- 
ways been reluctant to ai^reci- 
ate). The problem is further in- 
tensified by an elite group of art- 
ists including Bruce Springsteen, 
Paul McCalney, and Rod Stew- 
art. These folks aU at some stage 
in their respective careers repre- 
sented everything that was great 
about rock and roll music. Mc- 
Cartney was a Beatle and the 
Beatles may have saved the 
medium's existence. Bruce 
Springsteen wrote, produced and 
recorded three of the greatest al- 
bums in the hist(X7 of music be- 
fore 1976,andtha) stumbled upon 
super-stardom in the early eight- 
ies. Rod Stewart's popular exist- 
ence was predated by playing with 
Jeff Beck in Faces. Today all 
three have one main theme in 
common. They all try to push 
trashy material on a loyal record 
buying public. They all have 
legions of fans who are suckered 
into record stores and subse- 
quently dissappointed by records 
which lack any of the creativity 



which earned the respective artist 
his career in the fust place. 

Time are a lot of suckers oat 
there. Let's us assume the the 
Milli Vanilli "scandal" never hq>- 
pened. What artistic value (fid 
their record have? Who thought 
that they deserved an award in the 
first place? Is thoe anything on a 
Milli Vanilli rec(»d that could be 
considered Best Anydiing any- 
way? Another real talent is Mr. 
M.C. Hammer. Of course, I al- 
ways considered Mr. Hammer to 
be devoid of talent anyway, but I 
remember when he did a Coke or 
Pepsi commerical and I took no- 
tice of the fact that he actually did 
carry the tuiw to "Feelings." The 
irony turned out to be that it was 
a voice-over and that he couldn't 
even cairy a tune (Is it too late for 
him to be retrained to be a butcher 
or tractor trailer driver?) 

I don't suggest that a solution 
exists (of my problem, our soci- 
ety is just too vulnerable (stupid). 
I realize there are intelligent 
people out there who like Milli 
Vanilli, Wham, Bananarama, and 
many who hate Bruce Springs- 
teen ("like, he can't sing at all, 
dude). The problem (my prob- 
lem, that is) isn't the existence of 
light pop, but rather the U'eatment 
of it like it is synonomous with 
rock and roll. I don't want to see 
"magically enhanced" video foot- 
age of John Lennon hammering 
out "Come Togedier" wedged in 
as the number twelve video be- 
tween Frankie Goes to Hollywood 
and Poison (likedude. you haven't 
seen MTV lately have you?) as if 
it were apples and oranges fmally 
equated. Furthermore, I am 
troubled by former rock and roll 



Correction made to 1993 Gleaner 

The Gleaner would like to make a correction to their 1 993 
edition. The poem on page 6 of the Gleaner that is untitled 
"X" was incorrectly accredited to James Mascoli. The 
author of this poem is in fact Jeannine Tnibac. The Gleaner 
is sorry for the misidentification and has asked the Ram 
Pages to reprint the poem correctly accredited to Miss 
Trubac. Thank You. 



tr 



X 

By ieantnirte Trubac 

One day, I will be able to go into the back yard 
Where once as a child I'd niaved 
Itmocent and pure. 

And one day I *1] be able tofindwheie the ground's 
all 

$unkin 
iAnd that's wlicre I'll disfcovcrthe X 
SO long ag* 

flmu^ $Avay alt the aeaa teaves 

It have littered the pi" ~ - 
AndioU vip my ^ccv- 
Anddig^imddlg. 
Letting tije dirt under my nails. 
I 'U scratdi «id|»ck with my bare hand<;. 
And one day soon, ru find 
Hw angorl buried theie so Joi^ ago.,. 




