Juniata's mission is to provide an engaging personalized educational experience empowering our students to develop the skills, knowledge and values that lead to a fulfilling life of service and ethical leadership in the global community.
Juniata is an independent, co-educational college of liberal arts and sciences, founded in 1876 by members of the Church of the Brethren to prepare individuals “for the useful occupations of life.”
Juniata’s first classes were held on April 17, 1876 in a cramped, second-story room over a local printing shop. Two women and one man were in attendance. Unlike the common model at the time, Juniata was co-educational from the beginning. In 1879, classes were moved to Founders Hall (completely restored in 2009) on the present Juniata campus in Huntingdon. The town is a county seat of 10,000 and lies in the scenic Central Pennsylvania mountains, mid-way between Interstate 80 and the Pennsylvania Turnpike.
The Juniata community now has over 40 buildings on over 800 acres, including the 316-acre Baker-Henry Nature Preserve and Sparks Farm. In addition, the Raystown Field Station, located on Raystown Lake encompassing a complete watershed, consists of 365 acres for exclusive College use and a full 29,000 acres for additional research and study. The Field Station is leased from the Army Corps of Engineers and provides one of the most distinctive opportunities in environmental science in the nation.
Primarily residential (94% of degree seeking undergraduate students live in campus housing), Juniata maintains an enrollment of approximately 1,300 students. Sixty-two percent are from Pennsylvania. This year’s student body represents 35 states and territories, and 30 foreign countries.
The success of students is directly linked to Juniata’s strong, dedicated faculty who consider teaching and advising their primary responsibilities.
The College supports a flexible, “value-centered” curriculum, wherein students may design their own Programs of Emphasis, which often transcend traditional majors. Programs of Emphasis may be tailored to personal goals and needs, may lead to either a B.A. or B.S. degree, and may include courses from among 19 academic departments. Each student consults with two faculty advisors and may also seek counsel from QUEST, Career Services staff and Counseling staff. Coursework takes place both on and off campus and includes such varied experiences as seminars, fieldwork, “on-the-job” internships, study abroad, independent study and research.
Principles of a Liberal Arts Lifestyle:
As a community, Juniata is dedicated to providing an academically rigorous and personally enriching liberal arts education. Students have a responsibility to expand and fulfill their lifestyles to embrace the opportunities that lead to well-rounded citizenship.
The Student Government of Juniata College, as servant of the students, approves the following principles of a liberal arts lifestyle, and believes that these principles serve as the vehicle to successful life experiences.
A Juniata student who fully engages in a liberal arts lifestyle:
- Recognizes the value of being a citizen of the world in an increasingly global and diverse community.
- Seeks opportunities to serve in activities that enrich communities and give back to humanity.
- Builds meaningful and lasting relationships with academic peers, faculty, staff, and future colleagues.
- Regards healthy lifestyle choices as the keystone to success.
- Embodies a spirit of sustainability through awareness of finite resources.
- Realizes that learning is a lifelong process encompassing many disciplines.
- Questions the assumptions and truths presented in life, as embodied in Juniata’s maxim “Veritas Liberat.”
- Understands that integrity and honesty in all of life’s pursuits are virtues unto themselves.
- Assumes responsibility for choices made
Approved by Juniata College Student Government, April 14, 2006.
Juniata’s Approach to Student Development
As a community that focuses on the whole person, Juniata recognizes the importance of both curricular and co-curricular aspects of student development. Juniata has bridged the traditional higher education dichotomy between academic affairs and student affairs by merging these two branches of the College, a structural move that integrates the student’s college experience. Academic affairs and student services officers meet regularly to coordinate efforts to meet students’ educational and social development.
Juniata is mentioned in scores of diverse guides, articles, and measures of colleges and universities. Regardless of evaluation methods, the College is consistently praised as supportive, innovative, and a model for the best that liberal arts education can be.
We are praised for our overall offerings in The College Solution: A Guide for Everyone Looking for the Right School at the Right Price, Baron's Best Colleges, Peterson's Competitive College Guide, U.S. News and World Report, The Princeton Review, and The Fiske Guide.
We are recognized for our distinctive focus on experience and excellent outcomes in Lauren Pope's Colleges That Change Lives, David L. Marcus’s Acceptance, Weinstein's Making a Difference College Guide, Forbes.com’s rankings of 3,200 colleges and universities in the U.S., the Teagle Foundation's study, "The Nation's 13 Best Performing Colleges," and The Unofficial, Unbiased, Insiders Guide to the 331 Most Interesting Colleges.
Our accessibility and openness to students from diverse economic, social, racial and ethnic backgrounds has been recognized by the Center for Student Opportunity's College Access Guide and Leland Miles' Provoking Thought: What Colleges Should Do for Students.
We are lauded for our commitment to service and community in guides like Rugg's Recommendations on Colleges, usnews.com's "America's Best Colleges--A+ Options for B Students," Entrepreneur.com's "Colleges with an Entrepreneurship Emphasis," Washington Monthly's College Rankings, Don Asher's Cool Colleges, and ELLEgirl magazine's "Top 50 Colleges that Dare to be Different."
Our students themselves talk about the College in Vault's College Buzz Book and College Prowler.
Diversity and Inclusion
Juniata's first class in 1876 had just three students, two of whom were female. In a time when most educational institutions were out of reach for women and people of color, Juniata held steadfast in its commitment to equity and has not looked back. Juniata is unapologetically dedicated to maintaining the sense of peace, cooperation, and service set forth by our Brethren founders. We are resolute in our work to improve multicultural understanding. Here, the Office of Equity, Diversity, & Inclusion is more than a superficial programming body. It is an extension of the President's office.
In the past decade, Juniata has increased its ALANA student population by more than 600% and our excellence in internationalizing our campus was recognized by NAFSA’s 2012 Senator Paul Simon Award. Twenty-two percent of our student body comprises (domestic and international) racial and ethnic minorities and Juniata was one of the first schools in the state of Pennsylvania to extend partner benefits to same-sex domestic partners.
