Skip to main content

Full text of "Beachcomber"

See other formats


1974- 1975 



SPECIAL ORIENTATION ISSUE 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 






iS i-A 



2 - BEACHCOMBER, Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975 




From The Office 
Of The President 

Welcome Students: 

I am happy to extend a warm welcome to all of our new 
Palm Beach Junior College Students. We are also pleased 
,to have each of our returning students with us again. 
This special issue of the Beachcomber is a valuable contribution to the orientation of 
new students on our campus. I hope you will keep this issue with you as a ready source of 
information and assistance during the first part of the semester. 

I hope you will utilize our instructional facilities to their fullest extent. During the 
coming year, through your class work, you will get to know and counsel with an 
outstanding faculty. Make good use of this opportunity. Our program of activities will 
provide you with many opportunities for personal growth if you participate. I urge you to 
do so. I would like to have the privilege of getting to know many of you personally during 
the coming year. 

Please join me in a firm determination that will be the best and most rewarding school 
year you have ever had. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor 
PBJC President 



PBJC President 
Dr. Harold C. Marior 




They Guide 
JCs Direction 

Governed since July 1, 1968 by the District Board of Trustees 
instead of the County School Board, the college has expanded 
rapidly to a student body of over 7,000. 

Members of the Board of Trustees are appointed by the governor, 
subject to bonding and certification by the secretary of state. 

A list of prospective appointees compiled by the Board is 
forwarded to the governor for consideration. 

Input Into the final selection of Trustees is also received from the 
governor's aides as well as the Governor's Advisory Committee of 
Palm Beach County. 

The direction of PBJC is guided by flie following: 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Dr. Edward M. Eissey, Chairman; Dr. Robert 
L. Smith, Vice-chairman; Mrs. Susann Anstead; Mr. Maynard C. Hamblin; 
Mrs. Frances Hand. 

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS: 

Dr. Harold C. Manor President 

Cecil Conley. Executive Dean, Glades Center 

Robert A. D'Angio'.".*.'.'.'.'.*.". . . .' Asst. Evening Coordinator, North Centet 
ElizabethV. Davey! !!!!!!!!!!.', •'^^st. Dean or Student Personnel 
Wiley C. Douglass .'.".'..'.'.'.'.'.'.*.'. Director of Library Services 
Fred J. Holling, Jr.' '.'.'.'.'.'.'.' .'.'.'. ^^^- Evening Coordinator 

Elisabeth W. Erlin". !!!.!!! ^^*- D^*" of Academic Affairs 

Paul J Glynn ° ' ^^^^ of Student Personnel 

Charles G. Graham '. '. '. ". ■. '. ". ', ". ". '. '. Assistant Registrar 

Paul W. Graliam. "^"^ °' Academic Affairs 

Otis P. Harvey h. ".'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.] Coordinator of Evening Classes 
Laurence H. Mayfleld '.'.'.'.['.'.'.'.'. Registrar ^ ^ ^ „ 

Robert C. Moss . Asst. Dean of Student Personnel 

lames W.Tanner '.'.'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. '*^*' Evening Coordinator, Soutli Center 

G T. Tate Dean of Business Affairs 

Dale Washburn ' ." .' .' .* .* .* ." .' .' .' .' .' .' .' . Director of Data Processing 

Mildred M. Whatley Director of Institutional Research 

Don C. Wliitmer . . .".'.".'.'.'.*..'.'.'. ^^'*' Dean of Academic Affairs for 

Vocational-Technical Education 

DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN: 

Art Dr. James Miles 

Basic Studies ; Dr. Mary L. Boswortli 

Biology H. Douglas Sammons 

Business Robert Holzman 

Chemistry Dr. George B. Truchelut 

Communications Watson B. Duncan III 

Data Processing Dale Washburn 

Dental Health Dr. Hal Hutchins 

Engineering Technology Jennings B. Radet 

Health, Physical Education, Recreation 

LawEnforcement, Corrections Lawrence D. Tuttle 

Library Technology Wiley Douglass 

Mathematics Ruth W. Wing 

Music Letha Madge Royce 

Nursing Betty A. Morgan 

Physics, Physical Science Dr. Paul J. Dasher 

Related Health Programs 

Social Science Dr. Samuel S. Bottosto 



Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975, BEACHCOMBER - 3 




mi Of m PWH 8E*CH lUHIOfI COlLfGt STUMNT 



MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 



GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 



ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 



This special Orientation Issue of the Beachcomber is funded by 
Student Government and published in cooperation with the 
Beachcomber staff under the direction of Dean Robert C. Moss 



Editorial 

Editor's Welcome 

The editorial staff of the Beachcomber would like to welcome all 
new and returning students to life at JC. 

Most students will come to recognize the weekly, award-winning 
"Voice of the PBJC. Student" as a familiar friend on Monday 
morning, something to accompany that cup of "walce-me-up- 
please-so-I-can-pass-that-test" coffee. The Beachcomber is the 
watchdog of Student Government, a careful follower of the 
administration and District Board of Trustees, an adamant 
supporter of the school, but also one of its best critics; in general, an . 
informative publication that lets students and faculty know what is 
going on - or what should be . 

Under the experienced arm of adviser and staff, the Beachcomber 
provides essential experience for those who plan^ careers in the 
fields of journalism, photography, advertising, and business. It is 
also an interesting experience and one of the best activities on 
campus. 

All those who are interested, both experienced and novice, should 
apply at the paper's offices in the Student Publications building 
next to the cafeteria. All positions are open. 

Honorariums are available for those with major positions to help 
with college expenses. Ad salespersons receive commissions on 
their sales. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press 
and the Florida Junior College Press Association. 



r-J. 



BOARD 



^^f* Dear Students: 

On behalf of the Board of Trustees, 
welcome back to those who have been 
attending and congratulations for your 
foresight to the new students. 

We, the members of the board, are sincerely interested and dedicated along with the faculty and 
administration in making our Junior College one all of us should be proud. 

As a past student of Palm Beach Junior College, 1 can say without fear of contradiction that you 
will receive an outstanding foundation to your future. I have a great deal of pride in the students of 
Palm Beach Junior College and offer to each of you my personal time and effort to Continue the 
wonderful attitude, academic training and over-all excellence of our college. The trustees are ready 
to listen and act on your suggestions. 

Sincerely, • 
Dr. Edward M. Eissey 
Board of Tmstees 



Chairman 
Dr. Edward M. Eissey 




SG Serves As Vital Campus Force 



Student activities at JC are planned and managed by the 
Executive Board of the Student Government. Comprised of 
four student elected officers in the positions of president, 
vice-president, treasurer, and secretary, the SG Executive 
Board handles use of activity funds in excess of S30,OO0 
annually. 

SG periodically sponsors dances, concerts, and film nights 
for the student body. Concerts in the past have featured such 
renown groups as the Allman Brothers Band. 

But fun and music are not the only function of Student 
Government; SG serves as the guiding force with which the 
students exercise perogative in government in an organized, 
well-financed public forum. 

Twenty-four students at large are elected to the Student 
Body Senate. The Senate is elected in September in a 
campus-wide general election. Any student maintaining 12 
hours and having a 2.2 grade point average (past academic 
records are referred to for freshmen) may campaign for a 
Senate seat. A 2.0 grade point average must be maintained 
while in office. 

The Senate considers appropriation of SG monies as well as 
the initiation of change for the betterment of the student. 

Instrumental in revising an attendance policy, the SG 
Senate has also helped to assist the progress of women's 
athletics, and is still involved in the creation of a Judicial 
Department. 

The Executive Cabinet consists of five secretaries who are 
appointed to head Cabinet departments of Elections, 
Organizations, Productions, Publications and Publicity. Pour 
students are also appointed to, serve in each of the five 
Cabinet departments. 

Applications for student government positions are available 
from the offices of SG at the North SAC lounge. 

Students have the right to suggest changes to their elected 
leaders, if they so desire. Student participation is encouraged 
in Student Government as in all activities. 



SG Executive Board 
Urges Participotion 

Dear Fellow students, 

We would like to take this opportunity to welcome you to Palm 
Beach Junior College for the 1974-75 school year. We hope your 
stay at PBJC will be both fruitful and enjoyable. 

Student Government serves as a channel between students and 
administration, to inform administration of student needs and 
desire. The student body Senate is one branch of this channel; the 
Senate can only work and be successful in this function if you, the 
students, are willing to take part. 

In September 1974 elections will be held to fill the positions of the 
Senate. In this election, all 24 seats are open. A 2.2- average is 
needed to file for election and once in the senate, a Senator must 
maintain a 2.0 average. 

During the previous school year the Student Government, 
including members of the Senate, played a major role in acquiring 
money for women's athletics. 

For those who desire to participate in the decision-making 
process that affects all students at PBJC, we urge as many students 
as possible to run in the Senatorial elections. For those students that 
cannot take a direct part in Student Government, we urge you to 
make your voice heard and let the SG officials know what you want 
to see done. 

Again, we hope all students will enjoy their stay at PBJC. 

SG Executive Board 



Message To Vets 

VETERANS OF MILITARY SERVICE have a complete office 
devoted to their benefit in the Administration Building of Palm 
Beach Junior College. The college is approved by the State 
Department of Education and the Veterans Administration for 
training. No matter what law or department under which you are 
planning to attend, if you are a vet you should make application 
through the St. Petersburg Office or the college Registrar's Office to 
obtain your benefits. 

Regardless of the circumstances, always follow closely the forms 
sent to you and handed to you during your school life. If you don't, 
forget about receiving any money. Your subsistence check normally 
arrives about the tenth of each month of school; that is, after the 
first two or three months of initial enrollment. So have some cash on 
hand to tide you through from now until at least three months from 



Newiy-elected Student Government Executive 
OfHcers for the 1974-1975 academic year are 
[clockwise £rom top] President Tory S. Buckley, 
Vice-President Dolor Ginchereau, Secretiuy 
Constance Holmes, and Treasurer David Lang. 





P 




Fees Support JC Activities 



During the 1973-74 school 
year, Student. Activity Fees 
amounting to more than 
$120,000 paid for concerts, club 
activities, dances, publications, 
sports, and a myriad of other 
non-academic school functions. 

The pro-rated charge ranges 
from $3 to $15 depending upon 
the total hours a student is 
enrolled. 

Nine campus organizations 
are presently receiving percen- 
tages of the Student Activity 
Fees, of which three are funded 
from the Student governments 
allocation (see graph below). 

Control of the fees are 
handled by a special panel of 
student representatives and 
faculty advisors from organiza- 
tions receiving the funds. 

Budgets are submitted to 
committee members by April 1 
for approval for the following 
fiscal year. 

Eight of the nine organiza- 
tions involved receive a 
percentage of the total activity 
fees. Galleon, JCs yearbook, 
receives its financing from a 
percentage of full-time fees 
only. 

The Student Activity Fee 
Committee is comprised of nine 
faculty advisers and 12 student 
representatives, whose job is to 
review budgetary requests, 
determine percentage distribu- 
tions, and make final approval 
on budgets. 

Each organization is repre- 
sented by one faculty advisor 
and one student with the 
exception of Student Govern- 
ment. 

SG delegates one member 
from the Executive Board, one 
from the Executive Board, one 
from SG at large, and two 



senate electives, along with District Board of Trustee policy 

SG's adviser. 3302.00 only these students are 

allowed to vote. 
Student members are ap- Club and organization advi- 

pointed or elected by the sers may take part in committee 

organization they are to. discussions, make and second 

represent. Under the present motions, but they may not vote. 



