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10—The Daily Collegian Monday, April 9, 1984
By KRISTINE SORCHILLA
Collegian Staff Writer
The 1984 Greek Week begins today and the
event is "ready to go," the overall chairwoman
said last week.
. "We expect a really fun week and hopefully a
lot of people will see what's going on and want to
participate more next year," Dianne Koehle
From today until Sunday, fraternity and sorori
ty members, as well as the entire University
community, may participate in various activities
and games sponsored by the . University's Greek
About 25 teams will compete in this year's
Greek Week under the theme "All Week Long"
and 17 of those teams will compete for the overall
' title; Koehle said.
The winning team of each game will receive 100
points. The team compiling the most points at the
close of Greek Week will be declared the overall
Overall University participation is higher than
last year, Koehle said. She added that last year's
Greek Week committee laid the groundwork for
more University involvement and the overall
committee for 1984 just picked up where the
previous year's committee left off.
Jeff Klein, Greek Week games chairman, said
the spring event will begin at 1 this afternoon in
PCEP training program to begin
The Peer Contraceptive Education mores are strongly encouraged to
Piogram will begin its volunteer join because the progiam requires a
training program this week, the semester of training before volun-
PCEP coordinator said Friday. teers can begin to educate students,
Alan Finnecy said training sessions Susan Kennedy, director of Health
will be held at 1 this afternoon and at Promotion and Education, said.
7:30 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday in 28
Ritenour Health Center.
•. Finnecy said volunteers are re
quired to attend one session.
The program is opened to all stu
dents, however freshmen and sopho-
Rockview escapee still at large
An inmate from the State Correc- right shoulder and a surgical scar on
tional Institution at Rockview is still his left upper leg. Berkheimer was
at large after walking away from a last seen wearing brown twill prison
tractor shop and service center near clothing.
the prison on Friday, April 6. Berkheimer, originally from Mil-
State police said Robert Berkheim- ton, Pa., was serving 3-8 years at
er, 28, left the work area at 2:40 p.m. Rockview for burglary, and would
Friday. He is white, 6'l", about 200 have been released in April 1985,
lbs., with brown hair, brown eyes and police said. State and local police are
a full beard and mustache. Police • continuing to search the area for him.
said he .has an eagle tattoo on his —by leslie Thomas
WE SUPPLY THE LIGHTS' :
AND CAMERA... :
**. YOU SUPPLY THE ACTION!:
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*Now is your chance to star in La Vaie 85!* You must sign up to have*
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The training will consist of a two
credit course, Health Education 146,
and two workshops, Kennedy said.
Interested students should contact
the PCEP office at 863-0461.
—by Jane Powell
community to celebrate all week- long with festivities
the HUB with the "Are You a Penn
Stater?"game. The game, which is sponsored in
cooperation with Happy Valley Promotions, will
have about 220 participants, Klein said.
"Are You a Penn Stater?" is the only game in
which non-fraternity and non-sorority students
may participate. It is being held for the first time
this year so more University students may be
come involved in Greek Week, Klein said.
The participants in the game .will be given a
daily list of activities taken from the "Are you a
Penn Stater?" poster. The object of the game is
to complete as many of the 24 specified activities
The game will be conducted daily until Friday.
The people who complete the most activities will
receive a button, t-shirt, poster and certificate
stating they are "real Penn Staters," Klein said.
The game is worth 100 points to the fraternity
/sorority team completing the most activities,
Following a small ceremony to officially open
Greek Week, skits will begin at 8 tomorrow night
in the HUB ballroom under the theme "Closet
Classics," Koehle said.
The participating fraternities and sororities
will present skits "ranging from old TV, shows
like Star Trek and Gilligan's Island to completely
taking off and going in their own direction,"
The skits will also be held at 7 Wednesday night
Continuing Ed. lists
A schedule of classes that will be this summer at the Common
offered this summer at University wealth campuses, it lists only the
Park and the Commonwealth night classes offered at University
Campuses is now available, the Park, said Helen Warren, assis
head of Continuing Education tant director of the office of sum-
Publications said last week. mer session.
Edward Minshall said the sched-
"The listing of summer day
ule is available only at certain •
classes offered at University Park
locations at the University, but was announced in the Summer
will be mailed to students by the Course Schedule, annually sold
end of this week. after spring registration, and the
Penn State Summer 'B4 Bulletin,
Copies of the schedule are avail- issued this year for the first time,"
able at the HUB Desk, the lobby of Mary Kennedy, secretary in the
Keller Building, the State College summer session office, said.