In 2005, Juniata opened the Unity House, which provides a welcoming space for all and develops the partnership between Diversity & Inclusion and Campus Ministry. The House provides meeting space for organizations as well as an interfaith prayer/meditation room. Programs including the EDI series, Plexus inbound and mentoring, Bias Response Team, P.E.A.C.E Certification, and Stewards of Diversity provide infrastructure necessary to support our growing diversity as well as educate the student body as a whole about their role as engaged citizens in a global society.
Please visit the Office of Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion website at https://www.juniata.edu/offices/diversity/
Right to Know Policies
Juniata is an independent, privately supported, coeducational institution committed to providing a liberal arts education to qualified students regardless of sex, religion, race, color, national origin, ancestry, marital status, sexual orientation or disability. College policies comply with the requirements of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, and all other applicable federal, state and local statutes, regulations and guidelines. A complete affirmative action policy is available in the Office of Human Resources.
Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974
The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) provides college students with certain rights relative to access and release of records that are personally identifiable. Juniata College’s policy and procedures relating to FERPA are outlined below.
Records that can be reviewed by students are maintained by the Registrar, the Director of Career Services, the Dean of Students, the Director of Student Financial Planning, and the Controller.
Students have the right to inspect records listed above by asking for an appointment with the appropriate administrator. Records will be produced within a 45 day period and students have the right to seek the correction of information they consider inaccurate.
Students have the right to copies of their records.
Personally identifiable information from these records will not be disclosed to a third party without written consent of the student with the exceptions listed below:
- To other Juniata College administrators and faculty with a legitimate educational need (including faculty advisors and coaches of intercollegiate athletes).
- To accrediting agencies, certain governmental agencies involved in educational research, legal officers presenting a subpoena, and in emergencies to protect the health and safety of the student or others.
Records of request and disclosure of student records will be maintained by the appropriate administrators. These records will indicate the name of the party making the request, any additional party to whom information may be re-disclosed, and the legitimate interest the party had in obtaining the information. These records are available to students.
According to FERPA students do not have the right to review the following documents:
- Confidential letters and statements of recommendation which were placed in a file before January 1, 1975.
- Letters of recommendation that students have waived their right to review.
- Personal notes of faculty members, counselors, and administrators which are written only for the use of the writer.
- Financial records and statements of parents.
Directory Information includes name, home and local address, home and local phone number, email address, POE, class level, co-curricular activities, dates of attendance, enrollment status, cumulative credit hours, degrees, honors and awards received, and College-sanctioned photographic imagery. College-sanctioned photographic imagery is defined as digital or photographically printed images captured and created by College-financed operations including but not limited to the Marketing Office, the Digital Media Studio, the Advancement Office, Student Services, and the Office of the Registrar. Juniata may use parents names to promote announcements of their student's activities.
Students may refuse to have the directory information listed above, or some of the categories, released to third parties by submitting a written request to the Dean of Students by the fourth week of any given semester. Juniata has determined that College-sanctioned photographic imagery is part of directory information, and thus is covered by blanket permissions implied in the Juniata policies regarding directory information.
In the interest of promoting better communication regarding students’ academic and personal development, parents of dependent students may opt to receive copies of all correspondences involving violations, charges, actions, awards and citations that are sent from the Dean of Students Office to respective students unless we are asked not to send copies (hard waiver). Revealing such information is permissible under section 4.1 Disclosure of Educational Record Information – 3i, which permits colleges to share educational records or components thereof without the written consent of the student to “parents of a student who have established that student’s status as a dependent” (chapter 5.3).
The Registrar’s Office will release grades and send copies of academic actions including academic probation, suspension and dismissal, to parents of dependent students provided there is a consent on file from the respective student. If students would like parents to receive grade reports for the semester, the student must request a Final Grade Report each time the final grades are to be sent to the parents. The Request for Final Grade Report form is available in the Office of the Registrar.
The Student Accounting Services Office will communicate with parents of dependent students about billing for course registration, room and board, and any incidental fees which are the responsibility of a registered Juniata College student. NOTE: By registering, students are obligated to pay tuition, fees and other charges associated with the registration. Failure to meet these obligations by scheduled due dates, may result in additional costs associated with collection efforts including late fees, collection agency commissions, court costs, and other collection costs that might be incurred.
Juniata College is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education (MSCHE), 3624 Market Street, 2nd Floor West, Philadelphia, PA 19104, 267-284-5000. The Commission on Higher Education is recognized by the U.S. Secretary of Education to conduct accreditation and pre-accreditation activities for institutions of higher education in the region. MSCHE is also recognized by the Council on Higher Education Accreditation (CHEA) to accredit degree-granting institutions which offer one or more post-secondary educational programs of at least one academic year in length.
The College is also certified by the American Chemical Society and the Council on Social Work Education. The Education Department is authorized by Pennsylvania’s Department of Education to offer teacher certification programs. The College is a member of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities, the Association of Independent Colleges and Universities of Pennsylvania, and the Council of Independent Colleges, as well as other state and national professional associations.
Carnegie Hall (1907; renovated in 1998), once the College library, is a center for the fine arts. Its Henry and Mabelle Shoemaker Gallery and Edwin and Susan (Rabinowitz) Malloy Gallery of Art, replete with original stained glass windows and skylight, are used for exhibits, lectures, and receptions. Carnegie Hall is home to the Worth B. Stottlemyer and Guenther Spaltmann art collections. The hall also includes studios, darkroom, and the Juniata College Museum of Art. The Sill Business Incubator (renovated 2013) was renovated to provide a spacious new home for the ceramics program.
For the musical arts, headquarters is Swigart Hall (1950), an attractive, white-brick building also on the northern side of the campus. Purchased for the College with a gift from W. Emmert Swigart ’06, it contains faculty offices, practice rooms, teaching studios, and classrooms, one of which is home to a Yamaha Piano Laboratory.