Student Activity Fee 
Distribution 



Athletics 



Student Government 



33.3% 



28.67% 



13.33% 



Galleon 



Beachcomber 



Intramurals 



Assemblies 



8.33% 



8.33% 



8% 



Activity Fee Distributed From Student Government: 

2.8% 



Music 



Forensics 



Media 



2.2% 



1.9% 
I 



Scale: 



0% 



10% 



20% 3.0% 40% 



4 - BEACHCOMBER, Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975 



Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975, BEACHCOIVIBER - 5 




Honor Societies 

PHITHETA KAPPA: 

A national arts and sciences honor society whose 
membership requires maintaining 3.0 grade point 
average while being among the upper ten per cent of 
the student body scholastically. 
PfflBHOPI: 

A national honor society for junior colleges which 
promotes interests in debate, oratory and other forensic 
activities. 
SIGMA EPSILONMU: 

Organized to promote scholarships, to develop 
character, to cultivate fellowship and to provide 
recognition for junior college students majoring in the 
sciences. 
SIGMA Pffl ALPHA: 

As the Dental Hygiene Honor Society, its purpose is 
to promote, recognize and honor scholarship, service 
and character among students and graduates of dental 
oral hygiene. 



a^ 





V:':»'Ji.<-- 


;;'^^>:iyi;.''''?s:5sp^^ff;::#'5^ 


Vmi\ 


VZM4%: 


.J 




•• • i^- felsii i»i«^*i:i«i^;^ 


^;"^|5■::■■:V^ 


^%:M0li 


■A 




■■■ v;^ ■•':f'^ ■•i/:^''::.. :'^ww;*-'::- :-i':^':'rD;-:;:yi- 




'S-te^i 


i 




';. ' -m%^fmm;mm'^0^m0':;:i:: 


'■■■: '■.'/;v-:'-:;y 






::^»>' '■ i> 


:<■'■..:}'■:■: ".• ;ivA':'''<*3M«*::'^''ivo:-;'-V"\ ■;;;':■■•';'■■;-;' 


rSS; 


f¥j^>^#f 


». 

1 


^iMi 




i^'M^jp'x 


-E'fe^ 


t 


'^^''— 


.:xS-,iiiy.}'::-i:0';As'M^^ 


■W'& 


:vl':-'^^?*' 




WM-^ 


yy^^',^'rr^:^y^:^:y:^^'^:■^■J:^:^^y^M^r^:^^?^^^^^^?^^ 


j#E 


:v::-f:^ 


"Sr 


m^m^ 






,:f-rm 



College Life: 

Not All Academics 

On occasional breaks from books and classrooms, 
JC studentswith a yento get involved , may be wondering 
whereto go. Here are a few suggestions: 



Religious 



CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST: 

Founded to promote the advancement of 
religious ideals, the Campus Crusade for 
* Christ offers regular meetings to "spread 
the good news." 



NEWMAN CLUB: 

Organized for students of all religions to 
get together and rap about Christ and other 
subjects. Newman Club has off-campus 
facilities open to all students. 



Service 



CIRCLE K: 

Affiliated with Kivvanis Internationa), 
Circle K promotes services of humanity 
and campus community benefit. 
COLLEGIATE CIVITANS: 

Collegiate Civitans engage in projects 
which . benefit both campus and 
community. 
CIVINETTES: 

Primarily based on service to the 
students and faculty, Civinettes is the 
sister organization for Collegiate Civitans. 




Social 



PHILO: 

For women. Philo offers friendship and sisterhood to every 
member. Furthering the social life of the campus, Philo also assists 
in scholastic affairs and promotes loyalty through varied activities 
CHISIG: 

For men, Chi Sig offers true brotherhood and loyalty among 
members. Brothers participate in ru.$h and manv sports 
PHIDADI: ■ 

Representing the oldest social club on campus for men, Phi Da Di 
promotes virtues of honesty, courage and loyalty among its 
members. ' ' ° 

ALPHA PHI DELTA: 

A mens social organization promoting brotherhood. 



* "i^ ^f H> m iji I 



.#<%i 





Publications 

THE BEACHCOMBER: 

The college's award winning newspaper is published 
weekly throughout the school year. Staff members are 
volunteers. 

THE GALLEON: 

The college yearbook. Under the direction of an adviser, an 
editor and staff are chosen from all interested and qualified 
students. 



MEDIA: 

The PBJC literary magazine is published annually in the 
spring to give talented students an opportunity to see their 
works in print. 



« '% . 




Special Interest 



AMATEUR RADIO CLUB: 

No license is required to join. 
For qualified student members, 
the club uses a FCC licensed 
station. 

ART CLUB: 

Intended to uphold high 
artistic standards on campus, 
the club also furthers individual 
interest through group activity. 

CHEERLEADERS: 

Six to eight cheerleaders are 
selected each year according to 
■ the procedure outlined in their 
constitution. 

CHESS CLUB: 

Membership is open to all 
students and faculty interested 
in playing or learning how to 
play chess. The chess club is 
also organizer of the chess 
corner in the North SAC 
Lounge, where students can 
play chess. 

COLLEGE CONCERT BAND: 

The band is open to all 
qualified students who enjoy the 
study and performance of a wide 
range of music selection. 

PACESETTERS: 

Providing a varied program of 
choral music, the group is open 
to all students who like to sing. 

CONTRACTORS AND 
BUILDERS ASSOCIATION: 

Organized to promote the 
welfare of Building Construc- 
tion, Engineering Technology 
and Architecture majors, the 
group also serves as a link to the 
construction industry. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUB: 

. The club seeks to promote 
interest in the language, history 
and culture of various countries 
among the student body. 

JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL 
HYGIENE ASSOCIATION: 

This association promotes the 
professional, social and educa- 
tional aspects of the dental 
hygiene profession. 

MUSIC EDUCATORS 
NATIONAL CONFERENCE: 

Members attend state and 
national clinics where they meet 
teachers, professionals and 
fellow students in the field of 
music. 

ORGANIZATION OF AFRO- 
AMERICAN AFFAIRS (OAA); 

Organized for the establish- 
ment of purposeful interaction 
between Afro-American stu- 
dents, administration, faculty 
and fellow students. 

FORENSICS: 

Promotes: Extemporaneous, 
Interpretive and Impromptu 
speaking, as well as. Debate 
and Reader's Theatre. 

YOUNG DEMOCRATS: 

- Open to all registered 
Democrats. The organization is 
organized to promote the Ideals 
of the Democratic Party. 

YOUNG REPUBLICANS: 

Open to all registered 
Republicans. The organization 
is organized to promote the ' 
ideals of the Republican Party. 

SMALL INSTRUMENTAL 
ENSEMBLES: 

(For string, woodwind, brass 
and percussion, respectively.) 
Ensembles are organized each 
semester and open to all 
qualified instrumentalists. 



POLITICAL UNION: 

Open to all students interest- 
ed in government and politics. 
Various speakers are guests 
throughout the year. 

SAILING CLUB; 

Formed to assist students in 
learning how to sail. 

f.a.m.e;: 

Sales and Marketing Club. Its 
purpose is to develop leader- 
ship, scholarship and vocational 

proficiency. 

WHEELMAN BIKE CLUB: 

A newly organized club for 
students interested in cycling. 



INTERCOLLEGIATE FEMALE 
ATHLETICS: 

Golf, Softball, and tennis are 
offered to interested students, 

INTERCOLLEGLiTE MALE 
ATHLETICS: 

Baseball, basketball, cross 
country, golf and tennis are 
offered to interested students. 

WRAP RADIO; 

An on campus radio station 
designed ,to give . students 
experience in the field of radio 
broadcasting which can be 
heard in various locations on 
campus. . 




STAGE BAND: 

The PBJC Stage Band 
perform music of the contem- 
porary, popular and jazz idiom. 



STUDENT NATIONAL 
EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: 

SNEA seeks to provide its 
members with opportunities, 
personal growth, professional 
competence and to provide 
experiences which will interest 
capable students in teaching. 



n4 ,--'■, 



VETERANS CLUB: 

Open to all Vets. The club 
provides a congenial atmos- 
phere for students who have a 
common interest. 

STUDENT NURSES 
ASSOCUTION: 

All students in the nursing 
department are eligible for. 
membership. SNA promotes a 
professional attitude for mem- 
bers through professional meet- 
ings and social activities. 







Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975, BEACHCOMBER - 7 



6- BEACHCOMBER, Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975 



5JSIi!5SSSSS;W:::W::j?S::¥ft5i 




Security Depends On You 



.iS?SSS5S:SSS:S:W:Si:y:l 



Security Chief Grant Battels: 'Theft has decreased because 
students are making a conscious effort to prevent it." 



Library Offers Services 



Located on the &st floor of 
the Library Learning Resources 
Center, the Career Information 
and Study Center is designed to 
provide assistance with the 
student's individual career 
development. In addition to 
guidance and counseling activi- 
ties, the Center includes a 
centralized repository of career 
information of the standard 
variety - description of career, 
duties and responsibilities, 
salary estimates, job outlook, 
educational and personal quali- 
fications, etc. - A collection of 
up-to-date print and non-pririt 
information about careers inclu- 
ding films, slides, recording and 
video cassettes available. 



A Job Bank is also in use here 
at JC. The Job Bank provides a 
daily computer list of all job 
openings and on-the-job train- 
ing opportunities listed with the 
Florida State Employment 
Service. 

The second floor of the library 
features general reading mater- 
ia! in the form of periodicals and 
microfilm. There are eight 
typewriters as well as an electric 
calculator available for student 
use. 

The third floor holds the 
general book collection along 
with reference materials, more 
typewriters, and individual 
conference and study rooms for 
student use. 



Faced with a campus 
encompassing 114 acres of land 
and 'supporting 25 buildings. 
Campus Security has quite a 
responsibility, 

However, their work is 
primarily confined to issuing 
parking and traffic violations 
instead of the more serious 
violations usually faced by 
security officers. 

JC's security force has a 
friendly relationship with the 
students, most officers being 
easily recognized by regular 
students. 

Chief Grant Bartels, a veteran 
of law enforpement work, 
credits student responsibility as 
a strong factor in the decrease of 
theft, usually of tape decks and 
books. "Theift has decreased," 
said Bartels, "because the 
students are making a conscious 
effort to prevent it." He cited 
student cooperation in the 
future if the trend is to continue. 

Bartels urged all students to 
comply with the following: 

• Lock your car. 

• Read rules governing conduct 
as outlined in parking and traffic 
regulations. 

'•Obey campus traffic regula- 
tions. 

An unlocked car is a tempting 
invitation for someone to rip you 
off. 

Traffic regulations were 
instituted for a purpose - to 
make parking and driving on 
campus safer. Treat campus 
regulations as you would 
off-campus rules. 




The Road Patrol 



You May Be Inferesfed . . . 



\ % 



\ 
x^ 




College Reading 
Center 

In addition to the Reading 
Emphasis sections in basic 
freshman English Communica- 
tions, the College Reading 
Center provides a free program 
for all students who wish to 
improve their reading skills - 



comprehension and speed, 
vocabulary and study techni- 
ques. As a result of diagnostic 
testing, students are placed in a 
progressive program for pur- 
poses of reading and study 
improvement. Mechanical de- 
vices, resource materials and 
instructional guidance are 
provided. A recreational and 
fi:ee reading area, containing 
varied current reading selec- 



Main Campus 



— ^..^ — 

LEGEND 1 






3. Stu^Mlt Onlv 


IS. DauPrMMini 


X Caltwu 


If. Libnry 


4. SKidoil ftiWiealiom 


17. BtHinM BJdt. 


5. SdtnatM^ 


la. Pitis 


L Social Sc<«nc« 


19. Tadxiieal Hd«. 


7. SliHtvnl PtnonMl 




B. Smtrity Olfia 


31. DmiI H«ltji BM). 


91. a<Mk>ton 




ID. OtitJll R««»i«« 


33. Humuiitin 


11. MKhMiol IHlin 


24. Food S<r<iea M|t. 


13.' bvc StudM 


3S. Viaitor Ptrklna 


13. FiMneaOfiio 

i 


3ft. Uw EnfM-MfliMl 







^ ^ 



a 



N 



HED 



TO LAKE WORTH 
ROAD 



12. 



11. 



RJ 



•mm} 



no 



14. 





aS 




TO CONGHESS AVENUE 



w 



,^r 



TO SIXTH AVE 



tions, is also available. The 
services of the College Reading 
Center are available to any 
student by appointment. 

ID Cards 

YOUR OFFICL\.L ID CARD 
should be carried with you at all 
times. It serves as admission to 
all social functions financed by 
the Student Government, all 
local inter-collegiate events and 
numerous other functions and 
activities. Don't lose it. 

