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12—The Daily Collegian Friday, Oct. 9, 1981
• Eileen M. Mallon, Pittsburgh, is the 1981-82 recipi
ent of the Julia K. Hogg Testimonial Award at the
Each year the award is presented to the senior in the
College of The Liberal Arts who ranked first academi
cally at the end of his or her junior year
Mallon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Pittsburgh, has a 3.97 average
.•' Arthur Goldschmidt Jr., associate professor of
history at the University, has been awarded a citation in
the first national Professor of the Year competition
sponsored by the Council for Advancement and Support
Goldschmidt was one of five citation winners
Ernest L. Boyer, president of the Carnegie Founda
tion for the Advancement of Teaching, chaired the
The CASE citation is not Goldschmidt's first teaching
award. This year he was one of four Penn State faculty
members to receive the AMOCO Foundation teaching
• George L. Maimer and William R. Schmalstieg
have been named Fellows of the Institute for the Arts
and Humanistic Studies at the University. •
A graduate officer of his department since 1967,
Mauner has written the book, "Manet, Peintre-philo
sophe." He has given lectures in this and other countries
and serves as a consultant to private collectors, 'pub
lishing firms and other organizations. He is working on
a second volume of "Manet" and complete works of
Schmalstieg, a professor of Slavic languages, has
been head of his department since 1969.
5 81 ,9 82
a plece of the pie.
OPEN HOUSE FOR STUDENTS AND FACULTY
Sheraton Penn State
DATE - October 12 Monday TIME- 7PM - 9PM PLACE Parliament Ballroom
All Electrical and Mechanical Engineering and ent to answer any questions and discuss career
Computer Science students and faculty are cor• opportunities with graduating seniors and ad
dially invited to attend. Displays and literature vanced degree candidates.
about the high technology, state-of-the-art pro- Refreshments will be served. Join us.
grams and products of the Fortune 500 Harris On campus interviews: Tuesday Oct. 13th
Corporation will be available. Engineers and tech
nical managers from Harris divisions will be pres-
• An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/H
wins testimonial award
He is the author of the first grammar of Old Prussian
ever published in English, and the book, "Indo-Euro
pean Linguistics: A New Synthesis."
Considered one of the two leading specialists in the
Old Prussian language, Schmalstieg was elected presi
dent of the Association for the Advance of Baltic
Studies. He will serve from 1982-84 for this 900-member
international organization devoted to the scientifiic
study of the Baltic states
• Robert G. Jenkins, assistant professor of fuel
science atthe University, has been appointed director of
the University's Fuels and Combustion Laboratory. He
had been serving as acting director.
He has both a bachelor's degree and doctorate in fuel
science from the University of Leeds in England. He
previously worked for the University from 1970 to 1973,
and again since 1975.
The Fuels and Combustion Laboratory is the site of
research into the efficient and economical combustion
of coals and liquid and gaseous fuels.
'4O Robert E. Newham, professor of solid state sci
ence, was elected to a 3-year term as vice chairman of
the U.S. National Committee on Crystallography, spon
sored by the National Academy of Sciences. He has also
recently lectured at the International Union of Crystal
lography Congress in Ottawa.
• Jaan Kiusalaas, professor of engineering mechan
ics at the University, has been honored by the National
Aeronautics and Space Administration for work done
jointly with the George C. Marshall Space Flight Center
in Huntsville, Ala.
Kiusalaas received a certificate and cash award from
NASA for a finite element conputer program that both
analyzes and does structural design, improving on the
original design. Graduate student G.B. Reddy helped
with the program.
• Allen L. Soyster, a 1965 Penn State graduate, has • Stephen R. Grecco, associate professor of English,
been appointed professor and head of the Department of has been awarded a National Endowment for the Arts
Industrial and Management Systems Engineering at Playwright Fellowship Grant of $12,500 and has been
the University. elected to membership in the Polish Institute of Arts
Soyster graduated from the University in industrial and Sciences of America.
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engineering and earned his master's degree at Cornell
University. His doctorate was conferred by Carnegie-
Mellon University in 1973.