Area Continuing Education Office The Summer Course Schedule
in 102 Boucke and the Registrar's and the Penn State Summer 'B4
and Admissions offices in Shields Bulletin are offered through the
Building, he said. Summer Session Office at Birch
Although the schedule lists both Cottage, Kennedy said.
the day and night classes offered —by Kathy Jo Mapes
Hi-way Sicillian Style Cut Pie
Get 2 slices of Sicillian Style Cut Pie and a
Soda for ONLY $1.55 .
Walk-in fast service at the Cut Pie Shop on Garner Street
112 South Garner Street • 234-0349
in the HUB ballroom and at 7Thursday night in
the Pollock Recreational Room, Klein said.
He said the top three skits will be presented at 9
p.m. Friday in Eisenhower Auditorium when the
winner will be determined. The team performing
the winning skit will receive 300 points, he ex
The chariot races will be held Wednesday at
5:30 on East Fairmount Avenue. Participating
fraternities and sororities build chariots that are
judged on. appearance, sturdiness and speed,
Teams will then participate in the Greek
games at 11:30 Saturday morning in Pollock
fields. The five events will not be revealed until
Wednesday to encourage spontaneous 'partici
pation, Klein said.
A. carnival will 'be held from 1:30 to 8 p.m.
Saturday on the HUB lawn during which partici
pating organizations will set up booths, Cindy
Schnabel, carnival chairwoman, said.
The public is invited to attend the carnival,
which will feature entertainment by the B.E.
Taylor group from Pittsburgh and the local group
Joker, Schnabel said.
Admigsion into the carnival is free, but tickets
are required to participate in games held in the
individual booths. The tickets are 10 cents each,
but some booths may require more than one
ticket, Schnabel said.
Monday, April 9
USG Senate meeting, 7 p.m., Room 225 HUB.
Squash Club meeting, 7 p.m., Rec. Hall squash courts.
Ukrainian Club meeting, 7 p.m., Room 320-321 HUB.
AX• AX • AX • AX • AX • AX • AX • AX • AX • AX • AX •
• The 10th Annual Delta Chi Marathon '. ( l
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a April 13, 14, 15th
• Registration ends April 11th
Sign-up in dorm areas or at the HUB
For more information call
< 1 237-9157 or 238-9944
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Phi Psi coaches CD II
Steve, Dove & Brian, (1)
Thanks for a'great weekend!
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Timothy Carney Estelle ElWood
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"meeting the challenge"
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ALL WELCOME 0307
Love, The SDT'S
, ' .!'.,
Gymvvomen reach goal
by placing 7th at NCAAs
By SANDY KNAISCH
Collegian Sports Writer
The women's gymnastics team
has had a year centered around
setting goals and has achieved
more than Head Coach Judi Aven
er had ever expected.
The goals went from day to day,
from week to week and some were
season-long goals. The most im
portant objective for the Lady
Lions was winning the regional
championships that qualified
them for the national
championships in Los Angeles this
past Friday and Saturday.
Penn State's goal for the nation
al meet was to finish better than
last, and once again the Lady
Lions did what they set out to do.
"It's been a Cinderella year for
us," Avener said. "This team real
ly outdid itself and performed
better than my wildest expecta
tions. I am just so pleased with
hOw things turned out..
"I'm really thrilled. It was one
of the best meets of the year," she
added. "We went four for six on
beam and five for six on bars. We
reached our goal and that in itself
was an accomplishment.. 'The
team did a phenomenal job for
national competition • and kept
Penn State took seventh place in
the meet that featured such gym
nastics powers as the University
of Utah, which captured the na
tional title with a total score of
The Lady Lions scored 179.45,
although their season high was
184. Scoring on the west coast has
a tendency to be slightly higher
than in the east, but Avener said
the scoring was very accurate and
was similar to scoring back here.
Islanders stun Rangers, 4-1
NEW YORK (AP) The New ers short-handed by two men. But,
York Islanders, faced with the just 20 minutes from playoff ex
possible end of their four-year tinction, the Islanders showed
domination of the NHL, rallied on their championship form to force a
third-period goals John Tonelli, fifth game.
Brent. Sutter, Clark Gillies and Tonelli took advantage of a
Bryan Trottier to beat the New Ranger miscue only 49 seconds
York Rangers 4-1 last night and into the third period. Rangers
even their Stanley Cup playoff rookie defenseman James Pat
series at two games apiece. p rick's pass to partner Tom Laid-
The decisive fifth game of the law bounced off Laidlaw's skate in
Patrick Divison semifinal round front of the net. After Sutter got a
will take place tomorrow night at piece of the puck, Tonelli wristed
Nassau Coliseum, with the winner it past goalie Glen Hanlon.
advancing to play Washington. - Both teams had exceptional
For the fourth time in the series, chances to break the deadlock, but
the Rangers scored first on a sec- Hanlon and especially Islanders
ond-period power-play goal by goalie Billy Smith made sensatio
•Pierre Larouche with the Island- nal saves.
unkins gets his wish in final Rec Hall appearance
By JOHN WEISS
Collegian Sports Writer
It was to be the final home appearance for
senior outside hitter Steve Hunkins and
veteran middle blocker Boris Kaz.
