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New Beeghly Library Opens 1963 Fall Term THE IAN Vol. XL, No. 1 Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania September 20. 1963 Juniata Displays New Library As First In Development Plan The newest addition to Juniata’s campus is the $60.3,000 three story Beeghly Library. Beeghly building is the fourth building to house lun- ers a Hall egeS I Jrary ‘ ^ ,le ^ rst ^°Bege library was in Found- In April 1879, a single roo m ,n Founders Hall housed the volumes which Juniata College owned. At this time the library consisted of approximately 750 volumes. Students To Sponsor Dance In Memorial Autumn Leaves will be the theme of the annual All College Mixer in Memorial Gym from 8:30-11:30 Saturday evening. The Juniata Jazztet, composed of Dave Lee, John Reeves and Ted Mantegna, will provide the mood music for the annual frosh-upper- classmen mixer. Anyone interest¬ ed in playing with the group should contact Dave Lee for fur* ther information. In keeping with the theme au¬ tumn leaves, the students will decorate the gym with leaves and other fall decorations under the direction of Penny Robinson, San¬ dy Haines, Sandy Youngh and Jean Wermouth. Their refresh¬ ment committee will serve gin- gersnaps and orange punch on the mezzanine. One of the highlights of the dance will be the drawings for the four $25 merchandise certi¬ ficates l’or which college students entered Tuesday at the Hunting¬ don JC Night. The Retail Com¬ mittee—Huntingdon Business and Industry are sponsoring the event. Those who have planned the dance encourage everyone to par¬ ticipate in the special “mixer” dances, designed for the purpose of helping the frosh get acquaint¬ ed with many of the upperclass¬ men. First Move The first move the library made was in 1895 when it moved to the newly completed Students Hall. The books remained in a small room adjoining the reading room. The Carnegie Library made its first move toward reality when college administrators announced that they had awarded contracts for a new library. The Juniata Echo, the monthly campus news¬ paper and predecessor of the JUNIATIAN, stated that the li¬ brary would be complete on New Year’s Day, 1907. Ground Plan The ground plan for the build¬ ing resembled that of Founders Hall. The architecture was to be – 1963-64 Campus Directory SENATE President — Ron Smelser Vice president — Rich Morgan Secretary—Bea Schorsch Treasurer—Leslie Eshelman Athletics—Herb Heckman Communications—Dave Lee Educational activities— Tom Gibson General activities— Thelma Hallman Mens student government — John Reeves Religious activities—John Fike Social activities—Lois Williams Underclassmen—Craig Satterlee Womens student government — Marion Kertaher JUDICIARY Chairman — Rich Morgan Mike Bahorik Sara Colbourne Dick O’Connell Ed Fleck Sue Judy SENATE APPOINTMENTS JWSF director — Sara Colbourne and Barbara Zuck Placement bureau dlrectpr_ Carolyn Ambler All Class Night coordinator — Bea Schorsch WOMENS JUDICIARY BOARD Chairman—Marion Kercher CLASS OFFICERS Senior President—Rolfe Wenner Vice president—Tom Mull Secretary—Carol Banse Treasurer—Gail Necker Junior President—Jim Williams Vice president—Ron Ferraro Secretary — Penny Robinson Treasurer—John Fair .. Sophomore President—Jim Lehman Vice president—Sue Riddle Secretary—Carolyn Amber Treasurer—Ed Thorn ALFARATA Editor—Ken Marsh JUNIATIAN Editor-in-Chiefs—Judy Carleton and Judy Fairweather Managing editors—Judy Liven- good and Pat Loope Copy editor—Judy Steihke Sports editor—Herb Heckman Business manager—Bob Bowers Advertising manager — Tom Robinson Circulation manager— Jim McClure TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD $ Mile* Enl of Huntingdon on Rt. 22 Dore’s “Homo of Famous Brand Shoo*” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON CHMMS-PINS^BIRTHSTONES NRW Tail jewelry •LACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street Flower* for Ali College Occasions Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phone 6434)260 Direct from the Greenhouse to You Motel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Dally 7 a.m. te 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON . FOR OPEN 24 HOURS DRY GOODS Grubb’s Diner and NOTIONS South 4th St., U S. Route 22 —see— Phone 643-3990 H. & R. EGOLF HUNTINGDON, PA. OCT. 1 Announced in next vfei HNfb e*Kwr~ . f ww *-»« LARGE SELECTION OF COLUMBIA CLASSICS BUY 10, GET ONE FREE MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. LITERARY MAGAZINE JRA No editor as -yet President — to be elected WJC LAMBDA GAMMA Lovell Brubaker t Presidentn-Lan Dodge ALPHA PHI OMEGA MASQUE Not presently active President — To be elected ASTRONOMY OUTING President — Carl Peffley President—Joel Simpson BARRISTERS PI DELTA GAMMA President — John Taylor President—Mary Alice Bagshaw CAMERA PSEA President—Pete Mathers Presided— Barbai a Golden ? CHEMISTRY PYRENEES President — Gordy Foust President—Pat Pyle CIRCLE K SCALPEL 8c PROBE President — Russ Bell President—Robert Egan DEPUTATION SIGMA PSI Coordinator—Sue Habecker President—Tom Mull GERMAN TAU EPSILON SIGMA Not presently active President—Rod Jones HERIANS TYCOON President—Sue Riddle President—Don Detwiler J CLUB WRA President — Larry Landini President—Judy Rose JBSF WESLEY President—Doris Fluke President—Bill Chew Hilly’s Drng Store ROUGH’S JEWELRY Prescriptions Cosmetics Jawalcy Fw All Occaaiiwn Watch Rapairiug Dor* Hof* Sth and WaAiogfoo St. 611 Washington St. Fhon* 643-3301 SHOP FOR NATIONAL BRANDS AT'” DOU1NGERS USE OUR CONVENIENT LltARGt ACCOUNT PLAN STRICKLERS M1UC t ICC CREAM DANK’S* CO. •.^ ~ – CANDY CUPBOARD Phone 643-277Q CHOCOLATES r j and ! ! ~ u SEASONAL ! • Keller’s Stationary NOVELTIES SPECIAL CANDIES …. , FOR ALL OCCASIONS 417 PENN ST. !— ’ • Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards i GRIMISON’S Gift Wrap and Ribbon • 514 WASHINGTON ST. VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON. PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMO DA TIONS OWN Att YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 845-0738 • Richard Kimmey • President Announces Recent Appointment President Calvert Ellis has an¬ nounced the appointment of Ric¬ hard Kimmey of Reading as di¬ rector of admissions at Juniata to succeed Ronald Wertz. Kimmey has been executive secretary of the alumi association and an assistant in admissions at Albright College in Reading. He will begin his duties next Thurs¬ day. Wertz resigned to accept an ap¬ pointment at Franklin and Mar¬ shall College, Lancaster, as direc¬ tor of student aid. He has been Juniata’s director of admissions since 1960 and was assistant for the previous year. A graduate of Albright College in 1958, Kimmey was a teacher and coach at the Pennsylvania Cheerleaders, Twirlers, Pompoms, Color Guard To Support JC Team Last week was the choosing of the women of Juniata’s answer to the football team—the cheerleaders, pom-pom girls, majorettes and color guard. The ballots of the judges. Reverend Kavlor, Mrs. Russell and Mrs. Harding, chose the cheerleaders. Re-chosen again this year were seniors Jan Peters,, captain, Marty Gaulin and Carol Marano. . . — Team Veterans , . Juniors Lois Williams, Sandy Haines, Pam Stevens and Sue Vieth are also veterans of the squad. New this year are Trudy Grose, freshman, and .lternate’s Pam Moss, a sophomore, and Lois Weader, a freshman. Last year’s captain Gail Neck- er and Richard Hishman, the band director, appointed the pom-pom girls. Seniors chosen were Mar¬ lene Fisher and Gail Necker. Pom-Pom Girls Pom-pom girls from the junior class are Marilyn Rear, Penney Robinson. Barb Robbins and Judy Livengood. Marilyn Senio and Ruth Rank are the sophomores. Sandy Ado- niades, Karen Shumoski and Lin¬ da Leopold, all freshmen, com¬ plete the squad. Head Marjorelle boris Dacosta, head majorette, releases the names of the majoret¬ tes for this year. Prof. Hishman, Barbara Weening and Cathy Ful¬ mer judged the twirlers and chose the group of five regular majoret¬ tes and one alternate. They are Dede Edmiston, Mimi Allison, Clara Ann Koontz, Marge Shancey and freshman alternate Dee Dee Leeds. Members of the color guard, headed by Cathy Fulmer and chosen Thursday are Cathy Ful¬ mer, Dotty Platukis, Lynn Fosl ter, Helen McGinley, Ann Gre- simer and alternate Emily Fed. deler. Moving Day Involves 60,000 Book Tra .sfer The took moving da* .ast Thursday involved the transfer of approximately 60,000 books from Carnegie Library to the new Beeghly building. After a briefing for all in Oi¬ ler Hall, Dr. Calvert Ellis carried the first armload of books from the old library a few minutes be¬ fore 9 a.m. Nearly nine hundred students, faculty members and staff members transported the books. The tolling of the Founders Bell at 2:45 p.m. announced the completion of the task. The ap¬ proximate time for the actual moving is a little more than four hours due to the breaks for snacks and lunch. Library Staff The library staff, Mrs. Anne Catlin, director of libraries, Mrs. Sarah Hettinger, Mrs. Grace Shu¬ ler and Mrs. Lenore Conley, plan¬ ned extensively for the move. They took care of every detail. The Oiler Hall briefing ex¬ plained the division of students and the movement of traffic. Fa¬ culty and staff members main¬ tain traffic with traffic cops, which Prof. Peter Trexler directed. Faculty personnel directed the students to the books according to color group. Mrs. Shuler, Dr. Ed¬ ward Polder and Dr. Walter Mor¬ ris handled Carnegie Library traf¬ fic. School for the Deaf at Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, for three years be¬ fore returning to Albright in 1961. He has been responsible for alum¬ ni relations and assisted in ad¬ missions and developments at Al¬ bright for the past two years. Robert Doyle will continue as assistant director of admissions. Faus To Conduct Religious Service PHOTOGRAPHER NEEDED The photographer who has been taking pictures for the JUNIA. TIAN is unable to continue his work this’ year, leaving the paper with no access to pictures. In addition to published credit to the photographer under the pic¬ ture the JUNIATIAN offers a small salary to any qualified stu¬ dent who is willing to devcts some time and energy every week to help put out the campus news¬ paper. Anyone interested should speak to one of the editors of this paper before next Wednes. day – Marching Music The Juniata College band sup¬ plied music to move by through¬ out the operation. Richard Hish¬ man directed the band in lively tunes hoping to keep the movers traveling briskly. Students who will be working in the library this year directed the placement of books on the shelves in the new building. Mrs. Kenneth Crosby and Mrs. Donald Rockwell helped by double check¬ ing the book placement. The awarding of over’ $ 100 in door prizes was scattered through¬ out the movement. Prizes were made according to count as the See JC, page 4 Reverend Robert Faus, minis¬ ter to students at Juniata Col¬ lege, will conduct the convocation services Wednesday. Rev. Faus announced that he will conduct convocation services the first Wednesday of every month in an effort to provide a more formal worship setting for the students. This week his topic will be In a State of Suspension, and he will center the entire ser¬ vice about this theme. The convocation choir will par¬ ticipate in the convocation service for the first time this year. They will take part in the service by j singing a special anthem and in | other ways will aid Rev. Faus in conducting the service. The convocation service will be a complete worship service and will resemble the Sunday service of many denominations. Th* 1L_ in the II remains a tradition in Juniata’s history. Here present a skit for the enjoyment of Junialians. President Calvert Ellis lead the wa head of WRA, Rolfe Wenner, president of the senior class and William Cro¬ well, co-captain of the football team. The duties of the commission will be to regulate the use of the athletic facilities and mediate any disputes between mens and wo¬ mens sports over the use of the athletic areas or equipment. Also the commission will regulate the referee problems. Captains of IM teams are urged to use the com¬ mission. “Horn, of Famous Brand Shorn” 713 Wa.hH. 9 t 0 n St. HUNTINGDON STICKLER’S MILK & ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 Keller’s Stationary Comments F’-om The Field 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon by co-captains Bill Crqyrell and Pete Marsio The success which Juniata has enjoyed on the football field in the past eight or nine years has been due mainly to its never end¬ ing determination and desire to win. This year we feel that these qualities have been culminating within each member to that point where the level of past years has been equaled and in many ways surpassed. This is due, in part, to the new system which Coach Prender has brought to college hill. Beyond this we feel that there exists a certain intrinsic quality within each man brought out by his association and working with fellow teammates. In attempting to define this cer¬ tain go or quality, as such, we would like to call attention to a few factors which may serve as evidence for its existence. First, upon arriving at school on August 31, each player was presented with a 50 page booklet “great” for Juniata students : travel to Albright to cheer team on to victory? The possibility is now a real There have been arrangeme L made for the girls to have spec lates so they might attend the bright-Juniata Saturday ever” ; football game. October 5. 7 s special lates apply only for cc who wUI ride chartered buses i and from the game. Buses car. b . transportation, lake their che r . end go. Contact Terry Grove- all details; JC Movers Win Numerous Prizes Continued from page 1 students entered Beeghly. Various Prises The prizes were ten’$5 gift cer¬ tificates in the college book store, eight certificates for records from Miller’s Hardware Store, 11 sets of five movie tickets and over 15 baked goods prizes. There were over forty winners in all. The event received extensive pictorial coverage. Dr. Edgar Ki- racofe and William Barger record¬ ed the activities on movie film and a Daily News photographer took still pictures as did many volun¬ teer photographers, Mrs. Catlin expressed gratitude for the immense help that was given the library. This lasting contribution can be valued ait least $5000, the minimum cost for a professional job of the same nature. Voices Organize For Convocation Continued rom page 1 Professor William Merrel has selected thirty-two students to sing in the convocation choir this year. Girls singing in the first sopra¬ no section are Sally Anderson, Pat Dove, Beth Clopper, Beth Keiller, Sue Loose and Ruth Ann Saylor. Second sopranos include Becky Fyock, Caryl Rinehart, Kay Stevens and Martha Utts. AUo Voices Prof Merrel has chosen eight alto voices. They are Mary bal¬ sam, Lona Grim, > Nancy Guest, Karen Landis, Doris Morton, Pat Packi, Eloise Swales and Mary Zuck. There are five te nors in the Foundation Initiates Peace Corps Program The Ford Foundation announced a program for returning Peace Corps volunteers and others with similar experience in a develop¬ ing country to increase.in careers in international service. The Peace Corps Fellowship Program received a grant ol’ $400,000. and will provide fifty graduate fellowshiDS the first year. The Inter-University Com¬ mittee on-Study Fellowships for international development will administer the program. Fields of study incluri such subjects as economics, education, agriculture, public health, public administration, political science, business administration,, engineer¬ ing, community development, and the teaching of English. In addi¬ tion to the normal professional curriculum, study requirements will include the theory and prac¬ tice of development, and language and culture of a particular region. The selection of institutions will depend on the applicant’s prefer¬ ence, the availability of special instruction in the appropriate pro¬ fessional fields and in the pro¬ blems of developing areas. This is an opportunity for Juniata students who plan a career in the areas of teaching or government tservice. Clopperf|^ndy Halt^Torg Heh- * M man and Jim Marfck&Bthers are Rod Mmava. John RBmhsnn. Marv awnlee Begins Mother |f*RelM|§ca Brownlee is the Rod Mmaya, John prison, Marv Brownlee is the Simmons and Bill Vint. newest of the house mothers now Regular Function a part of Juniata ’ s campus. Merrel. is pleased this Mrs. Brownlee is a resident of year tnat the lesnoir will have a the area. She was born and raised regular function. It will partici- in Huntingdon County. pate in the monthly fulhscale worship service with the singing of anthems w certs. The spring conce rt, ‘XML again bejwiteely secular. North WafltoBec Conlinu**lB non. thematics pro] inging She graduated from the Peters- iji*. . burg Vocational High School lo- cated in Alexandria. This high s ermr ; school has ^ince become a part ggsogr of the JuniaKValley school sy- Cafeteria ManegiL,, For the three^years between and 1960, &rs. Brownlee worked .to the Jpniata Valley school district. She was cafeteria ‘®^ i teM. the f niata ^ tr ma- ^^uji960 she trayf-led to the Unit- ma – ?.fe«#960 she traveled to the Unit- ■orations ed^sbyterisipome-iocated at tfX gvm^ll IS Hb^|ysb u rg.,.§xty Presbyter- lan cHirches m’SHtoitM Pennsyl- lYfl^lXw vanwfus^rt MpSing as seen from Mrs, Brownlee is 4 .Vj«mj^ctive &;* in civic affairs. She SsrajMember of the Order of the Eastm Star, ■cnratinnc the J c – Blair Memorial Hospital be r mnro fAmw’ Auxiliary, the Alexandria Gar- A° Kj al j thls den Club and has been active in .tudents should dress Girl Scout Week. Formal Dress As the decorations signify, the event will be more formal this year, and students should dress accordingly. For those who pre¬ fer not to dance, games and other recreation-will be available on the west mezzanine. sr not to dance, games and other Eleven Grandchildren ^creation win – be available on She is the mother of two daugh- ie west mezzanine. ters and eleven grandchildren. Blithe 6 Gf inSs^’C^mp ffi&lias der the direction of Mrs. Mary Horoschak. During intermission, the brief entertainment presented presented Her other daughter, Mrs. Joyce will be a prof s eye view of a cer- Snyder, was a student at Juniata tain popular song, updated to College and her husband received honor thelreshmen, as the faculty his degree here. Mrs. Snyder lives tain popular song, updated to honor the freshmen, as the faculty of Juniata College climb on the bandwagon to welcome the frosh. in Gibsonia and has seven sons and two daughters. VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 29 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON. PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643.0736 ta lit.! -v • te IVe gotta admit it’s a good commercial… after one hears it, one /feeds Something for the stomach? UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICE CREAM See Our Fine Of His and Her Matching Sport Shirts and-Sweaters POSERS Typical of freshmen days is mass confusion. Students battle in soph, frosh combat to see which class can achieve the highest form of chaos. Thelma’s BLOUSES – SKIRTS SPORTSWEAR – LINGERIE 521 Washington St. Nowera for All Callage Occartene Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phan* 643-0240 Diract fram tha Graanhauia ta Yav CHARMS-PINS-BIRTHSTONES NEW FALL JEWELRY BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jewelry Far All Oceanian! Watch Rapairing ‘ Dana Here Sth and Waahingtan St. Phene 643-3301 OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 64§-$9$0 HUNTINGDON, PA,;’ COLLEGIATE SPORT SHIRTS , Long and Short Sleeves $1.98 AT Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Q Q Murphy Co. Phone 643-2170 USE OUR CONVENIENT CHARGE ACCOUNT PLAN DANK’S & CO. | | 528 Wash. St. Westbrook Shoe Store 515 Washington St. Peacock and Sandiers For the College Girl Florsheim and Freeman For the College Boy Converse Basketball and Tennis LARGE SELECTION OF COLUMBIA CLASSICS BUY 10, GET ONE FREE MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. Give vyow feet a breakl THONG SANDALS Variety at coliS»,.Sjjaa’ ta fit > *a antira family. Sa coal and comfortabla. GRIMISON’S we risked life, limb and even the wrath of the cafeteria officials by slipping into- Oneida, although, we had been assigned to Lesher Hall (we wanted to have this printed anonymously but now that it is all past, everyone can just look back at it and laugh; how about it, fellows, no more ground glass in the gravy, okay?). Disguised as an itinerant convocation speaker, we were smuggled into the hall in a tureen of bread -uid ham rind soup. We waded out and in a trice w were at a table ready to take notes. The trice was promptly impounded by the authorities: since we d’dn’t have a student parking sticker for it. but at ‘.east we were sealed and prepared to dig into a hear.y meal of baked banana seeds, dehydrated water, pa Ooiled potato eyes, and a fricasseed humming bird tongue. We asked our waitress if ‘.nis was one of the school’s legendary sacrifice meals hut she explained that it was customary fare. The pla.i, she said, is to get the stu¬ dent so thin that he ca-, wriggle out of his chair without squeezing that morrmg’s breakfast out of the diner be¬ hind him, however, thankful that dinner would be for such a loss. Lifting our face out of the butter plate after a pass¬ ing waitress had lightly grazed our skull with a pitcher of frozen milk, we looked around to see if the crowding was ’ eaiiy so severe. First we noticed that the staff took care of the hordes of people not yet seated by having each waiter make an impromptu table, consisting of a dink plucked off of the head of a nearby frdsh and a napkin which was tossed over the beany. These seated as many as five coeds and a radical history prof (who had been expelled from the faculty table for giggling during the prayer). After the meal we clambered over the table, skip¬ ped over the remains of a waiter who hadn’t quite got¬ ten out of the way of the mob’s rush when the dining room doors had been opened, and dashed to the nearest AP office to file our story. It was-a daring adventure but all we incurred from it were a collie of shattered knee caps suffered as we tried to break loose from the welter of chair and people legs entangled under our tables and a rather advanced case of botulism with ptomaine complications. David Kuhn 4 From The Sports Desk , If there was ever a day for post¬ game quarterbacks last Monday was it. The abundance of fresh¬ men playing, first game jitters and Juniata’s rally late in the fourth period all combined • to yield what may be the largest diagnosis of a loss since the in¬ vasion of Cuba. The natural trend after a foot¬ ball game is to discount mistakes and presuppose a victory would have been inevitable if they hadn’t oecured. Football, however, is a mortal’s game and even a well disciplined team like Coach , Prender’s is bound to make a few slip-ups. But the fact remains that iif the second half play against Get¬ tysburg is indicative of future play, Juniata will win a lot cff ‘games, even, against ‘his year’s tough opposition . , however, is a presupposition, but based on hours of practice and a lot of de¬ sire coupled with experience. Thirteen freshmen saw a^ d n all freshman back- i.eia with three fledgling line¬ men. Though three men were injured in the game with Gettysburg, all will be able to play either this week or next. Halfback Barry Broadwater, who suffered a slight concussion, and tackle Duane Ru¬ ble, recipient of a hard blow on the chin, mil see action against Albright. Rookie freshman tackle Joe Buyokowski sustained a lorn cartilage in his left knee. He is , expected to return to the lineup : for the Susquehanna game. ‘ Coach Prender’s – hard-n o s e d i practice payed off handsomely on the field last Saturday. Getty s- i burg used two or more platoons i for most of the afternoon against Juniata’s line but still managed only 55 yards total rushing. The yardage gained through the air was a different story but those traveling to Albright this week 1 will see some definite improve- ; ment. , – j With all the first game shakes gone and with the confidence gained Juniata will roll over Al- hhh Flunkies Snatch Lead In IM Football Play The Cloister Flunkies jumped off to an early lead in the in¬ tramural football league as they shut out two consecutive teams 19-0 and 26-0, The Flunkies, with junior Craig Satteriee throwing the ball to a variety of good receivers, knocked off the cream of the freshmen the first day as they defeated the Furies 19-0. The football team, partly to a highly disputed pro¬ test the first day of play, were rocked by the Flunkies 26-0. The Cloister men took to the air re¬ peatedly and penetrated a wob¬ bly football team secondary led by Jim Bistline. The football team fell again the following day when the Furies came from behind in the late minutes of the game to hand the Good Sportsmen a 30-18 defeat. Good blocking and rushing en¬ abled the Furies to grab the game. In other pa. is of Sherwood Forest, Tom Weiner paced the J. B. Wips to a 19-6 victory ovar Half Dozen. The Cloister Colts defeaieu ’he Dan¬ gerous Half Dozen Uhe ne. ’ day 19 ” 12 ‘ wt ‘ The Frosh Team- No. 2 are oui of the intramural league for fail¬ ure to appear at two consecutive games. Players from that team are not eiligible to play on other -teams,. Juniata Harriers Defeated 38-21 On Bullet Course The Juniata cross country team suffered a defeat in the opening meet for the first time in the school’s history last week when Gettysburg College handed the Indians their third loss in seven years. Running under a hot sun on the Gettysburg Municipal Golf Course and against a speedy G-burg team, the harriers were downed 38-21. Jim Lombardi led his win¬ ning team to the finish, closely followed by his running mate, Ed Salmon. Lombardi’s time was only six seconds off the course record. In third place was the Indians’ cap. tain, John Reeves. Earl Samuel finished fourth, hampered by feet injuries. G-burg pushed four more men across the line before Bill Chew and Chet Berkey, the latter finishing ninth and tenth respectively. Rich O’Connell finished twelfth to round out the scoring. All in all, Gettysburg proved to have a well-baianced team with much , depth. i This showing was a bad one for ‘Mike Snider’s,.Hareiers. and onr | which 1M4 not Ffeallf^iow what the team coitid .do.-Saturday thfc .team run* AlBfighi at*4 p.n>. and ‘Wednesday the, .Harriers r.ieet f Both meets are aws;, though. Ah’mugh Albright is tougher this year ever v .lore, F & M should be tne team that will give the Harriers trouble. Coach Fred Prender’s charges travel to Reading tomorrow to take on the Albright College eleven in the only night game of the season. • The starting eleven for Jun- , iata will be Gar Royer and Grey Berrier at ends, Ron Shaw and Duane Ruble at tackle, Sill Cro¬ well arid Ed Fleck at guard and Tom Mull at center, Larry- Landini will call the signals with Barry Broadwater and Ron Housel at halfbacks. Freshman Tom Preno will start at fullback. Don Corle was moved to right halfback posi¬ tion. Albright College is one of the Gettysburg Thwarts Late Minute Rally To Nip Tribe In Opener 18-14 An early Gettysburg margin made the difference last Sat¬ urday when a Juniata rally fell short in the waning seconds of the game. ° 1 he Indians, with ,In 18-0 deficit glaring down from the scoreboard roared back against the Bullets with two tourlv downs. An all lreshman backfi eld, with Jim Sutton at the ton- trols went into action with four Rodenbough Favored EKT S In Tennis Tournament by Terry Grove l ° n flnng to Gre y Berrier for a The tennis tournament is off to a swinging start. The freshman at the Bullet 11 yard line. class is presenting the most op- off a G Br. g tackier frr.n around position in the tournament with ^is and lumber.-d into the eleven entrees. Now with the first end / one – Don’s Cor e’s kick was , , pood, round completed they have eight of the eleven going into the sec- Minutes later Sutto,- was again ond round. at work. The Indians ,-ioved 62 in rur.r plays tG scoi, ■ defending champion Dave Ro- 34 yard pass to freshman end Bob denbough has continued his win- Pascale who made a sensational ning ways and advanced to the over the head diving catch in the third round. One of the upsets of endzone – Don Corle again added the tournament has been the first L h THE JUNI Vbl. XL., No. 4 IAN Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania October 11, 1963 JUNIATA HOMECOMMG WEEKEND 1963 Queen To Preside Over Homecoming The highlight’ of the Homecom¬ ing festivities tomorrow will come during the halftime of the football game at War Memorial Field with’the crowning of the queen and the presentation of her two attendants, a senior and a junior. , Jan Peters, an elementary ed¬ ucation major from Cherry Hill, N. J., is this year’s queen. Miss Peters has been captain of the cheerleading squad for two years, was in the May . Day court in her freshman and sopho¬ more years and’ was chairman of the May Day breakfast. Her senior attendant, Sally Barcklow, is an’elementary edu¬ cation major from Moorestown, N. J. Miss Barcklow was the junior attendant last year, a member of Womens House, a senior counselor and co-chair¬ man of the May Day breakfast. Sandy Haines, the junior at¬ tendant, is a home .economics education major from Westmin¬ ster, Md. She is a cheerleader, a. a»n*er of the social commit ”*■ LSA WRA, H i-j-.i House – Damns Gamma and’- Was a mem¬ ber pf the May Day court. Juniata To Dedicate Library Students To witness In Special Oiler Hall Service Re ‘” va ‘° /OWR,Wry Dedication services for Juniata’s new library will take place in Oiler Hall this-afternoon at 2 p.m. during a formal convocation. > Dr. Lawrence Clark Powell, dean of the School of Library Service, University of California at Los Angeles, will deliver the dedicatory address. Dr, John Baker, chairman of the board of Juniata College will ——— -—–——— its confers boho- Homecoming To Close With Sunday Service As a quiet interlude in the Homecoming Weekend, the re¬ ligious activities committee will take charge of the first All College Worship sendee of th„is year in Oiler Hall at 10:30 a. m. Sunday Reverend Robert Faus, newly of trustees of Juniata College will preside as Juniata confers hono¬ rary degrees upon Dr. Powell and Dr. Frink Bowles, president of t he C oUeg c Entrance Examina- Invitedreprasantatives The college has extended invi¬ tations to college presidents and librarians in Pennsylvania and the Middle States Association in additionHo former librarians and one time student workers in the library. Representatives from 52 colleges and universities and five professional associations will par¬ ticipate in the academic prooes- ■■ *1 ‘> ‘ : ;s rr ■. – 1,5 ;^%■.: .y Following the dedication ser¬ vices there will be a recessional, – — H* 11 – OP** appointed minister to students .. i.Xv,;. at Juniata College, will deliver the sermon on Where the Treas¬ ure Is. Rev. Faus, a graduate of Bethany Seminary who dame to J C this year’ from Cedar Rap¬ ids, Iowa, will also offer the closing prayer. Student Minister John Fike, student minister will coordinate the service. Susie Shaffer wUl serve as the vocal soloist and Floy MoyUr will p erftx m the duties or or¬ ganist, Other All College Worship services will occur throughout the yedr on important week ends as a convenience to students, parents and alumni. Juniatians will witness the re¬ vival of an old rivalry between Juniata and Susquehanna when the two teams meet for the first time in eight years on War Mem¬ orial Field at 2 p.m. tomorrow. From 1923 until 1952 the rival¬ ry had existed only in the minds of students, but in 1952, after Jun¬ iata had won the game 12-7, some of the Juniata fans tore down the goal posts and brought them bade to Juniata. After some contro¬ versy, the representatives of the two colleges met and decided to keep a section of the goal posts as a symbol of the rivalry of the two schools and as a trophy for the winning team- 1 With the adoption of the Goal- Post Trophy, the rivalry between the two schools became even more kben, But when Juniata won the trophy the next three years—39-0 in 1953, 48-6 in 1954, and 54-0 in 1955. Susquehanna requested that Juniata drop them from their schedule, and the presidents of the two schools met to break re¬ lations. The trophy, which is now here at Juniata, is a section of the goal post about seven feet high with bands of Juniata’s colors and Sus¬ quehanna’s colors above and be¬ low the plaque bearing the fol¬ lowing inscription: “By joint con¬ sent this section of the goal { taken from Susquehanna Ur sity by Juiuata College dur_ . moment of victory in 1952 has_ come a. symbol of the rivalry be¬ tween die two schools. The annu¬ al victor may keep it until the following season meanwhile in scribing thereon the year invol¬ ved.” The trophy will be on the field tpnwiTOw for the spectators to seelmd for the winning school to take home. Weekend Activities To Begin With Procession To Oiler Hall Roaring Twenties is the theme for this year s Homeromine which starts officially this afternoon at 1:00 with the academic procession to the dedication of L. A. Beeghly Library at Oiler c .? nti , n . ue „ al1 da ‘/ Saturday W conclude with the All-College Worship Service on Sunday at 10:45 in Oiler Hall. * *- Reception And Pap Rally This afternoon after the dedi, cation there will be an open house and reception in the Beeghly Library. After dinner the cheerleaders will conduct a pep rally and meet-the-team ses¬ sion in the Langdon Field Park¬ ing Lot At 7:45 p. m. the Jazztet in¬ cluding Dave Lee, Ted Mante¬ gna, John Reeves, Tom Sevemst and Gary Lindenmuth will per¬ form in South Recreation Room. After a short break at 8:30 for coffee, there will be a Hooten¬ anny with Russ Bell as M C. m Sherwood Hall Recreation Room. Cider and donuts in Lesh- er Hall will conclude this eve rung s Homecoming. Prnde of Four Bands There will be no classes Sat¬ urday morning and parade for- – matron will be at 11:45. Open home will continue from 10 a. m. to. 5 p. lit ; f , Four bands, the Juniata Col- band, Susquehanna’s group, the Tttfoey Mountain H. S. Band and the Huntingdon K. S. band will supply the music. The queens float and Class floats* will be in the parade down to War Memorial Field. Three at umni will judge the floats before the football game which is Juni¬ ata v s Susquehanna, on the War Memorial Field at 2:00. Barb Canto will award the float prize. One half hour after the game, cider and donuts will be avail¬ able in Women’s Gym. Parade of Four Bands A Roaring Twenties Fling, the Homecoming Danfce, will begin in the Memorial Gym at 9:00. Sara Colboume is in , charge at planning as well as procuring the entertainment for Uie evening. All women stu¬ dents have automatic 1 o’clock! Alumni Registration Registration for alumni will take place in Women’s Gym to¬ day from 7:00 to 9:00 p. m. and tomorrow from 8:30 to 10:30 a. m. Harold Brumbaugh will conduct an Alumni Travel and Pictures Session in the South Hall Recreation Room tomor¬ row evening at 7:30. As Senate Chairman of gener. al activities, Thelma Hallman is overseeing all the Homecoming activities; Lois Williams arrang¬ ed this evening’s activities. Dance Theme To Fling JC Into Roaring 20’s In keeping with the theme of Homecoming , the Homecoming dance in the Memorial Gym at 9 p.m. tomorrow evening will be a festive Roaring Twenties Fling. Sponsored by the J Club and WRA, the dance is under the di¬ rection of Sara Colboume. She has been responsible for coordi¬ nating the work of the various committees. Most of the committee chair¬ men belong to the J Club or are WRA members. The chairmen and their committees are Sue Riddle and Sandy Dohner, decor¬ ations; Randy Haines, table dec- lighting; Arlene Berry, publicity; Marty Gaulin, entertainment, and Josie Stretcher, programs. Charlie Lockhaxd Band Charlie Lockhard and his eight piece , .band from Altoona will provide the music tor the dance. This band, which also includes a vocalist, is composed of profes¬ sional men. mostly teachers, who play for their own personal en¬ joyment Selections from typical tunes of the twenties will be one of the highlights of the evening. Up¬ per classmen will remember this band as the one that performed at last year’s Christmas dance. Master of ceremonies Ron Ferraro wiii begin the entertain¬ ment during the intermission by introducing the guitar-play¬ ing ventriloquist, Steve Engle. Another feature will be the pre¬ sentation of the Homecoming Queen and her two attendants. Party Atmosphere Decorations for the event will provide a ray party atmosphere. The main floor of the gym will be a lively speakeasy dance floor. Pastel crepe paper and loons will cover the two walls, while dark velvet drap¬ eries are to hang from the side walls. Flashy cutouts of flap¬ per girls and sheiks attached to the velvet will add another note of color. Hanging from the ceiling; four chandeliers will foster the illusion of a ballroom. Strings of beads, remiaislcent of that era, will form a curtain through which those entering the gym must pass. Novelty Surprise During the dance those in charge will unveil a novelty surprise. In addition to these decorations there will also be a bandstand for the band. Upstairs in the back room of the qpeakeesy students will serve refreshments. Checkered tablecloths and candles in bottles add to the theme. The refreshment committee has been in charge of decorating the refreshment bar. Those serv-. refreshments will do so in * speakeasy style. bal- end SaOy Barcklow Senior Attendant The Juniatian Juniors Abroad … Student Weekly at Juniata ColLgz. Huntingdon, Pa. Language Is Hard JUDY CARLETON -JUDY FAIRWEATHER, co-editor. JUDY LIVENOOOD – PAT 100PE, co-m.n.ging (diton BOB BOWERS, bueinesi manager HERB HECKMAN, .port, (ditor Donna Creighton, Judy Stoinke, copy editor*; Tom Robinson, advertising manager, Jim McClure, circulation manager. Columnists: Dale O. Evans, Marty Gaulin, Jan Hess, Rodney Jones, David Kuhn, Dave Lee, Bea Schorsch. Circulation: I7S0 Subscription $2.50 per year The JUNIATIAN, published weekly throughout the college year except during vocation end examination periods by students at College. Second class mail privileges (etherised at Huntingdon, Pe. ^ y Vol. XL., No. 4 October 11, 1963 Page 2 From The Editors’ Desk . .. Tradition and Addition Tomorrow commemorates the forty-second celebra¬ tion of Homecoming at Juniata. What does Homecoming mean to a college? To present students, it is a time ta prepare festivities to welcome the returning grads who have acquired a taste for knowledge at Juniata in pre¬ vious years. To the grads, it is a chance to visit the old campus, renew friendships of college days and remun- isce of the happy times spent on College Hill. We welcome , all grads who have come back to visit Juniata this weekend dedicated to alumni. We are assured that this is Homecoming, much to the opposite of the Roaring Twenties theme selected as the center of the activities, symbolizes the beginning and contin¬ uation of the Roaring Sixties for J.C. Grads who are returing for the first time in a few years will notice the changes in existing buildings and the additions to the campus of residence halls, library and new athletic facilities. In conjunction with the feeling that we hold that Juniata is approaching a new era in development for the advantage of future students, we wish to express the hope that grads are pleased with the way our college is expanding. We are proud to be a part of Juniata now: we are proud to welcome you back, former fellow stu¬ dents and Juniata graduates, to join in the camfus tra¬ ditions and new additions to Homecoming; may you have a roaring fling at this, your forty-second Home¬ coming celebratin. Report From Practically Nowhere . . . Blues Baby Not often do we hear of anyone getting a full scholarship to Juniata, and when we learned that a music major had been given one we figured that it would be worth checking out, especially when informed that he is currently sweating out a revision of the Alma Mater. The Taming Of Kennedy John F. Kennedy caught the imagination of many Americans by damning the so-called “do-nothing” admin¬ istration of Eisenhower, and by crying for a dynamic ad¬ vance through a new Frontier. Having the strategical of¬ fensive, he was able to channel frustrated energies toward his own support by cleverly identifying these energies wr h the national purpose as he defined it, which was to move ahead. He insisted things were at a standstill, and no proud American likes to be standing still (sitting maybe, but not standing still). So anybody who did not want to be caught standing still had to support this enthusiastic doer. The strongest energies come out in competition, so the Kennedy key-note was competition (i.e. moving ahead: de¬ fined as competition). The world was visualized in competi¬ tion: competing ideologies, technologies, commerce, indi¬ viduals. The national purpose became competition. Kennedy wanted to channel national energies in massive drives for concrete achievements. The peace corps changed from ideas into concrete form with remarkable success and began competition for international friendship. Competition in Cuba came peri¬ lously close to war, and KhrusChev made one of his few retreats. But competition in Berlin and Viet Nam still dram our patience — there is no moving ahead here. An¬ other kind of competition within our country, the Icdvil rights struggle, has disrupted the pioneering impetus of the New Frontier; the political competition in Congress has bent Kennedy’s posture on domestic issues. Lately, the keynote Has been shotting to that of co- ?E? rai I° n ‘ slightly reminiscent of a “do-nothing” era. The US is beginning to draw closer to the USSR as Khruschev maligns the mud-throwers in China. The test-ban treaty rnn^ e “ + rati ^ d ;. suggesti ; s ’ at C® 35 *- of a rapprochement. Consistent with the new atmosphere of cooperation come 9 the Kennedy proposal of Soviet-American sharing in space exploration. The tremendously expensive space race ad- u y Kennedy as a symbol of the New Frontier, fluffed by military and propagandists needs, is being deemphasized. Kennedy is backing away in a sense. He § ?^, are ‘ hat the budgetary strain and technological hold-ups rj The following article is from the letters of Christy Schorsch, a junior who is spending the year at the Philipps University in Marburg. (September 8, 1963) I’m pretty well used to the place I’m in now, and am alreadjf in a nice little rut of getting on the bus, going to. school, coming back, shopping for groceries, studying, etc. I live in the suburbs of Marburg. It’s a lot newer than Mar¬ burg. A lot of building is going on here — very modern, apartments, a road, a pretty modem church. A lot of peo¬ ple have farms in back of their houses. There are chickens across the street and three or four bams on my stretch of the Marburgerstrasse. In the back of our house you can, see small mountains — about the size of the ones in Hunt¬ ingdon. Everything looks just about like the Pennsylvania Dutch Country. The old ladies who are evangelistic wear a little knot on top of their heads. The old Catholic women wear braids wound around theidr heads. I think they are the only ones who still wear their national costumes; on second thought, a few younger women also wear costumes. A lot of the men wear knickers. No catastrophes with the language this week. I found out that Hesse has its own little dialect — some of the people I can: hardly understand at all. Hessians slosh every¬ thing together. A lot of times I forget where I am and start talking English and people give me the strangest look. Nobody really understands my German though, better than my English. (September 15, 1963) ^A eSt * e m a £ °v Ur F° up . a bus tri P to 016 Grenze — (the East-West border). A Western guard accompanied us, and fed us in his barracks for lunch (soup, fried eggs, po- tatoes, spinach, applesauce). The border was two pieces of barbed wire, with a ten meter mine strip between the wires. All this was plunked down in somebody’s potato patch. And the farmer picked his potatoes right up to the border. A communist guard has to sit under a tree all day and keep guard. These guards are just 18, 19, 20 years old. When we looked through the glasses at them, they were looking right back at us. We waved, but they didn’t. They really would have shot us if we went over the boundary our guide told us. One spot we went to on the Grenze we saw a house that the border cut through. One side of the house was painted up all right and looked like a nice house. The part of the house on the East side was gray and U ?*S I S?*‘v^ I v > *5 er spo L on the Grenze we saw ruble right barbed wire. That’s where the people’s house used ‘‘i 1 *; Then the wire came, the people built the new house * h Tf e feet away, but on the West side. Now the people are selling ice cream, candy bars, and post cards to barbed wire tourists like us. (October 1, 1963) Speaking of cathedrals. I saw an unbelievable one yesterday in Strasbourg, France. It is a real cathedral— with millions of windows and statues. I won’t go into ras>- tures here, but you really can’t imagine what a cathedral “ >“ sl by reading about it. I couldn’t help remembering aU ? f Dr ; Thornburg s slides on statues of saints standing on lop of different things like snakes and churches and stuff. I aso saw some real gargoyles, (October S, 1963) Walked borne with a lady and her 13 year old girl. -* hi my ramer wasn i nere in the war. Yes, we have a race not on every street in the States. Yes. we have a car. Yes, I think the language is hard.” It was an odd character we found sitting on an old snare drum in a remote, dimly tit closet in Swigart Hall. Dressed in a grubby Juniata sweat shirt, faded levis and a well-worn pair of Keds. he sported a month’s growth of beard, circles under his eyes and a rasping smoker’s cough. “How’s it going?” we asked. He looked up. rubbed his eyes and spat a glob of bow rosin into a French horn. “I’m working on the tune right now,” he said, tapping his pencil in a rhythmic staeatto. “The way I see this scene, once you get a cool beat the words come easy. That’s the gripe with the old one. Some people know the tune and some know the lyrics and everyone else don’t know either. It’s bad beat, man, bad beat. I see blues, baby. I got the Juniata blubs after only four weeks here. Bah dah dah dee bah dah do,” he warbled beating time with an old clarinet on an empty violin case. “How about lyrics?” we interrupted. “Yah, I guess we’ll have to have some of those,” he muttered while lighting a wrinkled brown cigarette which we took to be a French brand. “They’re not too easy — got to be catchy, you know. Should be timely too — atom bomb, race struggle, labor union and all that folk. But these cats want something permanent, and that’s blues, man, bluees! The students around here’ll always have the blues. Now I come to Juniata, bah dah do dah doh, and I really dig the scene here, bah dah dee dah doo. bo do do dee dee eeeeee dottle de bop bah …” We left him belting out the rest of the lyrics. Wei don t know when the revision in the Pathfinder will oe made but it seems that the religious activities com¬ mittee is already taking action to revamp its schedule. Passing by their office, we heard, “Miss Janice, take this letter; To Miss Ella Fitzgerald. Dear Ella, As you may know, here at Juniata we have a weekly convo¬ cationmeeting, and we were wondering . . .” do* Love. Christy Movie of The Week Mutiny on The Bounty spene from MGM’i presentation of “Mutiny on the Bounty. The film plays through Monday at the Kalos Clifton Thi ire. Flunkies Trample Half Dozen 70-0 Football Team Unseats J.H. Nips The Cloister Flunkies showed what it takes to stay at the top of the Intramural Football lea¬ gue this week when they troun¬ ced the Dangerous Half Dozen 70-0 Kid nudged the J.H. Nips 33-25. In an exhibition of aerial su¬ premacy and lackadaisical en¬ thusiasm on the part of the all¬ freshman Dangerous Half Dozen the Cloisterites scored enough touchdowns the first minutes to tire out the Not-So-Dangeroua Six. The J.H. Nips offered more than adequate competition. Phil Miles quarterbacked the team to within one touchdown of the high-flying Flunkies. Miles kept the scoring in the family by throwing three TD passes to his brother Jim and one to Jack Armstrong. The Flunkies scored on the arms of Bobby Adams and Craig Satterlee to receiver Jeff Grove for two touchdowns. Rich Adams and Satterlee each ran for one six-pointer. The Football Team, in an un¬ usually clean game, broke the winning streak of the J.H. Nips early m the week when they registered their first win of the season. Jim Bistline, who came out of retirement, flipped TD passes to A1 Goldstrohm and Ber¬ nard J. Ripper. The,latest word from the Com¬ mission of Soccer’s office is that soccer will begin Wednesday, Oc¬ tober 16th. Thus far there are four teams in the league. Any others wishing to join should put their roster on the Totem Inn Buletin Board. Football Standings Cloister Flunkies 4-0 J.H. ■ Nips 2-2 Cloister Colts 1-0 Furies 1-2 Football Team 1-2 Frosh-Soph Athletic Contests ToBeHeldTomorrowMorning Rich and Bobby Adams pit .. their inexperienced freshman the athletic contests are required football team against the veteran to be present. Both male and fe- »h Mor¬ gan in eighth. The Diplomats took ninth and tenth. pnoto by Hertzler Dave Rodenbough hits a hard, fast serve in the Tennis Tourna¬ ment. Cross Country Schedule (October 12 Lock Haven, Susquehanna | October 19 Geneva |Oclober 26 West Chester Progressive Director Of Athletics Boosts IM Program At Juniata “Nothing’s too good for intra¬ mural sports,” says progressive Juniata athletic director Ralph Harden, also coach of the basket¬ ball team. “We’ll do anything pos¬ sible to expand IM sports and get everyone to participate.” The greying sports enthusiast has made available Memorial Gymnasium at night for any scheduled athletifc event. Last year, under his supervision, co-ed volley ball leagues were initiated at Juniata. The athletic director has pur¬ chased more and better equip¬ ment for intramural sports and has seen’to it that the fields in Sherwood Foresi are properly lin¬ ed and cared for during the spring and fail sports season. This year, with the aid of Mr. Esterline, who heads Juniata’s sports equipment department, new goal posts were erected for IM Football and the baseball outfield was converted into a girl’s hockey field to handle the overflow of sports created by the rejuvenation of College Field, also one of Harden’s projects. Ralph Harden, a former Ali- quippa High School and Muskin¬ gum College athlete came to Jun¬ iata two years ago after serving ■ since 1941 as head basketball coach at Hollidaysburg High School. He succeeded Dr. T. Ar¬ nold Greene, a Huntingdon den¬ tist, as cage mentor. The new de¬ partment chairman obtained his B.A. degree from Muskingum Col¬ lege (Ohio) in 1937 and earned a master’s degree in 1948 from the University of Pittsburgh. He has taken graduate study at Ohio State University and began work on his doctorate at Pitt Harden holds the rank of Lieu¬ tenant senior grade, in the U. S. Naval Reserve and was an in- structor in the Northwestern Mid¬ shipman School before serving with the third Fleet in the Paci¬ fic. He is married and has five daughters. l_ u photo by Hertzler A Jumata player hits the two- man sled during practice. COLLEGIATE SPORT SHIRTS Long and Short Sleeves $1.98 AT G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Wash. St. Westbrook Shoe Store 515 Washington St. Peacock and Sandlers For the College Girl Florsheim and Freeman For the College Boy Converse Basketball and Tennis Governor William Scranton speaks with President Calvert Ellis and Mr. Harold Bieschenslein, President of Owens-Coming Fiberglas Corporation. The governor came to Juniata to attend a Mr. Boeschenstein’s contributions to industry. A press conference preceded the banquet. Juniata Also Takes Its Part In The Roaring Twenties Era by Janet Kauffman Four decades or so ago, Juniata College found itself in the midst of the nation’s greatest, at least most notorious, era — the Roaring Twenties. However, signs ordering the students to Keep OfE The Grass and strict separation of the sexes at all but chaperoned campus events and meetings prevented the college community from becoming too uproarious. -——- Even if Juniata didn’t roar ita way through the Twenties sing, ing, sipping, and dancing, it nevertheless did ramble along, at its own rate and its own dis¬ tinctive way. College Ideals’ Juniata’s progress during the 20’s was undoubtedly aided by the students’ adherence to the College Ideals, as enumerated in the 1927-28 Bulletin: Clean Sport, Sound Scholarship, Chiv¬ alrous Manhood, Womanly De¬ portment, and Public Decorum. A physical education demon, stration staged by freshmen and sophomores at the 1928 Homecoming was characteris¬ tic of Juniata’s enforcement of Clean Sport. Freshmen women of these years were carefully supervised in their Womanly Deportment on campus. During the first semester, they were allowed no dates, but were generously per¬ mitted one a month—if in a chaperoned group—during the second semester. General frosh regulations in¬ cluded wearing of a green bow tie as a distinguishing mark. At Homecoming all frosh don¬ ned Indian garb for the day¬ long celebrations and ceremonies. Women’s Hours For all Juniata women, dorms closed at 7 p. m.