Food Service 

A cafeteria and snack bar are 
located in .the. student dining 
area. Food is offered at 
reasonable prices and lunch or 
snacks may be obtained on all 
regular school days. Service is 
cafeteria style, permitting 
individual selections. Govern- 
ment Surplus commodities are 
not available for the Junior 
College, therefore, food prices 
are necessarily higher than in 
the county schools. 

Early Learning 
Center 

Pre- school children of JC 
students can be provided for on 
campus at the early learning 
center located at the northeast 
end of the college. 

A fee schedule of five dollars 
per week has been established 
for children of parents who can 
establish very great need, SIO in 
cases of moderate need, $15 for 
limited need, and $18.60 for 
those who can pay the full cost. 

The center is based on the 
Montessori method which, 
"places emphasis on the total 
development of the child." 

Interested students should 
contact either Mrs. Bowser in 
SC-18, or Dr. Samuel Bottosto in 
SS-5A. 



The Old 



PBJC History Details 
Rapid Expansion Rate 




Palm Beach Junior College, establish- 
ed in 1933, is the oldest Junior College in 
Florida. Conceived by two local 
educators, the Superintendent of Schools, 
Joseph Youngblood and Howell Watkins, 



Principal of Palm Beach High School, 
Palm Beach Junior College first held 
classes in a small three room building 
adjacent to Palm Beach High School. 
The college served as an alternative for 



. . And The New 



^^ 




high school graduates who could not 
afford to attend state universities and 
who did not have adequate education to 
get good paying jobs in the community. 

PBJC remained at Palm Beach High 
School until 1948, when the enrollment 
reached an all-time high of 175. The 
college then moved to Morrison Field, 
now Palm Beach International Airport, 
taking over the deserted Army barracks. 
For the first - and only - time in its 
history, PBJC offered dormitories and a 
swimming pool, plus a chapel and an 
excess of classroom space to its students. 

The good life was short lived. 1951 
brought about a crisis which many 
thought would be the end of PBJC. 
Enrollment had soared to 415 when the 
Korean conflict forced the armed services 
to reactivate Morrison Field. Not able to 
find suitable grounds for a campus, PBJC 
moved into the town hall of Lake Park. 
There the college remained until 1956, 
when the increasing enrollment forced 
the town Fathers to request that the 
college move to some other location . 

This second crisis was resolved when 
the Palm Beach County Board of 
Commissioners donated to the county 
school board the northwest corner of John 
Prince Park, consisting of 114 acres, as a 
permanent home for PBJC. 



The fall of 1956 found 475 PBJC 
students in their newly constructed 
classrooms on the present campus. Two 
years later. Dr. Harold C. Manor, current 
president, assumed the leadership of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

For the past 16 years, Dr. Manor has 
witnessed many changes at PBJC. The 
main campus has expanded into almost 
full use, with, continued growth in 
enrollment (now over 7,000 full and 
part-time students), number and variety 
of courses offered, and reputation in the 
academic field. 

Not only has the main campus grown to 
its present state, but also four off campus 
centers have steadily grown. These 
centers are: General Classroom building 
at FAU; Palm Beach Gardens, and 
. Suncoast High Schools; Roosevelt Junior 
High School; and the Glades Center in 
Belle Glade, Fla. 

Ironically, each of these centers are 
larger now than PBJC was at its 
conception. 

The recent construction on Phase II of 
the Criminal Justice Department is 
evidence of the continuing growth of 
Palm Beach Junior College. If current 
trends of growth continue, PBJC will 
become not only the oldest junior college 
in the state, but also the most advanced 
in academic circles. 



62 Hours Needed 



JG Graduation Requirements 



General requirements for 
graduation from Palm Beach 
Junior College must be met by 
all students, without regard to 
the degree to be granted. Final 
responsibility for meeting the 
requirements for graduation for 
either the Associate in .Arts 
degree or the Associate in 
Science degree rests with the 
student. 

1. Students must have 62 
semester hours for graduation. 
Not more than four semester 
hours of music organization 
credit and two semester hours of 
physical education activity 
credit will be allowed, unless 
more than two hours is 
specifically required in the 



program. 

2. The last 15 semester hours 
of credit must be earned in 
residence. The student must be 
in attendance during the term in 
which he makes application for 
graduation. In all cases, 
graduation must follow a term in 
which the student is in 
attendance. 

3. A cumulative grade point 
average of not less than 2.0 or 
"C" must be achieved in all 
work attempted by all students. 

4. All regular students will be 
required to complete two 
semester hours in a physical 
education activity. Exceptions to 
this requirement are: adults 
who have reached their 25 



GPA Informafion 



Although the average course 
load for a student at PBJC is 
considered to be 16 semester 
hours, a student who enrolls for 
a minimum of 12 semester- hours 
is classified a full-time student. 

Most students are not allowed 
to carry more than 18 semester 
hours. 

However, a student whose 
name appears on the Dean's 
List for the previous term and 
who has at least a 3.0 
cumulative average, may enroll 
in a maximum of 21 semester 
hours during a regular term and 



14 semester hours during the 12 
week Spring Term. 

It is recommended that 
students with below 2.0 GPA 
limit their course load to 12 
hours. 

A student's grade point 
average (GPA) is computed by 
dividing his total number of 
quality points by his total 
number of hoiirs attempted. 

Quality points are assigned as 
follows: A, four points per credit 
hour; B, three points per credit 
hour; C, two points per credit 
hour; D, one point per credit 
hour. 



birthday, veterans with two 
years of service other than 
reserve, students enrolled in 
evening classes, and students 
enrolled in certain specialized 
programs. Other students may 
be excused from the physical 
education program or a part 
thereof by a. medical certificate. 

5. All graduating students 
must complete a course in 
Health. Not more than three 
credit hours in Health will be 
allowed toward graduation. This 
requirement may be waived by 
satisfactorily passing a health 
examination with at least a 75 
percentile. 

6. Students must make a 
formal application for gradua- 
tion on the form furnished by 
the Registrar and filled out by 
the counselor. 

7. Participation in graduation 
exercises is expected of all 
graduates who are eligible for 
graduation at end of Winter 
Term. The application must be 
presented and the graduation 
fee paid at the time the student 
registers for his final term. 

8. General Education re- 
quirements as specified under 
Associate in Science and 
Association in Arts in the 
catalog. 

9. To obtain full benefit of 
articulation agreements be- 
tween PBJC and Florida state 
university systems, a student 
must fulfill all graduation 
requirements. 



Attendance Policy 

An attendance policy which allows a student to be 
absent from a maximum of 25 per cent of his class 
meetings was instituted by the college in 1972 through the 
cooperation of the Student Government, Faculty Senate, 
and the administration. 

•Students have complete responsibility for registering 
and withdrawing from classes. If a student does not 
withdraw from a class, he will receive the letter grade he 
has earned. The instructor has the option of dropping a 
stifdent after the 25 per cent absence level has been 
reached. 

The two week withdrawal limitation prior to the start of 
final exams will be enforced, with these exceptions: 

The student may completely withdraw from school right 
up to the start of the final exam week and during the 
course of both Spring I and II, the student may withdraw 
from class up to one week before the final exam. 

It will be the student's responsibility to complete the 
official withdrawal procedures for assured withdrawal. 

A student will receive an automatic "F" if he misses 
more than 25 per cent of his class meetings unless he 
withdraws in accordance with the above stated policies. 

In the case of extreme extenuating circumstances a 
student may, with the approval of the instructor, be 
permitted to remain in the course beyond the 25 per cent 
maximum, thereby receiving the grade earned. 



student Handbooks 

and 

Welcome Wagon Packets 

STUDENT LOUNGE 
Monday, August 26 — Friday, August 30; 1 A.M. - 2 P.M. 

Evening Students: Wednesday, August 2S; 6:30 P.M. - 8:30 P.M. 
ARCADE BY THE FINANCE OFFICE 



8 - BEACHCOMBER, Special Orientation Issue, 1974-1975 













Athletics Offer 
Outlet For Talent 



The Palm Beach Junior 
College Athletic department 
offers inter-collegiate athletic 
competition in baseball, basket- 
ball, cross country, golf and 
tennis for those persons 
talented in these areas. 

The college is a member of 
the National Junior College 
Athletic Association and the 
Florida Junior College Confer- 
ence and policies of these 
organizations largely dictate 
rules and regulations for the 
college teams. 

Baseball is coached by Dusty 
Rhodes, an American Legion 
baseball coach and athletic 
director of Conniston Junior 
High. He has seen success in 
both positions and was selected 
to replace Mel Edgerton as head 
baseball coach after Edgerton's 
resignation at the end of last 
season, 

Rhodes' philosophy concern- 
ing player selection is to get as 
many local players involved in 
the college program . 

Bob Wright is the PBJC 
basketball coach and has never 



had a losing season in this 
position. 

The Pacer basketball squad 
had it's best season last year 
entering the state tournament 
for the first time in the history of 
the college. After being deemed 
as underdogs by the Florida 
press, the scrappy team fought 
its way into the finals of the 
tourney only to lose to Chipola 
by a single point. Chipola 
represented the state in the 
national basketball tournament 
for junior colleges as Hutchin- 
son Kansas and finished second 
in the nation by losing the final 
game by the smae margin of a 
single point. 

Cross country is the newest 
sport at PBJC. The sport is 
enjoying its second season 
under Dick Melear who doubles 
as track coach for Twin Lakes 
High Schooi. 

Melear is one of the most 
respected coaches in the area 
and has coached many success- 
ful teams in both track and cross 
country. 

The cross country team holds 



home meets at John Prince Park 
which is located on Congress 
Avenue just south of the 
college. 

This is the first year for cvo.ss 
country scholarships at PBJC. 
According to the rules of the 
NJCAA and FJCC the cross 
country program is limited to 
seven grants a year for 
participants in the enduring 
sport. 

The golf team is coached by 
Ray Daugherity. 

PBJC has the privilege of 
being able to hold their home 
matches on two of the area's 
best courses. 

Harris McGirt is the coach of 
the Pacer tennis team. McGirt is 
returning from a one-year 
sabbatical during which he was 
replaced by Hamid Facquire 
who led the netters to a second 
place finish in the state meet. 

Anyone interested in compet- 
ing in intercollegiate athletics 
should contact the inter-indivi- 
dual coaches or see the athletic 
director. Dr. Howard Reynolds 
in the gymnasium. 



The following services are 
available in the Student 
Personnel Office: Health Coun- 
seling by appointment. First Aid 
treatment - limited medication 
with parental permission, hand- 
icapped parking in various areas 
of the campus, student 
insurance applications and 
claim forms, and in case of 
serious accident or illness, the 
family doctor and/or the parents 
are notified immediately by the 
Student Personnel Office. 



o.e? '.■;:' ^. ','/'«- 

PROFESSIONAL GUIDANCE 
COUNSELORS are available to 
students for personal, vocation- 
al, and educational counseling. 
Numerous tests are at the center 
for students to take in order to 
better understand themselves 
and their capabilities. They are 
available to students through 
referral from faculty members 
or from direct contact with 
guidance personnel located in 
the Guidance Center, AD-1, 



AD-2, AD-5, the Student 
Personnel Office, and the 
Student Activity Center. 



THE SPEECH AND HEARING 
CENTER provides free clinical 
services to students on a 
voluntary basis, Assistance is 
available in the following areas: 
problem sounds, fluency, rate, 
voice quality, speech reading, 
listening skills, and English as a 
second language. Hearing 
evaluations are scheduled on a 
priority basis by appointments. 

College credit may be 
awarded for acceptable scores 
on the College Level Examina- 
tion Program Tests developed 
by the Educational Testing 
Service, Princeton, New Jersey. 

Students presenting official 
transcripts of acceptable scores 
will be awarded credit with a 
ma.ximum of 30 semester hours 
on College Norms. Credits may 
be earned in courses in General 
Education, English, Natural 



Sciences, Mathematics, Hu- 
manities, Social Sciences-His- i 
tory. 

According to Mr. Donald " 

Cook, of the College Testing ' 

Center, CLEP tests are given i 

every month except August and ' 

September, and take five weeks ' 

on the average to receive the ' 
scores back. 