And going into Saturday night's match
against Rutgers-Newark at Rec Hall, Hun
kins said all he wanted was for the Lions to
play well as a team and not give their
opponent even the slighest chance of getting
into the match.
Hunkins ended up getting his wish and
Penn State ended up getting quite a confi
dence, builder when it manhandled the hap
less Rutgers-Newark squad 15-3, 15-0, 15-7.
The win upped the Lions' mark to 18-9,
Every team scored about five
points below its season average.
Individual performaQces were
outstanding and - the majority of
the team members hit all their
routines. Freshman Bernadette
Robertson hit all three of her rou
tines, Kathy Pomper went four for
four and Nadine DeLeo went two
"They reacted so well in the
tense situation at nationals,"
Avener said. "It was their first
time there and it was a great effcirt
by a young team. Nobody beat us
that shouldn't have and all six
teams that beat us were in a
different ball park.
"Every team there really
wanted to win and beat the other
teams," she said. "There were no
friendly rivalries and everyone
wanted to prove how good we were
and they held up real well."
After team competition Friday
night, the top eight performers on
each event competed individually
for national titles.
The only Lady Lion to advance
to individual competition was
Pam Loree. Loree scored 9.50 and
took sixth place in vaulting Fri
day. She performed two different
vaults, her usual double front som
ersault and a new double front in
the piked position to place fifth
and achieve All-American status.
It has also been a year of learn
ing experiences for the, young
Lady Lion team. Already the team
has learned from their competi
tion on the national level. Avener
said she is looking forward to
seeing the effect of that experi
ence when the team gets back into
the gym to start training for next
"This experience is real motiva
tion for the future," she said.
with their Eastern Collegiate Volleyball
League record now at 2-2.
Before the match, Hunkins, an All-Ameri
can in 1982 and All-East selection the past
two seasons, and Kaz, a former member of
the Israeli National Team and All-East
selection last year, were each presented
with team letter blankets by Penn State
Head Coach Tom Tait.
"It's the last time I play here, it's kind of
sad," Kaz said following his team's easy
victory. "I'd like to continue." •
The way they picked apart Rutgers-New
ark Saturday night, Kaz and the Lions
probably would have wanted to continue.
Penn State's opponent appeared baffled
most of the night, either receiving serves
Lady taxers trounce William & Mary
By PATTI SILVESTRO •
Collegian Sports Writer
The unseasonably cold weather
didn't stop the women's lacrosse
team from trouncing William &
Mary 23-3 Saturday at Lady Lion
"I think we played better in the
cold because it made us move,"
Head Coach Gillian Rattray said.
"We said we had to take every ball
on the move and shoot on the move
and because of the cold weather, I
think we did just that."
The No. 3 Lady Lions,- now 5-0 on
the season, went on the offensive
immediately after the opening face
off. And it paid off less than a
minute later as captain Betsy Wil
liams, assisted by Laurie Gray,
scored Penn State's first goal.
The Lady Lions never looked back
and in the next 24 minutes they
tallied 12 more times while the No. 7
Lady Indians scored only once.
Penn State led William & Mary 13-1
Rattray said she was very
pleased with both the offensive and
defensive performances against
William & Mary, adding that de
fensive wing Barb Jordan played a
"I think our offense played the
best game they have played this
year and our defense is always
tough," Rattray said. "I think Barb
Jordan was the defensive player of
the game. She broke up so many
plays and had so many intercep
Jordan had seven groundballs in
the 'game and used her defensive
tactics to score one goal in the first
half. She said Penn State was sur
prised with the poor play of its
opponent, but added it gave the
team a boost.
"I think we were really surprised
with William & Mary," Jordan said.
Scurry enters drug. rehabilitation -center
PITTSBURGH (AP) Pitcher Rod Scurry,
saying "it's time to get help," left the Pittsburgh
Pirates and entered a drug rehabilitation center
yesterday, becoming the latest on a growing list
of major league players to admit to a drug
Pirates Manager Chuck Tanner said he "felt
sorry" for the 28-year-old Scurry and told report
ers that the left-handed reliever has the support
of his teammates.