—unless one signed out for work in the li¬ brary. The assigned deadline was then 9 p.m. Rules and regulations were not the only aspects of campus life that differed in the Twen¬ ties. Lion’s Back, or Little Green Mountain, the hillside seen from Lesher dining hall, rivaled Round Top for student interest hikes. The academic curriculum fea¬ tured a lecture and entertain¬ ment course. This class thus ad¬ vanced and enhanced the coL lege’s policy of Sound Scholar¬ ship. Campus Styles Styles were noticeably influen¬ tial on campus dress. Women’s regulation gym suits—a college girl’s sporty attire—consisted of black bloomers, black cotton hose, high or low tennis shoes, and white middy blouse. Such was the typical Juniata campus scene during the fabu¬ lous Roaring Twenties—a com¬ munity of 400-500 Clean, Sound, and Chivalrous students. (Re¬ searcher’s Note: No records re¬ main of dorm parties, however, which were out of the Bulletin’s scope, if not its protective con¬ cern.) Indeed,the $500-$600 he paid per year assured each Juniata student safe passage through tiie tumultous Roaring Twenties —in proper academic style,with complete Public Decorum. University To Award JC Alumnus Degree Dr. John Baker, an alumnus of Juniata College, will receive an honorary degree at Witten¬ berg, Springfield, Ohio, on Oct. 18. Dr. Baker is presently the chairman of the Juniata College board of trustees. He is also the president emeritus of Ohio Uni¬ versity. Degree Awarded The award of the degree will take place during the program where officials will inaugurate Dr. John Stauffer as Witten¬ berg’s ninth president. Dr. Stauffer is also a Juniata alum¬ nus and the former president of the Juniata College Alumni As¬ sociation. Baker served as president of Ohio University from 1945 un¬ til he retired last year. Now a resident of Essex, N.J., He will re¬ ceive an honorary doctor of hu¬ mane letters degree. Juniata Grad Baker graduated from Juni¬ ata College in 1917 and earned his master of business adminis¬ tration degree at Harvard in 1923. He gained two years of practical business) experience, before joining Harvard’s facul- , ty in 1926 and remained at Har¬ vard for 19 years before he be¬ gan as president of Ohio Uni¬ versity. While at Harvard, Baker serv¬ ed as instructor in foreign trade in the Harvard Business School, assistant dean, associate direc¬ tor of research and professor of business administration. He was acting dean at Harvard in 1940- 41 and associate dean fom 1941- 45. Position Held He was in 1957-58 the chair¬ man of the Ohio Commission on Education Beyond the High School and is a member of the Ohio Historical Society. He has written, or helped to write, three books on business. He cooperated in writing an In¬ troduction to Corporate Finance, 1936; and wrote Executive Sal¬ aries and Bonus Plans, 1938, and Directors and their Functions, 1945. Baker presently holds honor¬ ary degrees from Juniata Col¬ lege, University of Akron and University of Toledo. Dolnikowski Assists Orthodox Delegation Professor George Dolndkow- ski, assistant professor of mod¬ ern languages at Juniata College, served as interpreter to a dele¬ gation of the Russian Orthodox Church on an official visit to congregations of the Church of the Brethren between August 24 and September 4. Two part program This visit by the Russian Church members was the first phase of a two part exchange program. Prof. Dolnikowski ac¬ companied the six member dele¬ gation on a twelve day, five- state tour of Brethren colleges, congregations and service cen¬ ters in Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, Washington, D. C., In¬ diana and Illinois. They traveled to Elizabeth¬ town College, Bridgewater Col¬ lege in Virginia, Manchester College in Indiana and Bethany Theological Seminary in Oak Brook, Illinois. They also visited congregations in nearby towns and various scattered service centers as well as farms, coopera¬ tives, shopping centers, theatres and historic sites. Group visitors The group included Archman- driae Juvenali, head of the Rus¬ sian Orthodox Mission in Jerusa¬ lem and head of the delegation, and Archpriest Eugen Abarzu- mov, Dean of the Holy Trinity Cathedral at Leningrad and, four lay- members. The lay members were Alexis Buievesky, Secretary of the Ex¬ ternal Church Relations Depart- ment;Alexis Vladimirov, officer in the External Church Rela¬ tions Department and Miss Lydia Popandopulo, staff mem¬ ber in the Office of His Holiness, the Patriarch Alexi of Moscow. Governor Scranton Presents Opinion At Press Conference Governor William Scranton held a press conference in the lobby of Beeghly Library last Thursday evening. Representatives of area press, radio and television, as well as many Juniata students, attended the conference. Harold Brumbaugh introduced Gov. Scranton, who opened the con¬ ference with a brief speech. –Directing himself to the inter¬ ests of a large portion of his audience, Gov. Scranton spoke of the recent legislative session as being one which contributed greatly to the educational field. He cited the use of educational television, the increase in tech¬ nical education, more aid to schools and an increase in teach¬ ers’ salaries. • Dr. John Baker • This Week… Wednesday-Mountain Day at Greenwood Furnace Buaee leave at 9 am. from Founders. Rain Date — Friday Scholarship Loan Bill H.B. 220, Act 290-Creates the Pennsylvania Higher Education Assistance Agency for the pur¬ pose of providing loans to stu¬ dents who are residents of the Commonwealth and attending approved institutions of higher education. The Agency is empowered to lend money at a uniform inter¬ est rate or guarantee loans made to residents enrolled in any approved institution who who ’lave completed one year of post secondary work. Loans are not to exceed $1,000 per aca¬ demic year and no person to re¬ ceive more than a total of $5,000. Loans are payable six months after the person leaves the in¬ stitution but repayment may be extended in monthly payments over a period not to exceed five years. The board of directors of the Agency consists of 10 members. One is the.’ superintendent of public instruction. Of the nine other members, three are ap¬ pointed by the governor, three by the president pro tempore of the Senate and: three by the speaker of the house for stag¬ gered terms of six years. The Act grants associations, corporations, and persons auth¬ ority to make contributions to the Agency and makes such con¬ tributions deductible in com¬ puting net taxable income for income taxes imposed by the state. The Act appropriates $425,000 to be deposited in the Higher Education Fund to be held as a reserve to guarantee pay¬ ment of possible losses on guar¬ anteed loans. It also appropri¬ ates $75,000 for payment of ad¬ ministration of the act which sum is repayable to the General Fund from sums in excess of $500,000 in the Higher Educa¬ tion Assistance Fund. Powell To Speak In Oiler Program The speaker at the dedication of the L. A. Beeghly Library this afternoon will be Lawrence Clark Powell, dean of the School of Library Service at UCLA. For over thirty years, Powell has been pursuing his career as librarian, author and lecturer in Europe and America. He divided his sabbatical leave this year between the American South¬ west and Eastern Europe and two books. Southwestern Book Trails and The Little Package, are the result of these travels. Dr. Powell received his A B from Occidental College in 1928 and did his graduate study at the University of Dijon, EVance. In 1936 he received his certifi¬ cate from the University of Cali¬ fornia School of Librarianship, and by 1944 had risen to the position of University Librarian and Dean of the School of Li¬ brary Service at UCLA A world traveler, Powell spent 1950-51 in England on a Guggen¬ heim Fellowship, and returned m 1957 to address the Library Association of Great Britain, In 1960. he flew around the world to consult with the U S. Air Force librarians in Japan and to acquire books for UCLA. Dr. Rowell has written eigh¬ teen books. He currently writes a monthly column, Western Books and Writers, that appears m West ways, an automobile dub magazine. Gov. Scranton mentioned, in addition, the establishment of a state board of education to de¬ termine ail future educational policies and of a scholarship loan program. He made a plea for an intelligent vote on the latter in the November 5 elec¬ tion. (Bee this issue tor a copy of the bill.) Members of the press and stu¬ dents then took advantage of the governor’s offer to answer questions. One of the earliest questions concerned the propos¬ ed revision of the Commonwealth constitution and the resultant possible Chances of a personal income tax. In defense of his support of constitutional revision, Gov. Scranton said, “Our constitution was written in 1873. It was writ¬ ten as of that era and is a very proscriptive constitution.’’ He cited examples of constitutional prohibitions impracticable to- Income Tax In regard to the personal in¬ come tak, the governor said that it is true that the provision of our constitution as it is present¬ ly stated in our constitution mid interpreted by our Supreme Court is that we cannot have a graduated income tax.” How¬ ever, he went on to point out that a change in Supreme Court personnel could easily result in a change in the interpretation of this portion of the constitu¬ tion and that therefore, Penn¬ sylvania citizens who wish to guarantee the continued prohi¬ bition of the personal income tax should support a constitu¬ tional revision that will insure this aim. A question from the floor rais¬ ed the matter of the Pennsylva¬ nia Development Credit Corpor¬ ation. According to Gov. Scran¬ ton, “the most important single thing to do is to get rid of the unemployment problem.” The Corporation will attack this problem by providing easier fi¬ nancing for working capital for businesses. Politics then entered the ses¬ sion with the question, “Are you going to be a favorite son candidate for the Republican Presidential nomination?” The governor replied, “_I would be glad to be a favorite son if by next spring and early sum¬ mer there is not a runaway situ¬ ation in the Republican Party and if the Pennsylvania dele¬ gates want me to.” Gov. Scranton then stated emphatically, “I do not want to be President.” The immedi¬ ate question was, “Would you run if drafted?” “If I were drafted I would See, SCRANTON, page 6 ■ Homecoming… Today 2 pun. Library Dedication in Oiler Hall 3 pun. Open House in Li- bxary 7 p.m. Pep Rally 7:45 pan. Jaratet Concert (South) 9:30 pan. Hootenany (Sher¬ wood) Saturday 10:30 a an. Dr. Bowie, .peaks in Oiler Hall 12 noon Parade 2 pan. JC t* Susquehanna 9 gjna^Hoaring Twenties ^Hhfl.aan. All CoUegeWor- ihfp From The Sports Desk Coalah Mike Snider’s Harriers ere scheduled in a triangular meet tomorrow morning against Lock Haven and Susquehanna. On October 19th the Harriers will entertain Geneva at home followed by another home meet with West Chester the 26th. West Chester, last year, broke JC’s meet win streak. The Indians are now 2-1 for the season. – Full sport day tomorrow— Frosh-Soph games at 9:30 a.m. Tennis finals at 10:30, cross coun¬ try after that and finally a foot¬ ball game at 2:00. Everyone’s go¬ ing to be too tired for the post¬ dance activities. Especially the football players! Susquehanna coach Jim Garrett is bringing one of the toughest teams in small college football to Huntingdon tomorrow. The head mentor, who delights in leading pregame calisthenics with his “boys”, has warned them “to watch out for Juniata.” Any advantage gained from being in¬ cognito is therefore lost. The Crusaders know that Jur’ata won’t roll over and play dec as they lightly prance onto the foot¬ ball field. It wouldn’t be surpri¬ sing at all if the Susquehanna Public Relations office had the Crusader’s record for the last two and a half years printed on the backs of their uniforms. After all a 32-0 win over powerhouse Ursinus is a formidable task. Susquehanna is, however, good. The team might be big, but they hit hard and they’re fast The Crusaders outweigh Juniata on the line 18 pounds per man and the backs average around 193 pounds. If the Indians have any hope of stopping Susquehanna the line will have to do more than their fair share, Cbach Prender has a lot of hope in beating Susquehanna, and also a lot of confidence. The Indians have a young inexperi¬ enced team but they’ve played two tough teams already this: year. In both games Juniata took a physical beating but they did more unto others than others did unto them. If the game should break down to who can hit the hardest the Indians will be right in there. Susquehanna might well look back at Juniata’s record since their last meeting in 1955. A re¬ cord of 49-10-2 over an eight year period is of certainty noth- to be ashamed. Juniata football, teams have a chronic history of never giving up and this year’s team is no different. This is our last issue as a Sports Editor. Due to certain ac¬ ademic pressures from across the street and a natural laziness! which is by far the more domi¬ neering reason, the sports page is being handed over to junior EEarl Samuel. No more deadlines to meet, or complaints of esoteric writing, or even the sound of gnashing teeth from persons who had their names misspelled. We can, however, look bade contentedly at the two years our parents received a free copy of the JUNIATIAN. Indians Renew Battle With Crusaders . . ■ it’ ■m «* ^ * 4 : ,S : ■ ‘V> * 4 % ; yM; r * , .? if ■■ ■ v* -»r/ |||jp i s. i, | ….. £ Juniata Entertains Old Rival Susquehanna AtHomecom ing Photo by Hertzler Pictured are Juniata’s football coaches. Lett to right axe Coach Ernie *ost. Head Coach Fred Prender and Coach BUI Be- ier. Susquehanna University invad¬ es Juniata territory for Home¬ coming as the Crusaders and In- dian s renew one of th e oldest foot- Huntingdon’s Football Stadium’s Location Huntingdon’s War Veterans’ Memorial Field is located on Standing Stone Avenue at the other end of town. The fastest and easiest way there is to go all the way down Washington Street which is two blocks over from Moore. At the end of Washington is Second Street. Turn left on Second to Standing Stone Avenue. The Juniata entrance is on Star ting Stone ,v enue. There is ample parking on both the field lot and surrounding streets. Juniata Defense Sinks Albright Rally; First Half TD’s Pay Off In 12-6 Win Juniata College’s alert tough defense and snappy offensive maneuvers sparked by freshmen enabled the Indians to subdue archrival Albright College 12-6 before some 3,000 under the • lights at Reading Saturday night. Juniata scored twice in the second period on a 20-yard pass fifed from fast-naturing year¬ ling Jim Sutton of Ridley Twp. High to veteran end Grey Ber- rier, and a 14-yard pass inter¬ ception by a freshman lineman, Ron Shaw. Then the Indians held off a series of threatening moves by the Lions in the second half, with the exception of an eight- yard reverse slash off-tackle by Don Manlove for the Lions’ lone touchdown with 12:06 left in the game. Actually, it was a pass in¬ terception by Tom Snyder, re¬ cent graduate of Muhlenberg Twp. High, who was playing be¬ fore his hometown fans, which sealed Albright’s fate with 4:15 to play. Statistically, it was an evenly matched Middle Atlantic Con¬ ference contest. AUsight, paced by a hard-running, 202-pound fullback. Bill Bores, picked up 146 yards on the ground compar¬ ed to Juniata’s 100, but the In¬ dians had all the best of it in the air. Sutton hit on 7 of 15 for 109 yards and Larry Landini added 2 for 2 to give Juniata a 128 to 43 edge in passing yardage on starting quarterback Les Brink and Mike Scarcella. First downs were even 14-14. The Lions, who have beaten Juniata nine out of 13 times and stopped two winning streaks. had their partisans believing the Albright voodoo sign over the Tribe was going to work again when they took the opening kickoff and marched to the J C six. However, a fourth-down pass from Brink to Steve Simon was broken by Gary Sheppard, frosh safetyman, in the end zone. Juniata survived two first period holding penalties and managed to start a drive from its 19. In 11 plays, the Indians covered 81 yards and scored with 41 seconds gone in the second quarter. En route Sutton fired a hook pass to Berner for 10, hit Broadwater on a down- and-out for 33, and then tossed a “Koufax strike” to Berrier from the 20 as Grey cut across from his split end position in front of the safetyman at the goalline. Don Corle’s attempted placement sailed wide to the left. Juniata led 6-0. Constant lino pressure by Ber¬ rier, Gar Royer, Duane .Ruble, Tom Mull and Shaw, along with some excellent backing-up by Crowell. Ed Fleck and the ener¬ getic John Lersch. kept Albright in its back yard the remainder of the period. With 1:26 to go until half- time, four linemen rushed Scar¬ cella, whose raised arm was brushed by Berrier, and the at¬ tempted pass flipped into Shaw’s arms at the 14. The 190-pound Cardinal Dougherty product raced across untouched to give Juniata its 12-0 margin. Larry Landini attempted a pass for the two points but the play was broken up. The losers failed to capitalize on a great break early in the third period when end Will Leonard grabbed a mid-air fumble on the Juniata 33 and ran to the 12. But on the next play, Bors fumbled and Juniata recovered on the 10. Later in the period, the Lions drove to the Juniata 27 but Berrier, blocked a fourth down pass attempt by Brink. Albright solved the Tribe’s stunting defense long enough in the fourth period to drive 56 yards in eight ground plays for a touchdown. The big gainer was a 26-yard inside reverse by Bob Kopp to Junata’s 24. Six plays later, Manlove sliced off- tackle on another weak-side re¬ verse from the 8 for the TD. Ter¬ ry Anker’s placement was wide to the right with 12:06 to play. Juniata had to fight off anoth¬ er serious threat which was aid¬ ed by successive 15-yard penal¬ ties This time, Snyder filched ball rivalries in the state. Game time for the contest is 2 p.m. on Huntingdon’s War Veterans’ Me¬ morial Field. The two teams have not met since 1955 when Juniata crushed the Crusaders 54-0 but over the years have played each other 23 times. Juniata holds a slight edge in the series, with 11 victories to Susquehanna’s 10 with two games ending in ties. Susquehanna this season holds a 2-1 record defeating Youngs¬ town 12-7 and Ursinus 32-0 last week. Upsala University, in an underdog role, trounced the Cru¬ saders 34-12 in the season’s open¬ er. This loss broke Susquehanna’s two and one-half year undefeated streak, then the longest in the nation, at 2J games. Coach Jim Garrett’s charges have a veteran team with a solid line and explosive backfield. The Crusaders lost two first stringers, halfback Larry Erdman and tack¬ le Ken Minnig, through injuries in the Upsala and Youngstown games, but came out of the Ursin¬ us contest unscathed and probably will start Mike Rupprecht and Jim Gibney, ends; Bill Muir and Bob Estill, tackles; John Garrett and Richie Caruso, guards; John Rowlands, center; Don Green, quarterback; John Vignone and Terry Kissinger, halfbacks, and Larry Kerstetter, fullback. Vignone has the team leader¬ ship in rushing with a total of 127 yards. He gained 88 yards in 7 carries against Ursinus. Kerstet- ter is second with 119. Juniata’s probable lineup in¬ cludes Grey Berrier and Gar Roy¬ er, ends; Duane Ruble and Ho n Shaw, tackles: Bill Crowell and Ed Fleck, guards; Tom Mull, cen¬ ter; Jim Sutton, quarterback; Bar¬ ry Broadwater and Ron HouseL halfbacks, and Tom Rano. full¬ back. Soarella’s pass on the 27 and re¬ turned it to his own 49. Corie gained 30 yards in five cracks at the line to knock at touchdown’s door on the Albright 14 and run out the clock. Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. Photo by Hertsler Juniata Football players run downfield during practice for tomorrow’s Homecoming game with Susquehanna. Hilly’s Drug Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. Sown* for All Collage Occasions Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phone 643-0260 Direct from the Greenhouse to You Three Juniata players prepare to hit the block inj^dumifoe^’ VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON. PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643*0736 Scranton States Political Opinions Continued from page 1 run,” replied the governor. He then stated the opinion that drafts per se no longer exist, that “ . . . you have to do some¬ thing about it.” Leading Nominee When asked who he thought was in the lead in the race for the Republican nomination, Gov. Scranton said, “I think at the moment that Senator Goldwater has greater popularity according to the polls than any other can¬ didate, but these things do change from month to month.” “Does Nixon still have a chance?” was the next question. “I don’t know,” replied the gov¬ ernor. “I’m sure he’s terribly inter¬ ested in having the party do a good job,” continued the gover¬ nor. “He hasn’t indicated to me or to anyone else I know that he wants to be President” When asked what the possi¬ bilities are for abolishing the tax on textbooks. Gov. Scranton replied, “You can change the law.” “Personally, I’m for it,” he continued, but he explained that the danger in doing away with one tax is the resultant demand The next questioner asked if there were any matters of poli¬ cy with which Gov. Saranton disagreed that might inspire him to run for President. He replied “I have not yet sat down and, taken the time to figure out pre¬ cisely what Mr. Rockefeller or Mr. Goldwater feel on given items. I hope to take the time to do this in the Christmas sea¬ son.” “And what about the dam sit¬ uation?” asked one vqicp. i“It’s either damn good or damn bad,” replied the governor. He then! explained that there were legis¬ lative difficulties involved in the completion of the Raystown’ Dam project. Salas Tax On the subject of the increas¬ ed sales tax in Pennsylvania, Gov. Scrantbn said that a budget deficit made it necessary to find an additional source of income that would require no addition¬ al outlay. He pointed out that although Pennsylvania’s sales tax rate is the highest in the na¬ tion, it applies to fewer items than do the taxes in many other states. At the conclusion of the press conference. Gov. Scranton went to Lesher Dining ,Hall for a banquet honoring Harold Bo- eschenstein, president of Owens- corning Fiberglas Corporation. Bowles To Direct Admissions Topic £>r. Frank Bowles, an honored guest at the Beeghly Library dedication ceremony on Friday, will remain on Juniata’s cam¬ pus to discuss College admissions in OUer Hall at 10:30 a. m. Sat¬ urday. High school administrators and guidance counselors of cen¬ tral Pennsylvania will attend the discussion. Parents of pros¬ pective college students may also attend the open meeting. Doctor of Laws Following the program, high school representatives will be guests at a luncheon with, Bowles. He will receive an hon¬ orary degree of doctor of laws during the library dedication in recognition of his efforts to di¬ rect students to, the right col¬ lege and to help them gain ad¬ mission. Dr. Bowles has worked with college admission since his grad¬ uation from Columbia Univer¬ sity in 1923. He also received his MA degree from that institu¬ tion. Carnegie study Bowles, now president of the College Entrance Examination Board, has for a long time been a consultant and, an advisor for various educational organiza- tins. He participated in a two. year. Carnegie-supported study of university admissions theory and practice, around the world. FVom his experience and ob¬ servation, Bowles has Beeghly Foundation Is Generous Contributor Continued from page 1 house in the Beeghly Library will begin when the service in Oiler Hall concludes. President Calvert Ellis announ¬ ced that-the naming of the libra¬ ry was in honor of Youngstown, Ohio, industrialist, Leon Beeghly. Beeghly, whose foundation is one of the major contributors to the college’s $5,350,000- development program, has an ancestral inter¬ est in the Church of the Breth¬ ren, 150,000 volumes The now building ‘a ill re • the Andrew Carnegie Library- built in 1907. The Beeghly Library . will provide space for 150,000 vol¬ umes and more than 300 reader locations and will also house the college bookstore. The William Emmert Swigart treasure room, which will pro¬ vide space for the display of rare books and documents from the collections of Martin Grove Brum¬ baugh, Abraham Cassel and Wil¬ liam Emmert Swigart, is locat¬ ed on the second floor of the building. The museum will also keep manuscripts, letters and di¬ aries relating to the founding of the Church of the Brethren. The’ exterior design of the li¬ brary conforms as much as pos¬ sible to that of Oiler Hall. A cer¬ amic tile mosaic above the main entrance to the library displays the seals of Juniata College, the community of Huntingdon and the founder of the ChuHch of the Brethren. Members of the dedication committee are Mrs. Ann Catlin, director of libraries; A. William Engel, director of public infor¬ mation; William Martin, place¬ ment director and Ron Smelser, president of the Senate. Dean Morley Mays, vice-president of student affairs heads the commit¬ tee. LEARN TO BOX ! ! BE A MAS TER IN THE ART OF SELF -DE FENC E. EXPERT TRAIN¬ ERS’ SECRETS CAN BE TOURS! NO EQUIPMENT NEEDED. FORM A CAMPUS . BOXING CLUB AMONG a m -ast So?: LAR SEND TO: PHYSICAL ARTS as- TOPS DINER HOME Op GOOD,FOOD 5 MHm But of Huntingdon on Rt. 12 Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 M Sr M Restaurant Route 22 W«t of Spock’i Bongo HUNTINGDON, PA. ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jowolry for All OccaMloas Watch Repairing Don# Hon Sth and Wochlngton St, Phono 44S-3M1 Dore’s “Homo of fomouo Brand Shoot” 7T3 Wathington St. HUNTINGDON CHARMS—PINS—BIRTHSTONES NEW FAU JEWELRY SLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUBS – ICE CREAM I2M Mifflin St. Give Your Feet A Break Wear These Comfortable THONG SANDALS All Sizes – For Men ft Women Wear Them In The Shower GRIMISON’S 512-514 Washington Street Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—ChUdren $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 PM. $3.00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NIGHTS Phone U-2-9037 Thelma’s BLOUSES – SKIRTS SPORTSWEAR – LINOERIE 521 Washington St. Como shop …. the largest selection the sharpest selection , of men’s casual jacket in town at POSER’S Korner Room — SPECIALS— Wednesday * AH the Chicken You Can Eli Friday I All The Fish or Spaghetti You Cain Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Opan Daily T1H 11 p.m. Comar of 7th ft Wash. . Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $ 2-00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON KALOS CLIFTON NOW Itm, MsncUy Friday at 5:45 – 9:00 Sat. at 2:30 • 5:45 – 9:00 Sun. at 2:15 – 8:15 Mon. at 8:15 only – Adults 85c tax incl. – Bounty Tuesday Only Opan 7:30 JC Movie Night Rodgers’ ft Hammerstein’s Oklahoma, Shirley JonesGordoh MacRao Shorts 8 P.M. – Feature 8:15 All seats – 50c Starts-WED. OCT 16 The Great Escape ‘ ”x… FOR DRY GOODS and NOTIONS H. & R. EGOLF Full Line Of Transistor Radios, Tape Recorders And Record Players MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. ttoedthe still, *malt voico of consctenc* CaH home nowl It’s easy, it’s inexpawhe, and the folks’ll love you for it I Pictured is the sophomore class winning float. The gay speakeasy of the 1920‘s followed by the JCTU won the approval of the judges to capture first place. Women Students Present Annual Firelighting Tradition JC Campus To Hear David Miller Monday Dr. Daviu Ivliiier, instructor in the department of religion at Drew University, will present a lecture in Oiler Hall at 7:15 p.m. Monday evening. Dr. Miller received his B.A. degree in philosophy from Brid¬ gewater College in 1957, and his B.D. from Bethany Theological Seminary in 1963. He earned his PhD. from the graduate school at Drew University this year, us ! ‘ Aristophanic comedy as his du ._i -.ion. Formerly he has taught English at Drew University and Classics at Upsala College. As an author, he has contributed articles to Brethren Thought and Life. Salvation and the Image of Co¬ medy — Ancient and Modern will be Dr. Miller’s subject. He will elso speak informally to some classes Tuesday morning. Womens’ House will present the annual firelighting cer¬ emony in Brumbaugh Social Rooms at 10 p.m. on two con¬ secutive Sundays, October 20 and October 27. Barb Golden and Ginger Needham, co-chairmen of the event have planned that the freshmen women residents in South, Lesher, Emmert House, N. J. Brumbaugh House and the day students attend the cere¬ mony with their big sisters this Sunday. The freshmen residents of Brumbaugh and Oneida will attend with their big sisters next Sunday. The annual event features the initial lighting of the Brum¬ baugh fireplace for the school year. The ceremony includes In¬ dian lore of the area and is a traditional presentation. Traditional Songs Pat Dilling, Carol Hamburg, Kathy Renders, Sue Martin, Di¬ ana Beam and Sue Shaffer will sing the traditional songs. Mike Bahorick and Carol Rinehart will alternate giving the reading for the actual lighting ceremony and Marion Kercher, chairman of women’s house, will be the Indian princess, Alfarata. The legend of Alfarata is en¬ tirely fictional. She was purport¬ edly an Oneida princess, a tribe which never lived in this imme¬ diate area. According to legend, Alfarata and her people lived near what is now McVeytown. The legend arose because she enjoyed trav¬ eling up the Juniata in her canoe to the Gorge or what Juniataians know as the Cliffs. On one of her expeditions, the princess drowned when her canoe was caught in a whirlpool. The legend states that people can hear her singing from the river on summer nights and the song. Blue Juniata, which is in¬ cluded in the firelighting cere¬ mony, refers to this legend of Alfarata. Sally Barcklow is supplying the refreshments which will fol¬ low the ceremony. Carol Royer is in charge of invitations. To The Faculty, Staff And Students I wish to express my personal appreciation for all the extra re¬ sponsibilities which so many per¬ formed during the past weeks which have been so important to Juniata College. The activities could not have moved so smooth¬ ly, and been enjoyed by so many without unusual effort. It was wonderful to be part of such a team. With sincere gratitude, Calvert N. Ellis PSEA To Initiate Meeting Schedule PSEA will hold its first monthly meeting of the 1963-64 school year in South Hall Rec Room from 3 p. m. ut 4 p. m. Sunday. This first meting is part of the membership drive which Carol Champion is conducting. Pam Stevens is in charge of the informal tea where new mem¬ bers will be able to get acquaint¬ ed with some of the 130 former members as well as invited fac¬ ulty members. Classics Club To Give Myth Program Friday The Classics Club, Juniata’s newest campus activity, will have its first monthly meting in room C of Student’s Hall at 7:00 to¬ night. The purpose of the club is to stimulate an interest in the study of the classics and to increase its members’ knowledge of the an¬ cient cultures of Greece and Rome. The advisor. Dr. Evelyn Guss, Associate Professor of Clas¬ sics, and the club’s president, Mary Alice Bagshaw, hope to ac¬ complish this by a series of pro¬ grams throughout the academia year. On the program for tonight is a film strip on the history of an cient Greece entitled Greek Be¬ ginnings. Members of the club will relate various Greek myths associated with the films at ap propriate intervals during the showing of the film. Marilyn Deany, Christine Bai¬ ley, Ira Leydig, and Mary Alice Bagshaw will recount the tales of Agamemnon, the Twelve La¬ bors of Hercules, Jason and the Golden Fleece, and Theseus and the Minotaur. Anyone interested in the classics or classical liter¬ ature is welcome. Juniata College Faculty Adds To Experiences With Studies Some members of the Juniata College faculty have at¬ tended meetings, conferences and institutes last summer, as well as participating in summer instruction and summer study. In June William Engel, Jr., visited the 47th annual nat¬ ional conference of the American College Public Relations Association in Chicago, and Professor Donald Johnson attend¬ ed Volkwein’s Choral Reading —– • A – 1 the annual meeting of the Amer¬ ican Institute of Biological Sci¬ ences at Amherst, Mass. Doctor Polder audited the National Con¬ vention of the American Psy¬ chological Association in Phila¬ delphia. There will be a meeting in Oiler Hall at 10 a.m. Thurs¬ day for all students who plan to graduate in 1964. Each stu¬ dent will slate his choice of faculty member for his com¬ prehensive committee. Anyone unable to attend the meeting should report to the Office of the Registrar prior to October 26th. Clinic in Pittsburgh. The Ameri can Society of Mammologists in Alburqueque, N. M., was the scene of the presentation of a fifteen minute paper of Robert Fisher’s on the subject of An Ecological Study of the Red- backed Mouse. Library Association Mrs. Anna Catlin, librarian, at¬ tended the annual conference of the American Library Associa¬ tion in Chicago from July 14 to July 20. The next week Prof. Johnson received summer study at the Church Music Institute of Alfred University of Alfred, New York. Duding the month of August Miss Esther Doyle attended a conference of the Speech Associ¬ ation of America in Denver, while Robert Zimmerer visited Chemistal Society Dr. Wampler surveyed the American Chemical Society’s meeting in New York City for three days in September. Dr. Wilfred Norris, Dr. Don¬ ald Rockwell and Dr. Dale Wampler gave summer instruc¬ tion at Juniata. Dr. John Comer- ford completed three weeks of study at the NSF Summer Con¬ ference of College Teachers of Genetics at Colorado State Uni¬ versity, while Warren Kissinger studied at the Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago.- Proposals Bring Forth New Issue; Faculty, Administrators Give Ideas This week The JUNIATIAN is featuring the opinions of several professors and administrators on the question of dual concentra¬ tions, visiting professorships in comparative studies and residen¬ cies in the arts. Dr. Dewey Hoitenga, being closely connected with the pro¬ gram, states that these ideas of a dual concentration, visiting pro¬ fessorships in comparative stud¬ ies. and residencies in the arts would work together “if the resi¬ dents and visiting professors would be people skilled in relat¬ ing their own field to some other area of interest, theregy encour¬ aging students to think in two areas.” From his viewpoint the proposals are directed toward the same goal, and Dr. Hoitenga dis¬ cusses them a? one issue. He sees in this new system four immediate values for Juniata. First, he cites the practical value. This applies to students who are part’ ‘ulaily interested in one field but see no occupational out¬ let, so must major in some other field merely to have a job after graduation. According to Dr. Hoitenga, dual concentration would “not restrict a student to putting his college efforts into a field simply for an occupation.” He could major in both his main field of interest and that which he sees as future em¬ ployment. The second value Dr. Hoitenga sees is concerned with the brea- dth of a liberal arts education. “Most attempts to gain breadth today are inevitably going to be superficial,” (because of the tre¬ mendous growth of knowledge). Dual concentration, visiting pro¬ fessorships in comparative studies and residencies in the arts would give students a chance to investi¬ gate more responsibly the rela¬ tionship between different areas, The heart of a liberal education is the comprehension of the ba¬ sic relationships between appar¬ ently unrelated areas.” Thirdly, the proposal would contribute to the socio-cultural role of the college by relating things in society which are nor- maly separated, such as science and the humanitie. Finally, the plan would be ideal for the student who changes his maor halfway through school and whose credits in the first ma¬ jor would otherwise be of de¬ creased value. Under the new sys¬ tem, he would be able to use all courses in both fields toward his dual diploma. Dr. Hoitenga emphasizes that this is “not exclusively a chal¬ lenge for ‘gifted’ students; it is an opportunity for every student. The program can verv easilv be accommodated to the require¬ ments of a new curriculum: its success depends not only on the students, but on the faculty who have a tendency to be specialists in only one field. Dean Morley Mays sees the value of the program in that it would avoid the “pitfalls of too narrow a specialization.” This pro¬ gram would “insist upon breadth at a point in the student’s total program where breadth would normally be thought to be sacri¬ ficed.” When asked if he thought the system could work for Juni- Hudson To Speak For Wed. Service Rev. Franklin Hudson, D.D., will be guest speaker for convo¬ cation in Oiler Hall at 10 a.m. Wednesday. Rev. Franklin is a graduate of Washington and Jefferson College and Western Theological Semin¬ ary. He is presently serving as pastor of the Westmont United Presbyterian Church in Johns¬ town. The American Christian Pel- estine Committee, the Denomina¬ tional Committee of the United Presbyterian Church U.S.A. and the United Nations Refugee Com¬ mission are organizations in which Rev. Franklin is a par¬ ticipant. His talk to the students will utilize this background. ata, he answered, “The only wav we would know it wouldn’t work is to try it.” President Calvert Ellis is en¬ thusiastically in favor of both visiting professorships and resi¬ dencies “insofar as the college’s iinance permits.” He feels that both these programs will bring “new and interesting persons to campus who will add to the aca¬ demic life of the students an-H faculty.” On the other hand, Pres. Ellis maintains that he’s not the per¬ son to make judgments on dual concentration. In his eyes, this is merely a curricular question of which he has too little nowledge to know if it could fit in with the distribution and college required courses. omics department expressed him- self very simply concerning the idea of dual concentration by sta¬ ting, “It’s nonsense.” He feels that tms idea is already inner- ent in the present curriculum set-up whereby the program is di¬ vided into departmental and col¬ lateral courses. Therefore, Dr t-hery finds nothing unique in tne program and feels it is a cumbersome superstructure which might endanger the worthwhile end. When questioned concerning 5r®f e f?°« hl PS’ Dr. Cherry replied that if the facutly in Division I “® ed f, strengthening, then it should be strengthened on a per¬ manent basis. Otherwise it is somewhat a waste of funds to hire someone to babble on about something nonessential” when . m £ ney m ‘£ ht be used more profitably. On the other hand. Dr Cherrv 1 m 411 in favor of the SS” ™ arts and humani- wtth al * hough . he identifies them with the performing arts. He that V“ s idea would “take the humanities out of a textbook.” r,™ with broad generalities in two fields. In addition, he feels refated n f?eWs atl ° n Sh ° U ‘ d be in visiting science lectureships. He commented that in a school as small as Juniata it is difficult to find specialization, whereas the visiting professorships would af¬ ford this advantage. He also men¬ tioned that at Juniata this idea would “overcome the danger of students having to think like a specific professor,” a danger in¬ herent in Juniata’s relatively small departments. Dr. Norris did not limit the idea of residencies in the arts but instead included the science de¬ partment. He used as an example the research scientist whom stu¬ dents could actually observe in the creative process. Dr. Norris does not think that all learning can come from a textbook, but rather students must come in contact with the actual creative process. • Rev. Paul Hudson • from The Editors’ Desk … Foreign Policy Suprise Monday night David Miller of Drew University will speak in Oiler Hall. If this were last year, he would speak Monday at 10 a.m. to a group of students engrossed in studies, sleeping, letters, or — perhaps — listening. These students with such varied interests would be present large¬ ly because their appearance was required, not because of any special interest in the speaker or his topic. This is no longer true. Although Miller is one of that species which last year came under the heading of secular convocation speaker, the onus of compulsory atendance on the part of his audience has been removed from his appearance. This will presumably have its effect on the character of the audience. In the first place, the audience will be noticeably, if not painfully, smaller. On the other hand, it will hopefully be far more attentive, since inter¬ est presumably will be the motivating factor for attend¬ ance. This should eliminate the glassy-eyed stare, the rustling papers and the occasional snore or dropped knit¬ ting needle that must have been so disconcerting to pre¬ vious speakers. “>,is is all well and aw’d But it still leaves * with a Osuigerov.sly small audience. It seems unnecessary to point out that these speakers tost money; it should perhaps be equally unnecessary to mention that they are men of dis¬ tinction in their various fields and a small audience, no matter how enraptured, is bound to make a rather quest¬ ionable impression on them. In short, we are asking not just for an appreciative aud¬ ience but for a large, appreciative audience. If you don’t think you care too much for Salvation and the Image of Comedy • Ancient and Modern, go anyway, out of courtesy, if nothing else. You may be surprised. Report From Practically Nowhere ,.. New Wave Of Efficiency College dining halls all over the country are the per¬ ennial and, perhaps most deserving targets ofbitter and usually hungry student satirists,who capitalize on this extensively in radical college newspapers or spontaneous mimeographed manifestos. Unfortunately, here at Juni¬ ata the New Wave of Efficiency launched at the end of last semester has produced a horrible condition where there is little room for anything other than praise. Already this year records have been broken and pre¬ cedents established. In cafeteria meal lines several ex¬ hausted students have had to be carried the last twenty feet, and forward-thinkers in the serving department are already figuring out how to extend a line of students all the way up to Tote. Able minds in the ordering bureau have determined exactly how many chocolate covered eclairs must be ordered to serve them three days in a row, and some genius in the potpourri department has been performing amasing culinary feats with leftovers. Meal sequence planning has reached its zenith of unity and harmony, with ravioli following American chop suey, and chili con came following beef stew. As soon as “Slop¬ py joes” are again added to the menu (a regrettable loss already being felt by students sick of subsisting on cereal) they will undoubtedly be followed by hamburgers the next night. The new program is doing everything possible to cater to popular demand, planning menus on the basis of the meal- preference sheets distributed around the end of last semester. The fact that only one of these was ever returned leads this writer to believe that there is. lurking some¬ where in the dark comers of the campus, an individual who like eggs with the consistency of half-dried plaster for breakfast every morning, doesn’t care too much for gravy, won’t eat anything other than cookies for dessert at lunchtime, hates steak and has a passion for com-green- bean-pea-noodle-greenpapper’chicken-celery-bisquit-porcu – pineball soup. Whoever and wherever he is, he should be found and accorded treatment and honor worthy of his great contribution. When one policy fails to bring success, it can be continued with hopes for some natural change which will make it successful. If there is no change there is only con¬ tinued failure. One can also try another approach, and perhaps this is what is needed in Viet Nam. instead of wailing for some natural change for the better. We are failing in our purpose in South Viet Nam of strengthening a legally constituted government into a stable, responsible bulwark of democracy in Southeast Asia. The Diem regime is legal, but it has demonstrated in recent weeks that it no longer has popular support (if it ever really did). Diem became flustered, unable to cope simultaneously with guerilla marauders, economic problems and religiously-oriented demonstrations against his regime. Afraid of a military coup d’etat, he has pre¬ vented any army general from acquiring enough power to overthrow him. Consequently, he has frustrated any over¬ all direction of the armed forces which is necessary to co¬ ordinate the war in the north, and impeded the progress of that war — yet the winning of that war is a pre-requisite to a proper concentration on economic development and civil order. As Diem acts the fool, Ho Chi Minh is laughing up his sleeve, waiting for the U.S. to tire of protecting South Viet Nam. Though we are not prone to admit it, out own ideology (faith in the power of free choice of government) is simply not effective in South Viet Nam, or for that mat¬ ter in El Salvador, Argentina, Peru, Guatemala, Ecuador, Dominican Republic and now, Honduras. There is no simple answer to the question of what our relationship should be with “delinquent countries”, but we might place our financial and economic aid on conditions that are more practical and less ideological or sentimental. For example, we should prepare to withdraw all commit¬ ments from Viet Nam, and begin to do so, unless Diem re¬ sponds to suggested measures which are imperative in stabilizing his regime. These measures are most obviously the removal of his brother Ngo Dinh Nhu from office (fir¬ ing him if necessary) and therefore from interference in immediate government policy. Secondly, Madame Nhu should be restrained, if not from speaking, at least from initiating legislationwhich will provoke violent reaction from large portions of the populace. Since she s so cleverly adept at strengthening the image of Vietnamese women, it might not be a bad idea to draft her with her corps of slant-eyed WAAC’s into the Vietnamese army by a Presi¬ dential decree. Her destructive nature could be appropri¬ ately absorbed in a guerilla hunt in the north lasting a few years until she was thoroughly tired of fighting, or perhaps mercifully dead. Surely women who are fit to interfere with government are also fit to help defend their country. Finally, Diem must actively seek to appeal again to popular elements by removing any sort of religious discrimination from his actions and by initiating a new program of nat¬ ional consolidation. He must appear revolutionary to fore¬ stall revolution. Only if these things were to happen should we continue our help, The dictatorships in South America, Latin America and martial-law states around the world have never had a chance to believe that real consent and power should be derived from the people. Instead, one element, such as the military power, has so overshot others in its strength in many developing nations that civil leaders are always courting the army for support — and thus subsuming the country to high military expenses and policy dictated by conservative generals. This kind of situation, no matter how it varies, is unhealthy for national growth. Sound government usually rests on time-tried laws and ancient prejudices and traditions. Ours does, derived as it was essentially from British authoritarianism as well as 18th century liberal democratic theory. Other nations need more time, less help and less interference, more blunders and more experience, even bloodshed, before they evolve sound governments suited to their own needs. We need not be afraid that our withdrawal of support is an inevitable triumph of Communism. There are many middle eastern nations which are entirely independent even troublesome, but not communist. Nasser really want¬ ed self-determination. Ho Chih Minh does not always want to be a puppet. And both of these men are able governors. Communism is no longer united as it onlce seemed to be. We need not be less firm in view of this, but we may wish to revise our policy. =The Juniatian — Student Weekly at Juniata College , Huntingdon , Pa. JUDY CARLETON, co-cditor JUDY FAIRWEATHER, co-editor IUDY IIVENGOOO – co-n.sn.gi.ig editor. – PAT LOOPE BOB BOWERS, bu.ine.. m.nsgor Earl Samuel, .port, editor Tim JUNIATIAN. publi.hed weakly throughout the college year ex- cept during vacation and examination period, by .tudent. at Juniam College. Second dai. mail privilege, authoriied M Huntingdon. Pa. Circulation 1750 Subtcription 52.00 per year VOL. XL., No. 5 October 18. 