J'.' ./^'j' - •-.!-' ili l§ il^ 3 

The multi-media system 
learning center is open to Tn 
students. Programmed mater 
.a, tapes, filmstrips, Srt;?^' 
films and other devices covei-i ' 
various levels of mathemaii'l® ' 
are available to fit student^^ ' 
mdividual needs. Many Mi- 
computers are in the learn i'" 
center to aid the student w7!? ' 
computations. ^itti 

! 

TheTidnspoitdtion Authr.' ■ f 

of Palm Beach County ll'*^ ' 

recently put into operation ^"^ ' 

hourly bus schedule (7-25 a ^J^ • 
6:25 p.m.) from Lake 'Wr,t^lT^- " 

PBJC. Route y. For informl^. *** ^ 

call 686-4555. ^""^"latio^ ' 



School Starts With A Bang 



By Jay Kravetz 
Photo Editor 

A bullet in his head and two in his chest, 
Milton Lee Butler disarmed his assailant, 
Shirley Bell, after an August 26 shooting in 
the parking lot of the main campus. 

According to Security Chief Grant 

Bartels, the shooting took place at about 

12:15 p.m., on the first day of classes for 



the fall term. 

According to Bartels, Miss Bell, of 1369 
Uth Street West Palm Beach, had told him 
that she was a student attending classes, 
"1 later foUnd out she was not a student," 
said Bartels. 

Butler, of 1001 Sapodilla Avenue, West 
Palm Beach, is also not a student. John F. 
Kennedy Hospital would not divulge 
Butler's condition. 

Bartels' explained the shooting "Butler 



was waiting for Miss Bell in the parking 
lot. When Miss Bell went to her car, Butler 
approached her, at which point she shot 
him three times with a .22 caliber pistol. 

"He then struggled with her for the gun 
and she fell and cut her face. When Butler 
picked up the gun. Miss Bell ran into the 
Administrative Office, while Butler tried to 
drive away. 

"Butler did get to the college's west 
parking lot at which point he got dizzy and 



was driven to Kennedy Hospital by two 
coeds," Bartel continued. 

"In the meantime a witness ran to the 
Campus Police Room where I was notified 
of the shooting. On my way to the parking 
lot 1 bumped into Miss Bell. She admitted . 
shooting at Butler, but did not know whether 
she had hit him," 

Although Butler would not press 
charges, Miss Bell was charged with 
aggravated assault by the police. 



Vol. XXXVI No,1 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, September 9, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 




7,667 Students 

JC Breaks Record 



By Bruce Moore 
iVewsEditor 

Enrollment at JC has 
reached an all-tinae high, 
according to tentative figures 
released last week by 
Registrar Laurence May- 
field. 

The 1973 enrollment of 
7,071, was increased this 
year by seven per cent 
(7,667), five per cent more 
than the projected two per 
cent increase. 

JC's current figures for 
the main campus and the 
three branches are as 
follows: 

-5961 Main Campus 

-560 Palm Beach Gardens 



-398 Belle Glade 

-500 mixed enrollments 
(students who are enrolled at 
more than one campus.) 

Mayfield attributes the 
unexpected increase to the 
economic situation. "Many 
students could not find jobs 
so they came back to 
school," said Mayfield. 
"The attractiveness of some 
of our technical programs is 
also a big factor." 

This year's registration 
was one of the smoothest 
sign-ups in recent years, 
according to Mayfield. 
"There were some long lines 
a few times - but they didn't 
last for long. 



S«S5aS!?g5K::SffiKSS5iSSS::«^S:S5:S^^ 



"Even I have to stand in Une longer at the grocery store 
than some of these kids at JC." 

-Registrar Lawrence Mayfield 



^WSft%:5SJSS?5ift«:?:5WSWSKia¥S^^ 



SGA Seeks Student Applicants 



ByKobinWitt 
Staff Writer 

AppUcations for students 
wishing to run for the 
position of Student Govern- 
ment Senator are now 
available in the Beachcom- 
ber office through Friday 
September 13. Student 
Government officers are 
visiting most classes this 
week and will also distribute 
applications to interested 
students. 

The only requirements for 
a student becoming a senator 
and holding that office are: 

1. Have a 2.2 average 
either from high school or 
college. 

2. Maintain a 2.0 average. 

3. Must be taking a 
minimum of 12 hours. 

A brief meeting will be 
held on Friday September 13 



at 3 p.m. in the SAC Lounge 
for candidates. Further 
election details will be 
available at that time. 

Campaigning begins - 
Monday, September 16 and 
continues through Friday, 
September 20. Students may 
vote all day Monday, 
September 23, and Tuesday, 



September 24, and Wednes- 
day, September 25, until 3 
p.m. 

Machines are to be located 
by the Business Adminis- 
tration Building and outside 
the cafeteria . According to 
Dolor Ginchereau, Student 
Government Vice-President, 
results of the elections will 



be announced Wednesday 
afternoon, following the 
elections. 

Ginchereau encourages 
students who might not have 
time to be a senator to attend 
Senate meetings held every 
Thursday afternoon from 
12:30 to 1:30 in Criminal 
Justice 2. 



"Even I have to stand in 
Hne longer at the grocery 
store than some of these kids 
have to at JC." 

Mayfield noted that trans- 
fer students were amazed 
how fast they registered. 
"At other colleges students 
run all over campus and it ' 
takes days to register." 

Pre-registration for the 
Winter Term begins in early 
November. 

Faculty 
Changes 

Abound 

By Lynn Kalber 
Feature Editor 

Faculty membership is 
changing since the end of the 
Winter Term. 

Here is a list of new 
arrivals, transfers, resig-. 
nations, leaves of absence, 
and special honors: 

G. Tony Tate (Dean of , 
Business Affairs) and C. 
Errol Hicks (Social Science) 
received their Doctorate 
degrees in Education this 
past summer from FAU. . 

NEW ADDITIONS - Rich- 
ard Bailey (Bioloey), David 
Bortnick (Mental Health), 
Jean Coffin (Nursing), Bryon 
Debee (Student Personnel;, 

Turn to "FACULTY" page 2 



Justin Storms Cafeteria 



By Brian Crowley 

Staff Writer 

Dr. Neal Justin, candidate for the United States 
Senate, visited the JC campus last Thursday and 
spoke to an estimated 150 students in the cafeteria. 

Justin hand-shook his way from table to table, 
answering questions and passing out campaign 
literature. Casually dressed and smiling, he spoke 
with the students for forty five minutes on a variety 
of issues, including inflation and taxation. 



"An "Independent" Democrat, on leave from 
Florida Atlantic University, Justin has had 
previous governmental experience as a member of 
the Arizona state Legislature. While a member of 
the legislature he was chairman of two 
subcommittees and the spearhead of a movement 
for tax equalization. 

Further coverage of Justin's JC visit is on page 




Dr. G. Tony Tate 



^^ 



2-BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 9, 1974 



Monday, September 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Leave A Year Early: CLEP ! 



ytkk-''''^. 



*-->*fe-*5M*'^:^^j; 



For Governor 



iSt^j. 



By Bruce Moore 
News Editor 

Testing Director Donald Cook has 
announced that there are no places left for 
the September 19 College Level 
Examination Program (CLEP) exam. 

However, the October 17 CLEP test is 
open for applications filed too late for the 
September test. Also, new applications are 
being accepted. Students interested 
should apply at the Testing Center, AD 5. 
, Through passage of CLEP itests, . 
students may earn a maximum of 27 
semester hours of college credit by 
examination. Students may CLEP any of 
the following general exams: 
. ENGLISH EH 101, EH 102. 

NATURAL SCIENCES (Any two of the 
following( BY 100, PS 101, CY 100. 

MATH: MS 106. 

HUMANITIES: EH 203 and either MC 
110 or AT 110. 

SOCIAL SCIENCE - HISTORY: SSI 01, 
SS 102. 

In addition, students may pick up a 
possible 18 hours by passing subject 
exams. Since all subject exams are not kept* 



Faculty 
Changes 

Ronald French (Related 
Health Programs), Gloria 
Gary (transferred from 
Glades Center), Banna 
Ghioto (Nursing), Janice 



•on file, the Testing Center must be notified 
at least three weeks in advance of the 
CLEP Exam if a student wishes to take a 
subject exam. 

Testing Director Cook is pleased with the 
CLEP program began last March. Already 
one student, Tom Knippel, who entered JC 
as a freshman in 1973, has "CLEPed" an 



entire year's credits. Knippel is now a 
junior at the University of Florida. 

According to Cook, the only drawback 
thus far in the program is that the test must 
be limited to 50 students each month 
because of the small amount of space in the 
current testing room, SC 26. 

Because of class conflicts with the CLEP 





CLEP Box Score 

The foOowing is a chart showing how students fared 
on General CLEP Exams in the five month period, from 
March through July, 1974. 








ENGLISH 


SCIENCE 


MATH 


HUMANITIES 


SOC. SCIENCE 




TOOK TEST 


98 


87 


76 


71 


89 


STUDENTS 
PASSED 


44 


47 


50 


32 


34 


PERCENTAGE OF 

STUDENTS 

PASSED 


47% 


54% 


66% 


45% 


38% 









Hayes "(Dental- Health), 
Edward Kopf (Biology), 
Diane Lindsay (Dental THe- 



alth), Evekyn Merkle -{Nurs- 
ing). Jack Rhodes (Baseball 
Coach), Ruith Ruggles (Mu- 
sic). 

TRANSFERS - Elizabeth 
Erling, Sylvia Meeker (now 
Acting Dept. Chairman of 
Related Health), Howard 
Reynolds (Chairman of 
Physical Education), Delores 
Seemayer (now in Related 
Health Program), Otis Smith 
(to Palm Beach Gardens). 

RESIGNED -Janice Bailey 
(Related Health Services), 
Betty Gibson (Mathematics), 
David Gibson (Engineering 
Technical). Eleanor Hart- 
stone (English;, Archie 
Lugenbeel (Division of - 
Health), Marion Marguson 
: (Nursing), Charlotte Mull- 
ins (Dental Heahh), Robert 
Puddy (Biology). 

LEAVES OF ABSENCE - 
Edwin Push (Social Science), 
Florence Adams (Music). 




Cafeteria Manager Jay MacLees 



f 



Faculty Senate Meets 



• Dynamite 

* Steak Subs 

• Hoagies 

* Pizza Pies 

FAR OUT 
TAKEOUT 

LilBit 
of Italy 

2ND AVE. EAST OF 

C ONGR ESS. JUST 

NORTH OF CAMPUS 

^hone - 9654553 



By Brian Crowley 
Staff Writer 

A recent change in 
attendance policy allows an 
instructor to drop a student 
from a class instead of failing 
him, as proposed by the 
Faculty Senate last summer. 

It states students are 
responsible for withdrawing 
from a class and if they 
ignore this option, the 
instructor can drop him after 
a 25% absence without 
failing him, as the previous 
policy stated. 

The Faculty Senate, which 
proposed the change, con- 
sists of a committee of 
instructors including Dr. 
Harold C. Manor, president, 
who serves as chairman, and 
meets each Thursday in the 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7S per paga 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(4165 366-6549 
Our research service is sold 
for research assistance only. 



Food Services Building. 

These meetings are held to 
discuss, change, or recon- 
sider any policy within its 
jurisdiction, such as student 
activities, faculty affairs, and 
instructional matters, as long 
as these matters are not 
already specified by state 
law or the District Board of 
Trustees. 

This Thursday, the Faculty 
Senate will begin its new 
term and new business in 
their attempt to "provide an 
orderly process for improv- 
ing communications and- 
mutual understanding within 
the college organization." 



Exam, which is held the third Thursday of 
each month (except August and 
December), the Auditorium cannot be used 
as a site for the test. However, Cook is 
checking into the possibility of using a 
room in the newly constructed Criminal 
Justice Building, which could seat 75-100 
students. 

"Anyone who is going to graduate in 
December should take the CLEP in 
October, if they are interested in taking the 
test before graduation," warns Cook. 

Cook also emphasizes these items of 
interest: 

All subject exams last 90 minutes. Two 
exams may be taken in the morning and 
two in the afternoon. Any combination of 
general and subject exams may be taken as 
long as time limits are met. 

Scores will be mailed 5 weeks after the 
exam is taken. 

Payment is $15 for one test, or $30 for 
two to five tests taken. 