Harding "Pete" Peterson, the Pirates' exec
utive vice president, said he hopes Scurry will be
able to pitch again "in five weeks."
Scurry, whose performance slumped badly in
1983, was placed on the inactive list Saturday and
the Pirates immediately recalled rookie left
hander Chris Green from their Class AAA Hawaii
farm club to replace him.
Scurry, 26, becomes the first Pirate in recent
that were heading out of bounds or bumbling
the ones it should have received.
Tait said much of the credit for making
Rutgers-Newark look bad has to be given to
the sharp play of his Lions.
"We were able to give them a lot of
problems with their offense by serving
well," he said. "We served our areas prop
erly and I thought we served sharply to
night, and that kept them out of doing
anything other than a basic offense."
Tait said he knew Rutgers-Newark would
want to go to its number one ball player
outside hitter Carl Pierre for most of its
offense, and Penn State did well for the most
part to stifle those plans.
"We knew they wanted to go to Pierre,"
Lady Lion Marsha Florio (31) attempts to scoop up the ball during Saturday's game with No. 7 William & Mary at Lady
Lion Field. The No. 3 women's lacrosse team walloped the Lady Indians 23.3.
"But is was an advantage because it
gave us more confidence."
The Lady Lions added ten more
goals in the second half to the Lady
Indians'. two. Junior Doreen Schlat
er contributed her first varsity goal
at the 44:17 mark of the half. '
Marsha Florio led the Lady Lions
with 10 goals and four assists, fol
lowed by Gray with four goals and
two assists. Williams and Beth
Thompson both had three goals with
three and two assists, respectively.
seasons to admit a drug problem, which he said
he has had "for some time."
In a statement issued by the Pirates, Scurry
said the dependence on the undisclosed drug has
had "a harmful effect on my life and my perfor
mance on the baseball field."
"With the help of my family, my team and the
Pirates, I have recognized my problem and
realize that it's time to get help. I will enter the
drug program to get help and free myself of this
dependency. I hope to return to a normal lifestyle
in the near future," he said.
Pirates' spokesman Greg Johnson declined to
specify the nature or length of Scurry's problem.
He declined to identify the facility where Scurry
will be treated, saying the team wants to guar
antee his privacy.
Peterson said he supported Scurry's decision to
Rattray said she also expected
William & Mary to be much tougher
than it was on Saturday.
"I was disappointed with William
& Mary." Rattray said. "They have
quite a few U.S. players and they
just did not come through.
"We would have liked a tougher
game. They played us man to man
which is fine, but all it did was build
our confidence." she added. "We
would have liked them (William &
Mary) to have gone to the zone
he said, "so our serves were designed to
keep them from doing that with anything
other than high outside sets."
Another aspect of the Lions' game that
Tait saw as particularly sharp was its
ability to turn many awkward transitions
But perhaps the most important light that consistency," Tait said, "and No. 2, show
shown through when the debacle was over them ( the players) they were capable of
was that Penn State had played a consistent- doing it.
ly good, solid volleyball match, something "They have to feel pretty good about
that has avoided the Lions through most of themselves right now," Tait added about his
the season. Lions. "They've got to feel good about
where we are right now in terms of our
preparation for the Eastern
"I think we played pretty consistent," Kaz
said. "We didn't have that many mistakes.
It was enjoyable out there."
The Daily Collegian
Monday, April 9, 1984
because Delaware will go to a
,The Lady Lions will look to raise
their record to 5-0 tomorrow when
they travel to Delaware. The Lady
Blue Hens are the defending nation
al champions, but Penn State is
gaining momentum after yester
day's convincing win.
"We never stand still," Rattray
said. "We always have a lot to work
on and Delaware is the national
Scurry originally planned to talk to reporters
yesterday in Los Angeles before leaving for the
drug clinic, but later decided to cancel the news
Four former Kansas City Royals' players
Jerry Martin, Willie Wilson, Vida Blue and Willie
Aikens served jail terms or are still in jail for
attempting to purchase cocaine.
Among the major leaguers who have been
through drug rehabilitation programs are Tim
Raines, Ken Landreaux, Darrell Porter and
Steve Howe. Second baseman Juan Bonilla, a
starter last season, was recently released by the
San Diego Padres after disclosing he has used
both marijuana and cocaine.
Howe, of the Los Angeles Dodgers, was sus
pended for the 1984 season for repeated drug
So much did Tait want to avoid any sort of
late-match faltering that even after his
team had crushed Rutgers-Newark the first
two games, the coach stuck with his same
starting six in game three.
"I wanted to reemphasize the point to the
team that No. 1, we needed to maintain