1963 Sing Out The most recent addition to the list of subversive el¬ ements in America — the list already includes the in¬ come tax, President Eisenhower, and the Girl Scouts — is the hootenany. The addition was made by a group of Los ngeles fire- and policemen who, for want of some¬ thing better to do in their’spare time, have formed a society to do research on various social issues. Such elusion that folk music is a new secret weapon of the Communists, developed to ensnarl youthful American minds. Certain hootenanies, say the firemen, have been used to brainwash and subvert, in a seemingly in¬ nocuous but actually covert and deceptive manner, vast segments of young people’s groups. If one settles down to the task of picking apart a folksong with the right attitude, it is possible to find all sorts of seditious sentiments couched in the new Communist jargon. The following lines were invalu¬ able in influencing Americans to approve the test-ban treaty; “Gonna lay my sword and shield Down by the riverside And study war no more.” The Fire and PoUce Research Association of Los Ang¬ eles, and other similar groups, all stem from the stream of American fundamentalism that producer the Know- Nothings of the 18S0’s. the Populists of the 90’s and the present day John Birch Society. The members of these groups all want to preserve American democrary; they want to preserve democracy so badly that when¬ ever they deem it necessity, they are ready to limit or remove completely the constitutional rights of certain minorities. These groups use bullying tactics that erode demo¬ cratic processes. Group members start out making anti-communist speeches that are directed against Rus¬ sia or Red China, but they end ,up by organizing cam¬ paigns to fire the high school history teacher who intro¬ duces Marx to his classes. Too often, the tactics of the Far Right arouse masses of people to their will, and then reputation and lives are damaged. Instead of posing a threat to democracy, the groups of the Far Right could be a healthy political developement if Americans responded to them in a reasonable way. The groups do remind Americans of government and politics. Their absurd position should also remind Amer¬ icans that the constitution protects the right of all to speak out, or for that matter to sing out. for the things in which they believe. bs Movie of The Week In spite of the great popularity that this culinary renais¬ sance in our dining halls has enjoyed, there is still a small group of stick-in-the-mud ingrates around campus who are not satisfied with our New Frontier. The great advances, they say, are offset by the many aspects of the food ser¬ vice which fall short of even last year’s meager standards. In fact, some of the radical beggars are wondering which way the great Efficiency Move was designed to move in, and at whose expense. doe Perhaps our internationalism has over extended it¬ self and must retreat to a more conservative kind of co¬ operation. We need to be patient as other nations find themselves, which in many cases will be through a ferment mg process. Political maturity is something that cannot be hurried very appreciably. (This stand invites argument) rj Steve McQueen makes a break for it but doesn’t make it in this scene from Mirisch_Alpha-UA’s “The Great Es¬ cape.” based on the Poul Brackbill true story, now play¬ ing thru Saturday at the Kalos Clifton. Film also stars James Garner arid is in color. Hewers for All C o ll e g e Occasions Clapper’s Floral Gardens rilSfM *4302*0 rem Ike Oteee h euse to Yee Direct ft ^ Campus Confidential – , •* The “horrible, d sordid,’juij^trutk is out. Christine – Peeler, a freshn»n . f oed, has cpnffeseed to indiscretions with John Profane, a student r&rdeiV in, a-sex and se- ; C urity scanpLa? that has ! thfe ‘shoal’s p student reading program tottfering on the verge, of collapse. At the same time that Christic^e was dating Profane and “advising him’ in his grading of papers for H. S. MacMelon’s Grand Epics eburse, she was also on intimate terms with Eugene’ IyanoVskiwich, a senior who was trying fog the seventh time to pass ihe very same Epics course. Weapon For Freedom The electoral college is like the weather — everybody talks about it, but nobody seems able to change it. Before every presidential election the weaknesses of the college put politicians in a dither. They are aware that the college does not give accurate results, and that it is unfair to minorities. Political observers are also aware that the system could break down as a result of mischance or (perish the thought) fraud. The chance of a breakdown–in the college is con¬ ceivable in the 1964 election. If something did go wrong, the cause would be the civil rights issue. Rumors have been heard that the governors of Alabama and Mississippi will make an attempt to throw the election into the House of Representatives. There the Southern vote, along with other votes mustered, would be decisive. The South would be in a position to bargain the civil rights issue, and would support the candidates who offered the belter deal. To win the Presidency, a candidate must command a majority of electoral votes. In a close election, Southern states could deny a majority to a major party candidate by choosing uninstructed elector®. If the need arose, these Sectors couid cast theii ballots for some third person and deny a third candidate their votes. If neither candidate receives a majority, the election goes to the House. Many reforms to the college have been suggested. Utopians favor the abolition of the whole electoral sys¬ tem; they desire a popular election. Most politicians favor a modified electoral college. The most popular plan is to abolish electors, but keep the present distribution of elect¬ oral votes among the states. Each candidate would receive the same proportion of the electoral voles of a stale as he won of the popular vote. This proposal, like many others, has met with objections which prevent constructive action being taken. The time to lament this archaic feature of the Amer¬ ican government is not in the months proceeding a Presi¬ dential election. People who worry about the election system at this time are probably more concerned about the possibility that their boy won’t make it for president. Even as Congress was ready to act on the matter, a consti¬ tutional amendment couldn’t be ratified in time for elect¬ ion. But Congress must not allow the issue to ride too much longer. The method of Presidential election should be carefully studied, and thoughtful reforms should be made. We are constantly being told that our vote is a most pre¬ cious weapon for freedom. If this is true, the weapon ought to be reespected. bs ; T This reporter capture* sevetal unusual slants on t sWfctipn. the -fifst by attending a speech by’MacMel . V * e – -a a_.e.M»an* anlre incfructO ‘ ,C>i the ‘MacMelon *“T “U—” “, beta* ja hearing of trustees, assistant epics instructors, andfe curious janitor who were considering his compe- >tency 1 lnd compli&tf in the case. Said MacMelon in his impeccable Bronxese, “When Mr. Ivanovskiwich got a 99 on a paper about Byzantine tabernacle silly putty statuary and iis relationship to 2osfc the ancient Grec¬ ian god of w Hindi trees.’ this marked his first score in tour years aboVe°a 29. I became Vather suspicious and queried John, a *ine chap, may I say, with a topping good future. Well, the Moody, lying tounder denied any intimacy with any of the class and I took his word for Tl. Egad I really don’t believe that I should get stuck for John’s’peccadillos; it just isn’t cricket.” Next we managed to get -a fe^ yifords from a con¬ trite Miss Peeler. The Shapely, redhead, an atomic phys- stqfff. major from Bacchanalia,” McL tearfully told her „ . u ” l . J. „ r *■ ‘:.sr o :’.5 o “Oh, it was so iiky—Ji0m» us : THE Vol. XL., No. 7 Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania IAN November 8, 1963 College Releases Reservation Ruies Those interested in using col¬ lege facilities for afternoon and evening meetings and during convocation break should reserve the desired space on the Room Schedule Calendar in the Dean of Women’s office. Those wishing reservations should make them as far ahead of the scheduled event as pos¬ sible to assure obtaining the space desired.’Organizations which meet regularly may schedule their en¬ tire program in advance. Room reservations may be made at the Dean of Women’s office for founders CW,-et, Olle- Hoi!, all rooms in Science Hah, aii rooms in Students Hall, Founders Con¬ ference Room, Lesher Hall Rec. Room, South Hall Rec. Room, Swigart Hall Recital Room and Jackson Conference Room in Founders Hall. Reservations for Memorial Gym should be made through Coach Ralph Harden; for Womens Gym, through Mrs. Audrey Russell; for Sherwood Hall Rec. Room, through Bill Berrier. Photo by Hertiler Sara Colbourne, JWSF co-chairman, crowns Freshman Queen Judy Hershey at Saturday night’s dance. Student Cites Man For All Seasons As Superior Presentation By Doyle current play and a master q£ oral interpretation seldom >ine on a small campus to give as excellent a performance combine on a small campus to give as excellent a performance as Friday night’s Mari for All Seasons} by Professor Esther Doyle. Miss Doyle succeeded in holding her audience from first to last in that blackmagic spell of hers. But it really, isn’t black magic at all. It is, instead, the re–—- mance steadily increased in ten¬ sion from More’s resignation as Chancellor to the jail scene where his family is permitted to visit him on the condition that they persuade him into agreement with King Henry. Alice More, who has been questioning her husband’s actions throughout the play, comes through for the first time, as the loving wife who bears a great respect for her husband. This is a scene filled with the pas¬ sions of human emotions. It is heart-rendering, strong, gentle. Ill it Miss Doyle reaches the peak of her dramatic expression, giving her characters all the understand– ing that they require. The ending of the play, which could have lost a great deal of its satirical and bitter punch, was given the impact and expression whtah united the dramatic action into an excellent whole. (Miss Doyle looked straight at her audi¬ ence and with a touch of cockney told them to stay out of trouble or at least to make the sort of trouble that’s expected!) A trite “Well done,” Miss Doyle. which Miss Doyle possesses. Her introduction, which could Have been wearisome in the hands of a less effective reader, was perti¬ nent to the understanding of the play and its main character, Tho¬ mas More; but this introduction was not an isolated part of the reading. This sense of continuity also kept the dialogue of the char¬ acters within the play and that of the Common Man speaking to the audience from falling into fragmented 1 pieces that would have lost their dramatic interest. Here the addition of such a sim¬ ple, yet technically well handled device as the use of the eyeglasses also helped. Part of the captivation in a Doyle audience is due to Miss Doyle’s own absorption in the characters of the readings she chooses. On the other hand, this, has often led listeners to question the recurrence of her powerful personality. However, in Man for The freshman cl$ officers last week f t!^ na L ioyalty of a number of commanders to Mmh made the engineering of the plot feasible. The rurders of Diem and Nhu were unfortunate as is any act of violence, but it may have been politically expedient. Martial Law and mild controls are m force^ wi 1 € ;c a LF?lL Van P, on is charge of administration and is reputed capable, so there is some hope of order m South Viet Nam. General Minh has denied political pretensions but it is certain that he will exert whatever firm controls are necessary to guarantee coordination of the war, I am glad something decisive has finally been done. I suspect that this military regime will be »£i cl ,Sr and .v S Y CC , eSsf ^ 1 L thaa Kem’f turned out believe that it will be a good preparation for foSIrii 3 ” § overnm , e . nt ¥ t he future. I think that moves * d «”°cratic civil .government should be post¬ poned until responsible civil leaders have emerged. rd Movie of The Week Another well-rounded chap, who received hds BS de¬ gree in physics and social psychology, concentrated on friction and the rational death wish and is currently earn¬ ing twenty grand a year developing a toilet tissue for Scott Paper Co. that will have a subconscious appeal to upper-middle-class masochists. A Hurd friend is currently receiving national pub- licit? in intellectual circles for his doctoral thesis, “Freud, tan Implications of Deep-Fat Frying In Lower Luxembourg During the Napoleonic Era As Reflected In The Economic History of Crisco And The Voice Plays Of Dylan Thomas.” All this considered, we decided that we had better have a look at the other sde of the coin and contacted Professor D C. (for Dual Concentration) Doubt, who made it through an obscure mid-western college taking only two courses outside his major, calculus, working himself all the way up to calculus of the thirty-eighth variable. He suggested that a word of warning be strongly inter¬ jected into the rather hopeful estimates of the merits nf the program. “Where there is a strong will or a necessity” he said, there is a way, but academic study more often stifles than stimulates ereatkity, and what seems quite interesting now may in actuallity be a tedious burden. There are sufficient opportunities for textbook suffocation with one field of concentration, but if you can, with any justification, call yourself a scholar, then by all means try two.” 55 Days At Peking . Considering his educational background we weren’t sure just how fo lake this, but it did give us quite a jolt JMter deep soul-searching we finally decided that, in spite of its merits, dual concentration may not be the thing for us, and if the proponents of the program should not be pleased with this, at least the Registrar will. doe star in Samuel Branston’s multi-million dollar produc¬ tion of “55 Days At Peking,” played against the back¬ up of the Boxer Uprising in China. Heston portrays a United States Marine Corps major. Miss Gardner a gl»m- orous Russian noblewoman and Niven a British The film pays tonight and Saturday at the Kalos Clifton theatre. A Coed First Season Ends In Girls’ Varsity Hockey The first Juniata College var¬ sity girls’ hockey team ended its season last Wednesday afternoon at Lock Haven. Though they lost both their games, 5-1 and 4-0 to Perm State and Lock Haven respectively, this team shows great potential for future, more successful sea- WRA sponsored the team with Mrs. Russell as adviser. Linda Cassidy coached the team and the members were as follows: Carol Umb&rt and Barbara Zsck, o> captains,’ Vil Hopcraft. Pat Foley. Pam Taylor, Terry Armstrong, Kay Stevens* Nancy Williams, Kathy Eberding, Jill Tulman, Mary Zuek, Becky Newcomer, Sandy Isenberg, Linda Unger, and Harriet Hudgins, At on informal get-together Fri¬ day night, Judy Rose, president of WR A, also announced a hockey play day to be held at Penn State Nov. 9. Mrs. Russell explained that this is the regional play-offs in preparation for the national tournament on Thanksgiving; all girls interested in going to watch .should listen for dining hall an¬ nouncements. The purpose of this informal get-together was to familiarize in¬ terested freshmen with the club’s activities. The dub will give let¬ ters to girls participating in intra¬ mural and varsity sports. There will be a varsity girls’ track team under the direction of Mrs. Russell and the regular intra¬ mural sports will also be continu¬ ed. The basketball season spon¬ sored by WRA will begin in the near future. Maple Splinters by Terry Grove After a very quick start in the league, the Unstrikeables, a sur¬ prising frosh team, were headed by a determined Royal Romper team two weeks ago. This upset turned the league into a free-for- all battle and served notice that no team would runaway with the league or that no team would be a breather for the top teams. The Rompers were paced by Harry Ramsey’s 356 series which also garnered for him Bowler of the Week and for the gals it was Linda Hinkle with a 318 series. While the Rompers were winning the Cloister Flunkies made their presence felt as they trimmed the Terrapins for a triple victory and put themselves into first place. hast week the Unstrikeables bounced back and handed the Flunkies a triple loss and eleva- ted themselves into a first place tie with the Rompers who squee¬ zed by the Woodsplitters for 2 of 3 points. The Flunkies now have fallen into second place one game off the pace. The bowling for the evening was one of the best even¬ ings put together in many years. The Blue Devils put together a very fine 849 game which is the tops this year for one team game. Other honors go to Linda Hinkle and Kay Stevens both of whom turned in admirable 286 series scores to tie as Women Bowler of the Week, while Terry Grove completed his evening sporting a 393 series including a 204 game. The trophies to be presented at the season’s end have been purchased and will be on display next week. These trophies will be given to each member of the championship team, one each to the guy and gal with the high cutgie game ox ihe season and one each to the guy and gal who as top overall average at the sea- son’s end. Standings: Royal Rompers_ 8 4 .667 Unstrikeables _ 8 4 .667 Cloister Flunkies_ 7 5 .583 Woodsplitters* _ 4 5 .444 Mafia_ 5 7 .417 Rolling Rocks _5 7 .417 Terrapins -5 7 .417 Blue Devils*_ 3 6 .333 * One match to be made up. J C quarterback Jim Sutton sweeps around end on his way to the Indians’ lone score-against Wilkes. Juniata Indians Rout Colonels In Closest Victory Ot Season Indians Get 21 In First Half; Hold Lyco To 12 For Victory Sparked by a rugged ground at¬ tack and a never-say-die defense, Juniata’s football team ground out a 7-6 victory over Wilkes at War Vets Field, Saturday. The one point margin proved to be the closest victory of the four the Indians now have. The Colonels of Wilkes were a rugged ball club and the game was not fully decided until the closing mom¬ ents. Halfback Barry Broadwater sparked the Juniata attack as he gained an even 100 yards in the game. The Indians moved the ball 90 yards in 10 plays in the first period to score their only touchdown of the game. Jim Sut¬ ton scored on a nine-yarder with 4:21 remaining in the period. Don Corle’s placement was true to aim and it proved to be the de¬ ciding factor in the game. Wilkes threatened in the second quarter as they moved the ball to a first and three situation. But the defensive wall held as Duane Ruble recovered a fumble on the 14 to end the threat. In the third period. Wilkes put on a sustained drive of 80 yards which netted them a touchdown. Halfback Travis-Bey scored from the three to give Wilkes a six- Perfecting his jump shot is co¬ captain Leroy Mock. The basket¬ ball team is getting ready for a scrimmage with Penn State this week. CHARMS—PINS—BIRTHSTONES NEW FAU JEWELRY BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street pointer. The Colonels then faked a placement and tried for a two point pass. Grey Berrier broke up the play with a fine defensive move as the Indians maintained their slim lead. Barry Broadwater then spear¬ headed a series of plays which successfully took up most of the closing minutes of the game. His interception of an enemy pass with 28 seconds left all but sewed up the game for the Indians. The defense once again made the difference in the game. “Our kids played a tough defensive game again” said Coach Prender after the game. “It was our best ground game of the season.” The Indians rolled up 201 yards in total rushing, compared to 192 for the Colonels. This week, Juniata travels to New Jersey to meet Trenton State. This is the second meeting of the two teams. Juniata trounced Trenton 44-0 last year. Trenton State should be a tougher oppon¬ ent this year. They downed Gen¬ eva earlier in the season 12-6. The Indians took Geneva 17-6. So if these scores are any indication, Saturday’s game should be a tough one. Flowm for Alt Collage OccmIwm Clapper’s Flora! Gardens Phono 6434)260 Direct from tho Grwrhoww to You Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon KELLY’S KORNER Steaks — Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phone 643-4900 Now Featuring THE KELLY TRIO Friday Nile In a battle of redskin tribes at Williamsport, the Indians of Juni¬ ata scored 21 points in the first half and then held off the War¬ riors of Lycoming to win a 21-12 thriller. This was the Indians’ biggest scoring game of the sea¬ son and gave them a 3-2 record to date. Freshman quarterback Jim Sut¬ ton was the game’s outstanding performs SS lit BECPiffliKi IDT 8)} three of the Indians’ touchdowns; Sutton’s first TD came on a 26 yard throw to Grey Berrier. The husky end rambled on into the end zone to make the score 6-0 in the first period. Don Corle missed a field goal attempt early in the second quarter as the ball bounc¬ ed off the uprights. The Indians’ second touch¬ down was on the longest pass play of the year. Sutton unleash¬ ed a pass to John Lersch who took the ball into the end zone for a touchdown. The play cover¬ ed 61 yards in all. Sutton threw once again, this time a two-pointer to Barry Broadwater. This made the score 14-0. West Chester’s crack cross¬ country team once again proved to be too fast as they downed the Indians 25-32. The score showed that this year’s meet was much closer than last year’s 1843 streak breaking defeat. This was the fourth loss for Coach Snider’s teams in eight years of competi¬ tion. The outstanding performance of the day was turned in by Geary Myers of West Chester as he broke the course record with a 23:03 clocking. The former re¬ cord was held by Don Layman, who set it back in 1960 against F & M. Earl Samuel and John Reeves finished second and third as each turned in his best time of the season. West Chester had Joe Long and Dick Yankowitz in fourth and fifth place. Rich O’Connell finished sixth for the Indians, followed by Dave Rand¬ ier and Bob Langos of West Ches¬ ter. Bill Chew finished in tenth place for the tribe. Chet Berkey, usually the fourth man for the harriers, was sick and finished far back in the field. Had he been up to par. the score probably would have been closer. Considering the hot wea¬ ther and condition of the course, the times were much better than A Lycoming fumble was recov¬ ered by Juniata on the Warms’ 28 as big Duane Ruble put on a: one man blitz. Sutton showed why he earned a first string berth on the ECAC team as he rambled around end for a third touchdown. Corle’s placement was good, making the score 21-0. Late in the second quarter, Larry Landini moved the bail within iniches of the Warrior goal line orv a cail toy the reier- ees. The half ended with the In¬ dians deep in Warrior territory. Lycoming came out fired up the second half. They threatened to even the score as Seth Keller snagged two touchdown passes from Mike Cohen. But it was too little, too late as the Juniata de¬ fense dug in and held the War¬ riors to 12 points. Sutton, as previously mention¬ ed, gamed first sl.mg DC AC re¬ cognition for his fine play. He is the second Juniata gridder of the season to win such an honor. The team’s other recipient, Bill Crow¬ ell, sustained a broken ankle and will be out for the rest of the season. either coach had expected. Last Saturday, the Indians downed Elizabethtown for their sixth victory, 2fc39. The weather once again was a big factor as the harriers ran on a chilly and extremely windy day. John Ree¬ ves, the tribe’s senior captain, placed first for his sixth win in eight meets. He covered the 4.3 mile course in 22:19. Earl Samuel finished second for the Indians in 22:26. Elizabeth¬ town’s A1 Owens finished third but Rich O’Connell, Bill Chew, and Chet Berkey finished fourth, sixth, and seventh to clinch the meet for the Indians. All of the first five runners broke the course record but there was some disa¬ greement as to the official length of the course. Summary: 1. John Reeves, J; 2. Earl Samuel, J; 3. A1 Owens, E; 4. Rich O’Connell, J; 5. Bill Reed, E; 6 . Bill Chew, J; 7. Chet Ber- key, J; 8 . Bill Drean, E; 9. Fred Lytle, J; 10. Rich Morgan, J; 11. Phil Jones, J; 12. Jeff Johnson, J; 13. Tom Creighton. J; 14. Mike Stamen, E; 15. Nick Hudak, J: 16. Jim Williams, J. Coach Snider’s harriers are idle this week but go against St. Fran¬ cis in their final dual meet on November 13 on the Indian’s course. si West Chester Conquers Harriers ; E-town Vanquished In 20-39 Loss At the starting line waiting for the gun, are the harriers of West Chester and Juniata. West Chester won 25-32 as Geary Myers set a new course record. TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD 5 Mil.. Ext of Huntingdon on Rt. It Dore’s “Homo of Famous Brand Shoo.” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jowolry For All Occassions Watch Repairing Dorm Haro 5th and Washington St. Phono 643-3301 UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICE CREAM 1219 Mifflin St. SHOP FOR NATIONAL BRANDS AT DOLUNGERS M & M Restaurant Route 22 West of Spook’s Garago HUNTINGDON, PA. features yellow mums with « blue “J” and a blue bow for $.50 WEAVER THE FLORIST Thelmas HOUSES – SKIRTS SPORTSWEAR – LINGERIE 521 Washington St. Hilly’s Dnig Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON DRY GOODS and NOTIONS H. &R. EGOLF Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 P.M. $3.00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NIGHTS Phone LI-2-9037 Korner Room — SPECIALS — Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open ’ . r Corner of 7th A Wash. 405 Penn St. Huntingdon Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, FA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Dally 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 TALBOT Skirts and Sweaters DANK’S & CO. Miss Collegiate STRETCHEE KNEE LENGTH Campus Hose 88c a Pair G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cidar & Apples Red Delicious, Goldon, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON, PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS open aii Year FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643*0736 MnAy fopboaiy S3 ■ CHOCOLATES and SEASONAL NOVELTIES SPECIAL CANDIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS Peggy’s Restaurant Formerly Ben’s Restaurant Route 22-9 Miles West of Huntingdon, Pa. Italian Hoagies Fri. and Sat. 29 c Delux Smorgasboard Sat. and Sun. $1.85 Private inning Room Open 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Westbrook Shoe Store 515 Washington St. Paradise and Sandiers For The College Girl Florsheim and Freeman For The College Boy Converse Basketball and Tennis Girls come see our beautiful selection of Stretch pants by M. Thomson Davenahire Garland Bobbie Brooks Majestic POSER’S KA10S CLIFTON Last 2 Nites — Open 6:15 Feature Time 6:45 – 9:15 CHARLTON HESSTON AVA GARDNER DAVID NIVEN in 55 Days At Peking SUNDAY and MONDAY Open 6:30-Shorts 7:05 – 9:00 Feat dr* at 7:30 — 9:25 Dean Martin • Yvette Mimieux Geraldine Page in Toys la The Attic TUESDAY—JC MOVIE NITE Open 7:30 Shorts 8 Feat. 8:15 It’s A Riot — Lefts Galore Mouse On The Moon Tech — Margaret Rutherford Seats 50c — Terry Thomas Strts Wed. For Love or Money 5*33 [K9 1 – j 1 – «ui> – A STICKLER’S MILK l ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 Large Selections Of Columbia Classics For Every 10, Receive One Frees MILLER’S RECORD DVT. THE IAN VOL. XL., No. 8 Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania November 15, 19fi3 STUDENTS WELCOME PARENTS TODAY photo by Barger From left to right Cora Heiple, Mark Robbins. Bill Brubaker and Ken Culbertson rehearse their roles for the Parents Weekend presentation of Moliere’s comedy The physician In Spiie of Himseif. JC Presents Moliere Comedy For Special Weekend Feature Advance scouting predicts a sellout for Juniata’s fall play The Physician in Spite of Himself for its performances in Oiler Hall at 8:30 p.m. both tonight and tomorrow night. This three-act drama which premiered last night for area high school students is a farce by Moliere, whom some scholars consider the greatest French writer of comedy. His Phy¬ sician features the slapstick buf- lonery tury clown actors who eaieh at¬ tempt to dominate the scene at the expense of the others. Director Clayton Briggs has warned theatre goers to be pre¬ pared for the hilarious, the ab¬ surd, and the unexpected. He says that the cast won’t tolerate any sense. On this basis he has chosen his cast: Ted Baldwin as Leandre, Bill Brubaker as Lucas, Roy Bulkley as M. Robert, Dean De¬ trick as Perrin, Cora Heiple as Jacquelin, Linda Hinkle as Lucin¬ da, Tom Pheasant as Thibauxt, John Riley as Valere, Mark Rob¬ bins as Sganarelle and Carole Sheets as Martine. Difficulties According to several of the ac¬ tors, the farce is an extremely difficult type of drama to exact effectively, even for professional performers. The tendency of the actors to either over-act or under¬ act will make audience reaction a very definite influence upon the players themselves and the total success of the play. The setting is a small wood home of a poor woodcutter Sean- arelle who makes a habit of beat¬ ing his wife. In seeking reprisal, his ‘cunning spouse spreads the word that her husband is actually a physician but will only admit the fact if soundly beaten. To avoid punishment, Seanar- elle must reluctantly accept his new profession, but soon finds that he must cure a young girl with a very serious psychological speech defect. How he literally sommersaults and cartwheels out of this dilemma amidst the antics of the other actors is a carefully guarded secret and will remain so until curtain time Friday night. The Physician will not only bring a new dimension in drama to our campus, but it will also be a spectacular in color as the wigg- ed players don their elaborate striped and polka-dotted costumes of the period of the Sun King, Louis XIV. Another special fea¬ ture is the inclusion of fourteen costumed musicians under the di¬ rection of Professor Hishman who will furnish representative music of this period in French culture during the two fifteen minute in¬ tervals. Tickets for reserved seats only will be available on a first-come- first-served basis in the Oiler Hall box office every evening includ¬ ing performance nights. Students presenting their ID cards will re¬ ceive one complimentary ticket; additional tickets will cost $1.10, tax included. Weekend Events… Saturday, November 16 Registration 9 a m. to 11:30 a.m. Women’s gym 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, November 17 All-College Worship Variety Of Activities To Fill 1963 Parents Day Weekend The annual Parents Dav at |uniata will begin tomorrow at 9 a.ui. At this time parents anti guests may obtain a first-hand view of college life. After registering in Women’s Gym, from if a.m. to 11:30 a.m.. thev mav sit in on ‘ lasses in which rhev might be nilcicslcti. the ciuiiiiiusli.io, „1 asks tiiat isitois cute 1 the c lassrooms no later than 9 or 10, as appropriate. Student To Conduct Parents Day Service The All-College Worship ser¬ vice for Parents Day will be in Oiler Hall at 10:30 a.m. on Sun¬ day. The speaker for the service will be the Rev. Robert Lorundes. He is tne protessor ot pasionat prac¬ tice at Crozer Seminary in Phila¬ delphia, The service will include the sanctification of the new pulpit, the communion table and the pa- raments. The religious activities committee purchased these items at a cost exceeding $400 for use at the formal worship service in Oiler Hall. Students will be participating in the service, and John Fike, chairman of the religious activi¬ ties committee will conduct the service. Ginger Needham will be soloist and Floy Moyer will be organist. There will be two student ush¬ ers for the service, Jud Kimmel and Dave Miller. The acolyte will be Dave Gordon. The service is for the special benefit of students who would care to worship with their par¬ ents to conclude the activities of the week-end. Juniatians To Attend Brethren Conference The annual Brethren Student Christian Movement Conference will be at Manchester College in North Manchester, Indiana from November 28 to December 1 this year. Students from the six Church of the Brethren Colleges across the country’ will attend as well as students’from the graduate the¬ ological school, Bethany Semin¬ ary in Illinois. Representatives will gather from Manchester, Bridgewater in Virginia, Eliza¬ bethtown, Juniata, McPherson in Kansas, La Verne in California, and Brethren students from state colleges and universities will at¬ tend. The six Juniata representative students who will attend are Andy Adede, Doris Fluke, Steve Herr, Kay Larson, Jack Lowe and Clay Pheasant. Rev. Faus, minister to the Juniata students, and his wife also will attend the conference in which approximate¬ ly 125 college students will par¬ ticipate during this Thanksgiving vacation. Dr. Martin Marty, a religious author and lecturer, will be the guest leader. He is also’a profes¬ sor at the University of Chicago Divinity School and is an associ¬ ate editor of the Brethren maga¬ zine, Christian Century. Marty will deliver four addres¬ ses centered on the conference theme which is this year, No Graven Images. The theme deals with the church’s image as it really is in the world today as compared to what it ought to be. Kurtz Hersch, a Bethany Theo¬ logical student from Virginia, is chairman of the entire program. The program will also include student-led discussions, a full length feature film entitled On the Waterfront, Bible study ses¬ sions and a closing communion service. Civil Service To Give Entrance Examination The Federal Service Entrance Examination, used to fill entrance positions with starting salaries of $4,690 and $5,795 a year in ad¬ ministration, economics, social sci¬ ences, agriculture, biological sci¬ ence and statistics, are open to college seniors, graduates, and others with equivalent experi¬ ence. This examination will also de¬ termine those qualified for a lim¬ ited number of management-in¬ tern jobs at $5,795 and $7,030 a year. Separate examinations will govern jobs in the fields of en¬ gineering and the physical sci¬ ences, accounting and other tech¬ nical occupations. This government program is eight years old. During the past several years the number of per¬ sons taking the examination has increased markedly, until last year a record number of 10,000 persons were hired through this program. The administation of the FSEE tests takes place seven times a year at county post offices. Inter¬ ested students should see William Martin. Director of Placement. If sufficient students indicate an interest. Civil Service Com¬ mission will come to Juniata to administer the test. Organist To Play In Oiler Thursday Swinging from modern jazz to classical tones, Juniata’s third mu¬ sical concerts will feature William Whitehead, concert organist in Oiler Hall at 8:15 p.m. on Novem¬ ber 21. Whitehead is the first organist ever to win the annual Young Ar¬ tist Award of the Philadelphia Orchestra, which resulted in an appearance with the organization under the direction of Eugene Or- mandy. He began his musical stud¬ ies in his native Texas and at the age of seventeen, while still in high school had his own radio and television show. He received the Presidential Scholarship to Baylor University, where he served as the university organist and toured the South with Baylor’s chapel choir. He has also appeared as featured soloist with the symphony orchestra of the University of Oklahoma and since then he has appeared in most of the major cities across the country. Whitehead plans to present a varied program for his campus concert. The selections will in¬ clude preludes, fugues and son¬ atas in a range from seventeenth century composers such as Bach to a contemporary score of Jean Langlais. The following lectures will be open to visitors: American His¬ tory to 1865 in Room G of Stu¬ dents Hall with Dr. Crosby His¬ tory of Education in lower west room of Carnegie Hail with Pro- lessor Crouch, or Introduction to Sociology in lower east room of Carnegie Hall with Mr. Stroman. At 10 a.m. they may attend these lectures: Classical Greek Philoso¬ phy in Room B of Students Hall with Dr. Hoitenga, Introduction to Literature in Founders Chapel with Professor Hope, or Modern Europe to 1815 in Room G of Stu¬ dents Hall with Professor Smith. Parents Association meeting There will be a Parents Associa¬ tion Meeting in L.A. Beeghly Li¬ brary, main floor south, at 11 a.m. Throughout the day from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. all residence halls will have open house, with room-judg¬ ing contests taking place. From 11:15 to 12:45, there will be a cafeteria luncheon in Oneida and Lesher Dining Halls. Tickets for this meal will cost $1.50. Juniata vs Westminster Juniata will meet Westminster in the last football game on War Memorial Field at 2 p.m. Follow¬ ing the game, parents, faculty’ and guests may enjoy refreshments in Womens Gym, after which there will be a cafeteria supper in LesherDining Hall from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. The last event of the day will be the presentation of The Physic¬ ian in Spite of Himself in Oiler Hall at 8:30 p.m. Then on Sunday- morning at 10:30 a.m., there will be an All-College Worship service for parents, students, faculty and guests. Train Stop . . . Train No. 32 Eastbound will make a special stop in Hunt¬ ingdon on Wednesday, Novem¬ ber 27. at approximately 12:45 p.m. • William Whitehead • The Juniatian Columnists: Dole Circulation: 1750 Tho JUNIATIAN, Collogo. Socond Student Weekly at Juniata College. Huntingdon. Pa. JUDY CARIETON -JUDY FAIRWEATHER. co^ditors JUDY LIVENGOOD – PAT LOOPS, com.an.9in9 .dit.r, BOB BOWERS, business manage, EARL SAMUEL, sports editor ., Judy Steinko, copy editors; Tom Robinson, advertising manager, Jim McClure, circulation manager. O. Evans, Marty Gaulin, Jan Hess, Rodney Jones, David Kuhn, Dave lea. Be, Schorsch. Subscription $2.50 per year published weekly throughout the college year except during vacation and ____ . „ „ . _ „ , . class mail privileges authorised at Huntingdon, Pa. exammat.on penods by student, a, Juniata N°- 8 November 15, 1963 ’ ‘ p „ Our Man In Nirvana .. Report From Turkey from The Editor’s Desk … Huntingdon Innovation Last week’s concert by the Paul Winter Sextet rose a clamor on campus which never before has Juniata exper¬ ienced from a program sponsored by the Huntingdon Con¬ cert Association. The introduction of modern jazz in the form of a popular group gave both the town and the college an enlightening opportunity and change from the usual classical pace Oiler Hall presents. We feel that this community presentation was a wise and well-received innovation to the Concert Association, and as such, the Association warrants the appreciation of the college body in extending its invitation to the students to attend free of charge. From the response that this group felt from the col¬ lege, we think it is not necessary to explain a suggestion for the college concerning the Big Name Enetertainmenl problem. Would it not be worthwhile to look into present¬ ing a concert of this sort rather than the traditional folk¬ singing, typically college group, for an entertainment which would appeal as well to the paying public as to our stu¬ dents? This kind of performance would be an opportunity for the students to offer the town a similar experience as last week’s, and we also feel might be more whole-hearted¬ ly supported by boiii the college and the town. Color Conscious The Atavist Although elections for the student senate are several months in the future, preparations for the various cam¬ paigns—what we political insiders call “grass roots” activi¬ ty—are already allegedly underway in some quarters. 3n Christmas Dinner and Dance a- Plans for the Christmas dinner ;s an( i dance are progressing under le “’ leir chairmen. Mary Beaver and Donna Jones are co-chairmen for the dinner and Abbey Frank is n general chairman for the dance. is Both the dinner and dance will ie be on Saturday December 14. The ._ central theme for the evening will be that of a ski lodge. Students will sign up special tables for the holiday meals * which will be simultaneous in r- Oneida Lodge and Lesher Lodge, d The Christmas Chalet Dance will e * Memorial Gym from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. e e The Sunday following the [. Christmas dance, Juniata stud- , ents may attend the Christmas pageant. This yearly performance g tells the story of the Nativity and of the visits of the shepherds and 1 wise men. s > Children’s Parly The Christmas festivities con- – Dean Goes To Europe As Student Observer Dean Morley Mays, vice-presi¬ dent for academic affairs at Juni¬ ata College, is a member of an in- tra-Brethren college committee presently visiting Marburg, Ger¬ many, and Strasbourg, France, with the purpose of observing the 29 students studying under the Brethren Colleges Abroad pro¬ gram. During the first ten days of the trip. Mays and other representa¬ tives from the six participating colleges will divide the time visit¬ ing Marburg which is in West Germany, and Strasbourg. Nine Juniatians are presently at the two universities. The Juniata students at Mar¬ burg are Jackie Morelock, Chris¬ ty Schorsch, Jim Scott, Juanita Williams, and Linda Shiley. Those at Strasbourg are Bud Colflesh. Chris LaFevre and Becky Plum¬ mer. Later, Dean Mays will travel to Rome and join a tour of the Mid- 1 die East which will allow him to : in Bethlehem on Christmas eve. -The tour will go to Egypt, Lebanon, Jordan, Israel and Greece and Dean Mays will re- 1 turn January 2. __. 1 Garrison To Come . To JC Wednesday i , Dr. Benjamin Garrison, pastor l of the Wesleyan Methodist Church , and director of the Wesleyan { foundation at the University of £ Illinois, will be on campus Wed¬ nesday and Thursday. ( He will address the Wednesday convocation on the topic Love r God and Do As You Please. He 1 will also speak on the problem of r communication at a 7 p.m. lec- c ture in Founders rhapel which t will be followed bye a question -I hour m South Hall Rec Room. t Dr. Garrison attended Drew ? University and Drew Seminary \ and received an honorary doctor- ate from MacMurray College in Illinois. In addition to his pastor- a ates in New Jersey and Illinois, J he has been active on several sj campuses and is presently a lec- si turer on Christian Ethics at the s : ler showed Marty Chin the lights in 2:37 of the first period. John Civitts at 157 again tied his man and JC Day pinned his man in 1:48 in the first period. Lew Adams lost to George Jen¬ nings by a takedown in the last two seconds. Duane Ruble repeated his eai- lier performance by pinning his man with 15 seconds left in the first period. Although outweigh¬ ed and behind 2-1, Ruble took ad- capers, DO-Z4; tne CU ana oenina z-1, ttUDie took art- Golden Dragons were beaten by vantage of his strength in beat- the Savages, 54-17; the Rim Rack- ing Sob Busch of St. Viiweuk ers took the Shooting Stars, 61-45- –—– th eSavages took the Tapers! 45-31 Not.: lee the Intramural bulletin board for correct stand¬ ings. Intramural play continues this week with a busy Schedule in all leagues. M & M Restaurant Flmrara for All Colbg. Occosioao Route 22 Clapper’s Floral Gardens Wm« of {pock’s Gartgo Mton* 443-0260 HUNTINGDON, PA. Oirwt tram Km Giooohooso to You KELLYS KORNER Steaks – Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phone 643-4900 Now Featuring THE KELLY TRIO Friday Nite KOUGH * JEWELRY Jewelry Far All OManlam Watch Repairing Seae Mara Ml and Waahinglaa Si. Phana 4434301 TOPS DINER HOME OF 6000 FOOD 5 Milw Cast of Huntingdon on It. 22 Dore’s “Homo of Famous Brand Shot m Washington St. HUNTINGDON Hilly’s Onig Store Prescriptions Drops Cosmetics 611 Washington ft. AT OOLUNGERS UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – MUGS – ICE CIEAM 122* Mifflin Si. 46S Penn St. Huntingdon STRICKLER’S MILK & ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 Do Your Christmas Shopping Early Here. Avoid the last minute rust at home, at POSER’S Korner Room — SPECIALS — Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 p.m. Comer of 7th A Wash. OK,buster! yougonne blow up this balloon or ain’t ua?! Quality Gifts that will be frequently used….and always enjoyed BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1701 DRY GOODS and NOTIONS H. & R. EGOLF Mur jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $ 2.00 on any watch overhaul 709 RM Cl HUNTINGDON OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. Westbrook Shoe Store 515 Washington St. Paradise and Sandlers For The College Girl Fiorsheim and Freeman For The College Boy Converse Basketball and Tennis Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 Kollar’c Cltiltfimiru 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon Do your Christmas Shopping early. Let us do your gift wrap and mailing. DANK’S & CO. WE HAVE THE LARGEST ASSORT- MENT of UNUSUAL TOYS and NOVEL¬ TIES for the CHILDREN’S CHRISTMAS PARTY The past number of years we have supplied a big portion of TOYS for COME to GRIMISON’S FIRST You’ll be sure to find it there GRIMISON’S 512-514 Washington St. Now have full Selection of Albums for Christmas Gifts Metal Cases or Fold-a-way Browser To Store Records LET US DO YOUR GIFT WRAPPING MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON. PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643-0736 WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. COLLEGIATE SPORT SHIRTS Long and Short $ 1.98 AT G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 P.M. $3.00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NIGHTS Phono U-2-9037 Peggy’s Restaurant Formerly Ben’s Restaurant Route 22-9 Miles West of Huntingdon, Pa. ITALIAN HOAGIES Fri. and Sat. 29* CHICKEN and WAFFLES All You Can Eat $1.25 Private Dining Room Open 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. KAL0S CLIFTON RL—SAT.—2 William Castle Hite TOM POSTON in The Old Dork Hoose and KERWIN MATTHEWS The Manioc “Old Dark House”:—6:45 9:45 ‘The Maniac”—8:20 SUN.—MON. Open Both „ Nights 6:30 Feature At 7:15—9:15 Wives and Lovers Janet Leigh — Martha Hyer Shelley Winters—Van Johnson Ray Walston — Joremy Slate Tuesday Last JC Night For 63 Highest Rating—N. Y. Daily N L-Shoped Room — Leslie Caron — in ‘ i k A f THE _ % _ Vol. XL., No. Xt Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsvlvania IAN December 20, 1963 Juniata Prof To Help Identify Destructive Pests In Pakistan Dr. Ghani of the Middle East nation of Pakistan has request¬ ed Dr. Homer Will, professor emeritus at Juniata College, to help in a project to identify destructive forest pests of West Pakistan. Foundation Sends Grant To Juniata The Kresge Foundation of De¬ troit, Mich., has sent to Juniata its challenge gift of $25,000 as pay¬ ment for the Foundation’s grant toward the new library building. The Foundation approved the grant in July of 1962 under the condition that Juniata would be able to raise the remainder of the necessary funds on or before July 1964. Since that time, President Calvert Ellis has been able to cor¬ respond with the secretary of the the effect that the College has now completed the L. A. Beeghly Library building and has other¬ wise paid for it. The Foundation promptly ac¬ knowledged Juniata’s completion of its commitment and fulfilled its own. The college has received the check for the grant. Juniata To Dismantle Old Housing Project Juniata’s extensively used tem¬ porary housing project which ar¬ rived in Huntingdon in 1946 as homes specifically acquired for married veterans of World War ff studying at the college, is un¬ dergoing the process of dismantl¬ ing in several stages to make room for the planned multi-mil- lion dollar Science Center for Juniata. For some alumni of the college, the destruction of the project a- rouses a nostalgia, but for present and future Juniata generations, a long awaited demise of this struc¬ ture marks the beginning of in¬ creased educational facilities for them. By the end of this year’s spring term, the college should be ready to begin construction of the four-unit complex of science buildings, divided among physics, chemistry, geology, and biology departments at an estimated ex¬ pense of over $2,300,000. Public Housing ~ The Federal Public Housing Administration originally gave the college the six buildings which were formerly army bar¬ racks at Camp Reynolds in Bal¬ timore, Maryland, and Keystone Qrdinance Plant, Geneva. The Ju¬ niata Valley Council of the Boy Scouts of America received one Of the buildings’for use at Seven Mountains Camp. The college sold one of the houses to individuals who sub¬ sequently tore it down and re¬ moved it from the area. The four- unit structure which the college used as an art studio for years Will be dismantled as soon as the Art Center in Carnegie Hall is finished; the college will use the lone remaining building for stor¬ age. Homecoming 1946 The college received the hous¬ ing area at Homecoming of 1946 and the late Congressman Richard Simpson wag among the speakers at the dedication. During the cere¬ mony, the late Henry Gibbel, a member of the Board of Trustees, at Juniata College, gave the key to the project to Thomas Boyd, Jr., Clairton Army veteran of three campaigns in the South Pacific. During the fall semester of the first year, twenty married veter¬ ans and their families occupied the apartments and the federal gov¬ ernment provided basic furnish¬ ings from surplus property. Thlis was home for those married vet¬ erans who completed their educa¬ tion at Juniata College. Dr. Ghani is the entomologist- in-charge of the Commonwealth Institute of Biological Control in Rawalpinki, Pakistan. The Insti¬ tute has recently become alarmed at the rate of destruction of the Himalayan pine forests by insects. Sawfly Damage The insect primarily responsi¬ ble for this damage is believed to be the sawfly, the larvae of which feed on the leaves of the tree and eventually destroy it. The Pakistan government hopes to isolate the pest and control it with the help of its natural en¬ emies. However, since the nation it¬ self has no native specialist of tenthredinoidea, the classification group of the sawfly, Dr. Ghani was forced to search elsewhere. Dr. Will reports that the Pakistan entomologist probably received his name through a state depart¬ ment in Harrisburg. Dr. Will has done extensive work for the state in the control of sawflies in Pennsylvania forests. He has also published a number of articles concerning his studies in several professional journals for the Pennsylvania Academy of Science. Agrees to Assist The Juniata professor has a- greed to assist in the project, and will receive duplicate specimens of insects from Pakistan very shortly. His task will be to identi¬ fy the pest correctly and report his findings as soon as possible. Depending on the extent of the material and the number of speci¬ mens, this project promises to in¬ volve a great degree of detailed investigation. Dr. Will has esti¬ mated that it will require at least six months for the completion of his segment of the study. Announcements… Train 32 easlbound will stop at Huntingdon at approximate¬ ly 12:45 pun. tomorrow. Classes will resume Monday, January 6, 1964, at 8:00 a.m. Exams begin Monday, Jan¬ uary 13. Dr. Harold Bingley, professor emeritus of English at Juniata, recitel the traditional reading of Dickens Christmas Carol in South Hall Lounge Monday evening. JC Receives Portion Of Foundation Grant The Esso Education Founda¬ tion is making a grant of nearly $2,000,000, some of which will go to 23 privately supported colleges and universities in Pennsylvania. Juniata will benefit from this grant to the amount of $3,000. The college will receive this sum without restriction as to its use. In al), the Foundation has granted $750,000 without restric¬ tion. Approximately 170 institu¬ tions across the country benefit from these grants. Some of the Pennsylvania in¬ stitutions sharing in the Esso grant are Albright, Bryn Mawr, Bucknell, Carnegie Tech. Cedar Crest, Chatham, Duquesne, East¬ ern Baptist, Franklin and Mar¬ shall, Geneva, Haverford, King’s and Lafayette. Others are Leb¬ anon Valley, Lehigh, Moravian, Swarthmore, Temple, University of Pennsylvania, Washington and Jefferson, Westminster and Wil¬ son. Seven of these colleges also re¬ ceived capital grants this year. Juniata was the recipient of a ca¬ pital grant in 1960 which the col¬ lege will use toward the proposed science building. Faus To Conduct First Convocation Rev. Robert Faus, minister to Juniata Students, will conduct the first convocation service in Oiler Hall on Wednesday, Janu¬ ary 8, upon the students return from the Christmas recess. Following in the practice of set¬ ting aside the first Wednesday of every month for the formal wor¬ ship service, Rev. Faus will speak at the first convocation of the new year and will himself con¬ duct the actual worship service. He will speak on the topic The Greatest of These. Tryouts To Begin For Lorca Drama Tryouts for The House of Ber¬ nards Alba, which will be the next major theatrical presenta¬ tion on campus, will be in Oiler Hall at 4 p.m. on January 7, 8, and 9. Prof. Clayton Briggs, director of dramatics on Juniata’s campus, has chosen the contemporary Spanish play, The House of Ber¬ nards Alba. Ferdrico Garcia Lr •- ca wrote the three act tragedy in 1936. Speaking Parts The play is unique in that all ten speaking roles in the play are for women. The ages’of the char¬ acters extend from an eighty year old grandmother down through a twenty-four year old daughter. The House of Bernarda Alba re¬ counts a story which the maga¬ zine, Variety, explains as a drama concerning women whom love moves to tragedy. Pervading the drama, a tragic sense of life hangs over the family against which nothing prevails. Domineering Mother The mother dominates her daughters and her dominance is upheld by the forces of tradition, custom and social values. The na¬ tural spirits of the daughters and their thirst for living cause them to clash with those they contact and result in violence and death. This play has a singular fea¬ ture. There is in the play one very prominent character who never appears on the stage. No Male Parts Lorca’s brother explains that the author had a tendency to give women dominant roles and char¬ acters. In this play, that tendency reaches its culmination with the exclusion of mhle-characters. Lorca’s works also includes an appreciation of reality and he often included comments and characterizations of aquaintances in his works. In this play, it is not entirely the plot which is real but rather the characters and the set¬ ting which come from reality. Briggs plans to give the per¬ formances of the play on Februa¬ ry 28 and 29. Pillsbury Announces Award Opportunities The Pillsbury Company has an¬ nounced its annual Pillsbury A- wards Program, with the top home economics graduate of the year winning an executive posi¬ tion on the company’s staff. Selected upon the basis of scho¬ larship, extra-curricular experi¬ ence, and personal suitability, the senior winner will become asso 1 ciate manager of Pillsbury educa¬ tional program. A cash award of $500 and a $2500 scholarship for graduate study will supplement her starting salary of $4800. The year’s schedule for the 1964 award winner will give her ex¬ perience in marketing, public re¬ lations, research, legal problems, and other fields which relate to the role of the home economist in business. Her assignments will include work in recipe develop¬ ment, preparation of educational materials for high school students, and speeches before teenage au¬ diences as well as attendance at the AHEA National Convention and Pillsbury’s annual Bakeoff. The home economics instructors have received complete informa¬ tion on the program. The applica¬ tion closing date is January 17. 