stalwarts parading around as pop- 
sters ami pretending they are still 
the same. Starship does not equal 
Jefferson Aiij^ane. Three guys 
who used to be in Genesis mas- 
quoading around as Genesis does 
not equal Genesis (if you don't 
believe me, ask Petor Gabriel). 
1 think for now, the best thing 
that I can hope for is for Ross 
Perot and his cult of wor^if^ng 
followers to adc^t my pet plan as 
part of the "We the People" plat- 
f(Hm. In the meantime, maybe 
Mr.'s S[ningsteen,McCaitney and 
Stewart c(Mdd find something re- 
ally cool to do. Cat Stevens got 
really religimis and drq|q)ed out 
of sight afto* making a couple 
really bad albums. Sonny Bono 
held office. Maybe Bruce Spring- 
ste^ could becMneeitheraRabbi 
or Governor of New Jersey. 
Maybe McCartney could conquer 
the English throne (it turns (Hit he 
has a less scandalous past than do 
the Royals.) And who cares about 
them tnyway. They really need 
to get a life. 



Having had summer vaca- 
tion to reflect upon my first 
year at Delaware Valley 
College(DVC) . I have come to 
the conclusion that every per- 
son should have the benefit of 
atleastoneyearat college. Not 
so much for the classroom 
learning, rather for die matur- 
ing process that occurs as a 
rcsultof being away from home 
for the first time. Granted, it is 
a rathu* expensive way to ma- 
ture, but it is quite effective. 

Whai my car pulled into the 
entrance of DVC for the first 
time, my stomach began to turn 
9artwheels. I got a headache, 
aiKl my heart began to beat 
fast. I was nervous. Pride kq)t 
me from admitting it to my 
parents, but they knew. I had 
every rig^ to be nervous. It 
was my first time away from 
home, my frioids were not here, 
aiKl I didn't knovk anybody. 

For the first few days, the 
only time I left m > room was to 
go to class. I was reclusive. I 



AAf. and get my shower to 
avoid people. It began to dawn 
upon me that, "Mommy and 
daddy weren't here to babysit 
me anymore, so I would have 
togrowup,"andIdid. Ileamed 
not to mix tiie colored clothes 
with the whiteclothes. Ileamed 
how to balance my own check- 
book. I learned that I had to 
take charge of my own life. 

I also came to realize that I 
UxHl the presence of my par- 
ents and friends for granted 
because they were there;once 
they weren't there. I missed 
them. 

After a while I began to make 
friends, talk to people, and so- 
cialize with "strangers". Do- 
mg so was extremely benefi- 
cial for me because I was mis- 
erable without someone to talk 
to. 

I think my freshman year in 
college helped me mature and 
proved that oik cannot always 
be a loner, especially when in 
unfamiliar surroundings. 




Pmms: Htm MusiG FtAruRES 



Reviewed By Michelle Slaybaugh 

Editor-in Chief 




Holy Rollers- Dischorxi 

Powerful, melodic post-punk is 
what the Holy Rollers' new, self 
titled CD has to offer. Similar to 
the sounds of Fugazi and Gang of 
Four, The Rollere possess a hard- 
core sound with a manchester-es- 
quc, harmony onmipresenL The 
band's third, full-length release 
from Dischord records is anything , 
but a disappointment. 

The new release explodes, bc- 
giiming with track 1 - "Gold." A 
riff oddly resembling that of 
"American Woman" plays a key 
role in grabbing the listener's at- 
tention. Mixed with the typical, 
hardcore type anthems, are some 
truly unique tracks. The seventh 
is, by far, the album's highlight 
"Clear (Re -overture) combines mu- 
sic and lyrics from "Jesus Christ 
SupersUu." Broadway meets hard- 
core, is an incredible e^ect Un- 
used, to my knowledge, by any 
other performers. Other devices, 
such as ; hard and heavy clanging 
melody with a slow, dragging cho- 
rus (track 3), dark, haunting melody 
(track 9), and a grooving/jam type 
of effect achieved by implement- 
ing classic bass riffs (track 10) all 
equal one thing -- a conpletely 
original sound. 