The William J. von Liebig Center for Science (2002), is a state of the art facility for biology and chemistry. The facility has strengthened Juniata’s position as a premier college for undergraduate teaching and learning in biology and chemistry. For research of all kinds, von Liebig is among the best equipped undergraduate science centers in the nation. Housed there are a cell culture facility, a shared facility for light (fluorescence, laser scanning confocal and DIC) and electron microscopy, and a fully equipped laboratory for molecular biology research. Other instrumentation includes an atomic force microscope, a gas chromatograph-mass spectrometer, a nuclear magnetic resonance spectrophotometer, a liquid chromatograph-mass spectrometer, and an x-ray diffractometer.
In the Brumbaugh Academic Center (1968), three separate wings house seven departments. The Dale Hall wing houses business/accounting/economics, communication, information technology and computer science, and mathematics; with physics, earth and environmental science, geology, and the College Academic Computer Center located in the two corresponding wings. The circular hub of BAC includes Alumni Hall, a 400-seat auditorium, and one smaller lecture hall.
In addition, the 365-acre Raystown Field Station and the Davis and Robinson residence lodges on nearby Raystown Lake provides one of the country’s most distinctive opportunities in environmental studies. The Raystown Field Station, encompassing a complete watershed, consists of 365 acres for exclusive College use and a full 29,000 acres for additional research and study.
The center for the social sciences, Good Hall (1967, renovated 2008) contains more than 30 classrooms, two computer facilities, and three instructional laboratories: psychology, modern languages, and human interaction. A second facility, the Early Childhood Education Center, is located in Maude-Lesher Hall.
The world languages are currently headquartered in the former Humanities Center (1979) now called World Languages Center (2011), Carnegie Hall (1907, renovated 1998) and Founders Hall (1878, restored 2009). The buildings house faculty offices, seminar rooms, classrooms, and art galleries while the surrounding lawn and campus areas accommodate outdoor classes and art displays.
Founders Hall is the oldest building on campus. Constructed in 1879 (restored 2009) on land donated by local citizens, houses most administrative offices, including the President’s Office, Provost’s Office, Dean of Students, QUEST, the Registrar's Office, College Advancement Offices and the departments of English and History.
The William E. Swigart, Jr. Enrollment Center (1975 remodeled in 1996) is located on 18th Street between Good Hall and the Brumbaugh Academic Center. It should be the first stop on any campus visit. The College Public Relations Office is located in the Pennington House, adjacent to Brumbaugh Academic Center. The Alumni Relations Office is located in the Harold B. Brumbaugh Alumni House on Mifflin Street behind Good Hall. Accounting Services, Digital Communications and Administrative Information Services are housed in The Stone House on Moore St. Business Services and Human Resources are located at 1923 Moore St.
The Oller Center for Peace and International Programs (1999) houses the offices of International Programs and Peace and Conflict Studies. The International Programs Office (IPO) coordinates Juniata’s internationalization efforts. The office staff members support the College’s international student population, maintain an active study abroad program, assist faculty in curricular and programmatic planning, and enhance the international environment of the College.
The Ellis Hall (1969, upgrades 2008) is noted for its imposing entrance columns, and honors Juniata’s sixth and seventh presidents, Charles C. and Calvert N. Ellis. A focal point of student life, Ellis houses the Career Services Office, Public Safety Office, Information Desk, Office of Conferences and Events, Office of Student Activities, the bookstore, post office, broadcasting center for WKVR radio, and offices for Student Government, Juniata Activities Board (JAB), The Juniatian, Laughing Bush, and other student organizations. In addition, the dining hall, the 680-seat Baker Refectory (renovated 2005), Eagles Landing (renovated 2008), a ballroom, student lounge areas, and conference rooms are here.
Juniata’s L.A. Beeghly Library (1963) provides the Juniata community with a web-based online public access catalog and library system, many full-text and other electronic databases, a book collection built to support undergraduate research, an extraordinary Special Collection, the College's Archives, and a staff eager to assist patrons and to collaborate. The library's online resources are accessible throughout the campus and beyond, and by study abroad students, making the library's web page a very convenient source for academic research. Laptops are available for patron checkout at the circulation desk and the basement contains an instruction room with 15 desktops.
The first floor has many desktop computers, two high speed printers, and an Information Commons built to support comfort, technology and collaboration. The library contains some 208,000 bound volumes, microforms, government documents, audio-visual resource materials, and can offer access to over 15,000 periodicals (full-text online, microfilm and print),200,000 e-books, as well as access to literally over a billion electronic documents, and several prominent rare book and document collections. The Library also has six collaborative areas with large screens and white boards for group study with laptops. Beeghly Library has the sixth ranked German-American rare book collection in the country. Study space can be found for over 400 patrons, including several interactive study rooms, and many network ports for laptops, including a wireless system. Almost all books and periodicals, except some rare editions in the W. Emmert Swigart Treasure Room, are accessible on an “open-stack” basis. The library offers interlibrary loan service, reserves, and classroom instruction, and welcomes suggestions for additions to the library collection. The library also houses the Writing Center and a Curriculum Library. The Friends of the Library is an active group which provide valuable support and is a very active group on behalf of the Beeghly Library. Many librarians teach College Writing Seminar Courses, as well as in the large library instruction program.
For cultural events, the Halbritter Center for the Performing Arts (2006) includes both the Rosenberger Auditorium and the Suzanne von Liebig Theatre. The Rosenberger Auditorium (built in 1940 remodeled in 2006) seats 850 and is used by most visiting speakers and performers as well as for student and faculty productions. The auditorium's acoustics are rated highly and large proscenium stage is equipped with modern lighting and sound equipment. The Suzanne von Liebig Theatre (2006) is a 200 seat, free form state of the art flexible theatre. The Center also includes a dance/movement theatre studio, costume shop, scene shop, classroom, green room, dressing rooms, and gallery space in its lobby.