1964. JFrom The Editors’ Desk .. . Strategy Shaping Without Emotion Now that the country has had a chance to settle down to the events at hand and to become adjusted to a new ad¬ ministration, we can begin to see the shaping of the strate¬ gy in the minds of our new President and his close advisors. Policy-wise, the President made it known that he will follow the plans of his predecessor in all respects, and he has urged the Congress to carefully consider and draw up satisfactory solutions to the two controversial issues of Kennedy concern: civil rights and the tax cut. In the field of Congressional influence we can see that Johnson is an old hand, and in his own. political way, has begun a steady hitting of important leaders in the Senate and Congress to see things his way in order to facilitate the passage of such legislation. Although his reputation of forceful bargaining is not at all like that of Kennedy, we feel that his desire and force help override the less tactful approach that he takes. That Johnson has not tried to formulate any new meth¬ ods or devise any new manner of treating the Kennedy measures is of concern to some Congressional members, particularly those who were not pleased by the wishes of the previous legislator. They claim that the Congress now will look less upon the legislative aspects of a bill, and in¬ stead play the memorial aspect of the designer, thus, feel, bills may pass simply because Kennedy supported them. It is of concern to us and should be to all citisens that the new administration and the Congress will be able to overcome any obstacles of this nature and consider passage of bills on their own merit, not solely on the desire of some¬ one whom we feel was outstanding in sponsoring them. In order to respect the tenets of the democratic system, which is to serve the greatest part of the whole country, we must not allow our emotions to overcome us. Students Serious , In a recent interview with one of the newer profes¬ sors on Juniata’s campus, Mr. Elmer Maas, one met an in¬ teresting, intelligent, and very thought provoking conver- sationaiist. In the course of the discussion he expressed views on the benefit of a liberal education, the causes of student apathy, the purposes of a course such as Great Epochs of World Culture, reasons for dual concentration, the value of the placement tests in our educational sys¬ tem, and the satisfaction of teaching as a profession. These opinions as he expressed them seemed relevant to some of the problems and questions that sometimes perplex Juniata students. Most of the topics arose while Mr. Maas discussed his own educational background. For instance, in his un¬ dergraduate work at the University of Chicago, he was forced to take placement tests and then located at varying levels of study in a strictly enforced liberal arts program which took him only three years to complete. His reactions to these two events were understandable. He said of the placement process, “No time was wasted but there were some holes in the system because one usually lacked some material as background when placed in an advanced course.” As for the strictly liberal education in which no decisions as future occupation were required until the later college years, Mr. Maas felt that this was “an enjoy¬ able, appealing, and desirable situation because people can’t be expected to know exactly what they want of life- all the possibilities of breadth and exploration have to be developed.” He also added that he finds today “a conflict and tension in students because of the demands of educa¬ tion and the pressure to specialize which is in some ways a trap.” No direct mention wai made of dual concentration, but upon learning that Mr. Maas had earned his Master’s degree at the University of Chicago in the fields of philos¬ ophy and music, the question came up about his choice. His reply was that both chance and interest had influenced his decision. He found “something relevant in each, some¬ thing of interest in each, and a connection between the two aesthetically.” To illustrate this feeling, he spoke of his master’s thesis, a dissertation on the three major approach- Try To Improve es to Beethoven which involved philosophical problems in relation to the analytical and critical outlooks. Mr, Maas ieacbes Decause he enjoys the inaieria 1 lie works with and because he feels that a person “learns every bit as mulch by discussion with kids as on his own because knowledge is, in a sense, dialectical.” When asked about his preference for small schools, (he taught at an¬ other small school, Kendel, before coming to Juniata), he stated that to him, “the physical environment is not im¬ portant — the fact that a school is small is not significant as long as it supplies the intellectual stimulus needed.” Using personal experience in a Maas classroom as a basis, the question arose whether Juniata supplied the stim¬ ulating response he seemed to expect. With piercing per¬ ception, Mr. Maas replied to this query that “we often mis¬ take fatigue for apathy in students and must realize that the demands of a course are sometimes overtiring.” He feels that “students are serious and are trying to improve lhem- elves” and that they should realize “the more work done, the more meaningful the material becomes.” Trying to apply this thought to the Epochs course he said that the overall purpose of the course is to pro¬ vide students with “new insights into old material” with the hope that they will discover “a new relevance of cul¬ tural tradition to modern times and their own lives.” More specifically the Epochs course also develops, at least in theory, “two kinds of learning experiences, the lecture which systematically presents new material for thought and the discussion periods which produce an association between ideas while helping the student to formulate his own.” At the close of the conversation, Mr. Maas spoke of the feeling of frustration that comes from dealing with ISO stulenls in a group rather than in an individual manner. One could not help but sympathize with him. when con¬ trasting the frequent lack of communication in a class¬ room and the warm, electric exchange of ideas which was experienced in this interview. sr Our Man From Nirvana … Ahh, Isn’t He The Cutest Little Warmonger Toy manufacturers in recent years have done a com¬ mendable job in keeping the modem child’s sense of blood¬ thirstiness up-to-date. The old-fashioned tin soldier has been displaced under the Christmas tree by an awesome array of startlingly realistic armored tanks, nuclear submarines, and burp guns. This year television commercials are ballyhooing a mammoth aircraft carrier which the Nicaraguan navy, let alone baby brother, would be proud to own. This delightful horror launches fighter jets, helicopters, and guided mis- siles – – all primed to tumble forever into the nearest floor crack or sink drain, thus relegating the ship to the mothball fleet the day after Christmas. Last year toy counters across the nation were dominat¬ ed by a towering monster called the Robot Commando – – a Frankensteinian bundle of joy which threw grenades with one hand, tacked up recruiting posters with the other, and –no kidding here–shot anti-aircraft missiles out of the top of his head, all the while barking out orders in a voice that was as intimidating as only a Robot Commando with a skull rocket can be intimidating. He is not being pushed this season – presumably he has been requisitioned by the Pentagon. Despite all of the praiseworthy modernization and in¬ tensification of the appeal to the child’s Goldingnesque id and innate savagery, the toy makers are missing a good thing by overlooking or – – possibly, but not likely – – shying away from the ultimate play weapons–atomic bombs. Here then is how a bit of advertising might be presented for the nuclear warfare line of the Modell toy company (“You can tell when it’s Modell–it’s cru-ell”): “Bam! Boom!! Ka-blooey!!! Kids! Be the first on your block to own the complete kit of Modell’s super-duper wea¬ pons, from the ten kiloounce A-bomb to the extra-colossal 100 megagram hydrogen bomb, guaranteed to oblitirate any Lionel train set in the neighborhood! Guyz – – do your tutor’s playthings bug you?! – – the fall¬ out from one Modell inter-continental missile will finish off every Barbie Doll within twelve houses downwind! Gals – – can’t stand your brother’s icky plastic models?! – – the shock wave from any of the Modell retaliatory series bombs will flatten every miniature Ferrari, Model-T. and Boeing Jet in the whole building! And–tell your mom and dad–it’s approved by Good Housekeeping! Hurry now, before your friends get a better nuclear capacity… But! – – if they do, you can always get a Modell easy-to-assemble, jim-dandy, jiffy-quick Fallout Shelter package! With it, you get a money-back guarantee, a radia¬ tion-proof plastic bag, a life-like machine gun (U. S. Army surplus) in order to keep out_” Get the idea, Madison Avenue? Stick around and we’ll toss s few more baubles into the keiile io see ii ihey make any ripples, promotion-wise: “Kids! Ask for Plague-O. the whiz-bang Germ Warfare spray gun! Poof! Gacki Erg! Plop! Pellets come in four langy flavors – – Bubonic, Typhus. Malaria, and St. Vitus’ Dance! Be the most popular guy in the crowd by….” dk Editorial Comment… The JUNIATIAN wishes to extend to the Faculty, Ad¬ ministration, student body and other readers its wishes for a happy and safe holiday season. We also wish to remind any contributors to the paper that there will be only one more issue of The JUNIATIAN before the end of the semes¬ ter, that of January 10. The paper will not be published during the examination period. =The Juniatian – Student Weekly at Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pa. JUDY CARIETON, co-editor JUDY FAIRWEATHER, co-editor IUDY LIVENGOOD — co-mcneging editors — PAT IOOPE BOB BOWERS, business manager RAY SAMUEL – Sports Editor Ine JUNIATIAN, published weekly throughout the college year ex¬ cept during vacation and examination periods by students at Juniata College. Second class mail privileges authorised »t Huntingdon, Pa. Circulation 1750 Subscription $2.00 per year VOL. XL., NO. 12 December 20, 196$ Cordial Relations: Faculty And Students? Our catalogue says, “Cordial professional relations, exist between faculty and students,” and we would have to agree. There does exist a “cordial professional” rela- tionshio. But what if both the students and the faculty wain more u. a cuuiiai” ,«pn new*: non” tirre^ when it has seemed repetitious. Sometimes the fault was ours; at other times an absence of news or a repetition in the kind of news was reflected in the newspaper. During one six-week period this semester, the newspaper was consistently late. This was due to me v inicai difficulties of the printer; the situa¬ tion has since been rectified. No one can claim perfection for The JUNIATIAN; nor would we try to do so. Our aim has been to serve the campus by making the newspaper an organ of Juniata news and opinion. We can only hope that we have succeeded in this task. We urge all of you to give your support to The JUN¬ IATIAN. An active interest on the part of the students gives the staff the insight into campus feeling so necessary to producing a college newspaper. The JUNIATIAN is de signed to serve Juniata College; use it to its full potential. To the new editors end the staff with which they will work we turn over The JUNIATIAN, logetheT wilh its particular problems and special satisfactions. Our best wish¬ es for a successful editorship. The Juniatian Student Weekly at Juniata College. Huntingdon. Pa. JUDY CARLETON -JUDY FAIRWEATHER, .editor, JUDY LIVENGOOD – FAT lOOPE, .o-moMsiog .dim,, SOB BOWERS, buliiwu m.n.g.r EARt SAMUEL, .part, .ditar Donn* Creighton, Jody St.ink., copy .ditor.; Tan, Robinson, .d, .Hiring Jim Columnists: D.lo O. Evans, Jan Hass. Rodnay Jonas. David Kuhn. Dava Laa, Su. Riddla. Bea Schorsch Circulation: 1750 Subscription $2,50 pm y m*r —- – —— ^ VoL XL., No. 13 Report From Practically Nowhere . . . January 10, 1964 Page 2 The Paperback Perplex And Sex Editorial Comment , . . Spirit and enthusiasm are two traits which sports are theoretically based upon. Here at Juniata, where ath¬ letics is ordained of less emphasis than academics, the student body must actively support a team for the spirit it needs as a small representative group. Certain outward signs of dissension have occurred recently in the basket¬ ball team which do not serve any purpose, except that of dividing the complete unity Juniata needs to strive for. We hope that a settlement of differences can be made in this action, as we fear that support and unity will dis¬ appear under the present arrangement. Goldwater For President? Last week Barry Goldwater made official what most American voters have taken for granted for months — that he would seek the Republican presidential nomination. He enters a completely different kind of race than he expected «> enter two months ago. He is no longer alone in the field. On November 3 a poll of Republican state and county leaders showed 81.5 per cent voting for him as the party’s strongest candidate against Kennedy. After Kennedy’s death an identical poll taken in December showed that he had only 44.2 per cent of the Republican vote. Now- Mr. Goldwater must display his ideas along with other talent¬ ed, able politicians such as Rockefeller, Nixon, Scranton and possibly Lodge, Stassen and others. He will not suffer from diminished crowd appeal or unequal forensic ability, but a harsh intellectual analysis by one of his competitors is a real threat in a state primary battle. T1 H 0 1 u 9 h four yean of penonal contact and fund raising, Goldwater has earned the support of the Republi¬ can party professionals who control and constitute the convention delegation*. What he does lack is the stated support of any commanding figure in the Republican par- ty — a professional of national, rather than regional prom For f lcr President Eisenhower has noticeably avoid- ed Goldwater and hag been busy trying to arouse interest ui such dark horses as Ambassador Lodge and Governor Scranton. Mr. Goldwater is weakest in the East, where the nfS 1 ?, 01 ‘ Re P u . bli ?, an strength lies. Not only do east- ern Republicans hate the thought of Barry Goldwater as the Unit , ed States, don’t even want to see § et tJVf nomination. This would mean that he is the th . e Party and put the party control in the hands of conservatives and right wingers. One of the troubles with Goldwater is the nature of ‘hufJhi’ TX. 15 * «“*n‘ i * 11 y reasonable and moder- ss “S; sstes’s”s,“ h “ b ” k ™ – 1 ” compile a shelf of general-reading paperbacks in the bookstore, we have been trying to figure out what Juniata students are currently reading for entertainment, and thereby have some basis for decision on what to order. As it has turned out we have a fairly open field of choice, since some science majors don’t have time to read any¬ thing, most everyone else is reading next to nothing, and the handful of English majors on campus are either drown¬ ing their sorrows in Pooh, S. J. Perieman and John Updike or furtively poring through NYU catalogues. Hoping to establish here whatever reading trends are currently common on other campuses across the nation, we began to look around and discovered that the general direction may be, in a few instances, upward in literary value, but almost universally down in subject matter. The grisley Lord of the Flies has unseated Catcher in the Rye. and the relatively harmless Kerouac has given way to more sordid members of society’s fringe. Even the classic Agatha Christie mystery has taken second place lo Ian Fleming’s blood-and-broads bottled in Bond adventures. It is credit¬ able that Sartre’s biographical Genet is receiving more attention than Genet’s autobiographical Genet, but this situation will undoubtedly be reversed when paperback publication puls the volumes within the reach and scope of college students. The old “pornographic” classics such as Lady Chat- terly’s Lover and Tropic of Cancer are still going strong among both depraved and deprived students, and many are currently jotting page references on the back covers of Harris’ My Life and Loves and Cleland’s Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure, in the latter of which many are dis¬ appointed to find a liberal sprinkling of literary value. Perhaps a more healthy attitude can be seen in the fact that a delightfully clinical sextext entitled Modern Sex Technique is outselling Golding on at least one major campus, and another. The Marriage Act, (don’t worry, it’s safe — published by Dell) is even making a few sparse appearances on our own. The widespread literary immaturity at Juniata is pitiable, but there are a few cases where it can almost be condoned, in that we seldom have to lake the pains to make our own judgment of a book. The fact that it has finally found its way into this vast cultural wasteland Bnd our hands is adequate testimony lo any literary or popular quality it might have. Owing lo the characteristic which Juniata students prefer lo regard as aloofness rather than remoteness, few here have ever heard of, much less read, any of the current garbage like Burroughs Naked Lunch, a disgusting perversion of print best read in short doses and on an empty stomach, which has been out for well over a year but has only recently begun to lure readers into its mire of filth on some of the major campuses. (Got that, librarian? B u r-r-o-u-g-hs, William — better get a couple of copies — there should be one hell of a rush on it, any minute now.) Jazz Scene .. , Four Frosh Turn Jazz One of the more recent releases by the Four Freshmen is an album entitled The Swingers. While not very new (the album is now a year or so old) it is nevertheless represents a new direction and musical concept (or the F-orh t-rm* -ofc-r.n,»m«E fnr «w.ir sen¬ sitive ballad treatments and swinging up-tempo per¬ formances, the boys have, until now, remained some- what commercial, although definitely jazz-oriented. With this album, they make a pretty thorough break with the past and swing with verve and authority Perhaps the phenomenal popularity of the Lambert, Hendricks, and Ross group influenced this decision, or perhaps Capital wanted to be sure of a sure market before they let the Freshmen break loose. Whatever the cause, with this album the Four Freshmen prove , s l0I l g been suspected — that they are the compleat contemporary vocal group. With arrangements by BUI Holman, the Frosh waltz through twelve of the most popular jazz stand- SOm *,i Perforniing some as wordless vocals, utilizing syllables instead of lyrics. These latter performances are particularly noteworthy, with L’il E ^ ar * lnar ‘f 1 Satin Doll recalling the power and precision °t B “” e n an , d rem ? rkabI y well. Taps MiUer is anolh- e * “”Veeollection of a big band instrumental. Some or Hie best lyrical moments are found on Let’s Take A W® lk Aronud The Block wilh the Frosh switching from three to four with ease and aplomb. Steve Allen’s great This Could Be The Start Of Something is given the casual treatment and comes through as one of the high spots of the album. I m Gonna Go Fishin’ comes off well «; ^ P ,!? 9y s It’S 1 called Korner Room —SPECIALS— Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Corner of 7th ft Wash. CLIFTON NOW’ UmTSATURDAY™ A Disney Treat For All Ages Deborah Walley—Hayley Mills Burl Ives—Dorothy McGuire Peggy’s Restaurant Summer Magic Fnrmerlv Ren’s Restaurant Route 22-9 Miles West of Huntingdon, Pa. ITALIAN HOAGIES Fri. and Sat. 290 CHICKEN and WAFFLES All You Can Eat $1.25 Private Dining Room Open 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. Feature at 7:11—9:16 SUN —MON —TUES 2 Technicolor King Kong vs Godzilla Shown at 6:50—9:50 Brides of Draculo —8:25 Last Complete Show 8.25 STARTS WED FOR 4 DAYS VIPS Technicolor j Elizabeth Taylor Richard Burton Technicolor So pressed for time that you haven’t kept in touch with home? With college activities nuking such heavy de¬ mands on you, telephoning is the quickest—and most satisfying—way to assure the family that you haven’t forgotten them. Call tonight V OL. XL ., NO. 14 Juniata, College — Huntingdon, Pa. January 31, 1964 Juniatians To Aid Red Cross; Students Donate Wednesday The Womens Gym will be the scene of the annual blood donation of Juniata students from 11:00 a.m. to TcOO p.m. Wednesday. Miss Elizabeth Bell of the Huntingdon Red Gross and Juniata’s representative Rich Morgan are in charge of the operation. 1 he Bloodmobile itself will be sent to Huntingdon Rip 4ko TnRnrt/xo.v. D n Callasa. Sac.nd cl… mail arivil.*.. avlkaritad .1 Hunt.ng.Un. Pa. Carculalian I7S0 SubicrlptUn $2.00 par yaar VOL. XL., NO. 14 _ January 81, 1964 Our Man From Nirvana … Mr. Montage . . Republican politics in recent months has crumbled mto a fascinating melange of conflicting personalities and clashing ideologies, all scrambling to attain the GOP Presi- nomination—a contest which all major polls would iunuu* 18 akm . to tr y. ln g t*> win something about as de sirable as an advanced case of elephantitis or an all-ex- pd>nc4b Flunkies …….. 6-3 National Hawks Off Campus -. Untouchables Friars __ Uncertainty Principles Best Team . _._ Hatchetmen Eastern Tapers Savages _ Rim Rackers Rum Runners Shooting Stars __ Golden Dragons Northern Raiders 3-0 2-2 2-2 2-3 1-2 1-2 0-0 5-0 5-1 4-1 2-3 1-3 0-3 0-4 WORK IN EUROPE Every registered student can get a job in Europe and receive a travel grant. Among thou¬ sands of jobs available are re¬ sort, sales, lifer ird and office work. No experience is neces¬ sary and wages range to $400 monthly. For.-, ; ; L > pros¬ pectus, travel grant and job application returned airmail, send $1 to Dept. J, American Student Information Service, 22 Ave. de la Liberte, Luxem¬ bourg City, Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. SHOP FOR NATIONAL BRANDS ‘ AT DOLLIN6ERS KELLYS KORNER Steaks — Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phone 643-4900 Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon STICKLER’S MIUC l ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 Flowers for All Collose Occasion! Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phono 643-0260 Direct from the Greenhouse to You UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICI CREAM J.C. Class Rings Pins Charms Keys BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1700 Dore’s H. & R. EGOLF Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 Clearance Sale This Week-end Fantastic Bargains Friday and Saturday POSER’S Korner Room -SPECI ALS- Wednesday All the Chicken You Can EM All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 pj*. Comer of 7th A Wash. “Home of Famous Brand Shoes” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON Hilly’s Orng Store Prescriptions Dr “SS Cosmetics 611 Washington St. WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink ef rider to each customer J Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Miss Collegiate KNEE LENGTH Campus Hose 880 a Pair G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. Diamond Record Needles $6.95 MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON, PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643*0736 TEACH IN AFRICA? Yes: — If you . . . 1. Have a Bachelors, or preferably, a Master’s Degree. 2. Have at least 30 semester hours credit in one of the following: a. checistry.b. physics, c. biology, d. mathematics, e. industrial arts, f. English, g.French, h. business education or business ad¬ ministration. 3. Have a real desire to teach in Nigeria or Ghana at the high school level. 4. Are single, or married without children or no more than one child below school age. 5. Are in good health. If you are interested, please write to: TEACHERS FOR WEST AFRICA PROGRAM Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania 405 Penn St. Huntingdon For your VALENTINE— give her a Heart Shaped box filled with delicious CANDY CUPBOARD Assorted Chocolates AH size Heart Boxes from 790 up to $12.50 Largest Assortment and Stock in Huntingdon Also big selection Valentine Greeting Cards GRIMISON’S 512-514 Washington St. Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 P.M. $3 00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NIGHTS Phene LI-2-9037 Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON Peggy’s Restaurant Formerly Ben’s Restaurant Route 22-9 Miles West of Huntingdon, Pa. ITALIAN HOAGIES Fri. and Sat 290 CHICKEN and WAFFLES All You Can Eat $1.25 Private Dining Rseni Open 7 A.M. to 11 P.M. CLIFTON NOW thru TUESDAY Doors open at 6:30 Shorts 7-9:05 “Charade” 7:12-9:15 CARY GRANT AUDREY HEPBURN —in— CHARADE __ Tech WED thru SAT Feb 12-15 JAMES GARNER LEE REMICK Phil Harris — Jim Backus Chill Wills — Louis Nye THE WHEELEB Coming Feb. 23-24-25 Academy Award Contender “LILLIES OF THE FIELD” m Remember: you’re “expected home” at 10 Home by phone, that is. When you set a regular day and time to call your parents, you’re sure of reaching them. Why not make a definite arrange¬ ment next time you phone home—like tonight. VOL. XL., NO. 16 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. February 14, 1964 Poet Begins His Official Stay In New Campus Arts Policy Jack Gilbert, 1962 winner of the Yale Younger Poets -Award and nominee for the 1962 Pulitzer Prize, has assumed the position of poet-in-residence under Juniata’s newly initiated program of residencies in the arts. During his residency, which will continue to May 16, Gilbert will present public readings and give class and tutorial instruction. His schedule, how- ——- ever, will be relatively flexible to permit meetings and discussions with small groups of students. Academic Background A native of Pittsburgh, Gilbert received his BA degree from the University of Pittsburgh in 1955 and his MA degree from San Francisco State College in 1963. He has taught at the University of California, San Francisco State College, and for the Ford Found¬ ation. His book of poetry, Views of Jeopardy, published last year, is now in its second printing. Vari¬ ous magazines have published other of his poems including such magazines as Encounter, Atlantic Monthly, Nation, and the New York Times Book Review. International Acclaim Gilbert has traveled, studied and done tutorial work in Paris from 1948-1950 and in Italy from 1959 to 1961. Italian, French, German and Polish publishing firms are translating his poetry. While on campus, Gilbert will have his office quarters in the I. Harvey Brumbaugh Room of the Beeghly Library. He is presently residing in I. Harvey Brumbaugh House. JC Movie Offers Play On Tuesday JC Movie Nite on Tuesday will feature a production of Le Mar- iage de Figaro by Beaumarchais. The movie is in French with English subtitles. It follows the Would-Be Gentleman as the sec¬ ond in the series of motion pic¬ ture Versions of French plays which the French company Com- edie-Francaise planned, produced, and played. Beaumarchais wrote Le Mariage riage of Figaro in 1780, and its comedy and satire became an im¬ mediate, ironic court success in that age of class revolution. The play served as basis for the lib¬ retto of Mozart’s opera Le Nozze di Figaro. Next Tuesday there will be an¬ other JC Movie Nite. Theologian To Speak Wednesday Morning Dr. Graydon Snyder, associate professor of Biblical Studies at Bethany Theological Seminary will be the guest speaker in Con¬ vocation at 10 a.m. Wednesday. While on campus Dr. Snyder will attend a number of confer¬ ences and meetings. He will be representing Bethany Theological Seminary, the only graduate Sem¬ inary of the Church of the Breth¬ ren. Dr. Snyder has attended Man¬ chester College and Bethany The¬ ological Seminary. He also re¬ ceived a degree from Prince*on Theological Seminary. Zoologist To Lecture Monday And Tuesday Dr. Henry Van der Schalie, zoologist from the University of Michigan, will visit the Juniata campus February 17 and 18. While he is here, Dr. Van der Schalie will lecture and attend in¬ formal gatherings. His trip is a part of the lecture program of the biology department. Henry Van der Schalie was born in Amsterdam, Netherlands in 1908 and became a US citi¬ zen in 1919. He received his AB degree from Calvin College and his MA and PhD degrees from the University of Michigan. Specialist in Mollusks He was first an instructor in zoology and assistant curator of the Division of Mollusks, Muse¬ um of Zoology. Van der Schalie has since become curator of this division as well as a full time professor in zoology. Dr. Van der Schalie was an exchange professor at the Univer¬ sity of Puerto Rico. He served as a senior advisor of the Qualib Bilharzia Control Project, World Health Organization, Egypt for two years and was consultant to Sudan’s Minister of Health in 1953. Member of World Committees Van der Schalie is a member of the Committee on Parasitic Diseases, Armed Forces Epidem¬ iological Board. He also worked in the 406th Army Medical Labo¬ ratory in Tokyo and for the World Health Organization Lab¬ oratory in the PhilliDines. One of his recent experiences was a survey of the Grand River for the Michigan Department of Conservation to determine the value of mussels for industry. In 1952 Dr. Van der Schalie was senior advisor to a survey in the Nile River Delta in Egypt. Dean Mays Releases Honors, Deans List Dean Morley Mays has named 23 students to the Deans First Honors List and 41 students to the Dean’s Second Honors List for the fall term. Students must attain an aver¬ age of 3.75 for the First Honors List. The Second Honors List requires a term average of 3.40 to 3.74. Seniors Seniors included on the First Honors List include Mike Bahor lk, an elementary education maj¬ or; Bob Bowers, a mathematics major; Judy Carleton, a Spanish economics major; Betty Jo Miller, a German major; Pat Pyle, a French major; Ron Smelser, a history major; Tom Werner, a chemistry major and Gail Wood- worth, a biology major. Juniors named to the List are Carolyn Balko, a French major; Pete Marzio, a history major and Ruth Rierson, a Spanish major. Students of the sophomore class on the List arc Carolyn Ambler; Donna Burych; Judy Geiser, a French major; Susan Grimes, a biology major; Bill Hofelt, a English major; Shirley Hoover, a chemistry major and Sue Riddle, a Spanish major. Freshmen Freshmen attaining the First List are John Garrett, a psychol¬ ogy major; Helen Good, a biology major and Janet Kauffman, a sociology major. The Dean’s Second Honors List includes 16 seniors. They are Sara Colboume, Dean Detrich, Don Detwiler, Judy Fairweather, Mar¬ lene Fisher, George Gilbert, Lona Grim, Gary Horner, Rodney Jones, Beth Keiller, Ginger Need¬ ham, John Reeves, John Taylor, Lee Warner, Sue Woods and Gwen Woodworth. Juniors on the List include Andy Adede, Bill Baker, Art Clymer, Dale Danneker, Jeff Grove, Dianne Heagy, Judy Liv- engood and Sue Vieth. Sophomores on the Second List are Patsy Bruno, Carol Heaton, Doris Hess, Peggy Hockensmith, Bob Klaum, Jim Lehman, Ted Mantagna, Ann Meyers, Tom Pheasant and Cindy Thoman. The seven freshmen on the List ?, r r e.Larry Bieber, Beth Clopper, William Dills, Mary Harsanyi, Mike Hiestand, Sue Martin and Maxine Phillips. • Kenneth Rexrozh • Noted Author, Critic To Give Lecture On Campus Thursday Kenneth Rexroth, writer, poet, critic, painter and radio ‘„°Tr, ta r 1S t0 , be , K °Vu am P J us lo give a Prog™™ in South Hall Ree Room at 7:15 Thursday evening under the sponsor- snip ot the public events committee. Born in South Bend, Indiana, Rexroth studied v – 1 — Chicago Art Institute, the New School of Social Research and the Art Students’ League. He has Campus Selects Senate Officers • Dr. Henry Vender Schalie • Casting 581 total rotes, Junia- tians here selected their officers for the Senate. Joe Wearer, receiring 429 rotes, defeated Chick Swigari. who received 99 rotes, with 53 rotes abstaining in the presiden¬ tial race. Andy Adede received 549 rotes for vice-president with 32 abstentions. Sue Vieth is Senate secretary, receiring 367 rotes to defeat Jan Hess’ 192 rotes while 22 Junia- tians abstained. John Fair defeat¬ ed BUI Asendorf. 300 to 272 with nine abstention in the race for treasurer. All candidates had an opportu¬ nity to present their views on campus matters. They presented their goals to the student body in Memorial Gym W’ednesday evening To qualify for the office of pres- dent of the Senate, the candidates had to hold a 2.5 cumulative av¬ erage. Candidates for the other offices needed a 2.2 cumulative average. Chick Swigart opposed Joe Weaver for the chief executive office. Swigart is a history major from Huntingdon and Weaver is a biology major from Manheim. Andy Adede ran unopposed for the office of vice-president. Adede is a student from the University of Nairobi in Kenya. Jan Hess opposed the candi¬ dacy of Sue Veith for senate sec¬ retary. Miss Hess is an English major from Mechanicsburg and Miss Veith is a sociology major from Wilmington, Delaware. Bill Asendorf competed with John Fair for the office of treas¬ urer. Asendorf is from Hollidays- burg and Fair is from Waynes¬ boro and a history major. The new officers will replace Ron Smelser, former president; Rich Morgan, former vice-presi¬ dent; Bea Schorsch, former sec¬ retary; and Les Eshelman, for¬ mer treasurer. Students will vetc next week for the Senate chair¬ men. published some of his writing in such magazines as Saturday Re¬ view, Esquire and the New York Times Magazine, while his writ¬ ings as a critic and reviewer have appeared in Art News. Art Di¬ gest, Evergreen and Nation. Rexroth discusses the latest developements in art, Jazz, liter¬ ature and other topics of special interest to him in weekly columns which he writes for the San Fran¬ cisco Examiner. He has written many books of poetry including In What Hour. The Phoenix and the Tortoise, The Homestead Cal¬ led Damascus and In Defense of the Earth. A Nonconformist 100 Poems from the Japanese are two examples of his transla¬ tions of Far Eastern literature. Recently, the San Francisco Ex¬ aminer said that Rexroth is in the great tradition of independent thinkers such as Ambrose Bierce. James Huneker, H. L. Mencken and George Jean Nathan, but Rexroth wouldn’t agree with any of them, being nonconformist ev¬ en in nonconformity. This writer has received two Commonwealth Club medals, two Guggenheim Fellowships and the Teijens Award from Poetry Mag¬ azine. Known as one of the earli¬ est non-objective painters in Am¬ erica, Rexroth has exhibited his paintings in shows in New York. Hobbies and Future Works In addition to all these activi¬ ties. Rexroth enjoys skiing, skin- diving and horseback riding. He has been working on several more works, his autobiography. Selected Poems of Pierre Rever- dy and 100 French Poems, which will come out soon. Rexroth will come to Juniata with wide experience in lectur¬ ing to university audiences. He has spoken to students in Colum¬ bia, Penn State, Chicago, Wash¬ ington, Bard, Denver, Harvard and British Columbia. From The Editors’ Desk … Standard Procedure Yesterday began a series of elections at Juniata which are standard procedure each spring, and another standard procedure is the “I don’t care” attitude which seems inevitably to accompany any election. Every year without fail this attitude materialises. 1 suppose this just proves that we’re approaching adult¬ hood — yes. the type of adulthood that characterises so many American voters who are well-supplied with such ex¬ cuses as “mine is but one vote”. True — each voter has only one vote. But doesn’t that single vote represent some¬ thing? Don’t you think enough of yourself to feel that your opinion is just as good as anyone else’s? Naturally, when we compare the Juniata voter to the American voter, the affairs with which each deals ap¬ pear worlds apart. Yet consider how much time you spend on the Juniata campus and how much the student govern¬ ing body affects you, remembering the vast number of items which the Senate has handled — food, social events, sched¬ uling activities and faculty-Administration relations. Their somewhat insignificant items touch each and everyone of Other elections will follow in the next few weeks. These elections just as any election need voter support. Juniata is too small for any student not to have an opinion concerning the candidates for the various positions. There¬ fore, take part in your college’s government life. Your vote is an opinion asked for. Letters To The Editors … Shades Of Difference February 11, 1964 ft.- Religious Activities Committee is to be con- giauulaieu o»* il«ii spsn=srshi~ cf the recent symposium on race “Shades of Difference. This event caused a con- erable rippling of the waters on the otherwise placid sur¬ face of the Juniata campus. It likewise confronted us with one of the most urgent social and moral issues of our time. Mr. John J. Wicker, Jr. proved to be a remarkable guest. He amazed us with his charm and winsomeness which so effectively disarmed a potentially hostile Yankee audience. His “flawless” fielding of all the complex quest¬ ions thrown his way was truly phenomenal. His arguments for segregation seemed to encompass most of the major academic disciplines. He spoke of the chemical reaction which ensues when milk and lemon juice are mixed. He demonstrated his competence in such diverse fields as anthropology, history, biblical exegisis, mythology, juris¬ prudence, and psychology .One must also infer that he is well grounded in political science thanks to his famous mentor, Senator Harry F. Byrd. Finally, he was a dispenser of honorary doctorates, a practice close to the heart of most academic institutions. Mr. Edward G. Biegert was a noticeably different speaker. His presentation was more formal and precise. It lacked the homely warmth of his predecessor. It was grounded in the context of Niebuhrian ethics and theology, what with his concern for love and justice, his understand¬ ing of the complexity and ambiguity of the choices that confront us. his insistence that the Kingdom of God is not a possibility within history but only beyond history. _ Mr. Biegert’s presentation served to underline one of the gaps in the symposium program — the absence of a spokesman from the Negro community. The white person can give an erudite speech on racial integration and one which is logically precise and theologically respectable, and he can even participate in marches oh Washington; but the white man can never project himself into the exper¬ ience of being a Negro in the United States. Only a Negro, can attempt to communicate this experience and its meai^g ing to those of us with white skins. Consequently, it iS highly regrettable that a Negro representative of CORES or the NAACP, or the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee was absent from the symposium. While theig were “shades of difference” expressed insofar as positions? were concerned, this writer missed the “shades of differ¬ ence” in the skin color of the participants. „ – gjd After most of Mr. Wicker’s myths were “demylholo ? gized” there was one question which he raised which we can not easily evade and one which should lead us to ser¬ ious reflection and introspection. Why are there so few Negro students on the Juniata campus? And this question prompts one other, why are there no Negro members on the Juniata faculty? Sincerely yours. Rev. Warren Kissinger —The Juniatian= ^ Student Weekly at Juniata College , Huntingdon, Pa JURY UVfNGOOO. creditor PAT LOOPS, cu-tditor DONNA CREIGHTON — ig Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. The Wheeler Dealers —Feature 7:16 — 9:16— SUN —MON Van Heflin—Rita Moreno Thornes MacArthur in Gry Of Bottle —Plus Hit No. 2— Rory Calhoun—Rod Cameron Gan Hawk “Cry of Battle” at 6:45—9:50 “Gun Hawk” at 8:30 only So pressed for tune that you Haven’t kept in touch with home? jl With college activities making such heavy de- I mands on you, telephoning is the quickest—and wj 5 most satisfying—way to assure the family that (rid | you haven’t forgotten them. Call tonight. Leona Pepper Gives Geology Collection Mrs. Leona Pepper has recent¬ ly given Juniata College an ex¬ tensive collection of books, peri¬ odicals, maps and other reference material of particular value to the department of geology. Mrs. Pepper is the widow of the late Dr. James Pepper, one¬ time chief of the Appalachian basin project and the former reg¬ ional supervisor of the five branch activities east of the Mississippi for the US Geological Survey, Dr. Pepper’s headquarters were in New Philadelphia, Ohio. Librarians are presently sorting and cataloguing the Pepper col¬ lection in the L. A. Beeghly Li¬ brary. They will later arrange for its transfer to the library in the new Science Center. Nucleus for Reference Described as the nucleus of im¬ portant reference material for Juniata’s newest department, the collection contains some rare ar-’ valuable books, adorning iu f j – fessor Peter Trexler, chairman of the department of geology. Am¬ ong them is one of a limited edi¬ tion autographed copy of Charles Darwin’s Structure and Distribu¬ tion of Coral Reefs. In addition, the collection in¬ cludes the first geological sur¬ vey of the United States, William McClure’s Observations on the Geology of the United States of America, published in 1817. Other works are a six-volume edition of an 1817 Encyclopedia of Arts and Sciences, 11 volumes of the Natural History of New York, the First American edition of Charles Lyell’s Principles of Geology and the first Geological Survey of Pennsylvania which H. D. Rod¬ gers published in 1858. Geological Surrey* The Peppers have also donated geological survey material cover¬ ing 30 states, Canada, Nova Scot¬ ia and Mexico. Numerous signif¬ icant journals, some 700 reprints of scientific articles, maps and separates of geologic and topo¬ graphic importance are also/ a portion of the gift. Most of the material in the col¬ lection as well as in the late Dr. Pepper’s own private library per¬ tained to aspects of geology. He had studied and worked as a geol¬ ogist for 40 years. Beginning his career in 1921 as the first man to enter the Univer¬ sity of Michigan without first graduating from high school, Dr. Pepper supervised the previously mentioned projects ana then re¬ turned to full-time research in 1958 to prepare reports for sev¬ eral governmental agencies. He also contributed to a study of the geology of the Indian Ocean and adjacent land areas to the United Nations Economics Com¬ mission for Asia and the Far East. Just prior to his death. Dr. Pep¬ per completed work on an inform¬ ative report on the potential oil gas resources of the world,’exclu¬ sive of the United States. College To Hold Perennial Exams Students will have a chance to test their ability and general knowledge in the General Infor¬ mation Contest in the L. A. Bee¬ ghly Library at 4 p.m. Monday. All students can enter the con¬ test, each having the opportunity to win the $15 first prize or the $10 second prize. Each contest¬ ant will answer a series of ob¬ jective questions in test form on history, science, art and current events. Administrators of the test will give all contestants a number placed on the test and also an en¬ velope with the contestant’s name inside. They will identify the winning tests with the cor¬ responding envelopes so that they will see only the names of the winners and announce them in convocation the following Wed¬ nesday. VOL., XL. NO. 17 _ Juniata College – Hunt ingdon, Pa. February 21, 19C4 Voting Students Have Selected Chairmen As Representatives On Campus Senate Chakravarty Speaks On Life In The Orient Indian philosopher and scholar, Dr. Amiya Chakravarty, will speak on the topic, Life in the Orient, in Oiler Hall at 7:15 p.m. Monday and on Poetry and Relig¬ ion at 4 p.m. Tuesday. A native of India, Dr. Chakra¬ varty is presently professor of comparative oriental religions and literature at Boston Univer¬ sity’s School of Theology and a faculty member of the Quaker- United Nations sponsored new in¬ ternational World College on Long Island. In the fall of 1963 he in¬ augurated the first Tagore prof- fessorship at the University of Madras in India. Two juniors, Sharon Edgar and Penney Robinson, vied for the position of chairman of Womens Student Government. The new chairman will preside over Wom¬ ens Student Government meet¬ ings and Judicial Board and rep¬ resent women students in the Senate. Jack Crissman and Tom Paxson contes” ed the chairmanship of chairman will coordinate election of men’s hall proctors, preside over Mens Student Government, and represent all men in the Sen¬ ate. Carolyn Ambler, a sophomore, ran upopposed for the general ac¬ tivities chairmanship. She will be in charge of Homecoming, Par¬ ents Day and May Day activities. Pictured above are the newly elected Senate officers? From left* to nght are treasurer John Fair, president Joe Weaver, vice president Andy Adene and secretary Sue Vieth. JC Campus Awaits Lorca Drama, Presentation Of Spanish Tragedy The House of Bernarda Alba, a drama by Garcia Lorca, will open in Oiler Hall at 8:30 p.m. next Friday and Saturday. As a modem Spanish tragedy, the play is a combination of vio¬ lence, death and suspense. Clay¬ ton Briggs brings it to the stage. Tragic Theme The drama concerns a family whom love moves to tragedy. The audience is able to watch the daughters strive for love and af¬ fection against their domineer¬ ing mother, convention and fami¬ ly jealousies. The ten leading parts in the play range from an eighty-year- old grandmother to the youngest of the five daughters who is aged 24. Juniata actresses for this pro¬ duction include: Prudencia — Alma Benser, servant – Abbey Frank, Martirio – Nancy Janusz, Poncia – Carol Keffer, Magada- lena – Karen Klinger, Bernada – Pam Kuhn, Amelia – Debbie Mil¬ ler, Adala – Sue Miller, Maria – Bea Schorsch and Angustias – Lynne Zurzolo. Supporting Roles Supporting actresses are Gail Davis, Carole Sheets, Judy Her- shey, Rosalita Leonard, Cora Hei- ple, Linda Hinkle and Ginny Fetner. Crew chairmen are: stage manager. Marc Robbins: costum¬ es, Sandy Young; make-up, Ed Fleck; props, Tom Pheasant; sound, Bill Brubaker; lighting, Terry Blue and design, Tom Sev- ems. All seats are on reservation for the production. Admission to all Juniata students is free, though ID cards are necessary. Tickets will be sold at the Oiler Hall box office Monday and Tues¬ day — 1:45 p.m. – 2:45 p.m., Wed¬ nesday — 6:45 p.m. – 7:45 p.m.. Thursday — 7:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m., Friday and Saturday — 7:30 p.m. – 8:30 p.m. ELECTION RETURNS: Men’s Government Jack Crissman – 141 Tom Paxon – 124 abstentions – 2 Women’s Student Government Sharon Edgar – 164 Penney Robinson – 84 General Activities Carolyn Ambler – 467 abstentions – 56 Social Committee Sue Riddle – 480 abstentions – 43 Educational Activities Jim May hew – 464 abstentions – 59 Religious Activities Tom Pheasant – 464 abstentions – 57 Communications Lowell Brubaker 478 abstentions • 45 > Underclassmen Carl Bush – 311 Paul Larsen – 204 abstentions – 8 Athletics Earl Samuel – 321 John Lersh – 195 abstentions – 7 chairman. She will assume charge of Wednesday night dances, en¬ tertainment for all college dances and initiation of special social activities. Sophomore Paul Larson oppos¬ ed junior Carl Bush for the posi- tlon chairman of underclass¬ men. This officer coordinates the Big Brother program, handles al! freshmen hazing activities, organ¬ izes the Pep Club, and represents underclassmen in Senate affairs. Junior Jim Mayhew ran for ed¬ ucational committee chairman. He will handle the freshman ac¬ ademic aid program, supervise the student proctoring system and take charge of general education¬ al activities. Two juniors, Earl Samuel and John Lersch were candidates for chairmen of athletics. The new chairman will coordinate sched¬ uling of athletic activities to avo¬ id conflicts on campus and with programing. Tom Pheasant, also a junior, ran unopposed for the office of chairman of religious activities. It will be his duty to lead the committee in planning special all-college worship services, lo¬ cating speakers, and aiding in convocations. For the chair of communicat¬ ions the sole candidate was junior Lowell Brubaker. Brubaker will assume charge of the coordinat¬ ion of Juniata’s publications and will supervise the election of the 1964 Homecoming Queen. Above ue three of the members of the cast fo/ih^wjLe/play* {*“”*• ° { Bermarda Alba. The actresses are from left to right Sue Miller. Nancy Janus* and Lynne Zursolo. Dr. Chakravarty was an inti¬ mate friend of Mahatma Ghandi and Robindranath Tagore and has visited Dr. Albert Schweitzer. He recently edited a collection of the writings of Tagore, the famous Indian poet-philosopher. UN Adviser Dr. Chakravarty is an authority in the fields of political science, social and international relations, and religious philosophy. Also a poet, humanitarian and interpre- was formerly adviser to the In¬ dian Delegation to the United Nations. Born in Bengal, he received his MA degree from Patna Univer¬ sity and his PhD at Oxford Uni¬ versity, where he had the distinc¬ tion of being the first Asiatic to be a Senior Research Fellow. He has also been a Visiting Fellow at Yale University and at the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton. World Traveler After teaching English at Cal¬ cutta University, he travelled ex¬ tensively with Dr. Tagore. While traveling with Dr. Tagore and lat¬ er while making his own trips to various parts of the world, he has had frequent meetings with world leaders. to the UNESCO Conference in Paris in 1951, 1955 and 1957. In 1958 he was one of the two partic¬ ipants from the United States at the South-East Asian Round Ta¬ ble Conference in Bangkok. Dr. Amiya Chakravarty Students To Fete Country’s Father Happy Birthday George – that’s the theme of the Saturday Night Activity to take place in the Wo¬ mens Gym at 8:30 p.m. Actually this event is a record dance in disguise which the social committee has planned as a fit¬ ting birthday celebration for the father of our country. Cherries, trees. Hatchets and balloons will bedeck the gym to lend the prop¬ er atmosphere of Washington’s youth. A huge happy birthdav cake iced with crepe paper and trim med with an appropriate inscrip¬ tion will be the iocal point of attention. Lois Williams and Sue Riddle, the retiring and the in¬ cumbent chairmen of social com¬ mittee, are in charge of decora¬ tions. Sandy Haines will plan the birthday refreshments for the party. From The Editors,’ Desk … The Juniatian Report From Practically Nowhere .. . Are Juniata Standards To High? Of Juniata’s students. 