Based ui Washington, D.C., the 
Holy RoUen li«ve been vound 



since 1989, in several different 
forms. The Rollo^ began as a 
three-piece. In 1992, wiUi (he 
original drununer gone, a new 
diununer, Ed Trask joined the 
group. Former bassist, Joe Aron- 
stanm, moved to second guitar 
and vocals , and C. Maynard Bopst 
took over the duty of playing bass. 
Marc Lambiotte remained with vo- 
cals and guitar. 
Cuirently touring in Europe, The 
Rollers expect to return to the states 
in early October. They will hit the 
road in the U.S. fromNovcmbcrto 
December. Abrasive, whining 
vocals and unequaled powo- noise 
make the new Holy Rollers re- 
lease a definite addition to one's 
CD coUection. 









Violent Ferns - Add It Up (1981- 
1993) / 

The Icmg awaited Violent Ferns 
greatest hits CD. has been re- 
leased. However, it is not the 
typical sell-out type hits CD. that 



one might expect. "Add h Up 
1981-1993" includes 11 com- 
pletely new Fern's songs in addi- 
tion to the obvious mainstays. Five 
of the tracks are live and two are 
released in the U.S. for the first 
time. 

The new songs on the CD. and 
good, very typical V J^. songs. The 
best by far is "Gimmie the Car" 
which incidentally is preceededby 
an tpprajpnate answering machine 
message. Various interesting in- 
struments, per usual, are experi- 
mented upon on various tracks. Be 
sure to check out track 18 which 
uses the sitar. The new ones are 
not earth shatering. but die-hard 
fans will defmietlly appreciate 
them. 

The hits as they may be loosly 
labeled are a fantastic crosssec- 
tion. "Gone Daddy Gone" with the 
eccentric xylophcme as a tune car- 
rier is always welcome. The time- 
less "Blister in the Sun" makes one 
bounce and smile regardless of 
previous mood. However, the 
standouts of the entireCD. have to 
be two live versions. "Kiss OfT 
and "Add It Up"; perfection. Gai- 
CTally ccHisidered wimpy and for 
losers, greatessst hits type CD's, 
have been liberated with the re- 
lease of "Add It U^ 1981-1993". 




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OOrUfTOWM (2fS^'^4B'2ni 

R^C0RI>5 - HBW N^f> iiSU 

^HOiiSJR^M WORK CiCJHBS 




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FEATURES 



!i 



Dean Shields resigns PeaC© ill the 

Middle East? 







DMn ShMdt oontrlbulM to Um A-D«y fMtfvMM. 



By Charlotte Walker 

AssocicUe EdUor 

As the stwtents returned to Dda- 
waic Valley CoUcge (DVQ this 
fall semesto:, the word quickly 
spread that Dean Phyllis Shields, 
the Assistant Dean of StudentLife, 
had resigned. 

Shields was a key member of 
the administration here at DVC 
for the past thirteen years. 

Bef(He coming to DVC, she 
taught social stwlies on the high 
school level. Her own college 
dajrs found her in Bost(Mi staying 
in ha h(Nne state; her hometown 
is Dracut, Massachusetts. 

When she fust came to DVC 
she worked in the admissions of- 
fice. After eight years, she moved 
to the financial aid office for one 
year. In Jsuiuary of 1989 she 
transferred to the Dean of Stu- 
dmts office as the special assis- 
tant to the Dean of Students, Wil- 



liam Craver. 

Shiekls was the Dean of Women 
from July 1, 1989 until August of 
1992. At that point the name of 
the positi(»i changed to Assistant 
Dean of Students. This is where 
she stayed until her resignation in 
July of this year. The resignation 
was due to ''personal and profes- 
sional reasons." 

Following ho* resignation, cm 
August 6th Shields had surgery 
on ho- knee. She is currently 
gomg thnxigh physical dien^y, 
which she compares to "medieval 
torture". As fcv her plans fw the 
future ^e says, "I'm just going to 
take a year off and recuperate." 

"I really miss waking with the 
students," said Shields sums up 
her feelings and concern for the 
students at DVC. Students seem 
to miss her too, especially just 
seeing her smiling face around 
campus. 