The Kennedy Sports + Recreation Center (1983) provides Juniata students with modern recreational facilities. A hub for out-of-classroom activity, the Kennedy Center contains two gymnasiums; a six-lane, 25-meter swimming pool; and the F. Samuel Brumbaugh and Martha A. Brumbaugh Strength and Fitness Center (1998); racquetball/handball courts; and three expanded locker rooms. Dedicated to those from the College who served in World War I and II, the Memorial Gym (1951) serves as the center for varsity sports activity with a seating capacity of 1,200 for basketball and volleyball. Outdoor facilities include the Raffensperger Tennis Courts, several intramural and practice fields, Langdon/Goodale Field (baseball), the new Juniata/Huntingdon softball field, Goodman Field (2012) at Knox Stadium (football and field hockey), the Jefford F. Oller Track (2009) and the Winton Hill soccer fields.
With Juniata’s residence halls and apartment facilities, the College can accommodate more than 1,200 students. Most on-campus residence halls have been completely renovated and all now include computer and cable hookups in each rooms. Residence halls also have lounges, and free laundry facilities.
Among the residence halls is The Cloister (1928; renovated in 1994) located at the center of campus. An outstanding example of Pennsylvania German architecture, it vividly recalls the heritage of the College. At the other end of the architectural spectrum are the East Houses (1970; renovated in 1999), a complex of four modern sections providing apartment-style living.
Tussey-Terrace (1966; renovated in 1997), Sunderland Hall (1955; renovated in 1992), and Sherwood Hall (1961; renovated in 1992) form part of the northern boundary of the campus. Maude-Lesher Hall (1957; renovated in 2005) is just across the street from the Ellis Hall, while South Hall (1962; renovated in 1995)overlooks College Field. Nathan Hall (2014) is the newest residence hall, located at the north end of campus next to the Winton Hill Soccer Fields. The residence hall features 77 single rooms, including suites with living rooms, as well as private and semi-private bathrooms.
College apartment buildings within convenient walking distance include the Mission House at 18th and Washington Streets, the “Pink Palace” on Moore Street, and Hess Apartments on 14th and Washington Streets. Five additional houses were added in 2004 and 2005, some of which house the Global Village, a globally themed living and learning community.
Juniata embraces effective use of technology to strengthen the teaching-learning experience. High speed networks provide connectivity in residence halls, classrooms, laboratories and offices. All students are automatically given accounts to access technology resources. These accounts provide access to the Internet, e-mail, course materials, Microsoft 365, library resources, and many other technology systems, such as the college portal, 'the Arch', which provides students with quick and easy access to online college services such as grades, course registration, event scheduling, campus calendars and job listings.
All classrooms are fitted with computer projection equipment (or large screen LCD), laptop connections, and sound systems. All students are required to have access to a laptop. Rentals are available as a backup when personal laptops are in need of repair.
Public computing areas also provide students with access to Windows and Mac computers that are installed with both standard and specialized software.
A description of individual facilities follows:
Brumbaugh Academic Center - including Dale Hall
- Geographic Information Systems Lab (B201) is a classroom/laboratory equipped with Windows based machines and software focused on teaching and research using GIS tools. While this lab is primarily used for GIS, the equipment is available for general student use outside of normal class hours.
- Information Technology Lab (C102) - This room is primarily used as an Information Technology and Computer Science classroom, but is available to all disciplines for daytime academic activities. This classroom has Windows-based workstations with flat panel monitors.
- The Technology Solutions Center (C107) has iMac workstations with standard software applications and can also be used for media production. Rental equipment including laptops, cameras, and more are also available for faculty, staff and student checkout.
- Technology Solutions Center is the hub of digital video production for classroom projects. The TSC is always investigating new technologies (hardware and software), making it a popular work study opportunity for students.
- In addition to the technology housed in the Technology Solutions Center, it is also
home to the IT Help Desk, which provides technology support to the campus community.
The TSC is responsible for the planning, deployment and maintenance of all classroom
technology across campus.
In addition, sound systems and other media for special events are maintained and coordinated through TSC.
- Innovations for Industry (I4I) Lab (C229) is an area set aside for students specifically in the Innovations for Industry course sequence to gather in their respective teams to work on their client projects. Dedicated hardware, software and media presentation equipment is housed in this center specifically for the I4I course.
- Physics Labs (P200 and P201) – These labs are equipped with windows based machines and software focused on teaching and research in Physics. These labs are used almost exclusively by Physics students but are available to all students outside of scheduled class times.
- Psychology Lab (G107) This classroom/laboratory houses Windows based computers focused on teaching and research in Psychology. This room is dedicated to the Psychology students and faculty based on the nature of their research.
Kepple IMSA Building
- Kepple 113 and 114 house Mac based computers with digital media software and tools that mainly support IMSA students. These labs are available to all students outside of scheduled class time.
- The library has a laptop checkout program that enables students to sign out laptops for use anywhere within the library. There are also numerous ports in the library for wired connection to the network.
- Within the Reference Area are computers used primarily by students and faculty for research using the library's online resources of over 100 databases and 10,000 periodicals, and access to over 200,000 e-books. The Library has six collaborative tables with large screens for group work with laptops, and two high speed printers.
- The Writing Center/Library Instruction Room in the basement of Beeghly Library is a multi-purpose facility. During the day it serves as a classroom for teaching library research techniques and resources, in the evening it serves as a writing center for peer tutoring in writing skills. The room offers the capability for hands on teaching, especially of library technology skills, with MAC workstations, video presentation equipment, and several white boards. At the same time, in the evening it can provide a quiet and private place for students to go in order to receive personal help with their writing assignments. When the room is not in use for classes or tutoring, it is available as open computer lab space for the campus.