15% are on probation; only 8% are on the two dean’s lists. This could 1* explained by pointing out that there is much “dead wood in the fresh¬ man class, and that this makes up most of the list. There are, in fact, more freshmen on the probation list — fresh¬ men. 59: sophomores. 34: juniors. 26: seniors. 5. However, since classes are becoming smaller as they near their senior year, they should not only contribute fewer numbers every year, but since more “dead wood” is being sorted out every semester, the percentage of people in each class on proba¬ tion should also decrease. This is not the case. Of the fresh men* 19% are on probation; sophomore*, 15%; juniors, 17 fo, seniors. 3%. The figures for the freshmen and seniors are expected, but what about the sophomores and juniors? Are Juniata’s standards too high? Could this be the reason that the cultural activities are so poorly attended? Is this one reason why social functions are so often flops. Is this why we never seem to find the “free time’ to gather in Tote just to have a little fun? Ask anyone who wasn t at the lecture last night — he’ll inevitably say “Get seri¬ ous — I’ve got three tests, two papers and a book due next week with a lab every afternoon. I don’t have time to sleep and eat, much less go hear a poet lecture. The situ¬ ation is a real one. Now the problem is. Is this the fault ol the college itself, the faculty or the students? Th« only reasonable answer is that it is all three. The college has. though, taken steps to improve its past acausmic ovir emphasis. Fy suppeviino a resident poet on the campus, the Administration hopes, to engender an ac tive interest in art as it is made and felt. Also, the addition of a Dean’s Second Honors List increases a student s chance for some si..all recognition of his acievements. so that he can perhaps relax a little in the assurance that graduate schools will notice his 3.4-3.74 average as well as the 3.75- 4.00 average of the supra-superior student — (who made up only 2% of the campus this semester). The college is doing its share, now what about the faculty? Where in this muddle of verbal and mathematical nothingness are we headed? Right into the center. Our standards are all wrong. A professor shouldnt feel a sense of guilt if he has to give six A’s in a class of 15 — and no F’s; he shouldn’t feel cheated if a student cant devote as much total time to his subject as he can to his major field; he shouldn’t feel that his assigning only three papers makes his a “cake course” simply because the pro¬ fessor in the next room is assigning six papers. Learning should, above everything else, be a pleasant chore, but it becomes not only unpleasant, but an abhored chore, when the combination of five subjects with all their requirements in “outside” work and the increased emphasis on academic achievement begin to smother a student’s creative desires. In other colleges either they accept more intelligent stu¬ dents — so they can get regular class work finished and still pursue other interests — or the faculty members have broadened their goals to include more than stiff academic standards. Even if the above situation were true in every case, most of the blame will still fe’l justly on the student. After all. where are his goals? Why must he mesh in with the faculty, and set his standards with the academic yardstick. Why is it so disgraceful for a student to accept a B or C. rather than an A, but by doing so. hear a famous poet, or see a French movie? Education isn’t just a 3.2 average (even grad schools look for things other than good aver¬ ages). We’d better sit down and take a good long look at how each of us is going to emerge from Juniata. Are we going to graduate as well-functioning machines ready to do our work and make our money, or as self-actualizing people capable of enjoying life for what it really is? It’s up to us. Sounds In The Day Most people are observant of, and fascinated by, those weird, odd, or simply obstreperous noises which occur in the wee small hours of the night. Obviously most people have never lived on the far side of the first floor of South Hall. In this treasure chest of cacaphony, the most interesting sounds occur, not during the dark hours, but in broad daylight. When you have most of your morn¬ ings free, as I do, you spend many fascinating hours with open ears, listening to a veritable symphony of sounds. (It’s just too noisy to study.) After the usual groans, curses, and shouted “good-byes”, the majority of my neigh¬ bors leave for class, and the first selection on the program can be heard, approaching in the distance, the morning parade of the earth movers. Down the newly created path from Round Top they come, roaring and growling like huge yellow beasts. The big scoopers and pushers come rolling and bouncing one after the other, down to the fields, as the little steam rollers dart in and out between them. At their destination, they circle round and round, pushing and smoothing the dirt, as the huge prima donna backhoe rolls forward to take a bow and the little rollers race back and forth chasing unwary workmen from their paths. Finally they turn and start back up the path to collect more dirt to play in. Suddenly one hears voices rising from — yes, from down below, under your very feet, for our room has the distinction of being located directly over the cleaning ladies’ lunch room. It used to be known as the storage room, until the girls moved in complete with easy chair, for their lunch and coffee breaks. They break any time be¬ tween 9:30 and 11:00, but you can always tell when they’re there — “cackle, cackle, hee. hee. hee, aah, ha. ha” if you thought the witches in Macbeth were something, you’ve never heard these girls! Amidst the shrieks, and snorts come the juicy tidbits of gossip (” . . . and you should see the way she keeps her mops!”) dear to every cleaning lady’s heart. Although it sounds like you’re standing on top of them, the girls are actually under the opposite side of the room. But the ducts of the healing system absorb and transmit the sound so well, that every krinkle of the wax paper can be heard as they unwrap their sandwiches. (It’s always a bad day when Gertie gels ham and cheese. She doesn’t like it and her disappointed wail sounds like an air raid siren. Three of my friends evacuated to the base¬ ment last week when she lei loose.) Student Weekly at Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pa JUDY LIVENGOOD, co-editor PAT LOOPE, «-«ditor DONNA CREIGHTON – co-nwn.ging .diton – JUDY STEINKE BOB BOWERS, butin.it msn.gor EARL SAMUEL – Sports Editor Tit. JUNIATIAN, pubiiih.d w..l>ly throughout the coll.g. yaar ex- c.pt during vocation and axamination p.riodt by studants at Jumara Collaga. Sacond class mail privilagas authoriiad at Huntingdon, Pa. Circulation 17S0 Subscription $2.00 par yaar VOL., XL. NO. 17 February 21, 1964 Letter From The President Sunday Morning 9 February 1964 To the Faculty, Staff and Students: It is impossible to realize that I am out here in the heart of Africa, just a hundred miles or more from Lake Chad, amid primitive tribes, waiting for the church service which will be attended by hundreds of persons who have walked miles to worship! Two wooks ago I worshipped in the Scottish church in Cairo and last week at this time was flying from Cairo to Athens. The trip so far has been perfect in arrangements and we have met many very interesting people. Portugal is impressive with its progress into the modern world. Spain »« seen in Madrid is rich in history but slower to move. Our days in Egypt were instructive because many persons from countries of both the East and West are coming there. We were in Ci’iro just one week after the League of Arab Countries met. We then went to Luxor to see the Temples and Tombs of the Pharoahs. We enjoyed Aswan especially because we saw the new High Dam being built by Russian engineers which will transform the economy of Egypt and hold water for almost five hundred miles. It will flood many of the ancient monuments — some will be moved to higher ground and others will be lost forever. We were fortunate to see the Abu Simbel Temple of Ramses II which was described in the National Geographic Maga¬ zine of last October. We sailed more than four hundred miles in the hydrofoil which is pictured there. Last Monday I left Elizabeth and Mr. and Mrs. Newton Long and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Detwiler in Athens and flew to Rome where I met The Rev. J. Henry Long and The Rev. Virgil Ingraham and flew with them across the Sahara Desert to Lagos, Hie federal capital of Ni¬ geria. Lagos was very hot and humid but I appreciated the opportunity to meet with government officials, mem¬ bers of the parliament, and officials of the Christian Council of Nigeria. The jets are remarkably reliable and on time. From Lagos we flew on Wednesday to Jos and on to Jolla by small DC3s and since then have been travelling by Land-rover, the British Jeep, over dirt roads which are unbelievably dusty. The Church of the Brethren Mission here in the Northern Region of Niger¬ ia was founded forty one years ago by the Rev. H. Stover Kulp, T8 who has just retired from the work here. The progress of the work here is beyond description. These primitive people are looking for something different and either Islam or Christianity will be their salvation. Nowhere in the world have I seen such opportunities for the Church of Jesus Christ. The government of Ni¬ geria is supporting the schools and giving the churches freedom and encouragement. I have seen several capa¬ ble Peace Corps workers and in Lagos conferred with Mr. Saltonstall, the head of the Peace Corps in Nigeria. Lagos has all the characteristics of a boom town! This country is attempting to move into the twentieth century in one generation! It has a great potential in natural resources and in the ambition of its people. It has so far had a stable government — but only three years of independence. Christian missions are more than one hundred years old and in the South and East the church is well-established. Higher education is quite re¬ cent here in the North but Ibadan University in the South has been established for some years. Foundations and universities from the United States are giving great help. There are more than 6000 persons from the United States in Nigeria and more than 450 Peace Corps work¬ ers. The Volunteer Service workers under the Church of the Brethren are very helpful along with the capable and dedicated missionaries. I have three weeks more here and much to see and learn. However, mail service is very uncertain be¬ cause of the lack of public transportation and the planes, whilch fly to the major cities and carry the mail, make only one trip a week. I therefore wanted you to have this brief picture bf what I am doing. I hope that the spring semester is off to a good start and that the winter weather is not too severe! The weather here has been quite pleasant and I am looking forward to all that I will see and hear in the coming weeks. Sincerely yours, _ Calvert N. Ellis After the girls eat, it’s time for music apprecia¬ tion. An accordian, a guitar, and a pitch pipe recently moved on to our hall, which now frequently sounds like a hybrid “Hootenany,” “Lawrence Welk,” and “Romper Room.” The latter refers to the elementary education major down the hall whose sharp tweets on the pitch pipe usually pierce the guitar’s strumming, to be followed by a doleful rendition of “Go Tell Aunt Rhody” (she’s not too wild about the song). Meanwhile, the accordian polkas have started up next door and my roommate and I dance over to request the “Lichten- steiner.” (If you can’t beat ’em . . . ). About three times a week a stray maintenance man wanders down the hall, looking for faulty light bulbs, and renders a stirring “man in the hall!” Since he’s almost outside our door when he finally gives forth with it. he’s not hard to miss. By now the earth movers have circled around for the last time today, and, with a final sweep of their scoopers, they jousle back up the road. So passes a typical soniferous day. Perhaps to¬ morrow the cleaning lady will vacuum the hall, or the neighbors will leave their alarms on. Until then, we’ll have to be content with the run-of-the-mill shrieking of 24 girls and 23 Beatle records. Sue Vielh Alas Philistinia Recently, a man who has been on college campuses, both large and small, all over the nation, looked around Juniata and asked us, “Where is everybody?’’ This quest¬ ion took us somewhat by surprise, since we have never attended any other colleges and it had never really oc curred to us that everyone should be anywhere. We had often had the foolish idea that students around here should perhaps be doing something besides studying, eating, or sleeping, but carefully kept this quiet for fear of being locked inside the Treasure Room of the library and fed nothing but water and moldy book bindings until we got those heretical ideas out of our head. The truth is, kiddies, this campus is dead. It just doesn’t swing. And it’s your fault. The other day we received a flier from a friend of ours who is the head of the program board at the Wash¬ ington Square College of N.Y.U.’s Loeb Student Center describing their week-long fine arts festival. Listed on the agenda were several things that caught our eye and made us think. First, two movies: “The Mouse That Roared” and “Raisin in the Sun”. My Godl we thought, we’ve had them here! Next. a reading by Leonard Wolf of poems in the original Yiddish and m translation . . . Jumpin Jehosha- pb«t II… we’ve just had Kenneth Rexrothl l The Michael Alauno acting troupe . . . Good Gravy, we can almost beat that too. having just presented a play by one of the leading exponents of existentialism as one of the first in the Discovery program put on by the Masque, with another play by perhaps THE most popular of our current playwrights scheduled for after vacationl Wow! I Now anyone who bothers to read this column regu- larlv has perhaps noticed a strong note of sarcastic bit¬ terness about Juniata s isolation’, duilricss’ and the general lack of any. decent entertainment or cultural activity here. Well, kids, it ain’t true. It just ain’t true And it’s nobody’s — NOBODY’S — fault but yours. So now that I’ve hurt your feelings you can slop reading. I don t give a damn. No matter how much you covet the fad of apathy, no matter how heavily you clothe yourself in the fashionable trappings of the blase and the (pseudo) sophisticated, no matter how much time you spend with your mind buried in a textbook, safe from the reality of the world and the responsibilities of human existence, these things are going to keep on happening about you. Every one of us should thank God five times a day for the group of young, active, imaginative professors, the avant- guard of the faculty, who are passionately devoting their LIVES to this college so that it can become a place for us to get an .EDUCATION. When the day arrives when people stop coming here just for a degree, slop regarding “learn¬ ing’ as the ability to disgorge memories in total recall on tests, and slop worshipping such falderal! as the “dean’s list”, then perhaps we will be a little closer to that goal. How many of you know of, are interested in and con¬ cerned about the program of cultural and educational op¬ portunities that these men are planning to bring to campus next year? How many of you really know anything about the program of residencies in the arts besides the fact that you have seen Jack Gilbert wandering around campus, and how many of you know what he is going to do while he is here, and why? How many of you know what is go¬ ing to be done with the Carnegie Library beyond the vague knowledge that it will be made into ‘some sort of a place to hang pictures’? Not many. Most of you are not only out of touch with the world, you aren’t even aware of what is going on about you! Many here at Juniata might just as well be sitting in a rented hotel room in downtown Hunt ingdon taking correspondence courses, for all that they know about what is happening on campus, and for all that they care. Of course, this is not entirely your fault. There IS a communications problem between the faculty and students that, if solved, would help the situation, but only on a superficial level. When are we going to tear off the stigma of “bright bumpkins” that the admissions office has brand¬ ed us with? When are we going to free our intellects and use our energies in cooperation with our minds? We recently decided that if you can’t make it aca¬ demically at Juniata you can’t make it anywhere — you can “get by” but you can’t really make it. What we are trying to say is that the same thing holds true with social and cultural activities. It’s up to YOU. Or sex, or fun- if you can’t have it here, forget it, fella, there’s no hope any¬ where else. OK. so some of you know what we’re talking about. We’re glad. We’re not addressing you. Only the majority. If we hurt your feelings, so go ahead and give us dirty looks if you have to. But for God’s sake AND yours, sfaTt opening your eyes, start using your minds. It’s fun. doe Movie of The Week Lilies Of The Field Sidney Poitier about to play a choice recording for a group of nuns whom he is helping to build a chapel in the desert. Scene is from ‘Lilies of the Field.” a United Artists release, produced and directed by Ralph Nelson. It opens Sunday at the Kalos Clifton Theatre for 3 day Maple Splinters by Terry Grove IM Bowling has been the fancy of about eighty students this year and since October they have been frequenting Holiday Bowl to help their team. This week closed out the season, and the only thing left is the Champ¬ ionship roll-off between the first and second cycle champions, the Woodsplitters and the Royal Rom¬ pers. The trophies in Tote will then be presented to the deserv¬ ing bowlers. Last week brought together the top contenders for the second cy¬ cle, the Mafia and the Royal Rompers, and this contest turned out to be the best show of bowl¬ ing to date. This was the deciding match of the cycle. The Rompers notched a three point decision for the league lead. The difference between the evenly matched teams .vas Caij Patterson of the Rompers. Gary has been one of the most consistent bowlers the Rompers have had this year and last week he recorded a fine 390 series, including a 201 game. This performance won for him the Bowler of the Week honors. The team score for the last winners was the highest two game series by any team in the last four years. It was a 1609 series. The other action found the Ter¬ rapins going down to their four¬ teenth straight loss and this time it was to the Rolling Rocks. The Bowier of the Week honor for the coeds goes to Kay Stev¬ ens as she led the Rolling Rocks with a 296 series. The other two matches of the evening resulted in the forfeiture of the Woodsplitters to the Un- strikeables and of the Blue Devils to the Cloister Flunkies. Later in the week the Mafia won three points from the Woodsplitters via the same route. UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICE CREAM 1229 Mifflin St. Core’s “Hem* of Famous Brand Shoos” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD 5 Milas East of Huntingdon on Rt. 22 Flowers for All College Occasions Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phon* 643-0260 Direct from the Greenhouse to Yeti SHOP FOR NATIONAL BRANDS AT DOLLINGERS KELLY’S KORNER Steaks — Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phone 643-4900 Indian Grapplers Down T ough Albright Team In 19-11 Victory Spotlight On Sports If the attendance at the Thurs¬ day night Indiana game is any indication, midterm exams must now be under way on campus. The Huntingdon Marble Champ¬ ionships could have drawn more fans. But those few students who did attend were treated to a closely fought duel. Admittedly, Indiana didn’t live up to previous ratings (undefeat¬ ed in the Western State Teacher’s College League). Also, Juniata’s new starting five of Doyle, Pas- cale, Baldwin, Robuck, and Engle played quite well together. What¬ ever the circumstances, the con¬ test went into overtime and was won with 20 seconds left by the dead-eye shooting of Indiana’s Jack Benhart. Saturday night, the Indians met the Elizabethtown Jays. Ear¬ lier in the season, the Tribe might have had a chance to win but Saturday night, Elizabethtown showed why they are 8-1 in the MACs. The fans were plentiful for both teams and Memorial Gym actually looked like there was a college basketball game taking place. Looking at 6’7” Dan Keitmyer this year was not at ail like the 6’7” gangly frosh that came here three years ago. With McNeely (5’6”) out in front and Evans (6’3”) underneath, the Jays made use of superior passing and a stunning fastbreak in besting the Indians. Saturday afternoon, Coach Ber- rier’s grapplers put on an exhi¬ bition of determined team effort by pinning Albright 19-11. Im¬ pressive were the first three Jun¬ iata wrestlers, who all decisioned their men to get the Indians off on the right foot. Equally im¬ pressive was J. C. Day’s pin at 167. The senior captain hasn’t moved so well for quite a long time. The E-town match should be interesting. A1 Goldstrom looked good in his first match. But once again, Duane Ruble stole the show in the heavyweight division. The face on Albright’s coach turned from one of anticipated victory, or at worst a tie, to complete and utter defeat as Ruble suddenly pinned Mike Goldberg to give the Tribe a decisive victory. Juniata’s wrestling team used three decisions and two late pins in downing the Albright Lions, 19-11. The Indians appeared to be underdogs at weigh-in time, but with wins in key weights, the outcome more than showed the Tribe’s capabilities. Albright came to the campus with a 7-2 record, having faced some rough competition. The In¬ dians are now 5-3 for the season and could finish with a 7-3 rec¬ ord if they defeat Dickinson and Elizabethtown. Mike Shuey (123) once again started the Indians off with a win. He used two takedowns and an escape in decisioning his man 5-0. Sophomore Dean Richards (130) used an array of moves in decis¬ ioning Creighton Miller, 9-3. Rich¬ ards had Miller on his back when the deck ran cal. At 137, Mel Rummel managed to keep ahead in the best match of the afternoon and win a 11-9 thriller over Art Helm (8-2 for the season). John Civitts, moving down to 147, lost to John Kutzer, 2-1, in a close bout. In another close match, Ken MacFadden lost a 5-4 decision at 157 to H?rm Rij. The score was 4-4 at the buzzer but Rij won on riding time. In the pivotal match of the afternoon, senior captain -I, C. Day wrestled Dick Horst, 7-2 at 177. Horst moved down a weight class for the encounter. The score going into the match was 9-6, Juniata winning. Day quickly got a first period takedown to lead 2-0. Then with 1:27 gone in the second period, Day pinned Horst to give the Tribe a 14-6 lead. At 177, A1 Goldstrom, wrest¬ ling in his first match, ran into trouble and was pinned by Dave McNeely in the second period. The score then read 14-11 and again the meet rested on the shoulders of Duane Ruble. It appeared that the junior hea¬ vyweight had run into trouble though, being down for most of the first two periods. But the near-capacity crowd was not dis¬ appointed as the burly heavy¬ weight pinned his man with 1:26 left in the last period to give JC the victory. 19-11. The meet was the best team showing made by the wrestlers so far this year. With the new lineup, the Indians appear strong¬ er than ever. „ photo by Herlxler Captain J. C. Day is shown here in the process of pinning Dick Horst at Albright. Juniata wone. 19-11. me inoe, /u-bs. Albright Nips JC In Overtime; Elizabethtown Avenges Loss Thursday night, the Indiana State College basketball team tra¬ veled to Huntingdon to meet the Indians of Juniata. Going into the contest, the state college men were at the top of the Western State Teacher’s Conference but nevertheless were barely able to squeeze by the Tribe in over¬ time, 70-69. Game honors must go to Indi¬ ana’s 6’3” Jack Benhart, who scored 32 points and the winning basket in overtime. His consist¬ ent shooting kept Indiana in the game all evening. Indiana had a hot hand in the first half, hitting 51.6′;,, of tneir field efforts. Indiana jumped off to an early 11-6 lead but JC tied it up at 12-12. The lead see-sawed back and forth for 13 minutes. Chuck Robuck accounted for quite a few of the points and had 15 in the first half. With 1:42 left in the half, Indiana led 33-28, but Juniata put on a late scoring burst to make it 35-34 at half¬ time. ed but futile battle against an overpowering Elizabethtown five Saturday night and were defeat¬ ed, 81-62. Trailing from the start, the Indians tried gamely to come from behind, but were unable to hold down the towering, yet fast moving Blue Jays. It seemed that the E-town Jays were out to avenge last year’s loss and this they did. Led by 6’7” Dan Reitmeyer and 6 3 Larry Evans, the Jays got^off to an early lead. At the nan, Elizabeth tow ii leu the Tribe- men by eleven points, 35-24. Big Chuck Robuck was the only In¬ dian hitting as he made 11 of his 16 points of the evening in the first half. The second half was a continua¬ tion of the first half. The Indians were unable to cope with the fast break and height that the Jays presented. Both teams substitut- ed quite frequently in the last half. The Indian defense did a good night’s work in trving to contain the fast-moving Jay of¬ fense. Rebounding and shooting per¬ centages told the tale. E-town came down with 50 rebounds compared to 25 for Juniata and made 53% of their field try s as compared to 34% for the Tribe. In the second half, Coach Har¬ den’s dribblers quickly tied the score up and went ahead 51-47 on two baskets by Bob Hoellein. Once again, though the lead swit¬ ched hands back and forth as Benhart kept hitting consistent¬ ly. With 1:58 left in the game, Indiana led 62-58. Two fouls by Robuck made it 62-60 and sec¬ onds later, Bert Goodrich tied it up at 62 all. Juniata missed a last second shot by inches and the game went into overtime. In the overtime period, Indi¬ ana was playing cautiously, wait¬ ing for the shot. Two foul shots by Pascale made it 64-62 but In¬ diana tied it up 64-64 seconds lat¬ er. A JC foul shot and an Indiana basket put the visitors ahead 66- 65. With 2:00 left. Jim Doyle hit on a jumper. Jack Benhart, the Tribe’s nemesis all night, then made it 68-67. Robuck hit for two with 68 seconds to go but once again Benhart hit to put Indiana ahead for keeps at 70-69. Doyle’s last second attempt was inches short and the Indians lost a close 1 point decision. Juniata hit on 33% of their shots while Indiana made good on 45° 0 . High man for JC was Robuck with 24, followed by Pas¬ cale with 15, Hoellein with 14, Engle 6, Goodrich 4, and Doyle 2. Benhart was high for Indiana with 32, followed by Bence and Hankinson with 12 each. The summary: Elizabethtown FG F Tot. Wyles, f – 2 1-1 5 Evans, f_ 12 2-9 26 Reitmeyer, c_ 8 5-7 21 Neely, g- 3 0-16 Lentz, g – 8 3-3 19 Bechtold, f_ 0 2-4 2 Sutton, f_ 1 0-0 2 Lebo, f – 0 0-0 0 Boomershine, g_ 0 0-0 0 Brenneman, g_ 0 0-1 0 Habecker, f _ 0 0-0 0 Totals 34 13-26 81 Juniata FG F Tot. Baldwin, f_ 1 0-0 Engle, f _ 0 Robuck, c _ 7 Pascale, g _ 4 Doyle, g – 3 Hoellein, f _ 3 Goodrich, f_ 1 Sheppard, g _ 0 McKown. f_ _ 2 Lindenmuth, f …. 0 Beam, g _ 0 Alstadt, c _ 0 Totals 21 20-25 62 Halftime score: Elizabethtown 35 M & M Restaurant Route 22 West of Speck’s Garage _HUNTINGDON, PA. ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jewelry For All Occassiom Welch Repairing Dona Hera 5th and Washington St. Phone 643-3301 405 Penn St. Huntingdon OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. WARIDGF FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apple* Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 PM. ORT GOODS and NOTIONS -see— H. & R. EGOLF Korner Room —SPECIALS— Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 p.m. Comer of 7th A Wash. J.C. Class Rings Pins Charms Keys BUCK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1700 Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon Hilly’s Dr>tg Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. STRICKLER’S MILK A ICE CREAM rhone 643-2, 0 VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON, PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 843 0736 Diamond Record Needles $6.95 Shop Our Washington Birthday Sale SATURDAY .FEBRUARY 22 POSER’S WJC Spring Schedule MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 Collegiate Sport Shirts Long and Short $1.98 At G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. ^fandy &typbo&f^ >9 * CHOCOLATES and SEASONAL NOVELTIES SPECIAL CANDIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS GRIMISON’S 512-514 Washington St. Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON TIME SUNDAr MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY r FEIDAY 2:00 Symphony Hnll Tom Hit*man 4:00 Constant Comment Tom Severn* 7:00 | Patterns in Music Bob McDowell Musinc Inc. Harold Hall The Record Room Don Kreshtoo! The Campus Cut-Ups Pam Kuhn Farityn Grove Shuetsio’s Shew Carole Shouts Stay Tuned Phil Jnnkins 7:55 j News News News News Nows 8:00 Dimension Folklore ! Sounds of Sounds of Nova Jan the Past Tho Big Bands Roundup Smith Musical 9:00 Thn Unchainad Malody Rowdy Roddey’s Ruckus It’s Music George Showcase Gary So Rare Jim Laskaris Psych Break Rick Fultz 10:00 The Bill Fridy on Serenade In Blue Tha 10:15 Ask Tho Andy Bob Collage 10:30 Administration (Alternate weeks) Army Spotlight Hickes Fridy Tom Severns Larry Hooks 10:45 The Jazx Newt Tho Nows Tho Nows Mostly Notes News The 11:00 Lowell Brubaker Folk Addict Pet# Halewski Bob Weaver Bob Halo Bob Stump (cont’d) Special Dava Morsa Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 PM. $3.00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NiGKfS Phono LI-2-9037 KAL0S CLIFTON TONIGHT and SAT. Friday at 7:26—9:28 Sat. at 2:26—7:26—9:28 James Stewart—Sandra Dee Audrey Meadows Take Her She’s Mine SUN—MON—TUES Feature at 7:20—9:15 A Certain Academy Ayard Nominee For Best Actor and Best Picture 1963 Lilies 01 The Field Starring Sidney Poitier STARTS WED. Wait Disney Program Sword In The Stone —Plus a Special— Yellowstone Cubs Both in Color Soon: Under The Yum Yum Tree There’s a time and place for everything Right now Shakespeare has you engrossed. But ^ when you’ve finished “Romeo and Juliet,” take ipj a “telephone break” and call home. Your parents ter l would love to hear from you. It means so much V —costs so little. ^ THE T VOL. XL.. No. 18 Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania ~ February 28, 1964 House Of Bernarda Alba To Bring Tragic Spanish Drama To Campus A Spanish atmosphere will prevail in Oiler Hall at 8:30 tonight and tomorrow night when Juniata College presents its annual winter play, The House of Bernarda Alba. Proctoring Bureau Announces Names Of Student Proctors Garcia Lorca, an early twen¬ tieth century Spanish playwright, has woven his dramatic tragedy about ten strong-willed women living in a small village in the agricultural section of Spain. It opens with the death of the head of the Alba family and concent¬ rates upon the deeds and inis deeds of Bernarda, the widow, a woman obsessed by traditional propriety and an intense desire tor social status as she dominates her household and rules her daughters with an iron hand. Conflict Conflict arises when Bernarda insists that the oldest and sickly daughter, Angustius, who is 39, must marry first, according to the established but outdated tradi¬ tion. The suitor attracts much at¬ tention from the other girls, the youngest of which is 20, quite beautiful, and especially resentful of the tyrannical control of her mother. Reactions of the characters to the explosive complications that develop produce a two-fold trage¬ dy; the first and more obvious directly affecting one of the daughters, the second and more serious involving the entire household but focusing on Ber¬ narda trapping herself in a web of psychological self deception and personal pride. Interpretations Throughout the story, the 90-year-old insane grandmother, who is usually locked in her room, periodically escapes to re¬ veal interpretations of the action which lend insight to the audi¬ ence. The scenery will feature the inner court of” an old Spanish hacienda with simple arched doorways effecting a strangely religious atmosphere. Tom Severns will provide special mood music on the guitar as the background for this drama¬ tic production. Nominees To Get Officer Petitions Petitions are available today for all persons wishing to run for class officers and students may obtain them from Rich Morgan. The election will be in Totem Inn on Monday in the same man¬ ner as the Senate elections. Stu¬ dents may vote before and after lunch and dinner. Any student who intends to run for a class office mqst have his petition signed by ten percent of his class. As with Senate can¬ didates, the class officer candi¬ date cannot be on probation and must maintain at least a 2.2 cum¬ ulative average. Aside from the customary du¬ ties associated with the offices of president, vice president, secre¬ tary, and Treasurer, these four must work together to organize their classes for the Christmas decoration competition and the dance which each class sponsors. Senior class officers also have charge of much of the prepara¬ tion for graduation. Campaigning for this election will be far less extensive than Senate campaigning as there will be no posters or election rally. The election officials will count the ballots immediately after the voting and they will announce the winners over WJC. Dramatists Show First Production Juniata’s newest dramatic group, the Discovery Experimen¬ tal Theatre, has officially begun v. il’.t its fir: i pei f-.i] n defen91VC t^ugh the third quarter. The of 6 7 Dan Reitmeyer and 6’3” trio of Goldstrom, Baker, and Larry Evans. Robuck was also Veit gave the IM team a 52-43 Tennis For Women.. All women students inter¬ ested in the tennis clinic to be ] held on April 11, sign up now on the sheet on the WAA bul¬ letin board in Tote. hampered by four personal fouls in the first half. In the second half, E-town’s margin at the end of the three quarter mark. Landini and Jack Gilbert, aid- fast break and board superiority Ji™ 1 ™ and ^ began to pay off. The Jays hit an n ^ bby Adam ?’ amazing 61% of their shots in the Te,Ty Cameron ’ and Rlcb Brad – second half; E-town wound up ‘ yay pou red in on the fourth quar- making 54% of their shots for the Z V ££ evening compared to a respect- 7M *’ R ° n Y e } ’ M Gt>ld ; able 40% for the Tribe. The In- dnms took a real beat,ng on the Stars scored in tl f e exhibit ion ^ boards where Reitmeyer had 29 test The A11 . stars controlled the mbbta. were out-rebounded, 48-29. All five E-town starters hit in per leading. 64 in all with Goldstrom and Rip- double figures with Reitmeyei being high man with 22. Big iun . Sollenbergerand BUI Ge- for the Tribe was Bob Pascale hret – of Altoona, led the scoring with 20, foUowed by Robuck and for the night with 20 »nd 19 rinnHi-ioh mntK 1 o oil™. _.. . Goodrich with 12 apiece. points respectively. Bob Pascal* takes a jumper ftem outside. The freshmen playmaker led the team with 20 points a- gainst E-town. All entries please note; you must be present at 7:00 P.M. Mon¬ day evening in the Sherwood Rec Room or you wiU automatically be withdrawn from the tourney. You will also then be given the time of your matches at this meeting. These matches must be played at the scheduled time or the result will be forfeiture of the match: The Official Table Tennis Tournament rules will be used throughout the tournament. Since the tournament is start¬ ing at 7:00 P.M. it allows all who want to see it the opportunity to do so. Spectators always make a match more worthwhile to the players. So if you want to see the best table tennis on campus, and probably in this area, amble over to Sherwood the early part of next week and support your favorite player. STICKLER’S MILK « ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS M S M Restaurant Rout* 22 W.it of Shock’s Congo HUNTINGDON, PA. ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jowolry For All Occonlom Watch R.p.iring Dono Horo 5th and Wachington St. _ Phono 643-3301 _ Hilly’s Ong Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. HtW /^Aiisj’ m#’* vc’ur Ttfis 7m”*f« Dore’s Alfarata Staff Relaxes From Deadline °ace Juniata’s Alfarata staff relaxed its frantic deadline pace February 24 as editor-in-chief Ken Marsh delivered the 1963-64 yearbook to the printer. Printed sheets will return to the staff in the spring for proof-reading, after which this year’s staff will dissolve. The tentative date for delivery of the finished books is May 10. Marsh is currently planning a re-organizational meeting with the present chairman of commu¬ nications, David Lee, the incum¬ bent chairman. Lowell Brubaker and Mr. William “Engle, director of public information, to alleviate some of the major problems which the staff encountered dur¬ ing the past year. As a final duty, the editor will supervise the se¬ lection of new staff members in April. Eight to ten major positions will be open to students in all classes. Experience is helpful but not necessary. OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon ne of Famous Brand Shoes” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON Flowers for All College Occasions Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phone 643-0260 irect from the Greenhouse to Yoi WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi, W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of eider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 405 Penn St. Huntingdon TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD 5 Miles East of Huntingdon on Rt. 22 J.C. Class Rings Pins Charms Keys BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1700 UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH — DRUGS — ICE CREAM 1229 Mifflin St. A.sk The Girls at to show you the new Stretch Denim Coordinates DANK’S & CO VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON, PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643 0736 Miss Collegiate STRETCHEE KNEE LENGTH Campus Hose 88c a Pair G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. ~ KALOS CLIFTON NOW thru TUESDAY All Disney Technicolor Program ! ! Sword in the Stone — Plus — Yellowstone Cubs STARTS WED. Under the Yum Yum Tree Jack Lemmon Carol Lynley Edie Adams—Imogenc Coca Tuesday March 11 open 7:30 Peter Sailers—Terry Thomas in the Hilarious Your Past is Showing —All seats 50c this night— Korner Room -SPEC!ALS- Wednesday All the Chieken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 p.m. Comer of 7th A Wash. Frankhouser Gives Comments On Past Dramatic Production by Richard Frankhouiax Last week Oiler Hall was the setting for an unusual dra¬ matic performance. The House of Bemarda Alba was presented by the students of Juniata College. It is a tragedy written by Fe¬ derico Garcia Lorca, a Spanish playright who lived during the first part of this century. Garcia Lorca, wno was both a poet and a playright, has truly left his mark on the Span- – — – — ish literary world. His haunting Poem* of the Canto Jondo and his Gypsy Balladeer have been in¬ strumental in reviving interest in Spanish ballads and folklore. His three tragedies have established him as one of Spain’s outstanding dramatists of this century. A brief examination of Garcia Lorca’s dramatic production would, I feel, reveal certain gen¬ eral characteristics. The plots in his plays are seldom complicated; they move directly to a tragic conclusion. He rarely leaves any doubt to their fatal outcome. He establishes a dramatic conflict early in the work then tries to intensify this as the play deve- lopes. His characters generally . are people who are moved by ‘ passion to do what they feel they must regardless of whal the out¬ come might be. He almost invari- ’ T_ i _ ably blends prose and poetry as JOn -TCLin 10 Appear well as reality and fantasy in his . _ ,, . , . works. Although he deals with ffi CjIlQr W enneSCiaV many things, the most common ‘ themes to_ be found in both his The Huntingdon Concert Asso¬ ciation and Juniata College will present Jon Crain, tenor, in Oiler Hall at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday. A native of St. Louis, Crain studied privately and at the Juil- liard School of Music in New York City. During recent seasons he has filled leading roles with the Metropolitan Opera, the San Francisco Opera and the New York City Opera. For many years Crain has per¬ formed on the opera and concert stage as a soloist with orchestras and choral groups. A versatile ar¬ tist, Crain has an impressive re¬ pertoire of fifty operatic portraits in forty-nine operas, thirteen leading tenor roles in oratorios by eight different composers and other types of songs—all in seVen different languages. » • JON CRAIN • drama and his poetry are honor, passion, and violent death. Simple Plot The plot in this work is simple. A widow and her five daughters are living together in a country home. The mother, Bernarda, is determined that her daughters shall not marry beneath their social class, and that they shall behave with proper decorum as long as they live m her house. As the play progresses it is learned that the oldest daughter, Angus- tias, is to marry. However Adela, the youngest of the daughters, is meeting Pepe, the fiance, after he leaves his future wife every night. Finally Martirio, who also is in love with Pepe, catches Adela trying to get out to meet him. Pepe is shot at, as Adela, who thinks he is dead, hangs herself. The moving force in the drama comes from the emphasis placed on fertility in Garcia Lorca’s Spain. In that country, and es¬ pecially in the rural areas, bar¬ renness itself is a tragedy. The :es the di In addition to operatic appear¬ ances, Crain is also a recording artist. In 1962 he sang Mr. Snow . w . . _ in a recording of Richard Rodgers’ empty life that faces the daugh- Carousel opposite Roberta Peters ters as a result of their mother’s and Alfred Drake, refusal to allow them to marry beneath their social class in region where there are no men of their class has condemned them. They must either marry and pro¬ duce children, or their lives are wasted. There is no other outlet for these girls. Once Garcia Lorca has established this basic conflict between the girls and their mother, his imagery tends to focus upon the urgent need rising in the girls as they seek to escape from their sterile prison. He uses the image of waves pounding on a seashore to represent the con¬ stant surge and resurge of pas¬ sion. The thunderstorm that Poncia sees threatening finally bursts in the last act. Bernarda, however, is not con¬ cerned with what her daughters want. She is interested in main¬ taining the outward decorum of her family and thereby preserv¬ ing its good name. This is especi¬ ally made clear by her insistence that Adela be dressed as a virgin for her funeral. Thus the family honor can be maintained. Ever-present Death Death is ever present in the family as it is in so much of Garcia Lohca’s work. The play opens with the funeral of Bernar- da’s husband; it ends with the suicide of Adela. Throughout the work there, are constant remind¬ ers that death is always near. Poncia continually reminds Ber¬ nards that she hasn’t long to go. Also the sterile, childness atmos¬ phere of the home is a form of death itself. An interesting part of this play is that the only characters who appear on the stage are women. The presence of Pepe is felt, but he never appears on stage. In all of Garcia Lorca’s plays before this one, women had been more important and stronger than men, but this is the only work in which he completely eliminated all male roles. The title role, played by Pam- Juniata students may attend the concert on presentation of their identification cards. Other¬ wise only members of the Asso¬ ciation may attend. In Convocation… March 11 Kenneth Brown, assistant professor of philosophy and re¬ ligion at Manchester College. March 18 Dr. Donovan Smucker, Dean of the Chapel, Lake Forest, Colorado. IAN Vol. XL., No. 19 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Pa. March 6, 1964 Students Vote Again; Elect Class Officers Class elections ended for two out of three classes as the present sophomore and junior classes failed to reach a quorum at the polls yesterday. Freshman Officers Paul Cass won a write-in elec¬ tion over freshmen presidential contenders. George Crawford had 6 votes, Toby Dills 72 votes, Ter¬ ry Fabian 14 votes and Curt Funk 33 votes. There were 5 absten¬ tions. For the office of vice-president, the freshmen elected Steve Herr with 134 votes. He defeated op¬ ponents Terry Armstrong with 44 votes, Dars Kobac3 with 23 votes and Martha Utts with 20 votes. There were 3 abstentions. Gary Rowe with 119 votes, de¬ feated Lyn Somershoe with 93 votes for the office of treasurer. There were 12 abstentions. Runoff Election Secretarial election ended in a run off to take place this after¬ noon between Anita Bachman with 61 votes and Sue Martin with 87 votes. Other constestors for the position were Kathy Heit- shu with 17 votes and Gayle Yates with 57 votes. Running unopposed in the jun¬ ior class are Jess Wright for pres¬ ident, Ron Ferraro for vice-pres¬ ident, Penney Robinson for Sec¬ retary and Dean Buckwalter for treasurer. In the sophomore class, Doug Dutterer is running for president, Barry Bratton and Jim Bronson for vice-president,, Susi Davis and Sandy Youngk for secretary and Dan Wilshire and Steve Gill¬ ingham for treasurer. Dyson To Lecture On Geologic Ages James Lindsay Dyson, geolo¬ gist, will lecture on campus this Friday. Born in Lancaster in 1912, he earned his BA at Lafayette Col¬ lege in 1933, his MA and PhD at Cornell University in 1935 and 1938 respectively. He taught at Cornell (1935-38) and Colgate (1938-41), and after the war was associate professor at Gofstra (1946-47). Since 1947, he has been full professor and head of the depart¬ ment of geology and geography at Lafayette College in Easton. He lives there presently with his artist wife and two daughters. Dyson will lecture about high mountain environment and gla¬ ciers. His topic will relate to his recent book. The World of Ice, which describes the origin of the ice, its predicted course of action and its eventual effects upon life. Classes Compete For Honors In Theatrical Presentations Oiler Hall stage, at 8:30 tomorrow night, will feature the performance of original skits written bv the different classes for the annual All Class Nite presentation. The Senate general activities committee is sponsoring the event with Bea Schorsch and Dean Buckwalter as chairmen Helping them to make the eve nt a success are committee heads Carole Sheets, makeup; Sue Barr, business manager; Dale Evans, publicity: Tom Gibson, house manager, and Tom Heilman, lights. Senior Playwrights vVriting for the senior class, Dave Lee and Ron Smelser, have created Midnight at the Movies, a takeoff on monster movies. Ron Smelser is directing his class effort. For the juniors, Sue Vieth, Jess Wright and Jim Richardson helped to write The Royal Pawns, a humorous murder mystery with a Mardi Gras background. Wright is also director for the skit. Sophomore Effort Dale Evans, Jim Lehman and Doug Quick collaborated on the sophomore class effort, When in the Course of Human Events, a commentary on what is, what was, and what should have been. Susi Davis is directing the class contribution. Not Much Ado About Any¬ thing, Maybe, or, How to Live Your Life Without Breathing is the title of the freshman satire on the complacency of life. Curt Funk, Georg Jansen, Maxine Phillips, Bob Stump and Steve Richter worked on the script. Bob Hale and Jana Smith are directing their class production. Judge Requirements All skits must last no longer than twenty-two minutes and no less than fifteen, including the time taken to set up props. Alum¬ ni who have been past general chairmen of All Class Nite and who have graduated at least three years ago judge the pro¬ ductions. The winning class receives an engraved cup. Last year the class of ‘65 won this cup. • EMERY BACON • UnionEducatorToVisit Campus 17 th, 18th Director of the Department of Education of the United States Steelworkers of America, Emery Bacon will be on campus the 17th and 18th of this month. Bacon will give his first talk. The Union and Individual Rights, in Oiler Hall at 7:15 p.m. March 17. He will follow this with semi¬ nar discussions on union wages and unemployment in Students Hall, Room N at 9:00 a.m., March 18, and an informal seminar in South Hall at 3:30 with the topic of The Future of the Union Move¬ ment. A graduate of Wooster Colege and the University of Pittsburgh, Bacon has attained his MA in the Classics and has studied at Ox¬ ford University as a Fulbright Scholar, His foreign experience includes work in a research study for the government of India, a position as ILO delegate to Gene¬ va, Switzerland, and a five-month stay in Western Europe. As a member of his community. Bacon is on the Social Planning Advisory Committee of the city of Pittsburgh; the board of the Commission of Human Relations. Foreign Policy Association of Pittsburgh; Pittsburgh Council for International visitors; Ameri¬ can Civil Liberties Union; Young Men’s Christian Association and the Red Cross. His interests also span to a national scope anri in this capacity he serves as a mem¬ ber of the National Round Table for Better Schools, the National Commission for Cooperative Ed¬ ucation and the United Presby¬ terian Commission on Religion and Race. In the realm of culture, Bacon has found duties as a member of the board of the Pittsburgh Sym¬ phony Society, the Gateway to Music and the Pittsburgh Cham¬ ber Music Society. See Professor page 4 Pheasant and Carl Bush. Photo by Herlzler Newly elected Senate chairmen seated from left are Sharon Edgar. Carolyn Ambler and Sue Riddle. Standing are Jim Mayhew, Jack Crissman, Earl Samuel and Lowell Brubakoj Not present are Tom Notice… There will be no JUNIATIAN next week due to mid-term exams. Painter To Speak On Stage Designs