By Mame Sugarman 

Features Editor 

Can a piece of papa* actually 
create peace in a land drenched in 
age-old, holy bkxxished Accord- 
ing to many optimistic minds, 
Israel took the first step toward 
peace by signing the Declaration 
of Rights with the Palestine Lib- 
eration Organization, fx P.L.O., 
and giving land to the Palestin- 
ians. Others,howeva,seeadarker 
side to the peace agreement. Tte 
pessimistic realists contend that 
there always has been, and al- 
ways will be unresolvable fight- 
ing ova the Holy Land. 

After ten months of secret ne- 
gotiations in Oslo, Norway, tli^ 
Israelis and the Palestinians 
reached a mcmumental climax by 
recognizing each (Hhers right to 
exist P.L.O.IeiulerYas$irArafitt 
agreed to acknowledge Israel as 
the Jewish homeland and put an 
end to terrorist attacks. In ex- 
change, Palestinians will be 
granted autonomy in the West 
Bank town of Jericho and the 
densely populated C^iza Strip. Is- 
raeli Prime Minister Yitzak Rabin 
believed a compromise had to be 
nukdeincvderftx-any lasting peace 
to occur. 

Israeli withdrawal from these 
areas will be followed by the en- 
trance of a Palestinian police force 
who will hopefully keep the area 



under control while governmen- 
tal and economic organization is 
established. 

Who better to rule over the 
950,000 Palestinians in Gaza and 
Jericho than Arafat, chairman of 
the Pi..O.? It is ironic that Arafat, 
a,once feiof ul military leader who 
evoked images of bombs, hijack- 
ing, and terrorism, is now an icon 
ofpe2K:e. Arafat is locd^ed at as a 
symbol of hq)e to many people 
around the w(»-ld, not just Pales- 
tinians. People must also keep in 
mind that he is first and foremost 
a leada of a militant organiza- 
tion. Does he fit the job descrip- 
tion of a peaceful leader of state? 
The worid would like to believe 
that Arafat can successfully foi 
low the terms of the peace agree- 
ment 

As Americans, we have wit- 
nessed the feeling of hope de- 
scend upon a nation, not unlike 
the hq)e for change in the Middle 
East, when a new president was 
elected intooffice in 1992. Ameri- 
cans wanted to believe that 
Clinton could deliver all of his 
campaign promises, and like 
Arafat in the past, he cannot. 
Many times the world has wit- 
nessed Arafat make a sincere 
promise, and weeks later with- 
draw his wOTds through acts of 
violence. Yes, this time may be 
different, more is at stake now. 
People all over the world must not 



Spotlight On,,, 

Dr. Noah Hart, Jr. 



Delaware Valley College's 
(DVC) Dean of Enrollment 
Management, Dr. Jane An- 
theil recently announced the 
appointment of Dr. Noah 
Hart, Jr. as Associate Dean 
of the Division of Academic 
Support Services. 
"We 're very excited to have 
aprofessional with Dr. Hart's 
qualifications come to DVC, 
His leadership will further 
strengthen the consolidation 
of our Academic Support 
Services," Antheil said. 

Academic Support Ser- 
vices encompasses the 
College's Office of Career 
Services, learning support 
programs, DVC Volunteer 
Corp., and the Counseling 
Center. Antheil said, "By 
including these departments 
under one umbrella, we bet- 
ter sui^rt our faculty and 
thereby better serve our stu- 



dents." 

Dr. Craig Hill, Dean of the 
College, also complimented 
Hart. "His professional train- 
ing and experiences, coupled 
with a true concern for the stu- 
dents, makes us very lucky to 
have him become part of the 
DVC famUy." 

Prior to arriving at Delaware 
Valley College, Hart served as 
Associate Dean of University 
CoUege, the academic support 
services college of the Wichita 
State University in Wichita, 
Kansas. Hart has also seived 
in administrative and faculty 
capacities at Clarion Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania, Rutgers, 
The State University of New 
Jersey, and The City College 
of The City University of New 
York. 

Hart eamed his Bachelor of 
Arts degree from Livingston 
College ofRutgers University, 



I ^^ 



Dr. Noah Hart 



his Masters of Education de- 
gree from Trenton State Col- 
lege, and his Doctor of Educa- 
tion (tegiee frcMn Rutgers Uni- 
versity. 