The Raystown Field Station is a 365-acre reserve operated as a center for environmental research and education. Located only 20 miles south of campus, the Station provides students with access to 29,000 acres of Army Corps of Engineers property, including the 8,300-acre Raystown Lake, the largest lake in Pennsylvania. The Station has modern facilities and accommodations including Shuster Hall (2003) that features state-of-the-art green architecture. Sustainable design was a central factor in the construction of the lakefront Shuster Hall. Two lakeside lodges (2006) adjacent to Shuster Hall provide modern housing complete with internet access. The Station also provides rustic accommodations at Grove Farm, a remodeled 18th century log farmhouse. Two semester-long immersion programs are currently offered, The Environmental Field Semester in the fall, and Ecology and Organismal Biology in the spring. The Station also offers an abbreviated June semester with courses focused on wildlife biology and conservation.
Students participating in the immersion semesters take all of their courses at the Field Station and live in the lodges on the lakeshore. The Environmental Field semester provides an immersion experience into the Northern Appalachians. Course topics include ecology, geographic information systems (GIS), water resources or forestry (alternating years), field research, and the integrating seminar, A Sense of Place. Field work is integrated with course work and local projects as key educational approaches to this unique experience. Students in environmental science and studies, environmental education, geology and other natural sciences will find this semester to be central to their learning experience. Ecology and Organismal Biology is a joint venture with St Francis University, including courses in zoology or wildlife management (alternating years), plant or fish ecology (alternating years), animal behavior or marine biology (alternating years) and geographic information systems (GIS).
Other features of the Station include full internet connectivity, a series of ground water monitoring wells, a private harbor, a boat dock with a fleet of boats including a Boston Whaler, a 26' pontoon float boat and a 36' houseboat designed for aquatic laboratory work. The station also offers canoes and kayaks for student recreation. Two 4wd vehicles and a variety of field sampling gear, including microscopes, telemetry units, data loggers, laptop computers and portable water analysis labs, equip students and faculty for a wide range of field research activities. The Station hosts course activities for several academic departments, sponsors numerous faculty and student research projects and internships, provides community environmental education opportunities and is the home to the annual Juniata maple syrup program.
In addition to the main campus and other buildings, Juniata owns the 316-acre Baker-Henry Nature Preserve on which is located the Elizabeth Evans Baker Peace Chapel. Architect and artist Maya Lin, who also designed the Vietnam Veterans’ Memorial in Washington, D.C., and the Civil Rights Memorial in Montgomery, Alabama, designed the Baker Peace Chapel. The Chapel is a place for both private meditation and public celebration. A grassy path ties two hilltops together: on one, a single, polished granite circle set in a bed of moss; on the other, a forty-foot circle of rough-cut English granite.
The Bob & Eileen Sill Business Incubator (SBI) has 10,000 square feet of wet lab, professional office and light assembly space for undergraduate entrepreneurs, faculty members and community members.
Terms are listed in parentheses.
- White, Mary M., ‘73, Chair
- Glaeser, Carl D. ’77, Vice Chair
- Habecker, Gail M., ‘76, Treasurer
- Scaccia, Jeffrey P., Assistant Treasurer
- Moyer, Bruce L., ‘74, Secretary
- Guise, Katie, Assistant Secretary
- Troha, James A., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. – Ex-Officio (2013-)
- Bair, Christopher E. ’92, B.S., M.B.A., Managing Director, Deloitte, Denver, CO (2017 – 2020, 2022)
- Christopher, David E., ’96, B.A., M. Ed, D. Ed, Superintendent, Cumberland Valley School District, Mechanicsburg (2023)
- Clarke, Cynthia Gilbert ’76, B.S., Retired, Director of Enrollment Data Management, Juniata College, Huntingdon, PA (2022)
- Close, Nicole C. ’92, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., President and Principal Biostatistician, Empiristat, Mount Airy, MD (2013-2016, 2020)
- Craft, Jeffrey P., ’00, B.S., Managing Partner, Deloitte, Sewickley, PA (2023)
- Deike, Randall C. ‘88, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Retired, Senior Vice President for Enrollment Management and Student Success, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA (2018)
- Donahue, Jayne K., ‘75, B.S., Retired, Executive Vice President and General Auditor, State Street Corporation, Southborough, MA (2013)
- Fahey, David J. ’81, Principal and Managing Director, Avison Young, Wayne, PA (2015)
- Fisher, Sarah Young ’75, B.S., M.S.F.S., President Emeritus, RKL Wealth Management, Lancaster, PA (2018-2021, 2022)
- Glaeser, Carl D. ’77, B.S., Managing Partner, Palladian Capital Partners, New York, NY (2005)
- Hadley, Joy L. ’84, B.S., M.P.A., Senior Executive Service Member, Federal Housing Administration, Alexandria, VA (2020)
- Habecker, Gail M. ’76, B.A., E.B. A.C., Director of Research, StoneRidge PMG Advisors, LLC, Conshohocken, PA (2003-2006, 2007)
- Hayes, William P. B.A., President & CEO, Kish Bankcorp, Inc., State College, PA (2004)
- Holsinger, Steven J. ’76, B.A., J.D., General Counsel and Secretary, A.S.K. Foods, Inc., Palmyra, PA (1999-2000, 2001)