Breakfast, Lunch AND Dinner 

Cafe Extends Hours 

By Gwen Constock 
Staff Writer 

The cafeteria is extending its hours to be available to the majority 
of the student body. Jay MacLees ,■ manager, hopes the students will 
take advantage of the new schedule. The new schedule is 7 a.m. to 9 
p.m., Monday through Thursday, and 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fridays. The 
cafeteria is now serving breakfast and offers a snackline of 
hamburgers, hotdogs, french fries, etc., to the night students. 

Problems with the new hours? Yes, as far as students are 
concerned. Jay MacLjees replies, "Not enough students are aware 
that we are available to them in the morning and at night. Breakfast 
seems to be picking up but night service is poor. The break for 
classes is only 15 minutes and it's a long walk from some places on 
campus. Some students are not even aware we serve breakfast. But 
the main cause is too many people just do not know the cafeteria 
hours." 

MacLees who has been at the Palm Beach Junior College for two 
years and is employed by the Professional Food Service 
Management, Inc., is greatly aware of students's -need to 
congregate. 

"I think the cafeteria is a center point at the college and that's 
good," say MacLees. "There is a SAC Lounge but not many 
students use it. The cafeteria seems to be the place where you meet 
friends, grab a cup of coffee, and sit down and rest your feet. There 
is no other place on campus that I can think of where the students 
can gather." 

The Professional Food Service Management, Inc., has been 
serving PBJC for the last three years. They offer a hot lunch line 
from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and a corner bar. The comer bar is on a 
trial time of 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. and serves ice cream, hot dogs, 
pretzels, sandwiches and drinks. MacLees said that there will be 
milk shakes and pizza offered m the very near future. 

The cafeteria manager hopes that students who have any 
suggestions place them in the suggestion box located in the 
cafeteria at the comer bar. 

^^ *"»^'?D^Hlr,*i?^?tl*'^^^*^"^ *'°"" * ^'i'='=ess, MacLees 
replies, "WE'RE HERE AND AVAILABLE. It's up to the students 
to take advantage of the cafeteria." 



Board Grants Pay Boost 



JC's District Board of 
Trustees met throughout the 
summer resulting in a boost 
in employees wages, and a 
pending purchase of land for 
a permanent Glades Center 
site. 

Employees of JC were 
given a $600 cost of living 
adjustment for the 1973-74 
fiscal year at the June 
meeting. The trustees voted 



unanimously for the adjust- 
ment after Dr. Harold C. 
Manor, PBJC President, 
made the recommendation. 

Manor cited an unexpected 
fiscal year-end (June 30), 
fund balance that was 
$121,191 higher than earlier 
estimates, as his reason for 
the pay increase. 

Previously, the board had 
granted a $50 per month 



saiaiy increase for the 
1974-75 fiscal year to 
classified employees and a 
four per cent increase to 
teachers and administrators. 
At the July meeting, the 
board was informed by 
Manor that negotiations are 
nearly complete for a 40 acre 
tract in Belle Glade for a 
permanent site for the 
Turn to "BOARD" page 7 




. . . TheRoadToTallohassee 



'Comber Election 



Report J 



For U.S. Senate: 



13 Vie For Nomination 



By Marc Bressler 

In the race for the U.S. Senate 
seat of Sen. Edward Gurney, 
R- Winter Park (who dropped out 
after having been indicted by a 
federal grand jury on charges of 
illegal campaign practices), there 
are thirteen contenders; 11 
Democrats and two Republlicans 
are vying for their respective 
party nominations in the Sept. 10 
primary. 



The candidates are: 

ROBERT BREWSTER, D- 

Cape Canaveral, still another 
unknown; 

GEORGE CALMER, D, Davie 
a relative unknown and 
newcomer to politics; 

JACK ECKERD.R-Belleaire, for- 
mer chairman of the board of a 
self-built drugstore corporation 
who ran for governor in 1970; 

BILL GUNTER, D-Orlando, 
U.S. Congressman for Florida's 

5th district; 

PAULA HAWKINS, R-Orlando 
Public Service Commissioner; 

DAVID HIGGINBOTTOM, D- 

Frostproof, another newc omer to 
the Senate race; 

MALLORY HORNE.D-Tallahas- 
see, president of the Florida 
Senate: 



NEAL JUSTIN, D-Boca Raton, 
professor at Florida Atlantic 
University; 

DUAINE MACON, D-Pensa- 
cola, still another newcomer to 
the Senate race; 

RICHARD PETTIGREW. D- 

Miami, Florida legislator; 

RICHARD STONE D-Miami, 

former Florida Secretary of State; 

GLENN TURNER, D-Orlando, 
former millionaire of "Dare To Be 
Great" fame; 

BURTON YOUNG, D-Miami, 

former president of the Florida 
Bar Association. 

Ever since the Washington 
Post broke the Watergate story, 
the majority of candidates across 
the country have been campaign- 
ing on either their honesty or 
their prior non-involvement in 
politics. 

Young, Turner and Justin all 
declare that they are not part of 
the corrupt political machines 
that allegedly exist in all forms of 
government. 

"I've been told to give up 
because I lacked a political 
machine, big money, and long 
term political experience. Dr. 
Justin declared. "Look at the 
corrupt mess we've reaped 
because this was the way to 
Washington. 4' 



But the other candidates, 
notably Hawkins, Pettigrew, 
Stone, Gunter, and Home, stand 
on their records of service and 
stress that not all politicians are 
"Watergaters". Hawkins, in fact, 
is a staunch defender of former 
president Richard Nixon, and 
says he vvas misled by those 
around him. 

Financial disclosure laws have 
made some politicians nervous, 
thinking that voters associate 
wealth with special interest 
groups. However, drugstore 
magnate Jack Eckerd feels his 
wealth is an asset. Eckerd 
contends that, because of his 
wealth, he will not be tempted by 
those special interest groups. 

The main issue in the campaign 
is the problem of inflation and 
how to cope with it. All the 
candidates recognize the problem, 

but few agree on just how to 
handleit. 

Young feels that interest rates 
are way too high and that some 
controls are needed. 

Pettigrew favors selective 
controls to break up high profit 
earning monopolies such as oil 
corporations and the auto 
industry. 

Both Stone and Justin seek 
better balanced government 
spending as one solution to 
halting inflation. 

Higginbottom, who has travel- 
ed and lived in numerous foreign 
countries, is promoting the 
concept of a world court to settle 
international disputes. 



Conservatives Vs. 
Incunfibent Askew 

By Marc Bressler 

"I ran a positive campaign four years ago against an 
incumbent" Gov. Reubin Askew stated recently, "and I'm not 
likely to do anything less when I'm running as incutnbent." 

The 46 year old governor of Florida seems to be doing just 
that. Askew is riding high on his popularity with both the public 
and the press, and so far has ignored the conservative challenge 
by his opponents in the Sept. 10 Democratic primary. 

This is a far cry from 1970 when then Sen. Askew regularly 
criticized former governor Claude Kirk. But polls have shown 
Askew so far ahead of the other candidates that he is just biding 
his time until the November general election when he will clash 
with Republican Jerry Thomas. Thomas, the only Republican 
gubernatorial candidate, will not be on the Sept. 10 ballot as he is 
unopposed. 

Hoping to replace Askew as governor are: 

LT. GOV. TOM ADAMS, who has split politically from Askew 
after his 1973 censure by the Florida House, has received the 
largest amount of publicity among the challengers. Adams has 
issued a series of "Dear Reubin" letters to the governor 
criticizing him and his programs. To date, no major revelations 
that could damage Askew's chances for reelection have surfaced. 
His running mate is Burl McCormick, former mayor of Hialeah 
Gardens. 

NORMAN BIE, a Clearwater attorney and newcomer to 
politics who is attempting to gain the support of pro-George 
Wallace voters in the state. His running mate is Lake Worth 
realtor Florence Keen. 

BEN HILL GRIFFIN a millionaire citrus grower from 
Frostproof who is a former state senator. Griffin barely made the 
filing deadline for the office. His wife, Ellie, is running for the 
lieutenant governor post, but Griffin plans to abolish the position 
if elected, 

Of the three challengers, only Adams has made any real 
promises. He wants to reduce the state sales tax rate from four 
to three per cent, lower license plate costs, exempt utility 
companies from the corporate income tax, and establish some 
form of legalized gambling in the state. 

Bie has charged that state taxes are too high and want to roll 
back state spending. He is against busing for desegragation 
purposes, another major conflict with Askew. Bie has also 
pledged to. try to repeal the utility company income taxes. 

Griffin has called for the abolishment of the office of lieutenant 
governor and says his wife will serve without pay until that is 
accomplished. He is in favor of reducing the governor's term to 
a single six year period instead of the current two four year 
terms. 

Adams, Bie, and Griffin have all attacked Askew on the charge 
that he is too liberal, that too many people are on the state 
payroll, and that is his popularily is a creation of the press. 

Askew's 1974 legislative proposals include lowering the 
ceiling on school property taxes from 10 to eight mills, providing 
more money for mass transportation, and requiring all elected 
officials, candidates and appointees to delcare sources of 
income. He endorses the Equal Rights Amendment and favors 
busing. 

Askew's running mate.is state Senator Jim Williams of Ocala. 







\ 




4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 9, 1974 



Monday, September 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 





/:sSi^ 








THE VOICE or THE STUDENTS 




MARCBRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 
^^ J. MICHELE NOTTER 

fflWBl^^^flft Associate Editor 
■gJlTI 6LYNNE HUGHES 
HP"HBBi Managing Editor 

Bui associated collegiate press 



Editorials 



fci*^ 





SSS^ 



GREYHOUND. . . NOI But it was the fastest way for JC students to register the last week before the 
primary. A total of 151 students (83 Democrats, 45 Republicans, 23 Independents) signed up. 

Jay Kravetz, Staff Photo 

Guesf Column 

Involvement: An Idea 



Reubin Askew 



Editor: 

The following article is 
written so that it may 
encompass all those who sit 
around on their fat wonder- 
ing why the hell there's 
nothing to do, why the world 
is so down on them, why the 
government is so screwed 
up, why they can't ever get 
ahead or why doesn't 
someone fix something that's 
wrong. I suppose that takes 
care of just about everyone at 
one time or another, 



I think the basic reason 
why I became involved and 
why I urge others to do 
likewise is that my money 
and my life were being 
manipulated by some force 
and I didn't even have a say 
in it. 



So, to all you people 
milling around and out on 
this campus, stop for a 
minute and ponder these 
questions. 



carefully to the answers your 
mind conjures up, pick up a 
student handbook or ask 
some head muck-e-muck or 
stop in and see someone on 
the executive board, and find 
out what organization on this 
campus best fits you and 
your ideas, then proceed to 
put your thoughts into 
motion and don't let little 
things mess you up. 

1 guess this article would 
not be complete unless I 



staff Photo by Jay Kravetz including myself. 



One Good Term 
Deserves Another 



The choice is clear-cut. Florida has had four years of honest, 
open government in the public interest under the direction of 
Governor Reubin Askew.^ 

Askew's accomplishments shine as an example of responsive 
leadership and he should be returned to office forthwith. 

Askew kept his promises made in 1970 and did far more for the 
people of Florida in the past four years. He was instrumental in 
enacting the following legislation for the benefit of the people. 

Corporate Income Tax 

Oil Spill Law 

Financial Disclosure 

Mass Transportation improvements 

The governor has supported such controversial causes as busing 
and the Equal Rights Amendment, both of which he stood firm on. 
He has also been active in anti-pollution efforts and laws to protect 
the environment. 

Askew has made important strides in such programs as consumer 
protection, law enforcement, health care and senior citizen services, 
workmen's benefits, rehabilitation programs, and housing. 

Askew was also instrumental in the establishment of a statewide 
grand jury to investigate organized crime. 

His selection for lieutenant governor, state Senator Jjm Williams, 
is an able and willing addition to the ticket; Williams, is an able and 
experienced legislator who will be a valuable asset to the citizens of 
Florida. 

The voters should give the Askew- Williams ticket a vote of 
confidence Sept. 10 in the Democratic gubernatorial primary. 