Soyster has most recently worked as aprofessor of
industrial engineering at Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
He is a member of the American Institute of Industrial
Engineers, Operations Research Society of America
and the Institute of Management Sciences.
• James D. Bennett has been named director of
continuing education in the College of Earth and Miner
al Sciences at the University. He is also director of
mining engineering continuing education services and
an instructor in mineral engineering.
Bennett came to the University in 1974. He is responsi
ble for the design, curriculum development, implemen
tation and evaluation of health' and safety training
programs provided by the Univeisity for coal, metal
and non-metal mining industries.
Bennet serves as coordinator and co-director for
about 30 short courses and workshops offered yearly for
• mining industry personnel by the Mining Engineering
Section of the department of mineral engineering.
• Carole J. Brinson, King of Prussia, received the
1981 John Henry Frizzell Award at the University.
The prize, including a cash gift of $350, is presented
each year by the Pennsylvania Lambda Educational
Foundation of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity.
It honors Frizzell, a professor of public speaking,
University chaplain and head of the department of
speech at the University until 1946. He died in 1976.
Brinson, daughter of Albert J. Brinson, King of
Prussia, is a senior French major. She was selected by a
committee of the foundation and the College of the
Liberal Arts on the basis of scholarship, leadership and
,rtCarved representative will be on campus soon to show you the
latest in class ring designs. ' ith dozens of styles to choose from, you'll be proud to select
your one-of-a-kir design. Just tell us what you want. And be on the
lookout for posters on campus to get you where you want.
"Bookstores A p Tum p ,
on campus 1"`
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Puerto Ricans learn with internships
By LAURA BIDDLE
Daily Collegian Staff Writer
•The need for Hispanic profession
als is steadily increasing and the
problem could be decreased with
greater interaction between Ameri
can and Puerto Rican citizens, the
coordinator of the University's bil
ingual education program said.
"There are 2.2 million Puerto Ri
cans in the eastern United States
and in the past 10 years Penn State
has maintained the same recruiting
level of Puerto Rican students,"
Joseph Prewitt Diaz said.
"When I first came here there was
one Puerto Rican student involved in
the graduate program," Diaz said.
"I asked why there weren't more
Puerto Rican students, and I got the
answer that none wanted to come
"Internships are a great way of
bridging the gap and getting the two
Twelve Puerto Rican students join
28 other Puerto Rican students in the
Division of Curriculum and Instruc
tion this year, Diaz said.
The eight new students in the
master's degree program work in
Bethlehem with Puerto Rican stu
dents who - are going to return to
"The children are considered out
casts here because they have re
tained their customs and language,"
The master's degree program will
prepare the students to serve as
supervisors of curriculum in math
ematics, English, elementary edu
cation and instructional design.
The four students in the doctoral
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CARGO JEANS OFF WHITE
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program participate in field work
and teacher training in the sur
rounding areas. The students will
serve as curriculum administrators
in reading, mathematics, social
studies, science, curriculum, super
vision and instructional design.
"There are two basic reasons for
the internships," Diaz said. "First,
they learn in the classroom and it is
also part of a political process be
cause Puerto Rico will become a
state in four to eight years."
Diaz is an adviser to the Secretary
of Instruction of, Puerto Rico.
"I want to feel I had a part in the
upgrading of the education system
of Puerto Rico and I wish more
American students would partici
pate in internships at Puerto Rico,"
Frederick Wood, head of curric
ulum and instruction, said, "I think
the program has been very success
ful and we've been very fortunate to
have such outstanding master's and
The enrollment is increasing and
will continue to increase because
Hispanics are the second largest
minority in the United States, he
Jose Martinez, of Manati, Puerto
Rico, is a doctoral candidate for
social studies and progress director
for in-service training for teachers.
"In Puerto Rico, a student is re
quired to take English from the first
grade throughout college," he said.
"Dr. Diaz is a wonderful adviser
and a goo.d friend," Martinez said.