Painter Inna Garsoian will speak on The Evolution of Stage Designing from Realism to Ab¬ straction in Oiler Hall at 7:15 p.m. Tuesday. The Russian-born painter stu¬ died under Kelin, a pupil of the famous portraiture Serox, and at the Petrograd Acaremy. She also attended the Atelier de Rene X. Prinet in France and worked un¬ der scenic designer. Alexandra Exter. Designer for Ballet Miss Garsoian was a designer with Diaghilev’s Ballets Russes. She came to the United States in 1933 and first built theatrical models for Kastner. Stonorov and Philip Ragan. Later she designed costumes and sets for several plays. Miss Garsoian has had many showings both in the United States and France. International Presentations The Societe Nationale des Beaux Arts has viewed one of her French shows, and since 1936 she has also presented her work in New York, Philadelphia, Pitts¬ burgh, Washington, Massachusetts and Georgia. Several of her paintings are of Nantucket landscapes. While she is on campus, Miss Garsoian will speak with the Masque and the Art Studies group. from The Editors’ Desk .,. Letter To The Editors ., . Explanation Last week’s editorial page stirred up a wide range of comments and emotions—some in agreement with the articles printed and others in disagreement, while still others question our right to print certain articles which appeared. While the first two points are of a personal matter to each one ol’ us whether we are affiliated with the JUNIATIAN or not, the last item is of concern to us as editors. We have no intention of establishing a scand¬ al or gripe sheet. Yet, we do feel that the editorial page is the voice of the students and not a instrument by which to fortify our own personal opinion and to dish out the prescribed dosage to the rest of the campus. This is your page where you, the students, may offer criticism of campus matters or articles which have ap¬ peared in the previous issues. Both items in question in last week’s issue were not a shock to their subjects, who were informed and offered ample space for rebuttaL We welcomed this, certainly. There’s nothing more worthwhile than a heal¬ thy argument which can be compared to a purging of opinions. We feel that any individual who expresses a viewpoint must be prepared to encounter opposition. However, this opposition should not be looked upon as mere! >nnrant criticlrm. Criticism is not the objective of the paper at all but it is rather to serve as an oppor¬ tune place for Juniatians to iron out personal ideas. Still we are not advocating a backing down process. Instead, we encourage interested persons to strengthen their ar¬ guments. Yet. there’s certainly no disgrace in comprom¬ ise—for we learn from each other. Letter To The Editors . . . Dear Editors: When in passing conversation with the Brothers Jones I suggested that I was something other than wildly impressed with Dr. Chakavarty’s views, I was not aware that I was beginning a public debate. Not one to dodge a healthy controversey, however, I should like to reply to their sincere and formidable criticism which appeared in this column last week. Let me begin by congratulating the Brothers Jones on their reporting. Not only did they quote me correctly; they quoted me completely. “Nothing but a nineteenth cen¬ tury Englishman, a romantic.” In veiw of the brevity of my comment I cannot but admire their ability to move from this brief phrase to such diverse matters as English history, economic positivism, Marxian socialism, and an an¬ alysis of my intellect. I am reminded of Mark Twain’s com¬ ment about geology: what a wholesale amount of conject¬ ure can be got from such a piddling amount of fact._ Shrinking from this broader range of topics, I would first point out that much of our difference stems from the fact that we approached the Monday evening lecture with quite different expectations. The Brothers Jones apparently went hoping to “hear” an Eastern mind in operation. I wen* expecting a learned discussion of the practical prob¬ lems which are conlrontea in the application of technology to areas of economic underdevelopment. They apparently found their expectations met; I did not. There is a second issue involved, of course. Ought I to have appreciated what I heard even if it was not what I was prepared to heart Perhaps I ought. In my defense I would only point out that I tagged along to the discussion afterwards sincerely interested, with questions posed, ready to discufcs the issue. Dr. Chakravarty’s answers to the ques tions posed in this discussion did no more to advance this aspect of his announced topic. Again my expectations were not met, and I willingly admit to disgust following this rather mystical experience. I plead guilty on this charge. I am further charged, however, with serious aca¬ demic failings in the expression which I used. Within the framework set forth above I take issue with this charge. I firmly believe that our visitor’s views are appropriately labeled with my terms. Dr. Chakravarty’s charming, even poetic, faith that somehow, someway technology would be the Good White Knight who would slay the dragon of poverty, sickness and misery and establish a new Utopia in the land is kindly called romantic. Harsher critics would label it naive, even absurd. And as a matter of fact, this view of economic development has not seriously been advanced since the past century. Today disbussions of the problem revolve around the problems of the demonstration effect, structural disequilbria in the balance of payments, disguised unemployment, oligopoly, etc. I welcome our visitor’s views on Eastern culture. I rejoice ihai ihe Brothers Jones enjoyed it an 14i it TRUTH. But as a serious lecture on problems of economic development. Dr. Chakravarty’s efforts could be termed at best quaint. Ronald L. Cherry Our Man In Nirvana . . . Dear July and Pat, A Message For Moscow I am sending this note to inform you that I do not feel I will any longer be able to write a regular column for the JUNIATIAN. The reasons for this are best known io myself and people I have talked to. but I will try to put them in writing. Let me first say that I am not stop¬ ping because of any specific circumstance. I hold no grudge; I lick no wounds. I think that I have reached a point in my criti¬ cism through articles beyond which I cannot go at the present time without a feeling of inadequacy. In my last column I stated that I believe many people at Juni¬ ata are not doing all they can with their minds. I do not deny myself the right to make that criticism. I do not question its validity. I hear too strongly the words of the Irish poet “AE”: “No blazoned banner we unfold — One charge alone we give to youth. Against the sceptered myth to hold The golden heresy of truth.” But I feel that it is time I began to pay serious attention to this charge: there is a great complexity and vague¬ ness of values in our civilization which every individual, particularly college students, must define; there are many confused relationships that must be clarified. Be¬ fore I can constructively make further criticism of Juni¬ ata, its standards or its students, at the level of criticism I aspire to, I must at least reach that level. Ezra Pound has written: “Go. my songs, seek your praise from the young and from the intolerant. Move among the lovers of perfection alone. Seek ever lo stand in the hard Sophoclean light Arid-lake your wounds from it glpdly.” It is not the wounds that I fear; I do not feel worthy of. the light. When I do, I will again write. Sincerely yours. Dale O. Evans From the office of the People’s Ambassador in the United States Dear Vladimir: I am sorry to report that I was confined to the em¬ bassy Sunday with a bad cold (the American rain—it is so _.._so wet) and could not pay my customary visit to the Pentagon—the Pentagon newsstand I mean, of course—and read about the newest secret developments in the US missile program. (They make spying so easy over here—it is like taking borsch from a baby.) I thought you might be inferesied in my day as a temporary shul-in. To confess quickly—I waiched televi¬ sion! I watched it the (groan) whole day. I tell, you, Vladi¬ mir—it’s’enough to make one want to shoot down Telstar. The most intriguing show was one run by a saturnine—look¬ ing individual named. I believe. Ed Solemn. He looked like he h’d just been released from a thirty-year term in a Si¬ berian salt mine (this is a local figure of speech over here, comrade—I leave if in to amuse you; but—please burn if anyway, after reading). You have heard of “commercials”? I believe I saw some on the Solemn show, if it is true what I hear about their “nuisance value” and “attention-getting” characteris¬ tics. These “commercials” consisted of a group of four strange men wailing about somebody’s hands, apparently advertising a skin lotion of some type. The group called themselves “beetles”—a blatant attempt to appeal to de¬ cadent American religious symbolism, stemming no doubt from the ancient Egyptian worship of the scarab—the dung beetle. Their appearance was indicative of the inhuman lengths to which they are being exploited; they ars obvious¬ ly so ill-paid that none lias been able lo afford a hair-cut in about five years. Their grotesque twitching during their performance is doubtless to be attributed to fits caused by —The Juniatian-—- . Student Weekly at Juniata College. Huntingdon Pa. JUDY UVENGOOD – PAT LOOPE, co-editors . JUDY STEINKE — DONNA CREIGHTON, co-m.nsging editors SOB BOWERS, business manager EARL SAMUEL, sports editor Judy Hershey, Christine Beiley, copy editors; Tam Robinson, advertising manager, Jim McClure, circulation manager. Columnists: Sun Riddln, Jen Hess, Rodney Jones, David Kuhn, Davn Ue, Bee Schorsch. Circulation: 1750 Subscription $2.50 per year The JUNIATIAN, published weekly throughout the college year except during vacation and oxamination periods by students at Juniata CoiUgi, Stt*ii4 cliiB fflii! priviUgt* aitihsrissd at Huntingdon, ?=. Vol. XL., No. 19 March 6, 1964 Page 2 hunger. Ah—the cruelty and unfairnses of low capitalist wages for services rendered. * mn juugc men musical laieni tainy, tor ap¬ parently they were tuning up most of the tme and the rest ot the time the audience reaction drawned them out. What a reaction. So displeased were the listeners (consisting most¬ ly of young ladies—apparently this Mr. Solemn is some kmd of sex image) with the beetles’ performance that they —the audience—screamed and writhed in a truly outraged fashion. But no matter how loudly and with what anguish the audience roared, the brave young foursome tenaciously continued their performance in the face of the wave of vocal protest. I never realized American audiences were so demanding in their musical tastes. If deficient musically, the quartet at least had a very good sense of the comic. They kept making all sorts of a- musing faces and grimaces throughout their recital and one of them, flailing at an assortment of drums, was quite hilar- lOus. He did delightful imitations of things such as a regur¬ gitating baboon, a man with both dementia praecox and D.t s, and an imbecilic sheep dog. i mu iiinsii iiuw, viauiuur; i nave io go out and or¬ ganize a race riot or two. Read all about it in Look. All that s on television now are those ballet dancers of ours Confidentially, I’d rather watch Marshal Dillon anytime Sincerely yours, Nikita Nikolai Nebishov Movie Of The Week Under The Yum Yum Tree Jack Lemmon gleefully intervenes when Carol Lynley and Jones try an experiment in pre marital ‘platonic together- nets.” in Columbia Ficturas’ “Under the Yum Yum Tree.” Lemmon, with his own plans for Carol, stars in the Freder¬ ick Bxisson production; other co-stars include Edis Adams. Imogene Coca and Paul Lynde. Film, in color, is based on the Broadway stage success. Film is now playing thru Mon¬ day at the Kalot Clifton Theatre. Spotlight On Sports Sports action has been hot and heavy lately at Juniata. Varsity basketball and wrestling both rounded out their schedules last week. The wrestling squad of Coach Bill Berrier turned in the best record with a 5-5 season, best in the sport’s history Basketball got off to a good start but then fell apart due to a series of mishaps and ended their season with a mediocre 6-11 slate. What happened to the team that started the season off with two victories? On the subject of basketball, the IM champs (Turncoats, Hawks, and Savages) are to be congratulated on their fine show¬ ings. Girl’s basketball also seems to be catching on, along with a good turnout for table tennis for the boys. Volleyball will soon start and teams are now forming. Track, baseball, golf and tennis are all preparing for the up-and-coming season already. How does that phrase go? The one about “emphasis is on acade¬ mic achievement_” WAA Loses By Two; Elects New Officers WAA Basketball The Girl’s Basketball Club lost a hard-fought game to the Indiana State College team 34-32 in Mem¬ orial Gym last Thursday night. The home team led the scoring through the first half but in the second half, the tables were turn¬ ed and they were unable to hold their lead. In the future, a faculty-student basketball game and a Spring- Sports Banquet are being plan¬ ned. The club is also invited to a Sports Day at Lock Haven State College consisting of softball, ten¬ nis, badminton, and competitive swimming. The idea was present¬ ed of sponsoring a Sports Day here as the WAA did last year. This was left for future discus¬ sion. Officers for next year were el¬ ected at the meeting. They are: President-Kathy Eberding, Vice- President-Nancy Williams, Sec¬ retary-Terry Armstrong, and Treasurer-Sandy Clemens. Monday evening the traditional J-Club vs WAA basketball game was played in Womens Gym. The J-Club played the entire game with one hand behind their back to make the chances equal and everyone participating thorough¬ ly enjoyed the. game. The J-Club won 22-21, the first time they were even ahead the whole game. Leroy Mock was high scorer for the J-men with 18 points while Gail Woodworth was high for WAA with 5 points. Wilkes Defeated By Tribe, 93-80 Juniata’s basketball team, un¬ der the direction of Coach Ralph Harden, broke their 5 game los¬ ing streak Saturday night by soundly thumping Wilkes Col¬ lege, 93-80. It was the sixth win for the pagers this year in 17 outings. Wilkes finished their sea¬ son with a 2-17 record. The Indians didn’t relinquish the lead once as they jumped off to an early 4-0 start and moved to a 14-4 margin with 2:45 gone in the first half. Big Chuck Ro- buck connected on three straight to make the score 20-8. The In¬ dians fast-moving attack was spearheaded by senior Bob Hoel- lein who tossed in 6 long jumpers. The roundballers led at halftime, 50-38. Both teams hit well; Juni¬ ata hitting on 43% and Wilkes on 40% of their shots. In the second half, the Tribe adopted a fast-moving offense that ran up a 61-44 score with 4 minutes of the second half gone. Bob Pascale and Bert Goodrich began to find the range as the Tribe increased their lead to 68-53 midway through the second half. Dale Nicholson and 6-4 Joe Stan- kus were the main sharpshooters for the Wilkes team. Play slowed somewhat as both teams began to- use substitutes freely. With one minute left in the game, the Indians hit their seasonal high of 90 points and from there moved to the final 93- 80 score. Every man on both benches saw action as the contest came to a close. High man for the evening was the Colonels’ freshman center, Joe Stankus, with 23 markers. Stan- kus hit on 8 of 14 field attempts. He was closely followed by his teammate Joe Nicholson with 22. Dick Morgan and Joe Chanecka chipped in with 12 apiece. Wilkes hit on 40% of their shots for the evening. Bob Pascale led the Indians with points. Chuck Robuck had another good evening as he hit on 9-15 for 19 points. Robuck also broke Leroy Mock’s average re¬ bound record of 15.2 game early in the contest. Senior Bob Hoel- lein finished out his basketball career at JC with 16 points. Hoel- lein was .500 for the evening, hit¬ ting on 8 of 16 field attempts. Frosh backcourtman Jim Doyle hit for 6 but easily led the Indi¬ ans in assists with his timely pas¬ ses. Soph Ted Baldwin had 6, Don Engle 4,—and-Marv McGowan 2. Turncoats, Hawks, Savages Victors In IM Championship Games In Intramural Leagues “A” League The Turncoats, winner of only one cycle during the regular set- son, upset the favored Rogues in a double overtime 47-46 contest to take the coveted American League Crown in IM basketball. Substitute Bob Shick came oft the bench to score a long jump shot from the corner in the se¬ cond overtime period to give the Turncoats the victory. The Ro¬ gues had three occassions to tie or win the game from the foul line but scored on only one, The free-throw strip made the difference in the game as the Turncoats hit on 15 out of 20 shots and Rogues only 11 of 28. The Rogues fell behind 10-4 in a slow first quarter in which both teams considered themselves lucky to hit the rim. Ron Veit and Jake Baker teamed together the second period to pull the odds-on-favorites out in front by a 24-21 margin. -f‘er the mid gems re. . pu :r J the championship contest deve¬ loped into a defensive ball game. The Rogues managed only 6 points in 12 minutes of play and fell behind at the conclusion of the third period, 31-30. The Turncoats jumped off to an early lead in the last period, benefiting from the charity tosses. The Rogues, however, tied it up 40*40 at the end of the game. Each team scored 5 points in the first overtime period to deadlock the score again at 45-45. During the second overtime, the Turn¬ coats pulled the game out of the fire in fairytale form. George and Jack Gilbert and Terry Cameron led the victors m the point parade with 34 counters between them. Ron Veit had 13 and Bernie Ripper 12 for tne losers. “B” League The high-flying Hawks never touched ground as they rolled to a 59-37 win over the uncertain Uncertainty Principles to gain the Class B Championship. A well- balanced Hawk offense proved to be the deciding factor in the one¬ sided contest. The Hawks moved off to an early lead but. the Principles bounced back to make the score 11-9 at the first quarter mark. John Bauer and Jack Armstrong led the second quarter attack which netted the Hawks a 28-23 halftime lead. Ron Costello and Wayne Long were muffled by the Hawk defense. Board strength al¬ so went in the Hawk’s favor. Dave Rodenbaugh and Jim Moose led the way in this depart¬ ment. In the second half, the Prin¬ ciples were simply not able to keep pace with the Hawk attack. Jim Miles and Bauer popped a- way from outside while Roden¬ baugh and Armstrong hit from underneath Wh«m Ce«t”‘!e feel ed uul, ihe Hawks dominated the boards even more. score, the Hawks pushed for 15 more while holding their oppon¬ ents to three points in the quar¬ ter. The final score found the Hawks 22 points ahead, 59-37. Jack Armstrong continued his seasonal form by scoring 23, fol¬ lowed by Bauer with 12, Roden¬ baugh H, Miles 8, Moose 3, and Morgan 2. *°r tne Uncertainty Principles, Wayne Long was high man as he continually poured in jump shots from outside in the second half. Long had 15, John Gorsuch had 11, John Reeves 6, and Costelo 5. All of the Hawks hit the scor¬ ing column while only four Un¬ certainties scored any points. “C” League The Class C Championship game started off as a loosely play¬ ed contest and ended in a tight duel with the Savages besting tne l apers, 46-44. Pheasant, John Lersch, and Roy Underwood, took an early lead of 15-5 before the jittery fresh¬ men could catch their wind. But as each team settled down in the second quarter, the makings of a close duel could easily be dis¬ cerned. The halftime score was 26-18. The Savage defense looked very good while the Tapers were hampered by numerous fouls. al,u luurrn quarters. The third quarter ended with the score being 33-26. The Tapers quickly cut the lead down to two in the fourth quarter. With long setshots by Under¬ wood and Lersch, the’ Savages managed to keep their slim lead Then, a concentrated drive oy ^4 Tapers tied the game up at Clayton Pheasant connected on a long jumper to make it 44-42, but Ta P ers tied it up again at 44 all seconds later. Roy Under¬ wood then sealed the Tapers doom as he hit on another jumper to make the score 46-44 and give the Savages the Championship. Savages with 17, followed by Un¬ derwood with 14, Lersch 10, Bush 2, Marsh 2, and Blue 1. offense with 13 apiece. O’Donnell bad 8,^Mead 4 , Redmond 3, Heit- Commendable efforts were also turned m by Don Engle and Mike Pearson, referees. Maple Splinters by Terry Grove The end has finally arrived and the I.M. Bowling season for 1963- 64 is history, but not history that will be forgotten by many. This season marked one of the best in recent years. It was very even¬ ly balanced from top to bottom and for the most part made up of underclassmen which would seem to indicate a very successful sea¬ son next year. It has been your author’s distinct pleasure this year to have been the secretary of the league and now the league will b e turned over to Terry Reed and Dave Price, both of whom are very capable leaders. The season was climaxed last week with a roll off between the first cycle winners, the Woodsplit ters, and the second cycle win¬ ners, the Royal Rompers. The match was an even and hotly con¬ tested match up till the end. The result was that the Royal Romp¬ ers turned in a fine team effort to win the League Championship. The season this year for the first time were capped with a banquet to which all who have participated in I.M. Bowling this year was invited. It was the evening when those who have earned recognition for their team and individual preformances was honored. Those honored are the Royal Rompers, team trophies for Championship; Dave Price, Men’s high average; Bill Mitchell, Men’s high single game; Pam Taylor, Women’s high average; and Helen Wunderle, Women’s high single game. E-town Matmen Pin Tribe, 22-5 Elizabethtown appears to be holding some sort of jinx over their sister college this year. The Blue Jays have whipped the In¬ dians in basketball twice this year. Saturday afternoon, they tacked on another victory by pin¬ ning Coach Bill Berriers wrest¬ ling team, 22-5. Lone winner for the Tribe was Dean Richards at 130. The Indians finished their season with a .500 record of 5-5, best ever for the young sport. Frosh Mike Shuey lost a 5-1 de¬ cision to once beaten Dave Lo¬ max at 123. Lomax was N.J. state champ last year. At 130, Dean Richards used a third period take¬ down to win a close 5-4 decision over John Boutselis. Jerry Jack- son of E-town (8-1) was too much for Me! Rummel at 137 and won a 5-4 match. At 147, Don Woolman won a 3-0 decision over JC’s Tom Pax- son. In the 157 class, undefeated John Hertzle scored 7 points in the first period and then pinned Jack Civitts in the third period. In the closest match of the after¬ noon, Gerry Greiner decisioned J.C. Day. 3-2. to make the score 17-3 in E-town’s favor. E-town’s Gary Owens (0-8) bested Lew Adams in a loosely wrestled 6-5 match. Juniata’s heavyweight, Duane Ruble, wrest¬ led Bob Yuninger to a 7-7 draw Professor Reviews Production Of Play Continued from page 1 ela Kuhn, called for a domineer¬ ing woman who ruled her house unrelentingly. Miss Kuhn success¬ fully dominated the role, and par¬ ticularly in the last scene, seemed to be a true Spanish “patrona.” Miss Keffer is to be congratu¬ lated for her performance as Pon- cia, the family maid. Her scenes with Bernarda in the last two acts were especially well done. Lynne Zurzolo made a quite com¬ petent Angustias while Karen Klinger played Magdalena to her tormenting best Nancy Janusz brought to life spiteful Martirio, and Deborah Miller acted well in the role of Amelia. Susan Miller certainly made Adela the rebell- lious young lady she was intend¬ ed to be, Abbey Frank appeared as a servant in the house, and the role of Prudencia was filled by Alma Benser. Production Difficult Perhaps the outstanding per¬ formance was given by Bea Schorsch in the role of Maria Jo- sefa, Bernarda’s aged mother. She made the almost completely unreal old woman stand out sharply in the barren atmosphere of the house. The design and construction of the setting was a very fine job. It looked authenic and gave a feeling of sterile confinement that added much to the play. There are certain aspects of the play itself which make produc¬ tion difficult. First is the utter lack of action throughout most of it. This means that the actors, or actresses, must then be very skilled in order to hold the audi¬ ence to the degree that a tragedy demands. Also, the sisters seemed too much alike. Their personali¬ ties didn’t seem to b contrasted sharply enough on the stage. Mr. Briggs is to be congratu¬ lated in his efforts to produce works of this kind here. He has certainly selected a dramatist very different from those normal¬ ly represented on American col¬ lege campuses. Perhaps American audiences are not going to re¬ spond well to their first viewing of a play as fatalistic as this one, but they certainly should be giv¬ en the opportunity to become acquained with it. UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICE CREAM 1229 Mifflin St. IRISH POTATOES Each year before St. Patrick’s Day we always have those very unusual Candy Irish Potaties. A delightful cream cocoanut center, rolled in cinnamon. So Good. GRIMISON’S 512-514 Washington St. Korner Room -SPECIALS- Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 p.m. Comer of 7th ft Wash. Evaluators To Visit Campus This Month An evaluating team from the Pennsylvania Department of Pub¬ lic Instruction will be on campus March 18 and 19. Juniata has applied for Pro¬ gram Approval in Teacher Edu¬ cation, which would enable edu¬ cation students to be eligible for automatic certification upon grad¬ uation. Presently each teacher candidate must submit a copy of his transcript to the Department of Public Instruction in Harris¬ burg in order to become certified. Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. i Phone 643-2170 Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon DRY GOODS and NOTIONS —see— H. & R. EGOLF Collegiate Sport Shirts Long and Short $1.98 At G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. 405 Penn St. Huntingdon WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Hilly’s Prig Store Proscriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. 1 ROUGH’S JEWELRY Juwulry F., All Occat.kmt W*f«h Supping Dun* Kara srt * and Washington S». Phona 643-3301 —- Flowers for All College Occetlom Clapper’s Flats! Gardens Phone 64MM0 Direct from the Greenhouse to You Dore’s ‘Mm 4 Famous Brand Shoes” I »I3 Washington St. HUNTINGDON J.C. Class Rings Pins Charms Keys BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1700 STRICKLER’S MILK A ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 P.M. $3.00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC O* SAT. NIGHTS Phone LI-2-9037 1 ||| Diamond Record Needles $6.95 MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. Shop The New Spring Fashions At POSERS SHOP FOR NATIONAL BRANDS AT DOLLINGERS TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD 3 Miles East of Huntingdon an Rt. 22 OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 HUNTINGDON, PA. M & M Restaurant Route 22 West of Speck’e Garage HUNTINGDON, PA. KAL0S CLIFTON NOW thru MONDAY Feature at 7:15—9:16 Under the Yum Yum Tree Jack Lemmon — Carol Lynley Color TUESDAY ONLY JC Movie Night It’s A Scream Your Past Is Showing Peter Sellers — Terry Thomas —Feature at 8:10 P.M .— WED thru SATURDAY Troy Donahue Connie Stevens—Ty Hardin Stefanie Powers_ Jerry VanDyke Palm Springs Weekend in Gorgeous Color ADDED! ! EXTRA! ! Liston vs Clay Title Fight Picture-18 minutes VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON. PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643 0736 Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON KELLY’S KORNER Steaks – Sea Food Spaghetti Privato Dining Room Available Phone 643-4900 rm Remember: you’re “expected home” at 10 Home by phone, that is. When you set a regular day and time to call your parents, you’re sure of reaching them. Why not make a definite arrange¬ ment next time you phone home—like tonight. Poet Finds Juniata Students Unused To Considering Love Final Plans Advance New Science Center Directors of Juniata’s multi- million dollar Science Center have released specifications to contractors for bid purposes as a major step toward construction of the Center. Dr. Donald Rockwell, director of the science center plans office, previously announced that specs are available at the Altoona of¬ fice of architects Hunter, Camp¬ bell, and Rea, beginning March 2. A public bid-opening will take place at 2 p.m. Thursday, April 2, when directors will call for the sealed bids. Estimated Cost Originally the estimated cost of the four-unit complex was $1,750,000, with the college receiv¬ ing a challenge gift of $400,000 from the Longwood Foundation, Wilmington, Del., in the fall of 1962. Cost estimations now are considerably higher. If the building committee of the board of trustees agrees to let the contract following the bid- opening, construction will begin as quickly as possible in April. The contract would call for com¬ pletion of all unit? by Dec. 15, 1965. A Major Objective The proposed four-unit Science Center is one of the major ob¬ jectives in Juniata’s current $5,350,000 development program. Trustees agreed in the fall of 1961 that up-to-date facilities for science were a must to relieve excessively crowded conditions and help to maintain the college’s outstanding record in producing scientists. The center provides space for biology, Chemistry, geology, and physics ih four separate but con¬ necting units. The site is on the west side of Moore Street across from Oiler Hal! in the area once occupied by The Village. Four iterations The architects, taking advant¬ age of the topography, have plan¬ ned the buildings to provide four elevations for the different build¬ ings; In this manner, future ex- pansion of individual depart¬ ments can take place, in addition to making the best possible use of the selected site. Erection of a new Science Cen¬ ter will permit rehabilitation of the present Science Hall for class¬ rooms and offices. The present enrollment is three times that in 1916 when the college built Sci¬ ence Hall and the building covers only one-fifth of the needed space. The new center will relieve much of the present congestion and provide up-to-date facilities to replace the outmoded and cramped Science Hall. The addi¬ tion will also provide for an anti¬ cipated increase in enrollment of 1 , 200 . Dr. Stob To Discuss Philosophical Trends Dr. Henry Stob will speak in Hall, April 8 at 7:15 on “Twentie¬ th Century Philosophy”. Dr. Henry Stob, Philospher- Theologian, is a former Professor of Philosphy, Calvin College, Grand Rapids, Mich. He is now the Professor of Ethics and Ap¬ ologetics at the Calvin Theolo¬ gical Seminary in Grand Rapids. He received his AB at Calvin College, his BD at Calvin Semi¬ nary, his ThM at Hartford Semi¬ nary, and his PhD at the Univer¬ sity of Gottingen, in Germany. Dr. Stob was a major in the U. S. Army Intelligence Division in World War II and served on Gen¬ eral Douglas MacArthur’s staff i.i Japan in 1946. He was a delegate to and lec¬ tured at the International Re¬ formed Congress, Montpellier, France, in the summer of 1953. He held a visiting lectureship at the Theological Seminary, Kobe, Japan, in 1955. Japan, Formosa, Ceylon, the Philippines, and other countries of the Far East are some of the nations which Dr. Stob has visit¬ ed and worked. He is the author of two books: The Christian Con¬ cept of Freedom and Principle and Practice, and has had articles in the following magazines: The Reformed Journal (of which he is an editor), Revue Reformee, and Christianity Today. This is the first in a series of articles reviewing the Wednesday night discussion groups conduct¬ ed by poet Jack Gilbert. by Maxine Phillips “How do I love thee? Let me count the ways.”, “Love is not love which alters when it altera¬ tion finds—it is an ever fixed mark.”, “Who ever loved that loved not at first sight?”—besides the subject matter, what do these quotations have in common? Right. They were all written by poets. Love has traditionally been the realm of poets; and, al¬ though he admits that “no clever poet now writes love poems”, our poet in residence, Jack Gilbert, is no exception to that tradition. To find out what the opinion at Juniata is towards this subject, he chose it as the topic for his March 11 discussion with the students. When he asked for a definition of love, the answers seemed to agree that basically it is a perfect friendship with an indefinable something added. This concept, Mr. Gilbert feels, has cheated many people of the joys ol’ true love, which for him is a much more intense emotion than the usual mature, steady rela¬ tionship between two people who have a mutual respect and ad¬ miration for each other common¬ ly accepted as love. This, he says, differs little from friendship and is possible be¬ tween two people who are not in love. His analogy of love was that of a person entering a forest and saying, “This is the true forest,” then discovering a lovely clear¬ ing and crying, “No, this is the true forest,” and then catching sight of a delicate fawn and de¬ claring, “At last. I’ve found what the forest is like,” but instead uncovers new pleasures and hap¬ piness in the forest. He stated that the concept of romantic love invented in the 12th century was one of the “greatest visions man ever had.” This love, without which no marriage is complete, does not necessarily have to end in marriage. It does not even have to last. He compared ended love to a girl who loses her beau¬ ty after the age of twenty. Just because she no longer has it, doesn’t mean that she never had it. So it is with love. Having visited both large and small campuses, Mr. Gilbert has noticed that on large campuses students are more sophisticated and have come in contact with numerous and varied ideas con¬ cerning love. They have discuss¬ ed it more frequently and feel that they have experienced it more often than have their count¬ erparts on a small campus. This lack of concern with love he con¬ siders to be one of the most des¬ perate problems in America; for, from almost the beginning of man, love, God, and getting enough to eat have been the major preoccupations of mankind. Today’s tragedy is that not enough people are preoccupied with love. (Jack Gilbert has added his own footnote to the first column of this series. He has emphasized the fact that the poet’s true func¬ tion, indeed his obligation to so¬ ciety, is to stimulate thought and introspection, to revive a hunger for life, beauty and knowledge, and to recognize and point out barriers to intellectual growth. For him, the estimate of condi¬ tions on our campus is merely a specific instance of this total function.) “I chose the subject for the same two reasons I do most things on this campus: To try to confront people with themselves, and to suggest that there are al¬ ternate, legitimate criteria than those current here. It is a sadness for me to see people aspire to less than the first rate. It is a sorrow to me to see people anywhere un¬ derprivileged of imagination or wonder or models of excellence. (I find some signs of this intel¬ lectual malnutrition at times at Juniata. I also find it at other schools. When I see it, I try to say so—as much as when I see physical poverty or social depri¬ vation.) It is sad for me to realize that some of the students rely so much on a kind of sociological concept of love and easily dismiss the centuries of testaments in literature to love as something far beyond merely friendship be¬ tween a man and a woman. The tragedy is that someone can easi¬ ly dismiss all those witnesses by calling them Romantic. The tra¬ gedy is that so few people are concerned with love in its enor¬ mity. ‘There’s beggary in the love that can be reckoned.’ ” Jack Gilbert Notice Train No. 32, eastbound, will make a special stop in Hunt¬ ingdon on Thursday, March 26, at approximately 12:45 p.m. for the accommodation of fa¬ culty and students. There will be a special coach for Juniata patrons. _I Two Seniors Receive Honorable Mentions Two Juniata College seniors have won Honorable Mention A- wards accorded by the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation, which dedicates it¬ self to developing future college teachers. B. J. Miller, Malvern, and Ron Smelser, Medina, Ohio, formerly of Altoona, are among the 1216 students, as announced March 12 by Sir Hugh Taylor, president of the Foundation. The Foundation also awarded Smelser a qualify¬ ing year award — one of only 28 in the country, presented to can¬ didates who appear to possess re¬ markable potential for graduate work but who, upon graduation from college, do not appear ready to enter a strong graduate school. Smelser, president of the Stu¬ dent Senate, will receive a year’s training after college to prepare him for further graduate study and a Woodrow Wilson Fellow¬ ship upon satisfactory completion of the training. He will also re¬ ceive full tuition and a stipend. Miss Miller, a German major, and Smelser, a history major, both studied last year at Phillips University, Marburg, West Ger¬ many, under the Brethren Col¬ leges Abroad program. As hon¬ orable mention award winners, they are eligible for alternate a- wards from universities and other sources. Juniata To Have Freedom Singers The Freedom Singers, a vocal group representing the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Com¬ mittee, will make two appear¬ ances on campus today. They will talk with students in South Rec Room at 3:30 p.m. They will discuss the goals and methods of the organization they represent and answer other gen¬ eral questions of the student body. Tonight they will perform in Women’s Gym at 7:30 p.m. Their hootenanney will be informal and students are welcome to join in the singing. At the same time, they will speak of SNCC, a recent integra¬ tion and civil rights organization which grew out the 1960 sit-down movement in the South. Since its start, SNCC has been active in 49 states and has iniated move¬ ments in 15 cities. The Freedom Singers are five college men who are willing to leave school for a year or so to tour the country and to promote SNCC and civil rights. Their services receive only nominal compensation if the organization has the funds; otherwise, the singers work to feed and to sup¬ port themselves. Professor Views Judges’ Decisions by Professor Philbrook Smith Unlike the two previous oc¬ casions on which I wrote reviews for All Class Night, I find myself in complete agreement with the judges’ decision. I would list the four plays in order of preference. Juniors, Sophmores, Seniors and Freshmen. Although form and content cannot be separated in any work of art, the fact that the theme for this year’s plays was chamber theatre necessitates dealing with the use of the formal techniques of this type of drama. In both the Senior and Freshman presenta¬ tions the narrator was used less imaginatively than in either the Sophomore or Junior scripts. The narrator remained aloof from the scenes of the horror movies and the bawdy jokes of the Freshman satire. His sole function was to provide a connective link be¬ tween the scenes enacted on the stage. In the Sophomore play he abandoned this role to become an active participant in the con¬ clusion of the drama; in the Jun¬ ior play the narrator was the result was that in the Senior and Freshman plays the audience was drawn away from the develop¬ ment of the comedy by the nar¬ rator and returned periodically as each scene opened. The Sopho¬ more play did not overcome this episodic problem completely, but when the narrator participated in the final scene it added great dramatic force to the con¬ clusion. The Juniors, however, by making the principal character the narrator kept the comedy line intact and thereby did not divert the audience’s attention from the developments on the stage itself. As comedies, the Freshman play was little more than a series of one-liners(one of which was of dubious taste); the Seniors had an uneven script which dragged during the party scene; the Jun¬ iors, however, presented the most sustained comic situation. The only drama was well directed and acted tut with so little time in which to develop its ideas the conclusion had to be a series of cliches. On the whole I thought that the skits were well presented and acted. This is remarkable when one considers the amount of time available for preparation. Even in this respect, however, the Jun¬ iors stood out. It would appear that this is a talented class and having taken two cups in a row it might be a major accomplish¬ ment to deny them a third next year. Financial Aid Applications… Applications for Scholarships, Grants, Loans and Work for 1964-65 will be available in the Business Office, Room 213, be¬ ginning Monday, March 16, 1964. Inasmuch as parents are re¬ quired to fill out a financial statement in support of each application, it is suggested that the forms be picked up early as they must be returned as soon after April 6 as possi¬ ble, but no later than Monday, April 20, 1964. Applications re¬ ceived after the due date can¬ not be given consideration. Prof. Merrel To Give Voice Recital Tonight Professor William Merrel will present his annual voice recital in Oiler Hall at 8:15 this evening. Accompanied by Mary Ruth Linton, assistant professor of music, he will sing a group of five Tudor Lute Songs. These in¬ clude Russian folk songs and four contemporary American songs. According to Professor Merrel, Russia is well-known for the beauty and variety of her folk songs which are predominately melancholy but which also in¬ clude many gay and humorous songs. The American songs he will sing will be The Cakewalk, Old Woman Rain, Twentieth Century and Miniver Cheevy. From The Editors’ Desk … What About Exams ? “Examinations ara formidable ovah to th« bast pre¬ pared. for the greatest fool may ask more than the wisest man can answer. ” C. C. Colton Midterms. They come each semester, and again this year they have proven to be the same not-so-stimulating but ever-so-demanding tests. If you sometime get bored memorizing terms or digesting books or learning notes, stop for a minute and think about the real function of ex¬ ams—and whether your exams are accomplishing their purpose. It is one thing to determine what the perfect exam should be and quite another to make out a test fulfilling all the qualifications; but it would seem reasonable to as¬ sume that at least by the time we reach college, professors should be capable of making out good tests, and students should be equally capable of learning the amount of mater¬ ial necessary to pass them. This, however does not seem to be the case. I fail to see the value of expecting a student to mem¬ orize endless lists from an immense quantity of outside readings and text books—which tend to draw one away from seeing the subject as a unified whole; or requiring students to learn definitions using the precise words of one author—this is rote learning, not actual understanding; or of expecting a class to learn scores of isolated facts to be chosen from a group of other facts on the “multiple guess” tests. There are professors guilty of every one of the above —plus more. But then. I wonder if we. as students, could pass a really good test. Probably not. The passing of examinations has become a skill quite distinct from the mastery of the subjects on which the exams have been prepared. Sooner or later most of us. if we stay here at Juniata that is. learn how to pass the particular exam given by each professor. Whether we learn the subject matter, though, is another question. There must be something wrong whan students can somehow manage to pass all the tests in a course, and yet know virtually nothing at all about that subject. And this does happen. A perfect exam would require the student to assimi¬ late all the knowledge and insight he has gained in a course, and apply it both subjectively and objectively to a new situation. Five pages of multiple choice won’t do this. It takes more. Examinations, like gunpowder and the other bless¬ ings of civilisation, are here to stay. As lonq as they are, why don’t professors strive to make up a “perfect” test, and students likewise begin to study for the “perfect” test? We might be surprised with the results. =The Juniatian — Student Weekly at Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pa JUDY LIVENGOOD, y rw-^t in,. Rnd ,7 Donnell and Bill Mitchell in the quarter and semi-finals respec¬ tively. The championship match pro¬ vided some good volleys but for the most part, Bieber outclassed Grove with his excellent and var¬ ied game. The best three of five match was quickly taken in three straight games by the newly crowned king of the tables. The doubles took on an inter¬ esting sequence of events as a late entry of Bill Utley and Jim Moose surprised everybody by beating the seeded Phil Miles and Don Engle team. Then they preceeded to the quarter finals where they met the freshman team, Larry Bieber and Dave Shimp. The frosh team had very little trouble as they moved to¬ ward the finals. Their match with Utley and Moose was close but the frosh won out to move into the finals against Randy Pletcher and Terry Grove. The senior pair had a rough time surviving the team of Rod O’Donnell and Tom Gibson in the semi-finals but they held on win out. This set the stage for the ex¬ citing championship match of the senior pair against the frosh duo. Larry and Dave won two of the first three in the best of five ser¬ ies and looked well on their way toward the title when Randy hit a hot streak and carried his team the last two games to give his team a come-frnm-behind win and the championship. The tourney stirred up con¬ siderable interest in the game of table tennis and those who saw the matches saw some very fine action. Next year’s tournament promises to be a great one and we are sure Mr. Bieber wiU be around to defend his crown while another duo will have clear sail¬ ing at the doubles with that team graduating. _tg Korner Room — SPECIALS — Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till II p.m. Comer of 7th A Wash. Mewere hr All Cellea* Oc cael a m Clapper’s Floral Gardens Nwiw *4302*0 Direct tram the OnmKww te Yew Track And Baseball Organize; Many Candidates Trying Out Baseball Track Sharing the gym with the other spring sports is the Juniata Base¬ ball team. First year Coach Pren- der has been working his boys hard in an attempt to get the winter kinks out of his players. The team hopes to improve on last year’s losing record and Coach Prender is trying to bring winning baseball back to Col¬ lege Hill. This year’s squad boasts nine returning lettermen. Those com¬ ing back are co-captains Grey Berrier at catcher and J.C. Day in the outfield. Ron Veit, Jim Reid, and Randy Pletcher in the infield, outfielder Rich Adams, and pitchers Rich Beck, Don En¬ gle, and Bill Kauffman are also returning. The team started out with thir¬ ty candidates and is now down to twenty-two men. Among these twenty-two are ten freshmen. The most promising of these are Denny Cowher, Tom Preno, and Gary Sheppard. One can expect to see much action from the freshman class this season. Seventeen games are on tap this year for the Indians. Eight of these are home games includ¬ ing a doubleheader with Lycom¬ ing and single games with Lock Haven, Bucknell, Dickinson, In¬ diana, Shippensburg and Al¬ bright. According to Coach Pren¬ der, the schedule Is a challenging one and if the team cannot get outside soon, they will be in trouble for the season opener with Wilkes. Spring vacation also presents a problem. Juniata re¬ sumes classes on the sixth and the first game with Wilkes is on the ninth. Not since the years of Harvey Ross and the Berrier Brothers have the JC diamondmen been able to show a winning slate. The best record in recent years was the 9-2 season compiled by the 1958 team. When asked whether Coach Prender would hazard a predic¬ tion, the first year mentor re¬ sponded that until the boys got out of doors, he would not be able to make such a prediction. When asked to make a few comments on the baseball pic¬ ture as a whole here at Juniata, Coach Prender said that we have an inexperienced team and are counting on some of the new faces to come through for us as the season wears on. He expects some of the returning men to pick up some of the slack. “Our hitting is limited and we must hope our pitching and fielding hold up throughout the season. Win, lose, or draw, we will be a team to contend with and any¬ one that wants to beat us will have to play their best or they will be in for a surprise, ” said Coach Prender. The first game at Juniata’s new Langdon Field this year will be on April 11. The Tribesmen take on Lock Haven at 2:30. Forty-one candidates turned out for Coach Mike Snider’s first week of track practice. This un¬ usually large group of trackmen will be out to better last year’s outstanding 10-1 record. Fresh¬ men are plentiful, but with a good number of returning letter- men, prospects appear good. Positions on the team are still wide open. The few but never¬ theless important members of the team lost by graduation are: Rod Gardner, Bob Berthold, Geo¬ rge Zcigler, and Paul Shockey. T hese four accounted for quite a few points last season and their positions will be hard to fill. Coach Snider is depending on his experienced holdovers from last year to provide the bulk of points with some new men giving the team its much needed depth. John Reeves, senior pole vault specialist and t ,vo miler, and Earl Samuel, junior distance runner, are this year’s captains. Reeves is among sparse seniors that in¬ clude: Fred Lytle, Rich O’Con¬ nell, Gar Royer. A1 Goldstrom. and Flash Gordon. The junior class is ably repre¬ sented by Samuel, Bill Baker, Craig Satterlee, Peter Marzio, Roy Bulkley, Jack Crissman, Pete Mathers, Jim Will and Don Corle. Baker, Satterlee, Marzio, Will, Corle, and Samuel are all two year lettermen. Bill Holland leads a group of sophomores who have looked good in early season practice. Bert Goodrich, Galen Dively, Dave Phillips, John Boyce, Barry Bratton, Elmer Knaub, and Paul Larson are some of the sopho¬ mores trying for positions. apycai strong in some events while in others, there is much room for improve¬ ment. Gone from last year’s team are three of the members of the record-breaking mile relay team. Lone survivor is Don Corle, jun¬ ior two year letterman in the 440 The sprinters are thin in ranks. Bui Holland will probably be the mainstay here. In the 880, Roy Bulkley and Jack Crissman, along with fresh¬ men Mai Wakefield and Kip Bol¬ linger, should give the tracksters more depth here than they have had in years. The milers are Re¬ eves and Samuel while the two milers are Samuel, O’Connell, and Reeves. The distance races are usually one of the Indians strong points. In the hurdles. Bill Baker and Jim Will look like they will have good years. The weightmen look¬ ing good are Bert Goodrich and Pete Marzio in the discus and Craig Satterlee in the shotput. In the high jump, two frosh, Tom Beam and Mike Heisten, appear strong. Paul Larson and Pete Mather are for good mark in the broad jump. Spotlight On Sports Juniata’s Track team, numer¬ ically strong, has a rough task to better last year’s 10-1 record cut out for it. They will be trying and this will not be easy. Coach Snider has been group¬ ing a large number of new men into different events in order to strengthen positions left vacant by graduation. But filling the shoes of Rod Gardner, Bob Bert¬ hold, George Zeigler, and Paul Shockey will not be easy. The track team will start the season off at Lock Haven on April 14. The strong events appear to be the middle and long distances, the hurdles, and the discus. One of the high point men from last year’s team is Bill Baker, hurdler and broad jumper. Bill will be back again this year to lead the team’s hurdlers. Jim strong. It has been a long time since the Juniata baseball team has been in the condition they are in now. Coach Prender, in his first year as baseball coach, has been pushing hard to get his team ready for the forth-coming season opener on April 9. The number of broken win¬ dows seems to show the amount of activity that has been going on in Memorial Gym lately. A good number of candidates has forced Coach Prender to reduce the size of the squad in order to operate more efficiently. One thing the Tribe will have this year is battery men: pitchers and catchers. Big Don Engle leads the hurlers, with Rich Beck. Jim Sutton, and others supplying much of the depth. Grey Berrier heads the list of catchers but Dennis Cowher and Tom Preno also look good. Inter-class Track Meet Once a year, each class rounds up its speediest tracksters and sends them down to the track to the Inter-Class Track Meet. Need¬ less to say, many of the competi¬ tors are not in top condition and at the end of the afternoon, are either literally dragging them¬ selves up to the showers or tak¬ ing the cowards’ way out and feebly calling for a stretcher. This year’s epoch-making event will take place April 10. This will provide an opportunity for each contestant to practice over Easter vacation and come back in top¬ flight shape. Prejudiced though we may be, the Class of ’65 will definitely be the pre-meet favorites. They will be going for three in a row and probably won’t be stopped by anything short of 27 of their members coming down with polio. CANDY EASTER EGGS Delicious Cocanui Cream and Fruit Nut Cream in sires from 5« to $4.50 GRIMISON’S 512-514 Washington St. Dean To Attend Summer Institute Paul Heberling, Dean of Men and assistant professor of soci¬ ology at Juniata College, will participate in the Summer Insti¬ tute in Anthropology for College Teachers at the University of Colorado, June 15 — August 21. The ten-week institute will op¬ erate in cooperation with the National Science Foundation. The Foundation provides funds for tuition, fees, travel, and depend¬ ency allowance for participants. Dean Heberling, a native of State College, joined the Juniata faculty and staff in 1957, after serving as Director of Treatment at the State Correctional Institu¬ tion at Rockview, 1953-57. He holds BA and MS degrees from the Pennsylvania State Univer¬ sity. Among the topics which lectur¬ ers will discuss are History of Anthropology, Introduction to Physical Anthropology, World Ethnography, Introduction to Ar¬ chaeology, Genetics in Anthropo¬ logy, Ethnological Theory, Pri¬ mate and Human Evolution Race, ‘ Ach,Qort? 6o Around hek miming There’s more…The Uou he roaaocta wornedlamFor withsome… W other night he ‘ nty son. A regular hariot, yet?? A conies home all you would talk AWy?..a»nOrai LOnCert J10.0.1 / Of / GQ.Cn.GfS Wofeh C»p«irin a Den* Koto Route 22 licity: Bob Stump and Rick Foltz, The Huntingdon Music Club The National Science Founda- 5th w « hin »*® n *»- w “* «* *?