Make SG Ship-Shape 

NEWSFLASH: The Starship PBJC-SGA has suffered a disastrous 
loss to the dreaded enemy GRADUATION. The last lasergram 
received via sub-space frequency reported all hands lost with the 
exceptions of Captain Tory Buckley, First Officer Delor Ginchereau, 
Fleet Secretary Constance Holmes and Finance Officer David Lang. 
The time to act is now! A complete crew is needed 
IMMEDIATELY to reinstate the foundering ship so that Captain 
Buckley may continue on his one year mission: To bring the PBJC 
SGA back to the students in order to better serve each individual 
student. 

Help to save this gallant, noble ship. . .ENLIST NOW! Contact 
he recruiting officer in the SGA office of the Student Activity 
enter. 



A year ago 1 arrived on this 
campus with nothing in mind 
but to get my education and 
make a quick exit into the 
world of dog eat dog, money 
grabbin', penny pinching, 
right and left wingers. It 
took approximately two 
weeks for the smoke to clear 
and let me see the situation, 
as it really was. 

There were far too many 
things on this campus that 
dealt with the students lives, 
policies that planned their 
whole curricuUums, organ- 
izations that had hold of the 
strings that made a student's 
day either good or bad, for 
me not to become involved. I 
had to do what I felt was my 
part in helping to make some 
situation a little easier or 
help someone be a little bit 
happier. 



COMMENTARY 



1. 

for? 



What did I come here 



2. Who or what has 
control of: (a) my money) (b) 
the policies that govern me. 

3. Is there something on 
this campus I am missing by 
not extending my scope a 
little? 

4. Is there something on 
this campus I would like to 
see changed? 



5. 

lie? 



Where do my interests 



plugged Student Govern- 
ment. There are many 
positions open at this time, 
in the Cabinet, the Judicial 
Board, Senate Clerk. The 
upcoming Senate elections 
have 24 seats to be filled. 
There is also the possibility 
of honorariums for some of 
these positions. 

The one word in this whole 
message that interprets the 
meaning is; 

a 

an 



'Involvement - Have 
Say Hi to 



Super Day! 
enemy!" 



After you have listened 



Tory S. Buckley 
SG President 




Jl^Va^i. BEACHCOMBER STAFF staff WRITERS 

/^^Ktl^^^^^^ll^^\ News Editor ...... Bruce Moore Paul Hedrick Gwen Comstock 

lw5/(nJ^^^\**W Editorial Assistant .. ...Jan Tuckwood Debbie Thompson Lori Hillebrand 

I I ^^^fvMi \? Feature Editor . Lynn Kaiber Brian Crowley Flick Magetr 

\^\ V ^^'^i M \\*H Copy Editor Sharon Osburn TomKat Jimmy Meal 

X^^^Zt^'^^^J^mll Sports Editor Robin Plitt Robin Witt John Auchterlowia 

%^i^^^^^t^yyjS// Photographic Editor ... .Jay Kravetz Jack DiSalvo , Walt Davis 

^^^i^^z;:^^ Entertainment Editor... Tim Bray Ray Grey Randy Powell 

Mj93r,^ Campus Events Kat Mahlbacher Rebecca Morse James Clea re 

^**!s~sB**^ Consultant Mr. Charles McCreight Amy Strimbu Mike Piliero 

Circulation Manager.... Wayne Soldo Winifred Knighton 

The Beachcomber is published from our editorial office; '"^^ St"t"t P""!^^*^^^ « P«"" Beach 

^"Sn^^^^^P^r^^ed^'^S^^^^^^^^^^ 

*'Tr'Bet"h^rtI:r'":'°' me^^^^^^^ of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Florida Junior College Prosa 

Association. -^ . 

?. REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAtADVERTOING SV » 

NationallKlCKSaioHifcl Advertising Services, Inc. Vl 

3<50 L««fl«»n Ave.. New Yotfc. N. Y. 10017 1 

»<■«- ^ .; — . : ■ — — ■ — " 



5 1 Percent. 



Reverberations 



Rape Defense 



'J.MicheleNoffer 



Participation Urged 



A Monterey, California woman is on trial for first degree murder. 
She is accused of murdering a 300-pound man who aided a companion 
in her abduction and subsequent rape. 

Inez Garcia claims that two men entered her home and waited to 
meet with Fred Medrano. When Medrano arrived, a fight broke out 
among the three men. Ms. Garcia persuaded the two men to leave and 
accompanied them to the door where upon they seized her and dragged 
her outside the house. They then raped her. 

The prosecution says that there was no rape and that after the fight 
in the house both Medrano and Ms. Garcia set out with guns to find the 
men. They allegedly found them and shot at them. Medrano is 
charged as an accomplice in the murder. 

For the purposes of this column, I am going to assume that Ms. 
Garcia was raped. Apparently Ms. Garcia is qiiite a personage in 
California. Tlie feminists in the San Francisco Bay area have been 
writing about her actions in articles, underground newspapers and 
leaflets. 

Although I don't agree with the lengths to which she chose to defend 
herself (murder is never defendable) 1 believe that it is a promising 
indication of women's new attitudes towards rape. I hope that women 
will no longer succumb passively to rape. 

:Incidents such as this will, at the very least, give men a second 
thought before they commit rape. 

FBI statistics suggest that rape is now the most widely committed 
violent crime in the United States. I think it is an understatement to 
suggest that current attitudes and actions by women toward rape are 
non-productive. 

In the past, women have been told to passively accept the rapist's 
action to avoid possible murder. I, for one, wouldn't believe a rapist if 
he told me to\,submit quietly or he would murder me. I believe that 
women shouM learn to defend themselves, and fight back. We're 
bound to win sometimes and if we don't, well, rape is still the most 
frequent cause for murder among criminal acts committed against 
women. 



Editor: 

Whether or not the 
student body of this school 
reaHzes it, they are repre- 
sented by a fine and capable 
group of Student Govern- 
ment officials. 

But the potential of the 
Student Government is in 
many ways lying dormant. 
The college now, as in the 
past, has primarily concer- 
ned itself with affairs 
associated directly with the 
school. I and many others 
feel that there is an ever 
pressing need for the faculty, 



S.G., and hopefully the 
student body to actively 
participate in and involve 
themselves with affau-s not 
only associated with the 
school, but with community, 
state and possibly natioiial 
affairs as well. The potential 
that lies within the confines 
of this campus are enorm- 
ous. In relation to the 
concerns of this letter, a 
resource such as this is a 
horrible waste to sit and rest 
idle. Where beneficial 
involvement is possible, 
those areas should be 



investigated. Problems, 
valid grievances , and the like 
of some substance should be 
taken up by a concerned 
person, group, committee, 
organization and actions 
should be initiated to correct 
coverups, injustices, wrong- 
doings and the like. It is to 
the benefit of us all that 
practices such as this are 
enacted. 

I am sure that many 

people are aware of what a 

reputation does for a college 

and its students. PBJG's 

Continued on page 7. 



■LasfExlf- 



Pasta Problems In Italy 

Marc Bressler 



Letters-to-Editor Policy 



LETTERS MUST: 

(l)ISlot exceed 250 words. 

(2) Be signed by the author. 

(3) Include the author's 
telephone number. 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
Wednesday. 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 



With all the shortages that 
face us today in this ever 
changing world of ours, we 
can usually prepare our- 
selves for the hardest of 
hardships. Take away our 
gas, our oil, our beer, ■ even 
our toilet paper - and we can 
still be happy. But the 
ordeal of "doing without" 
becomes too much to bear 
when we learn that, mamma 
mia, that there is a shortage 
of pasta in Italy. 

That's right, folks - the 
home of the Pope and 
parmigiana - has let United 
Press International know 
that a severe shortage of 
pasta among residents has 
occurred . Authorities are 
blaming the shortage on - 
you guessed it - the 
consumers. I have to take 



that explanation with a grain 
of salt and a strand of 
spaghetti. 

Wholesalers report that 
too many housewives are 
stocking up on their favorite 
form of paslar— and thus 
creating a "ravioli rush" to 
area groceries for the 
inexpensive food, emptying 
the shelves. 

Spokesmen for the Italian 
government and certain 
officials in the Italian cabinet 
(how could all those guys fit 
into a little cabinet, I 
wonder?) are saying that 
certain jokes made during 
the monologue of talk show 
host Johnny CarsonoUi 
caused the shortage. The 
show, which has an 
estimated 20 miUion Itahan 



viewers nightly, sent mot- 
hers scrambling to aU-night 
stores to purchase large 
amounts of spaghetti, lasag- 
na noodles, linguine, ravioli, 
and bottles of Elmer's glue. 
The glue shortage has been 
explained as Italian peasants 
misinterpreting the word 
"pasta", confusing it vrith 
"paste". 

What CarsonoUi was 
supposed to have said, was, 
"Even the Pope has been 
having a hard time buying 
pasta - he only likes 
manicotti and zittinni shells 
because they're holy." 

Network spokesmen have 
apologized for the mistake 
and have publicly criticized 
CarsonoUi for "not using his 
noodle". 



Beachcomber Endorses: 



Florida Cabinet Posts 



U.S. Senate 



1 



FOR SECRETARY OF 
STATE - Don Pride, a 
veteran reporter who was an 
intregal part of the Askew 
administration before he 
resigned as press secretary 
to run for this state and 
Cabmet post. His honor and 
integrity are above question; 
the same dedication and 
perserverance that went into 
his years as an investigative 
reporter for some of the 
state's top newspapers will 
prevail in the post of 
Secretary of State. 

FOR COMPTROLLER - 
Gerald Lewis, a Miami 
attorney and former state 
senator. Lewis, a hard-wor- 
king legislator both in the 
state House and Senate, has 
championed many worth- 
while causes and will be a 
welcome replacement for 



Fred Dickinson, Jr., the 
current officerholder. Dic- 
kinson is under investigation 
by a federal grand jury. 

His impressive legislative 
record includes serving 
consumer and taxpayer 
interests, advocating sup- 
porting the government in 
the sunshuae, no-fault divor- 
ce, environmental protect- 
ion, and needed reform. We 
feel he will be a welcome 
change. 

FOR TREASURER - Jack 
Shreve, a Merritt Island 
attorney and former state 
representative. Shreve, who 
is recognized statewide for 
his public concern as a 
lawyer and in the state 
legislature, has proven 
himseff a servant of the 



public. The incumbent, 
Thomas O'Malley, is also 
under investigation by a 
grand jury, and such clouds 
over these offices need to be 
dispelled. Jack Shreve has 
the governmental know-how 
and desire to do just that. 

FOR COMMISSIONER OF 
EDUCATION - Ralph Tur- 
hngton, former state legisla- 
tor and current Commissio- 
ner of Education.. Turlington 
was appointed to this 
position by Gov. Askew 
recently, and is undoubtedly 
the best man to continue on 
in this post. 

Turlington has served 24 
productive years in the 
House and 14 years on the 
Education Committee. His 
experience and his record 
should be enough for him to 
retain that post. 



Republican - Jack Eckerd 

The strongest points that can be made about Jack Eckerd is his 
unquestioned integrity, his approach to government, and his 
dedication. 

Eckerd is running against Public Service Commissioner Paula 
Hawkins in the Republican primary for the U.S. Senate. While some 
candidates have been harping on their opponents' wealth, we feel that 
Jack Eckerd' s is an asset. 

Eckerd is a self-made man whose name adorns several hundred 
drugstores across the state. He built his empire, from which he 
recently resigned as chairman of the board, without "special favors". 
Because he is a millionaire several times over, those special interest 
groups do not exert influence on him. 

Jack Eckerd is the best of the field and deserves his party's 
nomination. 



Democrat 



NealJustin 



Lending a refreshing voice to today's political scene is Dr. Neal 
Justin, professor at Florida Atlantic University and candidate for the 
Democratic U.S. Senate nomination. 

Justin is no newcomer to government; he was a legislator in Arizona 
in the middle sixties. He wants to be known as a representative of the 
"Middle Americans" and disavows any association with big business or 
special groups. 

Justin would be a welcome replacement for the indictment-plagued 
Ed Gurney and those who confuse wealth and power with talent and 
dedication. He favors a national Sunshine Law, stronger consumer and 
environmental protection, a halt to inflation, and low cost public 
transportation - all immediate concerns of the people. 