"He got Penn State in contact with
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Daily 9:00-5:30 Mid-State .441 Wilson's
Thurs. & Fri. 9:00.9:00 Bank '
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234 E. College Ave., State College, PA 234-0166
Lions look to
By SHARON FINK
Daily Collegian Sports Writer
Boston College may have to worry
more about scoring points than shaving
points in its football game with Penn
State at 1:30 tomorrow at Beaver Stadi
Oops. Wrong sport.
But there is some truth to that
statement. The Eagles (1-2) have scored
- 37 points in three games, and even
though they scored 10 points while losing
to West Virginia last week, BC's only
touchdown was made by its defense on a
blocked punt in the final 10 seconds of the
So the Eagles average 12.3 points a
game. The Penn State (3-0) defense has
two shutouts sandwiched around the 20
points Nebraska scored, which averages
out to eight points per game allowed.
That means the Eagles have a theoreti
cal chance to score around 10.
Match that against the 37.3 points per
game the Lions' offense is rolling up, and
•p you have all the makings of a game that
could have less excitement, than the
Homecoming parade at least from the
Not if the Eagles are primed, coach
Joe Paterno and his players feel. They
have the potential to keep the Lions off
balance with a multiple-formation of
fense and massive linemen.
"They'll try a lot of different things on
us," safety Mark Robinson said. "Mainly
formations. They run over a lot of differ
ent sets. They'll try to confuse us. We've
worked on the defense to •adjust to the
, offensive patterns.
4F "We have to put them down to just
playing football. That's the bottom line,
to stay back and play football."
Paterno credited the Eagles' offensive
manuevers to BC quarterback coach
Tom Coughlin, who, for the past three
years, was the offensive coordinator at
Syracuse, "with all of the motion and
shifting and that kind of stuff." One of the
problems the Lions will have with the
Eagles' offense, Paterno said, will be
trying not to line up improperly.
Dealing with BC's mass of humanity on
tithe offensive and defensive line is anoth
er problem. The defense weighs in at an
Even with problems,
Stet- will be missing a jewel of a player in Coles
By RON MUSSELMAN
Daily Collegian Sports Writer
Joel Coles missed all of the 1981
spring football drills because of a stress
fracture in his right foot.
But once recovered, and three games
into the regular season, Coles never
would have thought he would fracture
Fullback Joel Coles (right) rushed 17 times for 109 yards in the Lions' first
three games before breaking the fibula in his left foot against Temple last
week. He is out for the season. Assuming some of Coles' duties in the
backfield will be Mike Meade (left), who has 77 yards and one touchdown in
21 carries this year.
is BIG opposition
average of 249 pounds. On offense, it's
The second figure caused Paterno to
sound a theme that, this year, is usually
connected with the Lions.
"They have a big, strong offensive
line," Paterno said, "probably the big
gest offensive line in the country, may
Heard that one before?
But it's a point flanker Kenny Jackson
brought up, too.
"One of their strong points is the size of
their offensive line," he said. "They have
some big people, but they're slow."
Dave Laube, short tackle on one of the
other biggest (but not slowest) offensive
lines in the country (average weight 252),
said size will play a big part in the game.
"We expect a bunch of really big,
strong guys who are gonna go nose-to
nose up against us," he said. "They're
gonna try to out-physical us, beat us up."
The talent is there for Boston College to
play well against the Lions. It's just a
matter of translating it to performance
on the field, something the Eagles
haven't done, Paterno said.
"They have a good football team," he
said. "They just haven't played offen
The young Penn State defense will
have some say in how BC does that
tomorrow. And Robinson, who is tied for
the team lead in tackles with 20 (10 solos,
10 assists) said its performances in the
previous three games have set some
standards for the unit that is normally
overshadowed by the offense.
"In a place not noted for the shutout,"
Robinson said, "it's hard not to shoot for
the big goose egg every time now. It's
great. We know more or less what we can
do. If it gets hot at our end, we know we
can up and stop the other team, and
that's the true test.
"We've come a long way from a group
of players to a team of players. In time
we'll get it together more as we get more
strength and starts, more effort."