- Jensen, Eric C. ’77, B.S., Ph.D., Retired, Senior Research Fellow, Eli Lilly & Company, Indianapolis, IN (2009)
- Johnson, Michael A. L. ’07, B.S., M.D., Neurologist/Physician, Colorado Neurodiagnostics, Littleton, CO (2021)
- Jones, Elaine V. ’76, B.S., Ph.D., Retired, Vice President, Pfizer Corporation, Wayne, PA (2014)
- Klag, Michael J. ’74, B.S., M.D., M.P.H. Dean Emeritus, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD (2019)
- Mason, Fred C. ’73, B.S., M.B.A., Retired Director, Product Source Planning, Caterpillar, Inc., Greenland, New Hampshire (2008)
- McMinn, Robert S. III ’79, B.A., J.D., Executive Vice President, General Counsel, Corporate Secretary, Kish Bank, Huntingdon, PA 16652 (2011-2014, 2022)
- Moyer, Bruce L. ’74, B.A., J.D., President, Government/Legal Affairs, Moyer Group, Takoma Park, MD (2011)
- Nathan, Howard M. ’75, B.S., M.P.H., Executive Director, Gift of Life Transplant Foundation, Philadelphia, PA (2022)
- Ostrowski, Colleen E. ’95, B.S., M.B.A., Senior Vice President & Treasurer, Visa, Foster City, CA (2021)
- Paulhamus, Richard E. ’70, B.S. M.S., Consultant, Bonita Springs, FL (1997-2000, 2002)
- Pletcher, Carol A. ’66, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., President, Pletcher Inc., Solana Beach, CA (2016-2022)
- Rys, William A. ’96, B.A., J.D., Managing Director, Head of Federal Government Affairs, Citi, Washington, D.C. (2014-2017, 2022)
- Shah, Parisha P. ’01, B.S., Ph.D., Senior Research Investigator, University of Pennsylvania Perelman School of Medicine, Philadelphia, PA (2016-2019, 2020)
- Siedzikowski, Henry F. ’75, B.A., J.D., President, Attorney, Elliott Greenleaf & Siedzikowski, Blue Bell, PA (2011)
- Sterl, P. Bradford, ’76, B.A., M.B.A., President, Brad Sterl & Associates, Inc., Wilton Manors, FL (2023)
- Sunderland, Daniel K. ‘88, B.S., President, Sun Motor Cars, Inc., Mechanicsburg, PA (2018)
- Thompson, Christopher J. ‘87, B.S., Retired, Independent Consultant, Media, PA (2021)
- Valko, George P. B.S., M.D., Vice Chair, Department of Family & Community Medicine, Thomas Jefferson University, Collegeville, PA (2013)
- Van Horn, Carol L. ‘79, B.S., J.D., Senior Judge, Chambersburg, PA (2021)
- White, Mary M. ’73, B.S., M.S., Vice President/Resource Management, HCA/HealthONE, Englewood, CO (1999)
- Wulczyn, Friedhelm ‘75, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Senior Research Fellow, University of Chicago, Chicago, IL (2018)
Board of Trustees Emeriti
Date in parentheses is that of appointment to the board.
- Andrews, David P. ‘74, B.A., J.D., Hollidaysburg, PA (1992-1995, 1999)
- Baker, Anne C., B.A., B.M., M.A., J.D., L.H.D., New York, NY (1987)
- Beachley, David C. ’77, B.S., President, Beachley Furniture Company, Inc., Hagerstown, MD (2005-2007, 2008)
- Brinker, John A. ’69, B.S., M.B.A., Santa Barbara, CA (2000)
- Brown, Charles C., Jr. ’59, B.A., J.D., Bellefonte, PA (1976-79, 1981)
- Chang-Lo, Patrick, B.S., M.S., San Rafael, CA (2011)
- Cramer, John McN. ’63, B.A., LL.B., Harrisburg, PA (1982)
- Dale, John A. ’54, B.S., M.A., L.H.D., Medford, NJ (1997)
- Davis, Bruce ‘65, B.A., M.F.A., Los Angeles, CA (2012)
- Detwiler, Donald L. ’64, B.S., Hollidaysburg, PA (1994)
- Endres, Richard J., B.S., Owner & President, E.B. Endres Inc., Huntingdon, PA (2017)
- Gibbel, Henry H. ’57, B.S., Lititz, PA (1973-76, 1978)
- Green, Madeleine F., B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chevy Chase, MD (2003)
- Halbritter, Barry J. ’65, B.S., Duncansville, PA (1987)
- Hess, Kenneth E. ’75, B.S., Ephrata, PA (2000)
- Hevrony, Nathan B.S., New York, NY (2013)
- Hill, John, T., B.A., Pennington, NJ (2012)
- Hogan, David J. ‘61., B.A., New York, NY (2005)
- Kindig, Karl K. ’72, B.S., J.D., Abingdon, VA (1994)
- McDowell, Robert N. ‘67, B.A., M.A., Huntingdon, PA (1999)
- McKonly, Linda W. ‘73, B.S., Hanover, PA (2005)
- Michel, Harriet R. ’65, B.A., L.H.D., New York, NY (1989)
- Monger Gray, Jodie E. ‘88, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Stevensville, MD (2002)
- Patterson, Wayne C. ’60, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Parker, CO (1986)
- Paulhamus, Richard E. ’70, B.S. M.S., Consultant, Bonita Springs, FL (1997-2000, 2002)
- Paullin, Carol Ellis ‘71, B.S., M.Ed., Palm Coast, FL (2011)
- Pollock, Gayle W. ’68, B.S., Lewisburg, PA (2005)
- Schwemmlein, Christoph ‘84, B.S. M.B.A., Nuremberg, Germany (2001)
- Shreiner, Patricia J. ’62, B.S., P.A., Chambersburg, PA (2001)
- Statton, Timothy D. ’72, B.S., Sonoma, CA (1998)
- Strueber, Michael M. B.S., M.A., M.Ed., Hollidaysburg, PA (2003)
- Swigart, Patricia B., B.T., A.A., Huntingdon, PA (1999)
- Taylor, Maurice C., ‘72, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., J.D., Baltimore, MD (1993)
- Wagoner, Robert E. ’53, B.S., Palmyra, PA (1982)
- Wise, Charles W. III, A.B., M.B.A., L.H.D., Pittsburgh, PA (2000)
Date in Parentheses is that of emeritus status.
Boyle, Michael D.P., William J. von Liebig Chair in Biomedical Sciences, Emeritus (2012). Beachley Award for Distinguished Teaching (2010). B.S., University of Glasgow, Scotland, 1971; Ph.D., Chester Beatty Research Institute, England, 1974.
Burkhardt, Marlene E., Professor of Accounting, Business and Economics, Emerita (2019). B.A., Wilkes
College, 1980; M.S.W., University of Maryland, 1982; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1990.
Cherry, Elizabeth A. Ellis, Professor of History, Emerita (1998). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1990). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1998). A.B., College of Wooster, 1956; A.M., Columbia University, 1957.