He recently has made pre- 
sentations at two national aca- 
demic advising ccmferonces on 
multi-cultural education and 



advising, and has r^eived 
numerous awards for his 
work in multi-cultural coun- 
seling and development 

Hart resides in Warmin- 
ster, Pennsylvania with his 
wife Barbara and their two 
daughters Autumn and 
Shante. 



lo^ sight of his chameleon- 
like personality. 

Some Palestinian groups feel 
betrayed by Arafat's changing 
cok>rs. The leftPalestinian fun- 
damentalist groups, especially 
those in Iran and Iraq, do not 
feel Arafat went far enough in 
getting Jericho and Gaza, since 
East Joiisalem is their primary 
goal. The fundamentalists 
refuse to stop their acts of ter- 
rorism against Amoica, l»ael, 
the Palestinians, ami against the 
wOTld, until Jerusalem is cap- 
tured. They hold a very serious 
threat to the cause of peace, and 
for Arafat, who must try to ap- 
pease these Palestinians, since 
terms of the agreement with 
Israel was to stop temmst at- 
tacks. 

While most Palestinians liv- 
ing in Gaza and Jericho are 
happy to finally have a home, 
Palestinians outside Israel also 
feel betrayed by Arafat ion not 
including them in the deal. He 
is seen as a traitor in their eyes. 
With animosity nmning strong 
among these Palestinians, they 
too may become more militant 
Can Arafat instill discipline 
among the angry Arabs? 

Israelis are also split on the 
issue of the peace agreement. 
Whereas most people are ex- 
cited about giving peace a 
chance, some are still skepti- 
cal. Israel's hardliners, like the 
Palestinian fundamentalists, are 
also taking extreme positions. 

The Israeli right does not be- 
lieve in giving up any land for 
peace. They believe that the 
Arabs will continue taking more 
and more land - first the Sinai, 
the Gaza Strip, Jerico, then the 
whole We^ Bank, the Golan 
Heights, and finally the eternal 
city of Jerusalem. 

In 1979, Menachaim Begin 
thought that if he returned the 
Sinai Peninsula to the Egyp- 
tians, then the Arabs would for- 
get about taking the West Bank 
and the Gaza Strip. The Arabs 
felt Anwar Sadat sold them out 
by not taking the other two 
territories. In 1993, many Pal- 
estinians feel Arafat sold them 
out too, since the issues of 
Jemsalem and Palestinian state- 
hood were not discussed. Ter- 
rorist attacks continued in the 
1980's by the P.L.O., as fac- 
tions will still continue them 
today. Consider the fate of 
Sadat; Arafat has already had 
over fifty assassination at- 
tempts. The Camp David Ac- 
cOTds, however, did create a 
lasting peace between Israel and 
Egypt, so maybe there is hope 
for peace today depending on 
whether the two enemies will 
be able to keq) the commit- 
ment they have made to their 
peofde, and to the woild. 







NEW 



National Science Foundation a^ivards 
$221,550 grant for DVC program 



George F. West, President 
of Delaware Valley College 
recently anroxmcedthat the Na- 
tional Science Foundation 
(NSF) has awarded DVC a 
three year continuing grant to- 
taling $221350 in support of 
the College's summer science 
enridimoit program. 

The NSF grant of $73,850 
peryearforthe next three years, 
will expand the College ' s Sum- 
mer &ivironmental Explora- 
tions and Discoveries Program. 
The first i»Dgram took place in 
July and was funded by a U.S. 



Depaitment of Energy grant 
of $38,228. Twenty sevoi 
sixth graders from four Phila- 
de^rfiia area middle schools 
spent four weeks at DVC vis- 
iting research facilities, speidc- 
ing with scientists on-the-job, 
and participating in field trips 
illustrating concepts in gen- 
eral ecology, aquatic environ- 
moits, earth sciences and ter- 
restrial ecology. 
The purpose of the program, 
ac(X)rding to jxiogram direc- 
tor, Dr. John Mertz, professor 
of Biology at DVC, is to inter- 



est young, disadvantaged chil- 
dren from Philadel{rfua in ca- 
reers in the sciences. "We and 
the staff at the cooperating 
schools are very excited about 
this program. It gives us a 
chance to broaden the horizons 
of some young people that mi^t 
not otherwise come to reidly 
understaml the scope of the ca- 
reer opportunities available to 
them in the sciences if they ap- 
ply tiiemselves." 