Paterno said he'd like to see the de
fense get its tackling together tomorrow.
It tackled better earlier in the season, he
said, but not against Temple last week.
And for the second consecutive week, the
the fibula in his other foot, thus forcing
him to miss the final eight games of his
"I thought I was just starting to come
into my'own," he said. "And now, what
can I say?"
Not much. If hasn't been an easy
Photos by Renee Jacobs
ruffle a few Eagle feathers
Tackles Joe Hines (left) and Dave Opfar and the rest of the Penn State defense quarterback Tink Murphy last week when the Lions play the Eagles at I :30
try to harass the Boston College offense the same way they bothered Temple tomorrow afternoon at Beaver Stadium.
line may be without tackle Leo
Wisniewski. Wisniewski sat out last
week's game with strained ligaments in
his knee and is doubtful for tomorrow.
Paterno also said the Lions' offensive
line has to do a little better job staying on
some blocks, something it did well
against Nebraska but slipped on last
week: And again, Paterno said the pass
ing game must improve.
By 'JEFF SCHULER ;
Daily Collegian Sports Writer
In football, Penn State rarely faces a team that is
similar in size to the Lions. But when the Lions and
Boston College square off tomorrow afternoon in Bea
ver Stadium, that will be the situation.
"They are a BIG team," Penn State coach Joe
Paterno said, "so much bigger than most other football
teams. We are not going to push these guys around
without some real intense blocking.
"They got in two tight ends at the end of the ballgame
against Texas A&M and went right down the field on
them. They come at you, and they're.tough. We better
BC's interior offensive line averages 264 pounds, its
defensive downlinemen 250 pounds apiece. But so far,
size has been of little help to the Eagles; after surpris
ing A&M 13-12 in their opener, the Eagles 'have been
grounded, losing 56-14 to North Carolina and 38-10 to
"It's a lonely feeling," Coles said the
other day, referring to the five days he
spent lying in a hospital bed. "Anything
that puts me in the hospital is serious to
me. I'm not going to be able to come
back this year."
Coles described the play which
occurred in the third quarter of last
week's Temple game that put him
out for the season.
"I was planting my foot, and I got hit
just as I planted," he said. "My body
was twisting, and it didn't give. Then
my leg popped out from under me."
Tomorrow's game, Jackson said,
might be the type of game in which
quarterback Todd Blackledge and the
receivers can concentrate on im
"Against the big teams, you can't do
that," Jackson said. "You just go out and
do what you have to to win. You might
have to pass if you don't, you don't.
"BC's defensive line is strong, and we
"Of the teams we've played to date, their record is 14-
1," said first-year BC coach Jack Bicknell. "The only
team that lost is A&M, and that was to us.
"The teams we've been playing are just playing well,
and of course, Penn State is one of the top teams in the
A team effort has led to BC's 1-2 mark. Offensively,
BC averages just 277 total yards a game; defensively,
the Eagles have given up 414 per game.
"We've been behind, and we've been struggling,"
Bicknell said, "so of course we've thrown quite a few
balls. But I'd like to say we're a balanced attack. I'd like
to. be in a position where we can run, where we can
control the football. But we're not in that position the
way we've been performing."
Despite the statistics, Paterno doesn't hide the fact
that the BC offense scares him.
"They have excellent personnel," Paterno said.
"They're huge, and they have an excellent tailback in
(Shelby) Gamble. He's as good a tailback as we'll see
After being carried off the field, he
still wasn't certain to what extent his
leg was injured.
"I wasn't really sure if it was broke,"
Coles said. "I had some feeling in my
foot, and I could move it, so I just
thought it was going to be a severe
sprain and, at most, keep me out a
couple of weeks."
Once in the locker room, Coles was
still hoping for a positive report from
the medical staff.
"But after the X-rays came back,
can't run through them all the time.
When you can run the ball like in the
Nebraska game, that was Curt (Warn
er's) day you don't need the pass. But
you can't do that every game. And no
matter how good their line is, certain
things don't always work out."