Cook-Huffman, Celia B., W. Clay and Kathryn H. Burkholder Professor of Conflict Resolution (TK). Junior Faculty Award (1996). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (2010). B.A., Manchester College, 1986; M.A., University of Notre Dame, 1988; Ph.D., Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs of Syracuse University, 1993.
DeHaas, Sarah J., Martin G. Brumbaugh Professor of Education (TK). B.S., Slippery Rock State College 1980. M.Ed, Providence College 1988; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 1991.
DeVries, Cynthia Merriwether, Professor of Sociology (TK). B.S., M.S., Ph.D. The Pennsylvania State University, 1990, 1994, 2000.
Donaldson, James R., Professor of Accounting, Business and Economics, Emeritus (2012). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1998). B.S., Juniata College, 1967; M.A., University of Akron, 1972; M.B.A., Syracuse University, 1984.
Drews, David R., Charles A. Dana Professor of Psychology, Emeritus (2004). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1989). B.A., Dennison University, 1965; M.S., Ph.D., University of Delaware, 1968, 1970.
Duey, William E., Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration and Registrar, Emeritus (2000). B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1959; MBA, George Washington University, 1970; M.A., Shippensburg University, 1986.
Esch, Linda Sue, Charles A. Dana Professor of Mathematics, Emerita (2007). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1979). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1990). B.S., Juniata College, 1968; A.M., Ph.D., Boston University, 1970, 1974.
Fala, Grace M., Professor of Communication (1992). Junior Faculty Award (TK). A.A., Bucks County Community College, 1978; B.A., M.A., West Chester University, 1986, 1988; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1993.
Fisher, Tom L., Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus (2013). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (2002). B.S., Old Dominion University, 1964; PhD., Iowa State University, 1970.
Glosenger, Fay I., Dilling Professor of Early Childhood Education, Emerita (2018). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1988), Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1997). B.S., M.Ed., Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1971, 1977, 1984.
Goldstein, Peter M., John Downey Benedict Professor of English (TK). B.A., Harvard University, 1976; J.D., University of Southern California, 1979; Ph.D., University of California, Los Angeles, 1991.
Gustafson, Todd D., Professor of Biology, Emeritus (2007). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1981). B.A., Jacksonville University, 1971; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1973, 1976.
Heller, Bernice Engman, Associate Professor of Spanish, Emerita (1997). A.B., College of Wooster, 1953; A.M., University of Kansas, 1955.
Heller, Max N., Associate Professor of Mathematics and Computer Science, Emeritus (1997). B.S., M.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1958, 1976; M.A.T., Indiana University, 1967.
Henderson, Michael S., Associate Professor of French (TK). B.A., M.A., Arizona State University, 1982, 1984; Ph.D., University of California, Santa Barbara, 1991.
Hochberg, Mark R., Charles A. Dana Professor of English, Emeritus (2017). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1980). B.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1966; M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University, 1969, 1970.
Jaeger, Klaus A.G., I. Harvey Brumbaugh Professor of German, Emeritus (2008). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1992); M.A., The Ohio State University, 1965; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1989.
Kaminsky, Edward F., Professor of Economics and Business Administration, Emeritus (1997). B.S., King’s College, 1996; M.B.A., Wilkes College, 1973; C.P.A. in Pennsylvania.
Katz, Judith N., Associate Professor of English, Emerita (2014). Beachley Award for Distinguished
Teaching (2006). B.A., City College of New York, 1966; M.A., Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1968, 1972.
Kipphan, Klaus P., Charles A. Dana Professor of History, Emeritus (2003). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1974, 2001). A.B., Gymnasium Eberbach, Germany, 1959; A.M., Fairleigh Dickinson University, 1965; Ph.D., University of Heidelberg, 1969.
Kirchhof-Glazier, Debra A., Professor of Biology, Emerita (2017). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1987). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1999) B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1973; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1979.
Lakso, James J., Professor of Accounting, Business and Economics, Emeritus (2013). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1983). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service (2005). B.A., Wittenberg University, 1967; M.A., Ph.D., University of Maryland, 1970, 1973.
Lewis, Janet R., Associate Professor of Philosophy, Emerita (2008). Sears-Roebuck Teaching Excellence and Campus Leadership Award (1991). Beachley Award for Distinguished Teaching (1999) B.A., Wilson College, 1964; M.A., Bryn Mawr College, 1968.
Masters, Henry G., Associate Professor of Psychology, Emeritus (1999). B.A., University of Rochester, 1958; M.A., Emory University, 1961; Ph.D., Kansas State University, 1968.
McBride, Alexander T., Professor of Art, Emeritus (2005). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (2002). B.F.A., Rhode Island School of Design, 1962; M.F.A., Cornell University, 1964.
Mitchell, Donald J., Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus (2003). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1986). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1991). B.S., Westminster College, 1960; Ph.D. Vanderbilt University, 1965.
Murray, M. Andrew, Elizabeth Evans Baker Professor of Religion and Peace and Conflict Studies and Director of the Baker Institute, Emeritus (2008). L.H.D. Bridgewater College (1998). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1991). B.A., Bridgewater College, 1964; M.Div., D.Min., Bethany Theological Seminary, 1968, 1980; L.H.D., Manchester College, 1993.
Mutti, Laurence J., Professor of Geology (2015). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1982). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1995). B.A., Beloit College, 1971; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1978.
Norris, Wilfred G., William I. and Zella B. Book Professor of Physics, Emeritus (1998). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1993). B.S., Juniata College, 1954; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1963.
Ochiai, Ei-Ichiro, H. George Foster Chair of Chemistry, Emeritus (2005). B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of Tokyo, 1959, 1961, 1964.
Park, Valerie G., Associate Professor of Education, Emeritus (2016). B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1979; M.Ed., Shippensburg State University, 1982; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 2005.
Radis, Susan T., Professor of Social Work and Sociology (TK). B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1969; M.S.S., Bryn Mawr College, 1973.