While he contends to be a spokesman for the Middle Americans, we 
feel he would make a fine spokesman for ALL Floridians, and help us 
get the government we deserve. 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 9, 1974 



Monday, September 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



i 

i 



iv.v.viv;v«SV 



i 










^^ENTERTAINMENT 



s 






AS%::¥:%5%¥:¥fSft¥S¥:%S^^ 



by Flick Mager' 



Featured Futures 



JC Music Created 



Pisces: Stability is indicated; now 
is not the time for changes in 
attitude, friendships or situation. 



Aries: This tends to be a week of 
unfulfilled ambition. Nothing 
seem to be working out the way 
it ought to. Give up what is least 
hopeful, and continue with the 
rest until this cycle changes. 



Taurus: Be warned - this is a 
week for paranoia! If you suspect 
someone's out to get you,,lt could 
very well be for real. 

Gemini: Resolve the conflict 
between the" wish to escape and 
the need to concentrate. Both of 
them together are impc^ible to 
five with; strike a balance. 



Cancel*: You've probably noticed 
good reactions to your personality 
in those around you. Take the 
initiative in promising relation- 
ships. 

Leo: Unlike Pisces, your cycle 
shows a significant change of 
some sort not only safe but 
desirable. Look over your 
long-held convictions with an eye 
to revision. 

Virgo: While not a truly high 
point, this week begins a rising 
trend in social endeavor, 
especially close friendships. 
The financial aspect is not good. 

Libra: . If you're facing an 
opponent or a frustrating 
situation, don't back down now. A 
solution is pending and it will 
probably come to you unexpect- 
edly. 



Scorpio; Somebody is trying to 
give you a message; don't ignore 
that straggler in the corner, he or 
she may have something 
important to discuss. 

Sagittarius: You're apt to say 
things you'll later wish you 
hadn't. This is especially true if 
you're new at JC and not yet 
acquainted with anyone. Ask 
questions but give as few answers 
as possible. 

Capricorn: Means of communica- 
tion - telephones and mail - are 
full of surprises. Bills should be 
taken care of right away as your 
financial outlook is poor for the 
rest of September. 

Aquarius: Your foresight is 
clearer than usual, resulting in 
this week's being appropriate for 
making far-ahead plans. 



By Lorl Hillebrand 
Staff Writer 

A newcomer to the PBJC 
campus might wonder when he 
first heard of the Pacesetters. 
But, most anyone should be able 
to set him straight. The 
Pacesetters are a group, a unique 
group, according to Ms. Pat 
Johnson, who is the organizer and 
director. 

The Pacesetters is a Vocal - 
Instrumental Show Performing 
group, consisting of usually 20 
members These 20 members are 
divided into 5 instrumentalists, 
playing piano, bass, percussion, 
guitar, and flute, and 15 singers. 

The music they perform ranges 
from the Doobie Brothers to the 
Carpenters, and includes excerpts 
from Superstar, Godspell, and 
more. According to Ms. Johnson 
the Pacesetters sing "Anything 
that is up-to-date." The show 
varies, including pop, rock, folk, 
jazz, and blues. There are some 
solos done by the Pacesetters, but 
the main interest is on the entire 
group. 

The Pacesetters are well-known 
in the county, having performed 



at many high schools, and junior 
high schools, and at many civic 
and community organization. 
They have performed for 
organizations such as United 
Way, Cancer Society, Toys for 
Tots, and the Mental Health 
Society. In addition to this, many 
performances have been held at 
condominiums and the Palm 
Beach Mall. 

Ms. Johnson has been the 
director of the Pacesetters for 4 
years. In addition to her work 
with the group she teaches music 
theory, directs the Concert Choir, 
and instructs in voice. She 
explains that she is not a director 
in the true sense of the word, 
because she also sings along witli 
group, instead of standing in 
front, directing. 

Auditions to the Pacesetters 
begin each Spring. Candidates go 
through strict auditions, yet it is 
not necessary to be a music major 
to become a Pacesetter. People 
belonging to the Pacesetters, 
according to Ms. Johnson "are 
prepared for the pop field of 
entertainment." 



elect your County Attorney 
elect 



^^Movie Review mmimmsmmmim 

?! 

I Chinatown 



m 



m 




viimm$siiii^m ^ohn Auchterlowiesssssl 



DEM. STATE SENATE DIST.26 

FOR ALMOST FOUR YEARS MIKE HAS BEEN PALM 
BEACH COUNTY'S ATTORNEY AND HAS PROVEN 
HIMSELF AN INNOVATIVE LEADER 

ENDORSED BY: HE HAS: 



Sunshine Democratic Club 

Village Mutual 
Unincorporated Communities 

COMPARE 

THE 
CANDIDATES 



•jjU Go-authored the national award-winning, 
land use plan for the county. 

•^ Played a leading role in drafting and sup- 
porting planning legislation as a member 
of the Area Planning Board. 

■JU. Led the way In placing millions of doll- 
^ ars worth of beach, park and environ- 
mentally endangered lands into public 
ownership and use. 



ELECT 



SMALL 



primary 
Sept. 10 




leveriSB 



pd. Pol. Adv. 



Jack Nicholson is a small time 
private detective who once was a 
dedicated cop that got all the bum 
raps and walked all the bum beats 
in his precinct, which was none 
other than Chinatown. 

There he learned the facts of 
life the hard way, through 
experience. Now he takes nothing 
and no one for granted but puts 
his interests on upholding the law 
as a private eye, being his own 
boss. 

This mysterious movie get all 
involved with many, many facts 
just like any other mystery. With 
the scene being in the 1930's, 
some people could get confused, 
and whyv do they call it 
"Chinatown." 

"Chinatown's" purpose is to 
keep the viewer in suspensCi by 
being one step ahead. It tries to 
capture that same type of 
suspense, and nostalgic time 
period as in the movie "The 
Sting". The twist is with the 

Words Left 



Unspoken 



By Robin Plitt 

Sometimes! feel like a rolling river, 
Flowing onward all my time- 
To every stone on which I ramble, 
"I will call you a friend of mine. " 

Sometimes I feel like a tiny island, 
I stand alone in a sea of blue, 
I touch the waves that fall around me, 
lam the glass for looking through. 

I am the bard, they call me poet, 
I wear my rags, in dignity. 
I give the world my revelations. 
But pain is what the world gives me. 



coolness and that tough luck tOots 
style of a Humphrey Bogart flick. 

Using these two box office 
successes, the story and the way 
it is displayed from scene to scene 
it may take a while for the effect 
to be reali2ed by the viewer. 

Jack Nicholson is right at home 
in his part and plays it smoothly, 
he's sure to get nominations for 
acting, while Faye Dunaway fills 
her character. Oddly enough the 
movie ends in Chinatown, the 
only scene involving it. 

Meanwhile, the question still is 
popping up, "Why do they call it 
"Chinatown"?" 

The most sensational movie of 
1974, lets hope we'll see better. 
But it is & good suspense movie 
with some meaning, and it is not 
too bad to take a date to either. 
Life has its ups and downs, its 
truths and mysteries, and what 
the viewer doesn't understand, 
don't ask about. Why? "It's just 
Chinatown?" 



ACADEMIC 

RESEARCH 

LIBRARY 



Thousands of Topics 
$2.75 per page 
Send, for your up-to-date 
176-page, mail order catalog 
of 5500 topics. Enclose 
$1.00 to cover "bostage <1-2 
days dijllvery time). 

519GLENROCKAVE 
SUITE #203 

LOS ANGELES, CA. 90024 

Our materials are sold for 
research purposes only 



GlGSeiEySGA 



By Timothy L. Bray 
Entertaiiunent Writer 

Musical lyrics seem to 
summerize life in a nutshell. 
Lyrics along with the melodies 
provide a growing leisure 
audience hours of enjoyment. 

With or without this in mind, 
tlie Student Government Asso- 
ciation of PBJC is sponsoring a 
Coffee House on September 16. 
Music from folk to modern 
classical will fill the cafeteria from 
1 1 a.m. til 1 p.m. 

Mr. Silvio Estrada, the musical 
chairman for the Coffee House, 
commented that no limitations . 
would be placed on whoever 
would like to participate. 

Mr. Estrada said, "Any 
interested student that would like 
to, either sing or play,, please 
contact Robin Plitt in the 



BEACHCOMBER office. ' ' At this 
time, the arrangements would be 
made-. 

"The Coffee House is being 
presented by the SGA and 
co-sponsored by the music 
department as a welcome to. new 
and returning studcents here at 
JC," commented Plitt 

"This is something that has not 
been done here at school, and we 
hope that the students apprecia- 
tion will provide an incentive for 
future activities in which we can 
get all of the students at PBJC 
involved." 

Joining Plitt at the 11 a.m. 
Coffee House will be Classical 
guitarist Joseph Throp, folk 
guitarist Dale Steinmetz and 
other members of the musical 
department. 

The Coffee House is free to the 
public. 



W^ Record Rev/ew^ssssssssmsasss-s^^ 

f Apostrophe' Zappa| 

fe-x<>:«»:'iW':wx-:«:':-:-x.>x.sv.v.^vw^^^^ / 1 rvi m \/ W P 1 1 wk«%->;^S 

F.Z.'s latest. The combination of harmless, humorous, satirical 
Zappa dialog/vocals, and a high quality sound performed by an array 
of musicians with varying musical backgrounds - from rock, to 
classical, to jazz - makes this album quite a unique listening 
experience. 

It features such personnel as violinist Jean Luc Ponty, now with 
Mahavishnu Orchestra; violinist Don "Sugar Cane" Harris, previously 
playing with John Mayall; drummer Jim Gordon, who recorded with 
Traffic and^eals and Crofts; drummer Ansley Dunbar, veteran Mother 
:presently playing gigs with David Bowie); Jack Bruce :(forraerly with 
Cream;, who plays the dynamic bass line in the title song 
"Apostrophe"; jazz-man George Duke on keyboards; plus many 
long-time devoted mothers. And of course, the ingenious mastermind 
himself, F.Z., who composes and plays a guitar that puts all of those 
popularly labeled "greatest guitar players" to shame (he always has). 

It is a little more commercial than his previous accomplishments - 
but without losing a bit of that incomparable, magical Zappa touch. (In 
fact, this one actually hit the charts!) It's the kind of album that gets 
better and better each time you listen because there is so much depth 
and so many "little things" to hear. You'll notice something new each 
time around. 

It's such an expression of many countless, original musical ideas 
packed nicely onto a single disc that makes it well worth your buy, and 
in fact, one of the hottest bargains on the record shelf. 

Teeny-boppers be forewarned: This record is only good for those 
persons with ears. 



JC student's 
Encourages 

Continued from page 5 
reputation is a good one, but 
the school's betterment 
through effective involve- 
ment in community affairs, 
improvement of internal 
situations and the like could 
really be appreciated by the 
student who is planning to 
use the degree given here for 
a job opportunity, or one who 
is planning a traiisfer to 
another college. Though an 
outlook such as this may not 
interest everyone enrolled at 
PBJC, unless your trust fund 
is being made avdlable to 
you at an early age, or in the 
course of philosophising you 
decide that elbow on knee 
and hand in head is your way 
of life, then the choices for 
making it in this world have 
been shaven close. Shallow 
and materialistic it may 
sound, but the tone is a very 
familiar one to all of us. 
JC is a commuter college 



Letter 
Participation 



and there is an extremely 
small percentage of students 
interested in school activi- 
ties. Who can blame them? 
JC offers very little that is 
attractive to students other 
than an education , with the 
exception of those students 
interested or participating in 
athletics, music, drama, 
S.G., etc. It is my opinion 
that student government 
should act as a hub enlisting 
activities beneficial not only 
to the school and its 
reputation, but the commun- 
ity and outside areas as well. 
The potential for a well 
organized and concerned 
student government such as 
ours is enormous. 

Although I feel it is 
impossible to plug the effects 
of apathy on this campus, I 
do feel that interest groups 
organized within this college 



Films To Be 
Seen Friday 



Describdd as "one of the 
most highly charged thrillers 
in years" Fred Zinnemann's 
film of "The Day of the 
Jackal" will be shown at 
PBJC F iday September 13 
at 8 p.m. along with 
"Executive Action". 