Like being able to score enough points
to win a game.
NOTES:Paterno said the Lions are in
then we found out it was broke," he
Coles, who had rushed 17 times for 109
yards through the first three games,
will spend the next eight weeks in a
cast. He will probably be granted a
medical redshirt by the National
Collegiate Athletic Association,
enabling him to play next year.
"The rule is written so it would
appear he can," Lion coach Joe
Paterno said. "If you're hurt and only
play in three games, and you'ie hurt in
the third game in the first half of the
season, you can apply for a hardship.
"Now that doesn't mean that they'll
give it to you. But the precedent has
been set. I would think that Joel will
qualify for a hardship."
Coles, however, realizes that if he
does receive a redshirt, the comeback
trail will require a lot of dedication on
"I plan on going down and working
with (strength coach) Dan (Riley) on
my good leg," Coles said. "Until I at
least get half the cast off, I won't be
doing anything with the broken leg."
While Paterno isn't used to having
Coles out of the lineup, he didn't
express much concern about finding a
"We have another good fullback, in
fact, an excellent fullback in Mike
Meade," Paterno said. "Tommy Barr
has worked hard, and he's a good all
around player. And I have a lot of
confidence that Barr will do a good job
Paterno admitted, though, that his
backup fullback has played an
important role on this year's team.
"We're going to miss Joel, not only in
a sense of what he can do on the football
field," Paterno said, "but in a lot of
other ways, intangable ways.
"He's been a super leader for us and
one of the hardest workers, a guy that
knew how to win, a guy who knows what
better overall shape than they were last
week. . .The Entertainment and Sports
Programming Network (ESPN) will
tape tomorrow's game for airing later in
the week. . .Bill O'Donnell will do the
play-by-play and Terry Hanratty the
color. . .The game is scheduled to be
aired Sunday at 9:00 a.m. and Monday at
3:30 a.m. and 9:00 p.m.. . .The local
ESPN channel is 13.
"They played some good football teams, and they
have not played nearly as well as they're capable of
playing offensively. I just hope they don't put it all
together this week "
Instability at quarterback and running back have hurt
the Eagles. John Loughery was expected to he Bick
nell's No.l QB this season, but a preseason injury
sidelined him for the first two games. He returned
against the Mountaineers, completing seven of 21
passes for 106 yards but was reinjured on the last play of
the first half and did not return.
That only compounded Bicknell's problems. Dennis
Scala, the Eagles' N 0.2 quarterback, was injured in the
North Carolina game. He's still out and probably will
not make the trip.
"Loughery has been practicing, so if I were to say
who's gonna start right now, I would think it would be
him," Bicknell said. If not, the responsibility falls on
it takes to stay on top."
And because Coles is such a team
player, he feels the team's loss as much
as his own.
"I feel like I let the team down a little
bit," he said. "I was looking forward to
this year, but these things just happen.
"I can't let it stop me. I've been
injured before. That's just how it
works. I'm just going to have to come
back. But I'm used to it."
Coles is also accustomed to breaking
tackles and picking up yardage on
Saturday afternoons, something he
hopes to resume next season.
"You never know about that thing,
you never know what the pro scouts are
thinking," Coles said, when asked if an
extra season picked up by redshirting
would increase his worth in the
professional football draft.
"I just want to come out and finish up
with a good senior year," he said.
The injury isn't easy for Coles to
accept, because he wanted to play an
important role for what he considers to
be the best Lion team he's seen yet.
"I think we're probably more
experienced overall than any other
team I was on," Coles said. "I think
we've had the gift of being able to play
together for some years, and right now,
we're starting to come together and be
a great football team.
"In the past, we've had a few seniors
here and there, and the guys really
hadn't played together that much.
Mostly everybody here's in the same
class, so we've been together longer."
Although Coles is confined to
crutches, he expects to be in Beaver
Stadium tomorrow afternoon when the
Lions host Boston College.
"I'll be there every Saturday I can,"
"They just don't get rid of me that
Friday, Oct. 9 13
Please see EAGLES, Page 14