Reed, Ruth E., Jacob H. and Rachel Brumbaugh Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus (2012). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1993). B.A., Winthrop College, 1968; Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, 1974.
Reilly, F. Robert, Charles A. Dana Professor of Social Work and Sociology, Emeritus (2012). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1991). B.A., Susquehanna University, 1971; M.S.W., Marywood College School of Social Work, 1974; A.C.S.W. member.
Reingold, I. David, H. George Foster Chair of Chair of Chemistry, Emeritus (2012). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1992). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (2001). A.B., Dartmouth College, 1971; Ph.D., University of Oregon, 1976.
Rhodes, Loren K., John and Irene Dale Professor of Information Technology (TK). B.S., M.S., Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1979, 1980, 1991.
Richardson, Kim M., Professor of Education, Emerita (1979). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1983). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1996). B.A., Duke University, 1969; M.S., Old Dominion University, 1972; Ph.D., Temple University, 1981.
Rockwell, Kenneth H., Professor of Biology, Emeritus (2000). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1979). B.S., Juniata College, 1957; M.S., Brown University, 1960; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1967.
Roney, Deborah W.
Roney, James N., I. Harvey Brumbaugh Professor of Russian (TK). B.A., Dartmouth College, 1973; M.A., Ph.D., The Ohio State University, 1975, 1981.
Rosell, Karen J., Professor of Art History, Emerita (2019). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1989). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1997). B.A., University of Richmond, 1980; M.A., Virginia Commonwealth University, 1982; Ph.D., Ohio University, 1986.
Russey, William E., Charles A. Dana Supported Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus (2001). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1975). B.A., Kalamazoo College, 1961; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University, 1964, 1966.
Schettler, Paul D., Jr., Charles A. Dana Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus (2017). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1978). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1995). B.S., University of Utah, 1958; Ph.D., Yale University, 1964.
Siems, Norman E., William W. Woolford Professorship in Physics, Emeritus (2011). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1984). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1994). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service (2009). B.S., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1966; M.S., Johns Hopkins University, 1970; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1976.
Sowell, David L., Professor of History, Emeritus (2017). Junior Faculty Award (1994). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service (2007). A.B., Western Kentucky University, 1975; B.A., Grand Valley State Colleges, 1976; M.A., Ph.D., University of Florida, 1980,1986.
Sunderland, Benjamin B., Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus (2016). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (2015). B.S., M.A., Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1970, 1975, 1982.
Trexler, J. Peter, Professor of Geology, Emeritus (1989). Beachley Distinguished Teaching Award (1976). A.B., M.S., Lehigh University, 1950, 1953; Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1964.
Troy, Jack G., Associate Professor of Art, Emeritus (2005). B.S., West Chester College, 1961; M.A., Kent State University, 1967.
Wagoner, Paula L., Associate Professor of Anthropology (2015). A.A., Sheridan College, 1988; A.B., Smith College, 1991; M.A., Ph.D., Indiana University, 1995, 1997.
Walker, Polly O., Associate Professor of Peace & Conflict Studies (TK). B.S., New Mexico State University; 1975, M.A., New Mexico State University, 1983, Ph.D., University of Queensland, Australia, 2001.
Wampler, Dale L., Professor of Computer Science, Emeritus (1999). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1981). A.B., Bridgewater College, 1957; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1962.
Wang, Xinli, Professor of Philosophy (TK). B.S., Changchun Institute of Geology, China 1982; M.A., Huazhong University, 1988; Ph.D., University of Connecticut, 1999.
Weimer, Donna S., Colonel Sedgley and Elizabeth Bailey Thornbury Professor of Communication (1990). Lindback Distinguished Teaching Award (1993). Beachley Award for Academic Service (2003). B.A., M.A., Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1974, 1983, 1990.
Welliver, Daniel M., Professor of Sociology (TK). B.A., Juniata College, 1979; M.C.P., The Pennsylvania State University, 1990; Ph.D., Indiana University of Pennsylvania, 2011.
Woodrow, Thomas W., Martin G. Brumbaugh Professor of Education, Emeritus (1997). Beachley Distinguished Academic Service Award (1992). B.S., Juniata College, 1958; M.Ed., Indiana University of Pennsylvania, 1966; D.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University, 1976.
Wright, Dale E., Professor of Psychology, Emeritus (2002). A.B., Chico State College, 1959; B.D., Berkeley Baptist Divinity School, 1962; Ph.D., University of Vermont, 1970.
Officers of the College
Troha, James A., President. B.A., M.A., Edinboro University, 1991, 1993; Ph.D., University of Kansas, 2005.
Bowen, Lauren, Provost. B.A., The Ohio State University, 1984; M.A., Ph.D., University of Kentucky, 1987, 1992.
Damschroder, Matthew, Vice-President for Student Life and Dean of Students. B.A., Drake University, 1996; M.S., Ph.D., Illinois State University, 2007, 2015.
Grajewski, Tracy Stough, Vice-President for Administration and Chief Human Resources Officer. B.S., Juniata College, 1986; M.B.A., Syracuse University, 1992.
Moran, Jason, Vice-President for Enrollment. B.A., Lycoming College, 2004; M.Ed., Bucknell University, 2014.
Watt, James, Vice-President for Advancement. B.S., Geneva College, 2010; M.H.R.D., Villanova University, 2013.
Wiser, Karla, Controller and Chief Financial Officer. B.S., Juniata College, 1997; C.P.A., 1999.
Wood, Anne, Assistant Vice-President and Chief Information Officer. B.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1997.
Date in parentheses is that of emeritus status.
Kepple, Jr., Thomas R., Emeritus (2013). B.A., Westminster College, 1970; M.B.A., Ed.D., Syracuse University, 1974, 1984; L.H.D., Elizabethtown College, 2011; L.H.D., Juniata College, 2013.
Neff, Robert W., President, Emeritus (1998). B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1958; B.D., M.A., Ph.D., Yale University, 1961, 1964, 1969; D.D., Juniata College, Manchester College, 1979; L.H.D., Bridgewater College, 1979.