«■>’• music, and Maxine Phillips reset- will sponsor a choral concert in tion has awarded Juniata Collette pho “* 443-3301 HUNTINGDON, PA. vations. the Abbey Church social room at a grant of $40,700 to conduct a -‘—- Jethro with Homeric odes and Marryin’ Sam will provide some entertainment. Rick Foltz will spin records on stereo for indoor and outdoor dancing. The refreshment committee re¬ ports that they will distill joy juice to serve along with other refreshments. Trustees Award Bids As First StagG Ends The trustees of Juniata College have approved the awarding of contracts for the $2,700,000 Sci¬ ence Center, the largest building project undertaken in the col¬ lege’s 88-year history. At the meeting in Founders Chapel, presided over by Newton Long of Baltimore, Md., the group awarded the contract for general construction to J. C. Orr and Son of Altoona. Frank Black, Inc. of Carlisle will install heating and plumbing, while Corcelius” Elec¬ tric of Huntingdon will do the wiring for the center. Construction of the center will begin as soon as possible this month. Officials plan for the four- unit complex to be finished in 1965. The trustees plan to award further contracts for equipment around June 1. Other members of the board of trustees present were William Flory of Harris¬ burg, vice-chairman of the board; John Swigart of Huntingdon, sec¬ retary; Donovan Beachley of Ha¬ gerstown, Md. Joseph Good of Hollidaysburg; Jewett Henry of Huntingdon; Chalender Lesher of Huntingdon: Dr, John Montgo¬ mery of Philadelphia; Lester Ros- enberger of Narberth, and Presi¬ dent Calvert. Ellis of Juniata Col¬ lege. Korner Room -SPECI ALS- Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 p.m. Corner of 7th ft Wash. 8 p.m. Tuesday. This concert, which is open to the public, will feature three types of music. The Huntingdon Area High School French Group, under the direction of Mrs. John Swigart, Jr., will present a series of French songs. The group consists of two parts. The Vagabonds will sing Domini¬ que and Le Coucou, and Les Chanteurs will sing Aime-Moi Bergere, Amarylis, Sur-Le-Pont- D’Avignon, and Frere-Jacques. A member of the club, Mrs. William Payne, accompanied by Mrs. Gerald Bange, will sing a collection of folk songs. Mrs. Payne has participated in much choral activity. Two junior high school stu¬ dents, Diane Hicks and Rochelle Wagner, are to sing calypso music. In addition to having won a talent scout program sponsored by the local Lions Club, the two have sung on WHUN. The Music Club, one of Hunt¬ ingdon’s oldest cultural clubs, has as its president and vice pres¬ ident Mrs. Edward Zimmerman and Prof. Williarp Merril respec¬ tively. Mary Ruth Linton, as¬ sistant professor of music at Juni¬ ata is a past president and active member of the club. WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. SHOP THE NEW SPRING FASHIONS POSERS Flowers for All College Occasion* Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phone 64341260 Direct from the Greenhouse to Yoi SUMMER JOBS for STUDENTS NEW S’64 directory lists 20,000 summer job openings in 50 states. MALE or FEMALE. Unprecedented research for students includes exact pay rates and job details. Names, employers and their ad¬ dresses for hiring in industry, summer camps, national parks, re¬ sorts, etc., etc., etc., Hurry i ! jobs filled early. Send two dollars. Satisfaction guaranteed. Send to: Summer Jobs Directory—P. O. Box 13593—Phoenix, Arizona. summer institute for 40 high school chemistry teachers for the fourth year. The college will offer a six- week course in chemical equili¬ brium July 13 to August 21 de¬ signed to provide background knowledge, recent advances, and to help teachers strengthen, en¬ rich and modernize the high school program. The foundation has made available 40 stipends for teachers with preference to those with five years experience and to those who have not at¬ tended an institute in three years. Headed by Dr. Donald Rock¬ well, the full-time teaching staff will include Dr. Charles Spink, Dr. Dale Wampler, and Thomas Russo. Among the visiting lec¬ turers will be Professors David Hercules and David Hume from Massachusetts Institute of Techn¬ ology; Professor L. B. Rodgers. Purdue University and Professor O. T. Penfey, Earlham College. Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon CLIFTON NOW thru MONDAY Feature at 7:19 — 9:24 dorisday james garner polly bergen.. ^darling’ H. & R. EGOLF VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON, PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643 0736 TUESDAY ONLY open 7:30 “J C Movie Night” 50c Pulitzur Prize Winner ‘ ‘ All The Way Home Robert Preston-Jean Simmons Feature at 8 P.M.-Shorts 7: 45 Starts Wednesday “Mans Favorite Sport” Tech Added: “The Beailes” Tech.—10 minutes KELLY’S KORNER Steaks — Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phone 643-4900 ” CHOCOLATES and SEASONAL NOVELTIES SPECIAL CANDIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS GRIMISONS 512-514 Washington S«. Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 P.M. $3.00 Adults—$1.50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NIGHTS Phone LI-2-9037 Too busy to write home? Then telephone. It’s quick, inexpensive, and, for both you and your folks, the most satisfying way to keep in touch. JOHN MAGNUS Hetice… The latest word from tho Regis trilion and Business Of¬ fices is a joint reminder to Juniiii studvnix. Registration for juniors will bo this Wednesday, for sopho¬ mores on Thursday and for freshmen on Friday. Supple¬ menting this information. Miss Hilda Nathan reports that stu¬ dents may complete neither registration for courses nor room drawing without presen¬ tation of the receipt for the $25 registration deposit. This deposit shares the deadline of this Monday. April 20. with the applications for financial aid, which will be unacceptable after this date. REGISTRATION SCHEDULE: Juniors-Wednesday Sophomores-Thursday Freshmen_Friday IAN VOL. XL., No. 22 Juniata College — Huntingdon, Fa. April 17, 1964 JC Joins Susquehanna In Combined Concert The choirs of Susquehanna Un¬ iversity and Juniata College will present a joint concert in Oiler Hall at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow even¬ ing. The public concert will consist of five parts of sacred and secular music. Professor John Magnus of Susquehanna University and Pro¬ fessor Donald Johnson of Juniata will share in directing the pro¬ gram. The combined choirs will join in a number featuring William Merrel, associate professor of music at Juniata, as baritone so¬ loist. Prof. Magnus will direct, Mary Ruth Linton, assistant pro¬ fessor of music, will be the pian¬ ist, and Prof. Johnson will play the organ for this selection. The 42-voice choir from Sus¬ quehanna will begin with five sacred numbers, followed by Jun¬ iata’s choir singing five selections from its sacred program. The choirs will combine for Five Mystical Songs by Ralph Vau¬ ghan Williams. A variety of music in the final part of the program will include Susquehanna’s choir singing Mozart’s Six Nocturnes and the Juniata choir singing popular numbers from Richard Rodgers’ The Sound of Music. JC Choir To Perform OnWFBG-TV Sunday The Juniata Choir directed by Professor Donald Johnson will appear on WFBG-TV, Channel 10, Altoona, from 12 noon to 12:30 p.m. Sunday in a pre-recorded program. The program includes both se¬ cular and religious selections. The religious numbers are Arise, Oh Ye Servants of God by Swee- linck; Creation’s Hymn by Bee¬ thoven; You Goin’ to Reap Jus’ What You Sow, a Negro Spirit¬ ual, and Son of Man, Be Thou Free by Christiansen; the secular program includes Charlottetown, a Southern Folk Song; Loch Lo mond by Lady John Scott; and The Sound of Music by Rodgers and Hammerstein. Featured on the show will be the men’s quartet and the wo¬ men’s trio with Steve Engle as guitarist and Floy Moyer as piano accompanist. The quartet will sing Ole Ark’s A-movin’ while the trio will sing All My Trials arranged by Steve Engle. Tomorrow night the choir will sing in a joint concert with the Susquehanna University Choir. Profs To Join Juniata Staff Three new assistant professors will join Juniata’s faculty next fall. Philosophy prof Dr. Frederick Brouwer, an ad¬ dition to the philosophy depart¬ ment, will teach courses in clas¬ sic modern philosophers and a new course on existentialism. With his BA degree from Calvin College, Michigan, in 1950, his MA degree from the University of Michigan and his PhD degree from Yale, Brouwer has been in¬ structor of philosophy, English and humanities in various col¬ leges, the most recent being Washington and Jefferson. Religion prof Thomas Davis, assistant pro¬ fessor of religion will replace the Rev. Kissinger who is going to graduate school. Davis holds a BA degree from La Verne Col¬ lege, California, and is now a doctoral candidate at Emory Uni¬ versity, Atlanta, Georgia. He has taueht English at John Marshall University and Bible and Religion at Bridgewater Col¬ lege, Virginia. His major scho¬ larly interests are in the nature of language and Biblical and con¬ temporary literature. Geology prof Frederick Nagle, Jr., who will be an addition to the geology de¬ partment, holds a BA degree from Lafayette College, an MA degree from Princeton and will expect a PhD degree in 1964. He received a Woodrow Wilson Fel¬ lowship in 1958-59 and is a mem¬ ber of Phi Beta Kappa. He was a geology instructor at Princeton University where he also assisted in research. He has done field work in the Princeton Caribbean Research Project in the Dominican Republic for 12 months, and his Doctoral thesis involves petrologicpetrographic study and interpretation of rocks in the Dominican Republic. Three Profs Extend Beyond Normal Duties Three Juniata professors have distinguished themselves in ac¬ tivities beyond the realm of campus duties. Professor Peter Trexler, chair¬ man of the department of geo¬ logy, has written a report on the geology of the Klingerstown, Val¬ ley View and Lykens quadrang¬ les, southern anthracite field, Pennsylvania, which the U. S. Geological Survey has released in open file. While not published in book form, the publication will circulate widely among survey offices at Harrisburg and will be available to the public as a libra¬ ry publication, not for purchase. As a representative of Juniata, Thomas Nolan, associate profes¬ sor and chairman of the depart¬ ment of economics and business administration, will attend an Ec¬ onomics Seminar sponsored by the Bell Telephone Company of Pennsylvania. The purpose of the seminar, scheduled at the Hotel Hershey, June 8-10, is to explore and exchange views on the ec¬ onomic problems and challenges facing public utilities. Invited by the Committee on Undergraduate Program on Math¬ ematics of the Mathematics As¬ sociation of America, Dr. Edwin Blaisdell, professor of mathema¬ tics and chairman of the depart¬ ment at Juniata, will participate in a conference at Cleveland, Ohio, May 8 and 9. The commit¬ tee has planned the meeting to discuss undergraduate programs for non-superior mathematics students interested in and cap¬ able of graduate school work. Juniata Marks 88th Anniversary With Commemorative Festivities Today marks the traditional observance of Founders Dav at Juniata College. Founded in 1876, Juniata College is observing her 88th anniversary this month. The commemoration of Founders Day is, in the words of Harold Brumbaugh—Assistant to the Pres¬ ident and Alumni Secretary—an opportunity to inform present day students of the founding, the early growth and the develop¬ ment of the College. Two publications. Reminis¬ cences of Juniata College by the late David Emmert, and Juniata College: The History of Seventy Years, ty former Juniata College President Charles Ellis, are re¬ commended reading for interest¬ ed students. Copies of both books are available in the library, and copies of the latter book are in the bookstore. Juniata College sets her birth¬ day on April 17, 1876 when three students under their teacher, Jacob Zuck, met in a printing of¬ fice in Huntingdon. From this be¬ ginning, Juniata has grown to ac¬ commodate over 800 students. Founders Day activities will begin with a tea honoring faculty and trustee members who have served Juniata for ten or more years. This reception will be at 4 p.m. in the Faculty Club Lounge on Friday, at which Edwin Elais- dell, professor of mathematics: John Comerford, professor of bi¬ ology; Mrs. Mary Ruth Myers Linton, associate professor of music and Clarence Rosenberger, director of church relations will officially become new members. Also today, Juniata celebrates the 25th anniversary of the founding of the Alumni Fund and the One Hundred Club. A- lumm Fund for 25 years (150 in number) will be attending a rec¬ ognition dinner at 6:30 p.m. in Oneida Dining Hall. All 315 pre¬ sent members of the One Hun dred Club and 35 One Thousand Club members are also welcome at this dinner meeting. Poet Advocates Self-Knowledge by Maxine Phillips Ambrose Bierce described mar¬ riage as a community consisting of a master, a mistress, and two slaves, making in all, two. Few people would disagree except to differ as to the extent of slavery involved. Does marriage stifle one’s capacity for expanding as a separate personality, or does it permit ever increasing growth? This question became the focus of Jack Gilbert’s discussion. After Marriage, What? Gilbert started by asking what students at Juniata want. Why are they here? He asked the girls if they wanted to do something with their education or settle for an electric stove; i.e., marriage and housework. These questions were synthe¬ sized into the question of wheth¬ er or not marriage before the age of twenty-four permits the wife to develop as a person. He com¬ pared a girl who marries upon graduation to a girl living in a sunless land. A man with a flash¬ light comes along and enchants her. But, when he takes her to a land of flashlights, she wonders what she saw in him. Gilbert sees today’s . women as both a person and a machine. To keep from becoming a machine, she must grow inwardly, dis¬ cover her capabilities, and go on to fulfill her role as a woman, being neither a machine nor a second-rate man. Dep Teams Visit Local Churches Throughout the past year, the Deputation Teams have been pro¬ viding programs of interest to the individual churches within the Church of the Brethren in the central Pennsylvania area. During the balance of the se¬ mester the group’s officers have scheduled several services. This Sunday a team will travel to the Green Tree Church of the Brethren near Philadelphia. Cap¬ tain of the group is soprano Cathy Hoover, with Kathy For- sht, alto; Jack Lowe, tenor; Tom Pheasant, bass; Virginia Emory, accompanist, and Kay Larsen, speaker. Next Sunday a Dep team will be at the Lost Creek Congrega¬ tion, east of Lewistown. Captain of the team is accompanist Rosa- lita Leonard, with Barb Heyder- hoff, soprano; Carolyn Wetzel, alto; Terry Fabian, tenor; Dave Knepper, bass, and Peggy Hock- ensmith, speaker. On May 3, the Dep Team will be at Oakdale. Coordinator Becky Fyock has not yet released the names of this group. Announcement… Jim Mayhew, chairman of educational activities has an¬ nounced the appointment of Dean Buckwalter as chairman of the Student Proctering Bu- reau, replacing Bob Bowers. Professors should direct re¬ quests for student proctors to Buckwalter. Dean Mays Names Eight To Program Dean Morley Mays, vice-presi¬ dent of academic affair’s, has an¬ nounced the names of eight stu¬ dents accepted to study abroad during 1964-65 under the Breth¬ ren Colleges Abroad program. Those accepted to go to the University of Strasbough, France are Ann Myers, daughter of Dr and Mrs. Mark Myers of Bridge- water, Va., a French major also interested in teaching, and Loma Pollock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Pollock of North Wales, a language major who plans to work as an executive secretary. ti 11 T 4? man » daughter of Mr. and Mrs Marvin Tulman of Great Neck, N. Y :> is a language major interested in the foreign service. Corky Dodge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Dodge of New Al- bany, a dietetics major, and Judy Geiser, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Geiser of Bridgewater, Va., a French major interested in teaching, will be studying in France. Cathy Matter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Matter of Manheim, a biology major planning to teach or go into medi¬ cal research, will also go to France. Cindy Thoman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Thoman of Sharpsville, a biology major, will Continued on page 4 Activities To Fill Day At Whipple s Juniata students will again put their academic worries aside as they enjoy 1964’s Spring Mount¬ ain Day April 25. The scene this year is Whip¬ ple’s Dam approximately 29 miles north of Huntingdon. General Ac¬ tivities Chairman Carolyn Am¬ bler, who is in charge of the event, has announced that there will be buses leaving from Founders on Moore Street at 1:45 p.m., and again at 4:45 p.m. for those wishing to come later. Having decided against plan¬ ned, organized activity, the com¬ mittee will provide horseshoes, badminton, volleyball and base¬ ball equipment for students’ use during the afternoon. The evening meal will be bar- beque style, with grilled hot dogs, potato salad, a relish tray, potato chips, punch, dixie cups, and toasted marshmallows on the menu. There will be no food ser¬ vice on campus. Buses will return to the college at approximately 7;30 p.m. A count taken in convocation on April 22 will determine the num¬ ber of people needing transporta¬ tion to and from the Mountain Day site. Fatigued mountaineers will find their day still incomplete for the Saturday night activity will feature an informal dance con¬ tinuing the theme of the great out-of-doors. There will be fur¬ ther information concerning the time and place in next week’s issue. Members of the Alfarala staff read the yearbook which will be ready photo by Herliler the proofs of the 1964 edition of on schedule this year. from The Editors’ Desk ,.. Senseless Rules =The Juniatian – Student Weekly at Juniata College, Letters To The Editors ,.. Congratulations, Frosh Some of the rules of this college ere senseless; they are outdated with roots deeply planted in tradition. And yet, they remain functioning bounds for students, with the ac¬ companying punishments awaiting all violators. There is probably not one person on campus who agrees with every rule Juniata enforces, but little is done about the problem except a general discontented mumbling among students. And that is as far as it goes. The three deans and the president of this college are not stone walls to be vaulted. Contrary to what many stu¬ dents think, they are people. They recognize that our whole culture is changing and that eventually some of Juniata’s rules must be revised. But why should they take the time to revise them if the students themselves don’t care enough to do anything? If a person can see no reason for the rule forbidding travel-lates, then why doesn’t he express him¬ self, seek others who agree with him, find out why the rule was made in the first place and see if those reasons are justifiable. Perhaps he would find that the 839 other mem¬ bers of the school agree with him. And the fact remains that if everyone on the campus disagrees and a reasonable argument is put forth, the rule will be changed. But people don’t think of that—they just wander around dissatisfied critics of the school content to conform to rules that could be changed Believe it or not. this can have deeper effects on us as we are developing our personalities. If for four years, we walk around on this campus camouflaging our opinions, we can’t help clouding the picture in our own minds of what we really do think and feel. We bow down obediently to the decrees of the Judicial Board, but in our minds feel that we did nothing wrong, so that the punishment serves no purpose. This is a form of hypocracy that is blurring and muddling the individual identity of every person at Jun- iata. Perhaps we should have a little less behind-lhe-scene complaining and a little more open conflict. That is the only way that we are going to make our lives at Juniata happier—and make Juniata a better college in the process. Lettei To The Editors .. . To the editors of the JUNIATIAN: The popularity of science is such that I do not have time to personally comment on the report of Miss Kauff¬ man in the April 10 issue of the JUNIATIAN. For some scientists’ views of such matters, I would like to call at¬ tention to the following articles which appear in Science magazine. Gross. Paul M.. The Fifth Estate in the Seventh De¬ cade, (Jan. 3. 1364). Vol. 143. pages 13-20. Simpson. George G.. Barium: The Glorious Entertain¬ er (a book review about Barium’s new book: Science. The Glorious Entertainment), (April 3, 1964), Vol. 144, pages 38-33. Weaver, Warren, Scientific Explanation, (March 20, 1964). Vol. 143. pages 1297-1300. These issues have been placed on reserve at Beeghley Library. Robert Zimmerer Huntingdon, Pa JUDY LIVENGOOD, co-uditor PAT IOOPE, co-editor DONNA CREIGHTON — co-nuneging editors — JUDY STEINKE CHRISTINE BAILEY — co-copy editors — JUDY HERSHEY BOB BOWERS, business maneger EARL SAMUEL – Sports Editor Ine JUNIATIAN, published weekly throughout the college year ex¬ cept during vacation and examination periods by students at Jumara College. Second class mail privileges authorised at Huntingdon, Pa. Circulation 1750 Subscription $2.00 per year VOL. XL., No. 22 April 17, 1964 To The Students . .. Alfarata Staff Dear Students: Each year one of the first tasks facing the incoming chairman of communication is to select competent indi¬ viduals to fill the editorial staff of the Alfarata. and each year it becomes more d ficull to get students to fill these roles, particularly the editorship. The problem does not lie in a lack of students with sufficient experience to fulfill these tasks; a large proportion of Juniata’s stu¬ dents have served on high school annuals. Getting these people to want to serve the school in this capacity is the real problem, and this year is no exception. The role ol ! the school yearbook is almost always underestimated. It provides the student with a log of names and faces of people he comes into contact with from day to day. It also lists the accomplishments of the classes and clubs that he has helped bring about. Finally, the Alfarata provides the graduating senior with the best record of college life as he knew it. This year, for the first time in several years, the Alfarata is to be published and distributed before the spring semester is over. The credit for this goes to Ken March and his efficient start of editors and writers; Dan O’Sullivan, Alfarata business manager; and Dave Lee, chairman of communications on last year’s Senate. So that next year’s annual can be published with equal ef¬ ficiency, I would like to encourage all students with yearbook production experience to consider taking a position on next year’s staff. Anyone wishing to take such a position should contact me any day next week from 10:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at the Totem Inn Post Of¬ fice Window. Sincerely, Lowell Brubaker Chairman of Communications Our Man In Nirvana ,. . Hot Dog — More Scandal Newspapers and leading news magazines have of late been reporting on and purporting to analyze what they delight in calling the morals revolution on the campus. The pressures of modern society have been too much and the present collegiate group has succumbed. It seems that this is a too free-wheeling generation, driven to indulge in unnatural licentiousness that just should not be part of a healthy student’s extra-curricular activities; one should wait until one is a responsible adult to debauch one’s self. However, the entire blame can not be attached to the students’ living quarters. As an attractive young coed, one who at least looked clean and innocent, pointed out: “Why, don’t be silly—who needs the dorm? If they bother us in our rooms, there’s always the woods or fields or cars or some place where we can go and sit around doing nothing.” “If she really wants to, a girl can always find somewhere to goof off,” she continued, batting her eyes indecorously. Dear Editors: class for the dance which ihey sponsored last Saturday. This function was one of the few expressions of originality and pure fun which this campus has enjoyed in quite some time. In this writer’s opinon one of the primary factors con- tributmg to the success of this activity was the excellent publicity it received. The thoroughness of the publicity was largely responsible for creating the spirit among the student body which made the dance a success. More atten¬ tion to publicity on the part of the social committee might generate more enthusiasm and participation among the students than has customarily been displayed this year. The completeness of the decorations and the smooth¬ ness in handling the music and refreshments fostered the informal atmosphere and made the evening enjoyable. was the originality and enthusiasm of the freshmen; their precept indicates that with freshness and vitality Juniata can have an interesting social life. Again, my thanks and congratulations to the class of Sincerely, Ken Marsh Dr. Lewis: Versatile Scholar prouching an interview as to what questions and what topics will evoke the most interest and greatest response from the chosen party. With Dr. Lewis of Juniata’s French department, I faced no such problem. In our rambling and pleasant conversation one topic rolled into another from linguistics and comparative literature to the European edu¬ cational system as contrasted with that of America. Early in the interview Dr. Lewis claimed linguistics and Medieval French liter iture as his special fields, but it soon became apparent that these two fields by no means c °^ e . r ™ extent of his interests or knowledge. The range of his interest is illustrated by the number of languages he has studied—French, Spanish, Provencial (a form of Old .French), Rhaeto-romance (a tongue spoken in several conu- tnes of Switierland), Italian. Portuguese. Dalmacian (the language of a used-to-be country along the northern coast of Yugoslavia). Catalan, Sardinian, Rumanian, German, and Arabic, What is more amazing is the literary awareness which accompanies his knowledge of these uanguages. He says that with language study “one becomes automatically involved in comparative literature,” but his detailed and immediate recall of the literary facts and figures of this host of languages certainly stems from more than a casual involvement m such a study. ■ ,. Dr -, Lewls adeptly combines this depth of knowledge m the languages with a breadth of knowledge which in¬ cludes history and lore, music and painting, travel and edu¬ cation. In this last field, for example, he offered his view points on types of educational institutions. Speaking in very general terms, he spoke of the better cultural atmos¬ phere and physical facilities one finds at a large school as well as the “surface sophistication” of the student masses which makes them acutely aware of the right clothes and the right car, but also makes them, “removed from what is going on,” especially in the classroom. On the other hand m a small college he finds “a relaxed atmosphere” and “an unselfconsciousness” about the students. Still speaking generally, Dr Lewis offered a third contrast, that of a French university with its governmental support, lack of tuition fee, highly competitive entrance standards and lax rules of calss attendance. focus that one of the advantages of a small school, to para- phase Mr. Gilbert, is the opportunity that exists for per¬ sonal association between professors and student, personal associations that can increase the amount of learning and teaching that takes place by the sheer rubbing-off of values and ideas. This can only occur if we as students get to know and appreciate the faculty, such as Dr. Lewis, not just with- dd* de P artanenlal concerns but as people of experience sr Movie Of The Week The cruel tensions of America today have also pro¬ duced another reaction, one that threatens to change basic attitudes in the national thinking for genleraiions to come —namely, the Apathy Uprising in Higher Education: Throughout the country, university and college presidents, deans, and trustees privately admit that they are pro¬ foundly concerned about the creeping tumor of Indiffer¬ ence spreading throughout their student bodies. WEAK- NEWS staffers have conducted in depth interviews of edu¬ cators and student and here—for better or worse—are their reports. “I just don’t understand it;”-says a perplexed dean of studies at a prominent Southern college, “kids just don’t seem to get at all enthusiastic about clean, healthy things these days like they did when I was their age. Y’all know— things like Mah Jong, like Chapel attendance, or—or like lynchings. They’re just j-jaded,” h e sniffled as a large tear trickled down his plump clean healthy worried cheek. “You know what? I’m profoundly concerned,” (see— we told you so) privately admits a popular Ivy League president. “I think it all started when we began moving away from the large bunk-room type of dorm with doiens of residents to the small, individual rooms for just one or two students. You put a boy and his books alone in a room with a bed and know what will soon happen? By heaven, pretty soon he’ll sleepl Thai’s what!” A brawny, tousle-haired lad at a respected Western technological school summed up a common student at¬ titude with the shrugged-off comment—”like man, why sweat? After all, the bomb’s just over the horiion”. – and then was expelled the day after this WEAKNEWS interview when proctors burst into his room and found him staring idly out of the window. Sociologists meanwhile indicate the situation is get¬ ting no better. Dr. Kinsey A. Pry’s exhaustive 1963 sur¬ vey of college youth reveals that no less than 83% of the boys and 72% of the girls interviewed admit to hav¬ ing felt apathethic sometime during their school career. This is, of course, including those who “admitted” as such just so they wouldn’t appear “out of it” among their peers. Nevertheless, it is an alarming figure when contrasted to a 1919 poll in which 98% of the seniors at a small, church-supported school in the East proudly declared they had never even thought about feeling apathetic. And still the trend continues. At a certain Eastern university the thing to do is to have a “slough”—just tie down and count the holes in the acoustical panelling on the ceiling or do something equally useless. A boy signals that he is having a slough in his room by bunging a wilted dandelion from his doorknob. 4k Mary, Mary Through it is a rocking machine, the boys are not playing games in this scene from “Mary, Mary” hilarious lechicolor hit from the stage play of the same name .The film starts Sunday and plays through Wednesday at the Clifton. Feat- DEBBIE REYNOLDS. DIANE Mc- BAIN, BARRY NELSON AND MICHAEL RENNIE. photo by Hertxlei John Reeves, senior pole vault specialist, vaults over the bar to win the Inter-class Track Meet event. The Juniors won the meet with 97 H points Junicfts Capture Easily The 1964 Inter-Class Track Meet Baseball Team Starts Season Off With JO-O Victory Over Lock Haven II was a perfect day for baseball and the Juniata baseball team showed that they are a team to be reckoned with. The Tribe belted lank Haven to the tune of 10-0 to open the sea¬ son with a bang.-. The Forum In this initial article we would first like to express our purpose and aims in respect to this col¬ umn. We have chosen to call it the Forum for it is to be a forum for opinions concerning sports at Juniata. We would like to take this opportunity to extend to anyone, faculty and student body alike, the invitation to contribute their opinions and ideas to help make this column a success. We welcome debate and will give both sides of an issue equal cov¬ erage. Anyone wishing to contri¬ bute an article, please address it to: The Forum, in care of the JUNIATIAN, and drop it in the intra-college mail. We would now like to take this opportunity to congratulate Coach Prender and the baseball team on their season-opening de¬ feat of Lock Haven. We couldn’t have asked for a more convincing debut from Coach Prender. We only hope that this is an indica¬ tion that a new baseball era is descending on Juniata. Some of the old faces are gone and some new faces are coming into the spotlight. Veterans J. C. Day, Grey Berrier, Randy Pleteher and Don Engle made their pre¬ sence known to the Lock Haven nine. Dennis Cowher, Tom Preno, Gary Sheppard and Bob Pascal also served notice that they plan to play ball this spring. Many of the mistakes made were due to inexperience and butterflies. With a little seasoning this team might prove to be one of the best in Juniata history. mr Dore’s “Horn* of Famous Brand Shoas” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON M & M Restaurant Route 22 Wsst of Spork’s Garago HUNTINGDON, PA. Consistency seems to be the trademark for the Class of ’65 in the annual Interclass Track Meet, With good weather and the new track in condition, the Juniors easily out-distanced the other classes by scoring 97% points. The Sophomores were second with 35, followed by a spirited Freshman team with 34 and a dismal Senior effort of 13%. The Juniors are now the only class since 1927 to have wuu the track meet three times in a row. Pre meet predictions showed that the Sophomores might pull an upset, but this was not the case. Failing to score in only three of the eighteen events, the Juniors took ten first places. Bill Baker, the junior speedster, set the only two records, these coming in the broad jump (old record 20’, new record 20’4”) and his own 9.4 re¬ cord in the 70 yard high hurdles with a 9.4. Leading the Juniors, along with Baker, were: Earl Samuel, first in the mile and 880; Leroy Mock, first in the javelin, second in the high jump, third in the broad jump; Craig Satterlee, first in the shotput, second in the dis¬ cus; Mary Bagshaw, first in the broad jump, second in the 70 yard dash; and Barb Antes, first in the 70 yard dash and second in the high jump. For the Sophomores, Bill Hol¬ land won the 100 yard dash and anchored the victorious 880 relay team, while Bert Goodrich won the discus and Sandy Dohner took the high jump. The Freshmen pulled some up¬ sets and only lost out for second place by one point. Kip Bollinger won the 440 in 56.4 and anchored the winning coed relay team. Mike Heistand was the other first piace finisher with a winning ef¬ fort in the high jump of 5’6”. The seniors took only 6 places in accumulating their 13% point total. John Reeves copped the pole vault with a 10*6” vault and also took a second in the mile. Emmy Nittel, favored in broad jump, could do no better than second with a 12’6” effort. The Track Team lost two of its members in the meet as Bill Baker and Gar Royer suffered All in all, the meet was well attended and many participated. Quite a few fans are wondering, though, whether seniority will spoil the Junior’s domitation of tne meet in 1965. es Hilly’s Ontg Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. The only scoring until the se¬ venth came in the second inning. J. C. Day led off with a single and advanced to third on Randy Plet- cher’s sacrifice bunt. He then scored on a passed ball to put Juniata ahead 1-0. Co-captain Day was also the man-of the hour in the Lock Hav¬ en half of the second when his perfect throw form center cut down a Bald Eagle runner who tried to take home on a single. Don Engle pitched four master¬ ful innings before giving way to Rich Beck in the fifth. Engle al¬ lowed only one hit while strik¬ ing out three and walking just one. Winning pitcher Rich Beck opened—kept the crowd on the edge of their seats in the fifth when he loaded the bases and with two outs, caught the Lock Haven stickman looking. Bill Kauffman and Kent Butler fol¬ lowed up and held Lock Haven in check the last two innings. The tribe sewed up the game in the seventh with a four-run outburst. In the eighth, not con¬ tent with an apparent easy vic¬ tory, they added insult to the Lock Haven injury and scored five more runs just for security. Sophomore Jim Reid and Co¬ captain Grey Berrier led the In¬ dians hitting attack with two safeties, one apiece, including a two-run triple by Berrier. The line score showed Juniata with ten runs, eight hits, and three errors. Lock Haven had no runs, four hits, and four errors. The winning pitcher was Rich Beck and the loser for Lock Ha¬ ven was Don Leese. JC Golfers Lose In Opening Match The 1964 Juniata Track Team a slow start against a tough Get¬ tysburg team as they lost the match 18-0. Gettysburg was load¬ ed with returning lettermcn while Coach Bill Germann is starting his squad off without any lettermen. Playing for the Indians were: Bob Klug, Bill Alexander, Russ Bell, Dan David, George Howard, Jim Sutton, Andy linger, and Bruce Campbell. Next matches for the golfers are Susquehanna (home) on the 16th and Albright and Western Maryland on the 20th and 23rd, both away matches. TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD 5 Milas East of Huntingdon on Rt. 22 Lock Haven Wins Track Meet, 89-54 The 1964 Juniata Track Teaf started off its season against Lock Haven by losing 89-54. The show¬ ing was somewhat of a disap¬ pointment as the final score was not as close as it could have been. Coach Snider’s thinclads stayed close to the Lions for first five events. But as the sprints, hur¬ dles, and field events results were turned in, the score dipped heavi¬ ly in Lock Haven’s favor. The strong events for the Indians were the middle and distance races. Earl Samuel, with firsts in he mile and two miles and a second in the 880, was high man for the Tribe with 13 points. A smmuary of the running e- vents goes like this: Earl Samuel and Roy Bulkley teamed up to take one-two in the mile. The winning time was 4:40. In the 440, Don Corle, lone holdover from the record breaking 1963 mile relay team, took a second in the 440 with a 54.9. Bill Holland took two thirds in the 100 and 220 yards dashes. The Lion’s Joe Pascale took both in times of 10.6 and 23 4 respectively. Lock Haven swept the 120 High Hurdles as both Jim Will and Bill Baker were injured and did not compete. In the 330 hurdles. Lock Haven took first and second. In the 880, Roy Bulkley moved to a 2.06 victory, followed closely by Samuel. In the two mile, Sam- ual, Reeves, and O’Connell swept the event. Lock Haven easily won the mile relay in 3:39.6. The Juniata team of Clinger, Corle, Knaub, and Bollinger ran a 3:47. Mike Heistand and Tom Beam, a pair of frosh jumping in their first meet, took 1-2 in the high jump. John Reeves vaulted a neat 10T0” to win his speciality in the pole vault. The Lions were too strong for the Tribe in the other field e- vents. Lewis of Lock Haven won the shotput with a good throw of 45’6”. Craig Satterlee was second. In the discus, Lewis again took first, with Satterlee once again coming in second. The Lions swept the javelin by taking all three places. In the broad jump, the Lions were too much as they won with a med¬ iocre jump of 20’1”. Here again the lo»s of Baker and Will handi¬ capped the Indians. In the hop, step, and jump, the Lions took 1-2 with Larson of Juniata cap¬ turing a third in his first try at this event. The Indians meet Lycoming and Bucknell at Bucknell on the 21st and Dickinson at home on the 24th. Hotel Penn Hunt HUNTINGDON, PA. ENJOY SUNDAY DINNER WITH US Open Daily 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Phone 643-2170 Courtmen ‘Win First Match Of Season The Tennis spring schedule is now under way. After one of the most dismal years of Tennis in the past decade, this year’s edi¬ tion of the team looks very strong and could easily have a very re¬ spectable season if no key per¬ sonnel is iost to injury. It is an extremely well-balanced team throughout the first eight and as likely as not will have several number-one men as the season progresses. Last Thursday the season o- pened with a comparitiveiy weak team from Indiana. The Indians showed that they wanted a vic¬ torious season as they equaled last year’s number of wins in this the opener. The team score was an impressive 7-2 and the main strength proved to be the balance of the players. Senior Terry Grove, Junior Jess Wright and Freshman Larry Bieber lead the team as each won two points in the winning effort. Other points were won by Dave Rodenbough and John Kat on.ah in singles. Neale Clooper shared in winning a point at number one doubles. This week the netters will have two contests, one away at St. Francis on Wednesday, and one away at Albright on Saturday. The next home contest is with Dickinson next Tuesday. The scores: Singles 1. D. Marshall (I) over N. Clopper (J) 8-6,4-6 2. D. Rodenbough (J) over R. Yohe (I) 6-3, 6-1 3. L. Bieber (J) over L. Melton (I) 6-3, 6-1 J. Bixler (I) 6-4, 6-3 5. J. Wright (J) over over R. Brodie (I) 6-0, 6-2 6. J. Katonah (J) over M. Bartoletti 3-6, 7-5, 6-4 Doubles 1. N. Clopper & T. Grove (J) over L. Melton & D. Marshall (1) 1-6, 6-3, 6-2 2. L. Bieber & J. Wright (J) over R, Yohe & H. Weber (I) 6-3, 6-1 3. R. Brodie & J. Bixler (I) over C. Swigart & J. Fair (J) 6-3, 6-4 _ tg Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5- 10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1,25 – BUFFET SUPPER – SAT. NIGHT 6- 10 P.M. $3.00 Adults—$1,50 Children ORGAN MUSIC ON SAT. NIGHTS Phone LI-2-9037 The position of Sports Editor is open for next year’s JUNI¬ ATIAN. Anyone interested in applying for this position con¬ tact Earl Samuel or Judy Livengood. WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Duly 9 AM. to 9 PM. Juniors To Study Abroad Next Year Continued from pay* 1 be studying in Germany. Also at the Philipps-Universitat in Mar¬ burg will be Jean Wermuth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wermuth of Willow Grove, an English major planning to teach. In addition to having an equiv¬ alent of two years of the langu¬ age of the country, the students must have a high general acade¬ mic ability, initiative, and the a- bility to participate constructive¬ ly in the life of the people as well as the attributes to represent his nation well. The program gives the students the opportunity to master either French or German and get first-hand experience of the cultures of the countries. This fall the program will enter into its third year in Germany and its second year in France. Juniata College has nine representatives in Europe this year, four in France and five in Germany. Outdoors Club Plans Eight Summer Trips .For those who wish to get a- way from the hectic pace of to¬ day’s community life, The Wild¬ erness Society of Washington, D. C., is inviting Americans to participate in any of eight differ¬ ent wilderness vacation trips from June through September. These trips are in seven differ¬ ent mountain wildernesses with¬ in national forests and in one na¬ tional park. Vacationers have a choiee of visiting Selway-Bitter- root Wilderness of Montana, from July 14 to 24; the Teton and Yel¬ lowstone Wilderness of Wyoming, July 20 to 31; Rio Grande and Juan of Colorado, August 3 to 16; the North Cascades of Washing¬ ton, August 3 to 13; the Bob Har- shall Wilderness Area of Mon¬ tana, August 17 to 28; the Flat To>s of Colorado, August 16 to 26, and the Pecos Wilderness of New Mexico June 15 to 24 and September 22 to October 1, These trips cost from $237 to $310, for a 10 to 14-day pack trip tour, on which the society fur¬ nishes everything but bedding and personal gear. These trips af¬ ford the public wonderful oppor¬ tunities to study nature and wild¬ life in unspoiled mountain areas. The Wilderness Society spon¬ sors the trips on a non-profit basis, and has found them to be memorable experiences for their participants. Further information is in the Society’s free brochure, A Way to the Wilderness, in care of the Wilderness Society, 2144 P Street, N.W., Washington, D. C„ 20037. Miu Collegiate STRETCHEE KNEE LENGTH Campus Hose 88* a Pair G. C. Murphy Co. 528 Washington St. bonk/ -^4 r- – smfc4 a>i MJLtjJXy Home Ec Students Go To Heinz Plant Today Home economic students in Juniata College’s class in experi¬ mental food and demonstration techniques are getting first-hand experience. The group is taking a field trip to the H. J. Heinz Company’s ex¬ perimental kitchen in Pittsburgh today. Last week a group of 10 attended a cooking school spon¬ sored by the National Meat Board in Johnstown which included a guided tour of the home service unit of Pennsylvania Electric Co. Mrs. Cecil Fox, instructor in home economic, teaches the course. 405 Penn Si. Huntingdon STICKLER’S MILK ft ICE CREAM Phone 643-2770 Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $ 2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON Keller’s Stationary 417 PENN ST. Office and School Supplies Greeting Cards Gift Wrap and Ribbon JOBS ABROAD STUDENTS 6 TEACHERS Largest NEW directory. Lists hundreds of permanent career oppor¬ tunities in Europe, South America, Africa and the Pacific, for MALE or FEMALE. Totals 50 countries. Gives specific addresses and names prospective U.S. employers with foreign subsidiaries. Exceptionally high pay, free travel, etc. In addition, enclosed vital guide and procedures necessary to foreign employment. Satisfac¬ tion guaranteed. Send two dollars to Jobs Abroad Directory—P.O. Box 13593—Phoenix, Arizona. J.C. Class Rings Pins Charms Keys BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1700 I flowers for Alt College Occtllem Clapper’s Floral Gardens Phono 643-0260 Direct from the Greenhouse to You UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICE CREAM 1229 Mifflin St. KELLY’S KORNER Steaks – Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phene 643-4900 FOR DRY GOODS and NOTIONS H. & R. EGOLF ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jewelry For All Occoetloeo Witch Repairing Done Here 5th and Weehingten St. Phene 643-3301 Diamond Record Needles S6.95 MILLER’S RECORD DEPT. Korner Room — SPECIALS — Wednesday Alt the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Deny Til! ! i p.m. Comer of 7th ft Wash. VALLEY MOTEL ROUTE 22 AT 10th STREET INTERSECTION HUNTINGDON, PA. COMFORTABLE ACCOMMODATIONS OPEN ALL YEAR FOR RESERVATIONS — PHONE 643*0736 Come See Our New Merchandise Arrangements How we’ve displayed more Slacks Skirts Sleeveless Blouses Bathing Suits and Cotton Knit Sweaters AT POSER’S OPEN 24 HOURS Grubb’s Diner South 4th St., U.S. Route 22 Phone 643-3990 HUNTINGDON, PA. KALOS CLIFTON TONIGHT and SATURDAY Feature at 7:11-9:27 Rock Hudson — Paula Prentiss — in — Man’s Favorite Sport SUN thru Wed. Feature at 7:00 – 9:21 The Big Broadway Comedy Mary, Mary Debbie Reynolds Diane McBain Barry Neison Michael Rennie STARTS THURSDAY Walt Disney’s Savage Sam Brian Keith-Tommy Kirk Dewey Martin – Jeff York JC Night Apra 29 The Leopard Big weekend on campus coming up? Long Distance is the quick, sure way to make arrangements with your date. THE VOL., XL., No. 23 Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pennsylvania IAN _April 24. 1964 Students To Attend Conference To Present Results Of Research Eleven students now doing bi¬ ological research in connection with the Introduction to Physi¬ ological Research course, will par¬ ticipate in the annual Eastern College Science Conference at Jersey City State College, Thurs¬ day through Saturday. Each student will present a re¬ view and analysis of the project which represents his year of in¬ dependent research and study. The conference will include top¬ ics in chemistry, physics, geology, mathematics, and the behavioral sciences as well as in biology. This is the third consecutive year in which Juniatians have at¬ tended the conference. In 1963 when the conference met at Bos¬ ton College, ten Juniata biology students participated. Highlights The biology department, in con¬ junction with the Research Corp¬ oration of New York will finance the trip. Highlights of the week will be a symposium of world famous scientists, tours to the New York World’s Fair, and a variety of social events. Juniata’s physiological re search course, biology 417 and 418, began in September of 1960 with an Undergraduate Research Training grant from the National Science Foundation. The Founda¬ tion presented this financial aid to the biology department through Dr. John Comerford, director of the project. After the first year, the biology department assumed full respon¬ sibility for the project, making it Group To Present Cirle Beyond Fear The Circle Beyond Fear by Darius Leander Swann is the prograip for Convocation Wed¬ nesday.’ This three-part play is a choral drama directed by Mrs. Robert Faus. It depicts man’s alienation from God with the individuals representing the various racial and ethnic backgrounds in hum¬ anity. The first part is a prologue which reflects the creation and represents the poor depressed people versus the rich and haughty. In part two, Cain repre¬ senting all Mankind faces trial for the murder of his brother and in part three, the Church repre¬ sents the love that encompasses Man and frees him from fear through the cross of Christ. There are 12 characters consti¬ tuting two choruses. They are Connie Cedrone, Diana Ream, Linda Hinkle, Susie Davis, Gail Davis, Rosalita Leonard, Skip Smith, Bob Stump, Bill Brubaker, Steve Engle, David Knepper, and John Fike. Musical instruments at* three trumpets; John Nipple, Dave Norris, Glen Werst; drum, Dave Gordan, and organ. Dotty Horton. Terry Blue and Jack Warfield are in charge of lights. , Recital… The intermediate music stu¬ dents will present a recital in Swigart Hall at 7:00 p.m. Tues¬ day to which all students, fa¬ culty and administration are welcome. The program includes Susie Loose, Mary Ann Umberger, and Fred Ibberson who will sing. Playing instruments will be Jim Martin on the trom¬ bone and Fred Ibberson and Ann Reynolds on the piano. independent of the National Sci¬ ence Foundation. The course now carries four credit hours per se¬ mester. The object of the course is to educate the undergraduate stu¬ dent in the principles and techni¬ ques of modern biological re¬ search. Each student works in¬ dependently under the supervis¬ ion of an individual advisor and has the entire biology staff avail¬ able to him for consultation. Purpose The purpose of the project was to avoid being a course in lab¬ oratory techniques on the one extreme, and to avoid plunging the student into existing complex research in which he can only observe or help on the other. The educational objective proceeds within the motivating context of a challenging problem which pos¬ sesses the possibility of publish¬ able results. The candidates for research projects are advanced students, usually seniors, who have met the prerequisites in biology, phy¬ sics, and chemistry. Most are bi¬ ology majors, although this is not a necessary qualification. The students, with the help of S«* (STUDENTS) page 4 Foundation Gives Grant To Gilbert Jack Gilbert, poet in residence, recently became the recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship grant, one of the most coveted awards for scholars. The John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation, New York, awarded 312 such fellowships. The fellowships totaled $1,882,000. Winners of the fellewships were among 1,887 applicants and qualify as persons of the highest capacity for scholarly and scien¬ tific research as shown by pre¬ vious contributions and as per¬ sons of outstanding and demon¬ strated creative ability in fine arts. The late Senator Simon Guggenheim and his wife est¬ ablished the Foundation in 1925 in memory of their son. Fellowships are open to citizens and permanent residents of all American republics, Canada, Brit¬ ish Caribbean area and the Phil¬ ippines. This year’s total grant is the largest in the 40-year history of the foundation. A native of East Liberty, Pitts¬ burg, Gilbert is a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh, and holds a MA degree from San Francisco State College. Yale Uni¬ versity has published a volume of his poetry, Views of Jeopardy, up¬ on his becoming the winner of the Yale Younger Poets Award in 1962. Juniatians To Speak At Reading Festival Six Juniata College students are participating in the Pennsyl¬ vania State Intercollegiate Read¬ ing Festival at State College yesterday and today. Carolyn Balko and Connie Ce¬ drone will read selections from A Death in the Family by James Agee. Susie Davis, Dale Evans, Virginia Gilmer and Dave Kuhn will give selections of poems by Snodgrass, Tichbome, Levertov and Gilbert. The two-day festival this year features Mrs. Edgar Lee Masters who will talk on Spoon River Anthology and its recent produc¬ tion on Broadway. aiVn””‘”” – ‘”’ 01 -‘“’ d Kaleidoscope Group To Offer Shaw Presentation In Oiler Contributions Reach Over Million Mark Total giving to Juniata College has risen to more than one mil¬ lion dollars for a record-breaking high in a single year after a con¬ tribution from Martin Heine, a Huntingdon businessman. The announcement that Heine’s check for $750 last week had pushed the cash contributions for the current college year to a new high came at the Founders Day dinner last Friday. This is the first time in the history of the col¬ lege that gifts have exceeded one million dollars in a fiscal year. The largest amount in the one million dollars to date is $740,776 given by foundations, business and industry. Gift annuity agree¬ ments have resulted in $106,250 so far this year, while contribu¬ tions to the Alumni Fund are up to $89,714. Church giving has resulted in $16,359, and bequests amount to $8,500. The Juniata Parents As¬ sociation has given $5,226. Kalos To Feature Tale Of Leopard The Leopard will be the JC Movie Night feature at the Kalos-Clifton Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Starring Bert Lancaster, the film concerns the by-gone way of life of a proud Sicilian prince. Bold and fearless, he remained true to his traditions during po¬ litical upheavals of mid 19th cen¬ tury Italy which brought down the aristocratic ruling class. This techicolor movie won the best film award at the 1963 Cannes In¬ ternational Film Festival. The box office opens at 7 p.m. and the two-and-a-half hour fea¬ ture starts at 7:30 p.m. Kaleidoscope Players will pre¬ sent Bernard Shaw’s Andordes and the Lion in Oiler Hall at 8:15 p.m. Thursday. , The story of Andoreles and the Lion is old; it was probably used as an early Christian miracle play. Fifty years ago Shaw in¬ corporated the legend into a play. Tradition states that Shaw was in the audience of a performance of Barrie’s play, Peter Pan, and mocked it, saying that he could write a much better children’s play. What he came up with was Androcles and the Lion which is not a children’s play but one that is universal in its appeal to per¬ sons of all ages. The Kaleidoscope Players are a group of young actors, most of whom hold MA degrees in speech, drama or oral interpreta¬ tion. The Arts Program of the Association of American Colleges is sponsoring the current tour of the Kaleidoscope Players. Past tours of the group have included almost every state east of the Rockies. For the past four years they have done Under Milk Wood by Dylan Thomas. Professor Obtains Education Degree Professor Howard Crouch, as¬ sistant professor of education at Juniata, received his PhD de¬ gree in education at the winter convocation at Ohio State Uni¬ versity. Dr. Crouch’s dissertation was Criteria for the Construction of Community Junior College Curri¬ cula. He joined the staff at Junia¬ ta last September after teaching for two years at Ohio State. As a secondary school teacher Dr. Crouch taught in Ashtabula, Bloomfield Twp., and Hartford Twp., in Ohio, and in Lake Worth, Florida. He was executive head of the Hartford school and dean of boys at Lake Worth. Dr. Crouch graduated from Ohio State in 1949 and studied further at Kent State University. He obtained MA degree of educa¬ tion from Westminister College. Rome To Provide Breakfast Theme A Tribute to Ancient Rome will be the theme of the May Day Breakfast which will be in Onei¬ da dining hall next Friday from 7 a.m. to 8:15 am. Carol Champion, general chair¬ man and Carolyn Ambler are heading the festivities for the breakfast. Other committee heads are: publicity, Mary Alice Bag- shaw; invitations, Joanne Ander¬ son; decorations, Barb MacKen- ley and Jan McGuire; entertain¬ ment, Linda Hinkle; menu, Lan Dodge, table lists, Alaine Siena; waiters, Ruth Rierson; programs, Sharon Morges and Carol Dig- gory and table centers, Sharon Summers. A special menu with Roman flavor, specially trained male at¬ tendants, under the J-Club’s su¬ pervision will serve a special menu with Roman flavor to all women students. Steve Engle, head of a folksinging group, will perform an original song, “I Came, I Saw, I Ran”, a take-off on a Roman quote. The highlight of the meal will be the announcement of the queen, her prince charming, senior at¬ tendant and court of six girls. Additional entertainment will consist of the reading of a Roman myth. Notice… In order to allow ample time for the May Day Breakfast without encroachment upon classes, the following class schedule will be observed: First class to begin at 8.30 a.m. Second class to begin 9:30 a.m. There will be no break be¬ tween 10:00 a.m. and 10:25 a.m. The third and fourth periods of the morning will follow the usual weekday schedule. Students To Dance After Day Outdoors The general activities commit¬ tee has scheduled double-bar¬ reled entertainment for tomorrow to lure students from their books and give seniors a welcome rest from comps. Spring Mountain Day will be the major area of action from 1:45 to 7:30 p.m. As a reminder to those unenergetic JC’ers who re¬ main on campus, the dining hall will not serve the evening meal. Joan Van Note has planned a Western-style dance following the outing in the Womens Gym from 8:30 to 11:00 p.m. It’s theme— Home from the Hills, so dress will be casual, with cutoffs, ber- mudas, or costumes suggested. There will be regular popular music for the conventional round dancing. The owners of the scenic paper Ranch House will provide kegs of root beer for parched throats and giant salty pretzels for those still hungry after the Mountain Day feast. Additional decorations include Western fencing, bales of hay and plenty of cacti. Town-College Relations Jazz Experimenter From The Editors’ Desk … Again the issue of town-college relations finds space in the daily newspaper. However, this time there was not a dramatic trooping of Juniata forces out to the local diner. This most recent instance of friction was a “mere” case of assault and battery involving two JC students and their assailants. While situations such as this may create the es¬ sence of a stimulating dorm discussion, we should consider the possibly increasing seriousness of the situation in the future. – In the past incidents of this nature have seemed re¬ latively few; but if not few, at least they didn’t fall below any newspaper headline. Does this reflect a problem which is gradually becoming more complex? If notoriety is any indication, this would certaiply seem to be the case. Where the fault lines in any problem such as this can not be pinpointed to any particular reason or necessarily any specific group. But the problem evolves, just as it does in any college-town situation, from the clashing atmospheres between the separate community interests of the town and college. However, this difference does not go unnoticed by townspeople, many of whom are greatly concerned by the lack of good town-college relations. Another point to consider is the fact that a great deal of the disagreements materialized before the initial break in the weather. As spring brings more and more people out of doors, a certain amount of restlessness is also to be expected. Undoubtedly, much of this restlessness may turn up in the cars that circle around the campus, driven by groups who most probably have nothing better to do. Therefore, let us not forget our roles, not only in our col¬ lege community, but also our role in Huntingdon as mature and responsible individuals. The Library — Effecient? Lettei To The Editors … As the new library’s first academic year of utilization ® draws to a close perhaps it is time to pause and consider*; its value. The library is, and rightly so, the center of an 11 academic inquiry, so necessary to the existence of an in- e stitution of higher learning. Bearing this in mind, then, we should, as paying students of this institution, demand and supply the highest possible utilization of this structure. 0 With the certain advantage of extra space and open shel- 1 ves. all the material should be readily available and easy j to acquire. But is this so? I assert that it is not! f Upon attempting to locate even standard books and periodicals, I have often encountered a discouraging and difficult search. Certainly it must be considered under¬ standable that some problems accrue in the process of moving and that there are limitations in funds and help. But notwithstanding these somewhat embarrassing diffi¬ culties, a little organization and utilization of the present resources certainly would appear desirable. This should include more particularly the extensive limitations on the use of the seminar and typing rooms by students* and the extensive policing performed by the somewhat overly pro¬ tective head librarian, who supposedly educated in the field, could certainly prove more helpful in areas of gainful employ, with the expenditure of slightly more effort. In conclusion, it should be noted that a great number of the periodicals received by the library (by our and al¬ umni money) are being lost or misplaced, thereby useless to the serious student. Haven’t we a right to demand more from such an important sector of campus life? Sincerely, Robert Cupper The Concept Of Self-Determination: Use & Abuse Many students of Political Science would agree that lack of clearly defined terms is one of the weaknesses from which this discipline has suffered since its foundation. It seems true that owing to this weakness, several writers who have attempted to apply or to interpret some of the major concepts used in the field, have always run the risk of being criticized of making dangerous generalization or being accused of historal determinism and dogmatism. Evi¬ dently, this constitutes a dilemma which could be a very interesting topic for investigation. However, the main task to be undertaken in this article is not to catalog cases to prove that the above statements are not mere assertions. I shall instead use the space I have for focusing on the effects of the inadequate definition of the term “self-determina¬ tion” and thereby attempt to offer an explanation of the problem of secession which has become current in the emer¬ gent Africa. It is generally accepted that the principal of self-deter¬ mination refers to the right of a people to determine their own political destiny. But beyond this very broad defini¬ tion, there seems to be no legal criteria to determine which groups may legitimately claim this right in particular cases. No universally accepted standards have been laid down to mark the measure of freedom a group of people must pre- summably enjoy before they can exercise it. Nothing ap¬ proaching a concenssus of opinion exists regarding the feas- abiiity of the principal itself. As a concept, many writers feel that “self-determination” cannot be stated in terms of applicable context. By the very nature of its ambiguity, therefore, this concept has been both a factor of unity and cohesion, and a source of disunity and secession depending on the circumstances in which the question has arisen. A quick look at history brings us to the record of civil wars and partitions which have blocked the foundation of larger territories, and which show how self-determination has been invoked to justify secession. In the second half of the last century, the American Civil War and the Sonder- bund in Switzerland nearly destroyed two of today’s most successful federal experiments. During the post World War =The Juniatian-™ Student Weekly at Juniata College, Huntingdon, Pa. JUDY LIVENGOOD, co-editor PAT LOOPE, co-editor DONNA CREIGHTON – co-nwiMging editors – JUDY STEINKE CHRISTINE BAILEY — co-copy editors — JUDY HERSHEY BOB BOWERS, business manager EARL SAMUEL – Sports Editor Inn JUNIATIAN, published weekly throughout tha collage year ex¬ cept during vacation and examination periods by students at Juniata Cottago. Second class mail privileges autheriwd at Huntingdon, Pe. Circulation 1750 _ Subscription $2.00 per year VOL., XL., No. 23 April 24, 1964 II pediod, under the pressure of anti-colonial sentiment and as a result of the polarization of international power politics, the process of territorial fragmentation, rooted in the Wilsonian recommendation, has been more fervent. The division of opinion over the way in which self-determina¬ tion ought to be carried out has divided smaller stales a- long the lines which demarcate the sphere of influence of the major blocs. In this situation ideological and power bar¬ riers seem to cut across the otherwise homogeneous com¬ munities. This is what happened in the case of Germany. Korea and Viei-Nam at the beginning of the cold war. But when you come to the areas of plural societies like many countries of Africa and Asia, the elimination of the colonial rule has tended to encourage demands for seccession on the part of ethnically or religiously distinct groups. The demand for the Somolia secession from Kenya be- ksngs to this category. The artificial boundaries which the European powers drew in Africa during the era of imper¬ ialism are now being challenged. Behind this is the concept of self-determination being invoked to justify secession. In the Congo, the fear of domination of one ethnic or tribal group by another has decisively tended to accelerate to¬ ward the “balkanization” of the country. The creation of a federal state out of Nigeria and a further subdivision of one of these states to create a new one, were both done to avoid political instability caused by secession. In this process of creating federations and thereby en¬ couraging regionalism the idea of tribalism has been great¬ ly strengthened. Thus, one objection raised by African leaders who favor a strong unitary government is that reg¬ ionalism fosters tribalism and thus widens the chance of secession. On the other hand, those leaders who are in favor of federalism argue that a unitary government under a strong man is liable to creat a dictator and in this case Ghana s example has been frequently cited. This then is one dilemma facing the decision makers in the new states of Africa. As far as the building of the nation is concerned, it seems as if there should be an agree¬ ment on what forms of governments should be encouraged. By invoking the term self-determination, ethnical groups nourished by weak federal regimes are liable to cause chronic secessions and political sommersault which has characterised the Congo. By creating strong unitary gov¬ ernments under one strong man has produced President Nkrumah of Ghana and Algeria’s Ben Bella who have been classified as dictators by common sense. Thus it seems to be a choice between two evils. However, with a proper ap- plication of the concept of self-determination, it will not be invoked only to justify chaotic secession in the African states, but also cohesion, unity and stabilty which these countries seriously need. With a certain amount of restraint exercised by leaders like Nkrumah and Ben Bella, may be an extreme caduillo complex can be avoided. Thus the formation of federal governments and unitary governments may not necessarily constitute a choice between two evils. Realizing, therefore, that facts and theories must not be separated. We hope that although the term self-deter¬ mination is ambiguous, the leaders of these African States must try to invoke it only when it brings cohesion and unity and never when it merely justifies secession for self¬ ish ends. aa The biggest controversy in jazz today concerns the experimenters—such men as John Coltrane, Cecil Tay¬ lor, Orvette Coleman, and Sonny Rollins—and their use of atonal chord structures and unheard of tempos. The arguments and complaints that fly back and forth between these men and the more mainstream players are heated, with little resolved in the end. One of the chief complaints of the experimenter is that thexe is a noticeable lack of audience for their type of music; a good casein-point is tenor-saxaphonist Son¬ ny Rollms. became noticed in the jazz world in the early 1950 s when he was still in his teens. His style at that time, which could be described as having a lazy- humerus approach, became quite popular among jazz musicians and critics, earning him much respect. How¬ ever, Rollins was not happy and therefore retired from the commencal jazz scene. In fact, if one may judge by the quality of music he played when he returned he also retired from the human race. During his long months of inactivity he perfected a style of playing de¬ signed to express himself without being bound by con¬ ventional jazz traditions. This is indeed a noble purpose to communicate, and this is truly sad. . When he finally decided to return to the land of the living. Rollins was pounced upon by RCA Victor Re¬ cords, who were eager, no doubt, to benefit by his long absence from the jazz world as a booster to record sale*. They soon discovered, though, that they got less ih n they bargained for. Sonny’s first record for RCA was The Bridge, aedicaled according to Rollins to a bridge r“i N *. w ,y° r H, City lhat he frequently contemplated dur¬ ing his “rest”. When this record did not sell as well as RCA had planned, they tried to hitch the eccentric tenor man ° n u° j 1 ,, e .u bo , ss ? nova bandwagon by cutting an album called What s New, supposdly based on this new style of mu , SI 5. ,?. ecause th e bossa nova is extremely medod’c and Rollins is not, RCA had another economic flop. , . Afl ? r W^ at ‘ s , N * W came Our Man in Jazz, which featured Rollins with trumpeter Don Cherry, who rivals Rollins in alonality. By now the record firm was ap¬ parently becoming desperate, because they released a new LP combining Rollins with Coleman Hawkins, a popular jazz musician with several decades of experi- ence.Jon Hendriks of the noted vocal group of Lam- fieri, Hendriks end fiavan, in commenting on the Hawk s ageless ability, said, “He would have to be indestructible to play with Sonny Rollins at this stage of Mr. Rollin’s career. In the last few months Rollins has become even further “far out” having shaved his head into a Mo- • w £,?» alp lock – Hls lastest album, still for long-suffer¬ ing RCA, is 3 in Jazz and features Rollins with vibist Gary Burton and trumpeter Clark Terry. In conclusion, I do not deny Rollins the right to play as he wants to. However, with modern American music¬ al tastes being what they are, this man surely cannot expect to have the popularity of a Getz or Adderly. And it is important to note that the word popularity as used m modern jazz has both the idea of an active following of fans and also economic success. Lowell Brubaker Movie Of The Week Children of the Damned Gladiators 7 rades and Barbara Ferris, the adult in their charge, wait apprehensively to see what will happen next. It is one of the chilling scenes from Mefro-Goldwyn-Mayer’s new science-fiction thriller. “Children of the Damned.” The standing chUdren. left to right, are Roberta Rex, Clive ON THE SAME PROGRAM £5 TECHNICOLOR SPECTACLE “GLADIATORS ’ ’ • Both Features play Sunday and Monday at the Kaios Photo by Herizler A Bucknell man tries hard but is out at first. The Indian’s first-base¬ man. Denny Cowher, led the Indian’s hitting attack in four straight JC wins. Indiana Here Frida y . . . Baseball Wins Four In Row; Extends Streak To 5 Games Spotlight On Sports I.M. Volleyball closed out its abbreviated season last week with the towering Bad Attitudes capturing the championship. The Bad Attitudes didn’t ap¬ pear to have a bad attitude about volleyball as they won five straight matches to capture the title. In the double elimination tournament, the Bad Attitudes outlasted seven other teams. Leading the spikers for the Bad Attitudes were Andy Singer and Bill Utley. Don Engle, Grey Ber- rier, Marv McKown, Leroy Mock, Jack Armstrong, Chuck Robuck, and Bob Hoellein also helped set up for the spikes. The Spastics, second place fin¬ ishers, gave the Attitudes a run for their money before bowing out in overtime in the final con¬ test. I.M. Softball gets started this week, that is if the weather holds up. About 100 guys will take to Sherwood forest in one of the most popular sports on cam¬ pus. The frosh should be in top condition, considering the inten¬ sive workouts they have been getting, since the snow melted, up on North lawn. The Golf team ran into trouble last week as Susquehanna trounced them, 14-4. Coach Ger- mann’s men meet Western Mary¬ land on Thursday, 23rd, and Dickinson (away) on the 28th. Tennis has a busy schedule. Susquehanna is the opponent on the 23rd (away), Dickinson trav- els to JC on Saturday, and the Indians meet Gettysburg on Wednesday, 29th, at G-bu>-g. The Baseball team also will be busy. Two away games with Up- sala on Saturday and Susque¬ hanna on the 28th (Tuesday) should provide some good op¬ position for the team. Coach Snider’s Track team meets a tough Dickinson squad (home) on Friday afternoon. Dickinson should be tough in the 100 yd. dash (10 flat), 880 (2:03), mile (4:32) and pole vault, (12’6”). On Wednesday, 28th, the squad travels to Gettysburg to take on an ever-rugged Bullet squad. Get¬ tysburg appears to be strong in almost every event. Outstanding performances have been turned in by Jerry Linders (1:54 in the 880) and Jim Lombardi (9:43 in the 2 mile). ROUGH’S JEWELRY Jewelry For All Occllsiont Welch Repairing Dene Here 5th end Washington St. Phene 643-3301 UP TOWN CUT-RATE LUNCH – DRUGS – ICE CREAM 1229 Mifflin St. Mur Jewelry Co. This Coupon Worth $2.00 on any watch overhaul 209 Fifth St. HUNTINGDON FOR DRY GOODS and NOTIONS H. & R. EGOLF Sports Banquet To Be May 11 Juniata College will once again pay tribute to the many athletes that have performed in the var¬ ious varsity sports for the college at the All-Sports banquet on May 11, in Oneida Hall. The banquet is slated to begin , at 6:30 P.M .with the main speak¬ er of the evening. The Reverend Aurance Shank, delivering his address immediately following the dinner. Following Rev. Shank’s remarks Dr. Earl Kaylor will introduce the other guests at the head table; Dr. Calvert Ellis, representing the administation; Charles Cable, faculty; Larry Landini, athletes; and lastly the cheerleaders with their sponsor Mrs. Russel. The order of business will then switch to the highlight of the evening; the awarding of the most valuable players awards for each of the different sports by the respective coaches and finally the covered Mickle Award. This award, won last year by Rob Gardner, is presented to the seni¬ or athlete who has done the most for Juniata sports during his four years at Juniata. The Reverend Aurance Shank, pastor of the 5th Street Methodist Church, Harrisburg, is well qua¬ lified to speak to Juniata athletes. A former coach at Camp Hill and Shippensburg State College, he has directed many athletes to¬ ward Juniata. These include the three Berrier bothers, Dave Poc- cock, Don Ross and others. Student tickets for this affair will be available in the Memorial Gym Office beginning April 27 at a cost of $.50. This is a singular opportunity-ior Juniata students to show their appreciation to all the athletics for what they have done for them. The best way to do this is to have a record turn-i out for this banquet. mq WOMEN’S TRACK The Women’s track team en¬ gaged West Chester on April 15 in a telegraph meet. The results were West Chester 27, Juniata 6. The scoring system went 3 points for first, 2 for second and 1 for third place. Barb Antes and Kathy Fulmer took first and second respectfully in the high jump with jumps of 4’ and 3’ 11”. Mary Alice Bag- shaw placed third in the running broad jump with 12’1”. The girls failed to place in the 50, 100, and 220 yard dashes as well as the 440 yard relay. Mr. and Mrs. Russell are the faculty advisors. Mark Robbins is the coach and manager. Tennis Team Wins; Loses To Albright The season already surpasses last seasons atrocious record and confidence is running very high on the team. These are the words that most of the tennis team members are mumbling to them¬ selves as they ready themselves for the rest of the season,. Last week our Indians traveled to St. Francis to play a surpris¬ ingly strong team from Loretto. After a delay of some two and a half hours, used by St. Francis to travel to Juniata and back before the match, the Juniata netmen won a closely fought match. Our team was ahead 4-2 at the end of singles and then went on to win the match 5-4. Neale Clopper and Dave Rodenbough were the big men as they each won their singles match and then teamed to win their doubles match. Jesse Wright and John Katonah helped the cause with important singles victories. Later in the week the Indians again traveled, this time to Al¬ bright College. Here our team met much the same team that had beaten us last year 5-4. Our team was strenghtened and it was felt that we could win a close one. But this was not to be the case as the netmen lost a heart¬ breaking 5-4 decision. The glar¬ ing problem showed where it was least expected. The strength of the team was to be its balance and depth yet it lost points at 4-5-6 singles matches. Down 4-2 at the end of singles the team put on an excellent showing in doubles capturing two out of three and just barely losing the third one in a three set match. This week we travel to Susque¬ hanna then are home Saturday and Monday. Here is your chance to see the new winning edition of the tennis team. Don’t miss one home match. tfl St Francis: Scores: 1. D. Rodenbough (J) over K. Sommerkamp (SF) 6-2 6-2 2. N. Clopper (J) over T. Dilia (SF) Forfeit 3. H. Kleeb (SF) over T. Grove (J) 6-4 7-5 4, J. Wright (J) over Masciangelo (SF) 6-3 1-6 6-4 5. J. Katonah (J) over Marcinek (SF) 6-2 6-4 6 . D. Tyson (SF) over J. Fair (J) 7-5 6-3 Doubles 1.. Clopper-Rodenbough Sommerkamp-Dowler (J) over (SF) 6-4 6-2 2. Kleeb-Maseiangelo (SF) over Wright-Katonah (J) 7-5 6-1 3. Tyson-McCool (SF) over Garrett-Kabosa (J) 6-4 6-2 Juniata laid its perfect record on the line four times in the past week. In all four contests, the In¬ dians emerged victorious, defeat¬ ing Bucknell 10-2, Dickinson 13-4, and sweeping a twin-bill from Lebanon Valley 22-1 and 1-0. In the game against Bucknell, Don Engle gained his first victory of the season. Engle pitched eight masterful innings, then ran into trouble in the ninth. After filling the bases, he was removed in favor of Kent Butler, who after allowing two runs, closed out the inning. Bucknell, who had a disaster- ous southern trip early in the season, could never get started. The Indians got off to an early start and were never in trouble. Freshman Denny Cowher hit the longest ball ever at Langdon Field in this game, just missing putting it out of the park by a foot. Against Dickinson, the Tribe survived an early case of the butter-flies and went on to chalk- up their third straight win. Rich Beck picked up his second win and allowed only three unearned runs in seven innings. Denny Cowher was the hitting star again for the Indians, pick¬ ing up two hits in three at bats Baseball Corner “Boy are they great!” “Could be one of the best teams yet”. “Good chance for an undefeated season.” These sentiments were heard here at Juniata last, vear around this same time. They were for our undefeated baseball team. As the season went along, the boys started to lose and spir¬ its started to drop. Along with the spirit drop was a drop in at¬ tendance at the games. All this may sound like so much sour grapes but it is intended to prove a point. That point being the adage that it is easy to back a winner. It is very hard for a team to prepare mentally when they know that the people they repre¬ sent do not support them. Win. lose, or draw, they are still our team and it is our responsibility to stand behind them all the way. We sincerely hope that our boys will have a successful season and by all indications they should. If, though, they run into a losing streak, we also hope that the in¬ terest and backing wili not fail. Juniata has built itself a repu¬ tation of being a mecea of small college baseball through the years. This year’s team is doing its best to uphold that tradition. We have always had fine ball¬ players here and its seems this will hold true in the future. This year’s team has perhaps more than its share of individual tal¬ ent. Nevertheless, success is due to the efforts of the entire team. This is true of every successful team, no matter what league they play in. Also in line for con¬ gratulations is Coach Prender for his fine debut as head baseball coach here at JC. mr Albright 1. Shalter (A) over Rodenbough (J) 6-4 2-6 6-2 2. Bieber (J) over Koch (A) 7-5 6-3 3. Clopper (J) over Anderson (A) 6-4 6-4 4. Rappaport (A) over Grove (J) 7-7 6-8 G-2 5. Levin (A) over Wright (J) 6-3 6-4 6 . Marveles (A) o»er Katonah (J) 6-2 6-4 Doubles 1. Clopper-Rodenbough (J) over Shalter-Anderson (A) 6-2 6-0 2. Koch-Rappaport (A) over Bieber-Katonah (J) 6-4 3-6 8-6 3. Wright-Grove (J) over Levin-Wasserman (A) 2-6 6-1 7-5 and driving in five runs for the Tribe. The Indians collected twelve hits and thirteen walks of four Dickinson hurlers. The Red De¬ vils had trouble finding the plate and at one point, it looked as if their coach might be tempted to send himself in. The losing pitch¬ er for Dickinson was Jim Hutch¬ inson. Mike Pearson, Gary Sheppard, Denny Cowher, Grey Berrier, and Tom Preno all collected two hits apiece and accounted for ten runs batted in between them. Dickinson tallied on two errors and single in the first, four errors in the second, and a single and two bobbles in the third. Junia¬ ta’s big inning came in the sixth when the Tribe collected eight runs. The line score rear’ thirteen runs, twelve hits and ,je errors for the Indians and four runs on five hits and two errors for the Red Devils. At Lebanon Valley, the Indians extended their undefeated string to five and provided a show in contrasts for the fans. In the first game, the Tribe a- gain unleashed their hitting power and came up with iwenty- two runs and seventeen hits. Col¬ lecting four hits apiece for Junia¬ ta were frosh Denny Cowher and Gary Sheppard. Sheppard hit for the circuit and drove in five runs. Cowher’s hits were all singles and accounted for two more Tribe tallies. Bill Kauffman, Juniata’s star¬ ter, got his first victory of the year after appearing twice in re¬ lief. He allowed seven hits while striking out three and giving up only one run. Eight errors and six walks by the Flying Dutchmen aided the Indian cause. John Vargily start¬ ed for the Dutchmen and was credited with the loss. He was followed by three other hurlers whom the Tribe treated no bet¬ ter. The Indian’s hitting was dam¬ pened in the second game but nevertheless, Juniata walked off with a 1-0 victory. Lebanon Val¬ ley’s ace pitcher, Wes MacMil¬ lan, held the Indians down to only one hit but his teammates could not come up with any runs for him. Juniata’s only hit was a solo homerun by Grey Berrier in the fourth. The Tribe collected three walks off MacMillan but could not push anyone across the plate. Don Engle picked up his se¬ cond win of the young season, allowing six hits while striking out nine and walking only one. The line score in this one was Juniata one run, one hit and two errors; Lebanon Valley no runs, six hits and no errors. TOPS DINER HOME OF GOOD FOOD 5 Miles Esst of Huntingdon on Rt. 22 Dore’s ”Home of Famous Brand Shoos” 713 Washington St. HUNTINGDON KELLY’S KORNER Steaks – Sea Food Spaghetti Private Dining Room Available Phene 643-4900 Students To Travel To Give Research Continued from page 1 staff members, select projects re¬ lative to their individual inter¬ ests. Each project must be ac¬ complishable within the limits of available time, space, and funds; yet it must be sufficiently broad to provide a variety of techniques and activities over a two-semester period. Various Roles Every participant necessarily assumes the roles of student, technician and investigator. Dr. Comerford notes that projects are not always ends in them¬ selves, but may lead to graduate study or even lifetime research along the same lines. Among the many skills deve¬ loped in the course are the care and handling of animals, hist¬ ological, surgical and autopsy techniques, and reference work. The projects require a combina¬ tion of library and laboratory skills. Juniata’s new science complex will include two rooms specially designed for this type of research. Whereas there are now provis¬ ions for 12 students, the new cen¬ ter will have 18 fully equipped cubicles, each of which will serve as an individual research area. Dr. Comerford announces that the 1964 conference has accepted all 11 presently enrolled students to present their research papers; these include Bob Chew, Ann Duncan, Bill Eboch, Bob Egan, Ralph Hartman, Herb Heckman, Fred Karsch, Jud Kimmel, Gar Royer, Melvin Simmons and Jan Wengerd. flow*™ for AH Collof* Occaiiem Clapper’s Floral Gardens Mioee 44342*0 Direct from Ike Greenhorn# to Yen …And, in case it ofew come, each ark includes a bow and arrow for use against less farsighted neighbors. J /”GoRT’S / StiMlVAW % yAm…nai% I cviirno with! .:. Food St WATcR! r Jf MSKCTfP *1 yt, APPRoVeo! | / OUARAHT tto i . to soRvive ; “ m’f tlood! Consultant To Confer On Library Career Miss Carol Vogel, library ca¬ reer consultant at the University of Pittsburgh graduate library school, will be on campus to meet with students in Seminar Room A of the L.A. Beeghly Library at 1:30 p.m. Thursday. Miss Vogel invites students of any subject background who might be interested in investing another year preparing for a master’s degree in ibrary sci¬ ence. Her visit is in connection with Pennsylvania’s program to attract college graduates into the library profession. With 18,000 jobs vacant in pub¬ lic, school, college and special libraries, there are only about one-half the number of librarians to fill positions in this state alone. Library school graluates may ex¬ pect $5,000 to $7,000 a year in their first positions. Scholarships, traineeships, and part-time work in libraries are often open for those students who need financial assistance. Hilly’s Orng Store Prescriptions Drugs Cosmetics 611 Washington St. Korner Room — SPECIALS — Wednesday All the Chicken You Can Eat Friday All The Fish or Spaghetti You Can Eat Sunday Turkey or Filled Chicken Breast Open Daily Till 11 p.m. Corner of 7th 6 Wash. Collegiate Sport Shirts Long and Short $1.98 At M & M Restaurant Route 22 W«t of Speck’s Garage HUNTINGDON, PA. J.C. Class Rings Pins Charms Keys BLACK’S JEWELRY 423 Penn Street 643-1700 Come See Our New Merchandise Arrangements How we ve displayed more Slacks Skirts Sleeveless Blouses Bathing Suits and Cotton Knit Sweaters AT POSERS Motel 22 Restaurant – ITALIAN BUFFET – WED. NIGHT 5-10 P.M. $2.50 Adults—Children $1.25 SHOP FOR NATIONAL BRANDS AT DOLLINGERS WARIDGE FRUIT MARKET 3 mi. W. of Huntingdon on Route 22 Cider & Apples Red Delicious, Golden, McIntosh and Jonathan Apples Free drink of cider to each customer Open Daily 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. KALOS CLIFTON TONIGHT and SATURDAY — Walt Disney# — Color Savage Sam ii ^Pealure >> al_7a*^9sl9 — SUNDAY and MONDAY – Double Feature Program Children of the Damned at 6:50—9:51 “GLADIATORS 7″ color at 8:20 Last Complete S h ow 9:20 TUESDAY ”OlfET JC Movie Night—All seals S0« Feature at 7:30 P.M. BERT LANCASTER in Dorm Study Directs Room Arrangements An objective study of housing of the freshmen students over several years and a recent survey taken in the men’s dorms have determined room arrangements for 1964-65. For many years all the fresh¬ men lived off campus. In 1958 all tite sophomores lived off campus and all freshmen lived in the dorms. In 1962 all freshmen were in one dorm as they were this year. Thus the Administration has been observing three arrange¬ ments as to social adjustments of freshmen, academic achievement in grade point average and speed of personal maturity. No Difference Evidence has shown that there is no difference in academic a- chievement as related to various housing arrangements. One obvi¬ ous advantage in segregated housing is that the freshmen are neater in the housekeeping of their rooms when they are segre¬ gated. However, there is a noticeable difference in social adjustment. Freshmen become involved in campus activities the first three months much more quickly if they live among the upperclassmen than if they all live off campus or in a separate building. Evaluation This spring Mens Government evaluated these arrangements and also made a study of re¬ actions to housing of freshmen, to campus regulations and to pre¬ ference to future facilities m the dorms. Results showed that fresh¬ men overwhelmingly preferred segregated housing 97% to 21%, Upperclassmen favored integrat¬ ed housing 55% to 19%. Freshmen voted in favor of re¬ stricted hours for the first several weeks of the fall term 79% to 19%. They also want to continue freshmen dress and conduct reg¬ ulations. There was an 88% to 8% preference for the new intra- dormitory councils for self-gov¬ ernment and self-control. This would mean that each dorm will have its own government rules and representatives to Mens Gov- erment. This system will be un¬ der trial for one year and will perhaps replace hall proctors if it is successful. Because there will be 100 more freshmen next fall than any one dorm can hold, the college will at¬ tempt initiation of a system of integration. North Dorm will consist of 50% freshmen, Sher¬ wood, 50% and Cloister, 35% Fifty freshmen or 35% of the class and 40 sophomores will live off campus. Sophomores who did not choose to live-off campus will have first choice to move back to the dorms as- soon as space is available. Within several years Juniata will build a new dorm to accommodate a student body which is slowly increasing to 1000 to 1200 people. THE EJUN IAN VOL. XL., No. 24 _Jh Town To Import Thornhill’s Band Juniata College students are welcome to attend Huntingdon’s annual Charity Ball at the Hunt¬ ingdon Area High School at 9:00 p.m. Friday. Claude Thornhill, renowned pianist, arranger and composer, will supply the music. Decca re¬ cords has released an album of Thornhill’s music called Claude on a Cloud. Selcted bv Look Mag¬ azine as America’s top band in 1948, he brings to Huntingdon the big band sound for an evening of dancing. This year’s ball will benefit the Physical Therapy Department at the J. C. Blair Memorial Hospital. Steve Engle and his folktet hoo¬ tenanny group will entertain dur¬ ing the second intermission. Tickets are available at the col¬ lege bookstore or at the door the night of the dance. Soviets To Visit Juniata Campus Victor Isakov, third secre tary of the Soviet Embassy, and Cleg Sokolov, an attache, will be on campus to speak with Juniata students in South Rec Room at 7:15 p.m. Thursday. At this time they will discuss with students Soviet foreign po¬ licy, the Soviet educational sys¬ tem, or any other aspect at Rus¬ sian life. After a brief statement, the visitors will welcome ques¬ tions from the students and fa¬ culty. The two are on a tour of Pen¬ nsylvania colleges and will be here from Thursday afternoon to Friday. Jhnfaca College — Huntingdon, Pa. Found… No mine e s for May Queen are: Jan Mm, Elaine Ake, Marty Gau- lia, and Carol Brtnlon. seated. Standing: Gail Woodworth, Sara Col bourne. Gail Neefcer. and Carole Sense. Not pceeoat when picture wee taken wen Dorie Dacoeta and Gwen Woo d w or th. Students Choose Candidates For May Day Court, Royalty In preparation for May Day, Juniata students nominated their favorites for the May Queen, Prince Charming and at¬ tendants. Senior girls nominated were Elaine Ake, an elementary education major-, Carol Banse, a sociology major; Caro! Brin- ton^t biology major, and Sara Colbourne, an el, ed, major. Also nominated for queen were Doris ——*“—* • ; * —■ ■ Dacosta in ei. ed. Gail Necker in igSh* and el. biology, Jan Peters, an el. ed. e Marty Kuderle, Becky of Mexico. He worked under a Newcomer, Jana Smith and Lynn fellowship by the Organization of Zurzolo complete the list. American States. “~” ‘ Dr. Kovar joined the Penn State faculty in 1949 after teach¬ ing at the State Teachers College, Oswego, N. Y., and earlier ser¬ ving in E1 Salvador, first as head of the department of botany of the Coffee Research Institute and later as head of the department of botany at the Centro Nacional Agronomia. He was born in Sarajevo, Yugo¬ slavia-, and educated at the School of Science;. Olmutz, Czechoslo¬ vakia, with advanced degrees from the University of Turin, Italy, and the University of Rome. His research- has been on veg¬ etation in Central America. At present’he is engaged in palyn- ological studies’ of the Pleistocene and Post-glacial, especially as they relate to- the reconstruction Candidates for Prince Charmin’ of environmental conditions of Jbttn Taylor, Tom Mull. John 1 pre-Colombian civilizations in nominees Bill Chew and Mel Sim Mesoamerica. was taken. The Convocation Choir will give a spring concert Wednesday even¬ ing. The choir is under the direction of Professor William Merrel. Campus Awaits May Festivities Along with springtime at Juni¬ ata come the May Day festivities, next Friday, Saturday and Sun¬ day with the theme of Roman Holiday. May Day weekend fun will be¬ gin with a jazz concert and hoo¬ tenanny Friday night. Campus musicians will participate. Sports Sports will highlight the morn¬ ing events Saturday when JC’s tennis team hosts Lebanon Val¬ ley. Also Saturday morning there will be a Juniata Parent’s Asso¬ ciation Meeting in South Rec Room. Guests and students will dine from box lunches before the ac¬ tivities in the afternoon. All dorms will hold open house dur¬ ing the day. The Juniata College Band, un¬ der Richard Hishman, will pre¬ sent a concert on Oiler Hall lawn prior to the May Day procession. Coronation The coronation will begin with the procession of the May Queen escorted by Prince Charming and her attendants on Oiler Hall lawn Saturday. After the crowning, the Masque will present a court play, and freshman girls will present the May Pole dance, followed by refreshments on Tote lawn. The formal dance. The Splen¬ dor That Was Rome, will be in Lesher Rec and Dining Rooms from 9:00 p.m. to midnight. The decoration committee, headed by Jess Wright, Dean Buckwalter and Tom Gibson, plans to create a Roman home and courtyard for the setting of the dance. Jim Williams is in charge of entertain¬ ment Thelma Hallman and Carolyn Ambler are organizing the activi¬ ties for the May Day weekend. Students Prepare For Traditional Carnival -Juniata’s annual Spring Carni¬ val will decorate the lawn be¬ tween Tote and Students Hall tomorrow night from 8 p.m. to 10 p. m. Committee heads are Carolyn Ambier, general chairman; Nancy Williams, door prizes, and Mary Ann Yeager, publicity. Master of ceremonies, Barry Bratton, will announce door prizes from Huntingdon merchants which will include gifts ranging from Strickler’s ice cream to Arpege perfume. To gay background music by WJC, the various clubs will oper¬ ate booths, offer free prizes and refreshments, including punch, pretzels and chips. A favorite booth sponsored by the J-Clab > will give students a chance to dunk athletes. Two innovations will be a wheel of fortune by the Masque i Club and a casting contest by the ; Outing Club. Others include a , bowlerama by Sigma Psi; a dart board by the Pyrenees club; hop- 1 scotch by WRA; frisbee throwing ‘ by JBSF; a ring toss by Wesley Club; a coin pitch booth bv JCF: finger painting by PSEA; a’ water , gun and candle booth by the i. Baristers and Delphic Oracle s fortune telling -by the Classics , Club. r Concluding the festivities will i be a block-party dance from 10 p.m. to 11 p.m. Candidate* tor Prince Charming are: Lee Warner. John Reeves. JWto Taylor. Tom Mull. John Lengle. and Rolfe Wenner. Other nominees BUI Chew and Mel Simmons were not present when photo was taken. From The Editors’ Desk … More About The Library The letter which Robert Cupper wrote last week con¬ cerning the library was, indeed, pertinent, and as many people have since said, quite true. However, we would like to elaborate further on the problem and in doing so, make some suggestions. W. maintain that the critical problem is with the stu¬ dent librarians. The majority of them don’t have the faint¬ est idea how the library functions and what is far worse, they simply don’t care. A pleasant smile and a genial at¬ titude would cover a multitude of mistakes, but most of the time the student librarians snap “I don’t know” with¬ out even a glance in your direction. If they would just take the time to ask someone for help. A typical conversation between a student librarian and a student proceeds like this: Student: “Bowman, please.’’ Student librarian: “Who?” Student: “Bowman. Right ovei there on the shelf—the brown one, see—(he points to it) Student librarian: “What’s the title?” Student: “Marriage for Moderns—it’s right over —” Student librarian: Student: Student Librarian: Student: Student Librarian: “What course?” “Family, but I see it, it’s right over—” “Who’s the prof?” “Henry—but may I just have—” “I’ll have to look it up in his folder. I can’t find it. You must be mistaken.” By this time the harassed student has lost so much time that he starts out behind the desk to retrieve the book for himself only to be stopped dead in his tracks with the om¬ inous warning that students are not at any time permitted behind the desk. Another difficulty concerning the student librarians, and a far more discouraging one for the serious student, is that the reserved book system is totally inadequate. Time and time again a student will have reserved a certain book for 7:15 and arrive at the desk at that time only to find that the bird earlier than he has got the worm, regardless of the fact that the book was reserved in his name. If this type of negligence were to happen only occasionally, it would be understandable. But, it has happened a significant number of times to warrant an investigation. Perhaps a part of the solution to the problem would be to post for student use a simple floor plan of the library with the call numbers marked in their appropriate posi¬ tions. This would not only greatly increase student access¬ ibility to the shelves, but it would at the same time give the librarians time to accomplish efficiently their other more important duties. We feel, then, that the problem is not basically in the management of the library, but in the staff of students whom it hires. When a student applies for the job of reader in a course, he must be adequately qualified before he is even considered. The job of a student librarian is equally important as that of the reader. It is the librarian to whom one must go when he needs any kind of help in research. Is this duly less important than that of a reader? Certainly not! The students who work in our library must be suf¬ ficiently trained and tested before they are permitted to function as such important parts of our college academic The Juniatian Student Weekly at Juniata College, Huntingdon. Pa JUDY LIVENGOOD – PAT LOOK, co-.rfit.ri JUDY 5TEINKE – DONNA CEEIGHTON, .da.,. BOB BOWERS, Busin… m.n.g.r EARL SAMUEL, .part, .ditor Judy H.rih.y, Chriitin. Balky, c.py .ditar.; Tam Rabinan, adv.rti.in9 n..n. B .r, Jim M.CIura, circulation Columnists; Sin Riddl., Jan H.a … I say, winkle?’ ^ Boz(> — cantch ya see we’r e watching Bull- Shaddup! Yeh ’ qUiet in back ‘ Let ‘ s kee P it down. STAGE MANAGER: Well folks, looks like Howie is- PTK nfnrf? X ‘ JeS ° n • – – (PIK POK, PIK POK, P Iorf) ■ • • fw P ruh smrfl . . . (puiis ping pong bit Hon Wa h) V • • Nlce shot ’ Wally, _ here’? yom thire’ h He rS g w t0 ° soggy ‘


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