Because of the NSF grant, as 
many as 60 (Mdren will par- 
ticipate in the program next sum- 



College Calendar 



1993-94 




Fall Semester 



Yom Kippur. .Saturday, September 25 

Fall Break (no day classes) .Monday, October 11 

FoUow a Monday Schedule (dav classes onh) Wednesday. October 13 

Homecoming Weekend Mid-Terra Grades Due 

FamilyDay Saturday .October 23 

Horseshow Saturday, October 23 

Thanksgiving Recess (no day classes) ....Wednesday-Friday, November 24-26 

Thanksgiving Recess (no evening classes) Tuesday-Saturday, November 23-27 

Last Day Qasses Friday, December 10 

Final Exams (day and evening classes) Monday-Saturday, December 13-18 

Last Evening Qasses Saturday, December 18 

Evening Division - January Tenn ..January 3-24 

Martin Luther King Day (no classes) Monday, January 17 

Spring Semester 

Registration (all day classes) ^Tuesday, January 18 

Day Qasses Begin Wednesday, January 19 

Last Day to Add/Drop Courses Friday, January 28 

Evening Qasses Begin Monday, January 31 

President's Birthday (no day classes) Monday, Febmary 21 

FoUow a Monday Schedule (da\ classes only). Wednesday. Febmary 23 

Mid-Term Grades Due Friday, March 11 

Spring Break (no day or evening classes) Monday-Friday, March 14-18 

Follow a Friday Schedule (day classe only) Thursday, March 31 

Holiday (no day classes)..^ Friday, April 1 

Pride and Polish Day (no day classes) Thursday, April 7 

FqUqw a Thursday Schtdult (day classes only) Friday, April 8 

Founders' Day (modified day schedule) Wednesday, April 13 

"A" Day Preparation (no day or evening classes) Friday, April 29 

"A" Day Weekend Saturday, April 30-Sunday, May 1 

Last Day Qasses Friday, May 6 

Final,Exams (day classes) » ...^...JMonday-Monday, May 9-16 

Final Exams (evening classes) ^..^.,K»^^onday-Saturday, May 9-14 

Last Evening Classes Saturday, May 14 

Commencement Saturday, May 21 

Summer Session I - 1994.. ., .May 23-July 1 

Sunmier Session n 1994 July 11-August 18 




mer. 'The NSF grant is excit- 
ing because it will enable us to 
do even more with this pro- 
gram. In addition to more kids 
and more staff participating in 
the program , the grant will help 
us track the students through- 
out their high school years to 
evaluate tht {HOgram's suc- 
cess," he said. 

The four participating in the 
program are Ada H. H. Lewis 
Middle School, Bach/Martin 
School, Andrew J. Morrison 



Middle School and Strawberry 
Mansion Middle School. 

Cooperating with the Col- 
lege in this program is the 
Honey Hollow Environmen- 
tal Education Center is Sole- 
bury. Honey Hollow is a 
teacher resource coiter v^ch 
provides educational programs 
in environmental science. 

For more informaticm about 
DVCs Science Enrichment 
Program, call Dr. John Mertz 
at (215) 345-1500. 



Neuv faculty 
members at 
College 



The newest addition to our 
Agronomy and Environmen- 
tal ScieiKe Department is As- 
sistant Professor Dr. Steven S. 
DeBroux. Dr. DeBroux re- 
ceived his B.S. in Crop and 
Soil Sciences from Michigan 
State University, and his M.S. 
in Plant Breeding and Cytoge- 
netics as well as his Ph.D. in 
HantBieedingfn»n lowaState 
University. 

Mr. Charles McQean. Jr. 
will serve as technical Services 
Librarian. Mr. McQean has 
attende