Both films will be shown in 
the SAC lounge at the east 
end of the JC campus. They 
are free to any student with 
an I.D. card. 

"Executive Action" stars 
Burt Lancaster, Robert 
Ryan, and Will Geer. It's 
directed by David Miller and ' 
deals with November 22, 
1963. The day that rocked 
history. Was it in fact, a 
conspiracy? "Executive 
Action" tells the truth. It is 
"a sUck mixture of researc- 
hed facts and controversial 
supposition," states Cue 
jazine. 



Dubbed as "the Suspense 
Film of the Year" "The Day 
of the Jackal" traces the' 
efforts to kill Charles de 
Gaulle. After failing in its, 
efforts to kill the French 
leader the French Secret 
Army (O.A.S.) decides to 
hire a professional assassin. . 
The assassin, code name the 
Jackal, demands one-half 
million dollars to pull the job. 
It's a cat and mouse game 
between the assassin and the 
detective illustrating the at- 
tempt at de Gaulle's life. 



Exclusion 

By TomKat 

/ walked upon these sun- 
warmed sands 
When they belonged to all. 
When on my face the ocean 's 
breath 
And in my ear its call. 

For most, a beach is in the 
past - 

Belonging now to some . . . 
You see, the sea's imprisoned 

by a condominium! 

TomKat 



can serve as a vehicle 
through which much concer- 
ned students (there are a 
few) can participate in 
constructive activities. The 
scope of affairs in which I am 
speaking is very broad and 
diversified. From functions 
as simple as fund raising to 
programs involving technical 
aspects of governmental 
regulation concerning land 
use. 

It may all sound very 
boring, but a perceptive 
student should reahze that 
just these two examples have 
interrelated with them a 
wealth of problems ot 
situations which can be dealt 
with. Those can be some 
that a student can do to 
preserve the quaHty of our 
environment. 

Paul Hedrick 




BOLGER HUMORS 

By Debbie Thompson 

On Friday, September 27, PBJC will present its 
first assembly for the Fall Term, Ray Bolger's 
World, at 8 p.m. in the college auditorium. 

Best known for his role as the scarecrow in the 
"Wizard of Oz," the dancer, comedian and actor is 
also remembered for his weekly television series m 
the mid-50's, his Broadway prominence, and the 
motion picture, "Babes in Toyland." 

Bolger, appearing in his musical-comedy, 
one-man show throughout the United States, is over 
seventy years old and still going strong. He 
attributes his endurance and robust health to 
"working at it". 

Among his awards for the various works include a 
Drama Critics' Award for Best Musical Comedy 
Performance, two New York Newspaper Guild Page 
One Awards, and the Silver Medal from the United 
States Treasury Department during World War Two 
for making the first War Bond Tours. 

Board Establishes 
Salary Increase 



Continued from page 2 
Glades Center. 

As of yet, the board has 
not been officially notified of 
a Glades purchase. 

The land is located west of 
State Road 715, just south of 
the center of Belle Glade. 
The site is bordered on the 
east by State Road 715, and 
extends westward to a point 
where the Florida East Coast 
Railroad right of way touches 
the northwest corner. 

Manor indicated the board 
would need to move in the 
near future into a more 
active phase of planning for 
the Glades Center as well as 
the North Campus. 

The board has also elected 



its officers for the coming 
year. Dr. Edward M. Eissey, 
also the assistant county 
school superintendent for the 
north county area, was 
elected chairman, and Dr. 
Robert L. Smith was named 
vice-chairman. 

Eissey was appointed to 
the board a year ago by 
Governor Reubin Askew, 
and served as vice chairman 
his first year as a trustee. 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College District Board of 
Trustees meets the third 
Wednesday of each month, 
7:30 p.m. in the SAC 
Lounge. The next meeting is 
scheduled for September 18. . 



LLRC Hours Change 

The PBJC Library is now open Monday through Thursday 
from 7:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. 

Last winter, because of the energy crisis, the Library clos- 
ed its doors at 8 p.m, 



SEEKING A NEW RELATIONSHIP OR JUST DATING? 
FIND SOMEONE ON YOUR OWN WAVELENGTH 

Everyone Is getting together Via 

Encounter Station 

THE AREA'S LEADING SINGLES SERVICE 
DON'T BE SHY 848-2450 ^^ "OBLIGATION 



Monday, September 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER;^ 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday September 9, 1974 



^« Mike's Viewssi 



i.*.«.«.0.».»,»-t.*-«.».«.----'->^ 



GOP'S Thomas: Off And Running 



mm 



Former State Senator 
To Face Demo Victor 



By Debbie Thompson 
Staff Writer 

While most candidates arc 
directing their energies 
towards distributing hand- 
bills, meeting the public, and 
organizing their campaigns 
for the September 10 
primary election, Jerry 
Thomas is faced with a 
different dilemma. 

Former president of the 
Florida Senate, Thomas, of 
Jupiter, running without 
opposition for the Republi- 
can nomination for governor, 
concedes that the overriding 
disadvantage in running 
unopposed is the lack of 
statevride coverage by the 
news media." 

"There are so many other 
candidates in the other 
parties to- be covered," 
Thomas explains, "that the 
press just doesn't have time 
for you. As a result, you 
suffer a loss of identity and the 
genera] public seldom hears 
your name until after the 
primaries. Then they say, "I 
didn't even know he was 
running." 

"But running unopposed 
has its advantages, too, 
Thomas added, "You're not 
worried about an adversary 
lashing out directly at you, 
instead of concentrating on 
the office that he running 
for. As a result, you're not 
subjected to the prospects of 
a bitter primary election; and 
also, you save money and 
time, which enables you to 
direct your energies towards 
organizing your campaign in 
the different counties for 
after the primaries." 



Jerry Thomas, presently 
serving as Chairman of the 
Board for the First National 
Marine Bank in Riviera 
Beach, began his political 
career in 1960 by being 
elected to two consecutive 
terms in the Florida House of 
Representatives, graduating 
to an eight year stint in the 
Senate in 1964. Highlights 
of his political career include 
being the Most Outstanding 
First Term Member of both 
the House and the Senate, 
'Most Valuable Member of 
the Senate in 1970, and 
president of the Florida 
Senate during the 1970-72 
term. He also served as 
director of the Florida 
Securities Commission, 

Thomas has backed legis- 
lation dealing with the three 
year college degree allow- 
ance, setting up a kindergar- 
ten program in Florida, 
student loans, requiring 
college professors to spend 
at least twelve hours in the 
classroom each week, and 
stronger school discipline 
(explaining that "On the 
lower levels, some teachers 
fear for their own safety in 
the classroom.") 

He also strongly opposed 
the Open Bedroom policy, 
which Governor Askew 
quickly approved. 

"What a young person 
does is their own business," 
Thomas stated, "but not in 
the taxpayers dormitories. 
We've got to draw the line 
somewhere." 

Thomas, a resident of 
Jupiter, Florida, was born in 




West Palm Beach and 
attended Palm Beach Junior 
College, Florida State Uni- 
versity, and FAU. He served 
aS a midshipman in the Navy 
and a captain in the U.S. 
Marine Corps, and he feels 
that some of his special 
qualifications include his 
experience and graduate 
work in government, his 
Masters degree in Education 
and his successful exper- 
ience in business and 
finance. He noted that, if 
elected, he will be the first 
governor with such an 
extensive degree of business 
and management exper- 
ience. 

Running in the Democratic 
race for governor, nominees 
include the present Lieute- 



Former Sen. Jerry Thomas 



nant Governor Tom Adams; 
Norman Die, an attorney 
from Clearwater; citrus 
magnate Ben Hill Griffin, 
and the incumbent Governor 
Reubin Askew, on whom 
Thomas blames Florida's 
"excessive" government - 
growth. 

Pointing out that the crime 
rate in Orange County is 
high than in Cook County, 
Chicago, Thomas said "We 
need to make Florida a safer 
place in which to live." He 
also noted that crime has ' 
increased in some counties 
as much as 70%, and a 
violent crime is committed in 
Florida every 11 minutes. 

"In this state, for 
instance," Thomas went on, 
"it's a capital crime to rape a 



lO-yr. old girl, but if she' 
11, you might as v/ell forg- 
it, that law doesn't apply. 
want that changed." 

Thomas and his wifi 
Jeannie, have five childrei 
one of which attended JC tas 
term. His 19 year old sot 
Kenny, will be substitutitt 
schoolwork for experienf 
when he takes to ih 
campaign trails with lii 
father this fall. 

Skin diving and yardv/ol 
being his favorite pastime- 
Thomas added that lie doe 
two things every mornitif 
read the newspaper and the; 
the Bible. "I used to doi 
the other way around, bull 
decided I'd better leave t!i 
good news for last," h' 
chided. 



Candidate Visits JC Campus 



Dr. Justin: 'Middle America Has A Voice' 





Dr. NeaUnstln, and Us wife Shiriey, pose for a primary campaign 
photo. Justin, a professor at FAU on sabbatical, is a candidate for 
the U.S. Senate. He visited the PBJC campus Angnst 29 to tallc with 
students. 



By Lynn Kalber 
Feature Editor 

"The average American 
feels excluded, knows he's 
being used, and is not going 
to fight back. . .I'm going to 
fight back!" 

Those statements explain 
the reasons behind Dr. Neal 
Justin's quest for a U.S. 
Senate seat in the Sept. 10 
primary. 

Justin, a professor at 
Florida Atlantic University, 
visited the JC campus 
Thursday, August 29, to talk 
to the students. 

Although registered as an 
"Independent Democrat", 
he claims to be more 
"Independent" than "Dem- 
ocrat", and considers him- 
self a middle American. He 
is determined to get the big 
business out of politics and 
to bring democracy back to 
the U.S. 

The FAU professor be- 
lieves that people have 
become "disillusioned" by 
politicians in the past who 
have, let money waUc all over 
them. In the case of his 
opponents, Justin claims 
that their three biggest 



campaign backers are buil- 
ders and developers, attor- 
neys, and food processors. 
This is mteresting, he added, 
especially when the candi- 
dates' main platforms are for 
environmental control and 
against factory pollution. 

Recently a Miami Herald 
columnist wrote about Jus- 
tin's four biggest opponents 
and didn't mention him 
once. When questioned, the 
columnist replied that he 
only wrote about the people 
he thought were going to 
win, according to Justin. 

He believes that money is 
the root of all his problems 
and ours, too. Justin says 
there is an unwritten law that 
a candidate must have 
1100,000 before being con- 
sidered a major candidate. 
So far, his campaign funds 
amount to $5,000 - $2,500 in 
contributions and $2,500 of 
his own. 

As Justm walked around 
the campus, several students 
approached him with ques- 
tions concerning his plat- 
form. 

On the question of 
amnesty he replied, "I 



Come Sofurdayl 

mmffmfi Mike Piliero J 






believe in amnesty only if t! 
individual earns it. I thiiiti 
requirement should I 
participation, from four l 
seven years in a civic servi' 
such as the Peace; Corps i 
Vista." *^ ■ 

He was against the Vf 
Nam war and could unde: 
stand morally how peopl 
dodged the draft ai 
deserted. 

When asked wltiy t 
thought the Consumer Pii 
tection Plan failed I' 

replied that it was because( 
big interests. 

Dr. Justm is in favor of 
balanced budget, more di 
care centers, consumer ar, 
environmental protectior 
closmg tax loopholes at 
less welfare - to name a fet 

He is against the seninril 
system, big interest n^Zt 
in politics, foreign ^Z 
aways, and deficit stje>«7i7n. 

Questioned as^to liS 
qualifications, Dr t ,• 

replied, "I have the digrt 
and the experience u,,, 
also have the best ' ci,,"i f 
cation of all - nobodv n! 

me. I'mnotdollar-ri^h r, 
jeople - rich." "» ' 



"Come Saturday morning, I'm going away with my friend - We'll 
Saturday spend 'til the end of the day . " Do you recognize the lyrics? 
They're from the song "Come Saturday Morning" which is from the 
motion picture "The Sterile Cuckoo". I can't get the melody out of 
my head thtese days. 

If you've had the pleasure of reading the book, seeing the picture 
of at least hearing the song, you might even make sense of this 
column. ' 'Just I and my friend, we'll travel for miles in our Saturday 
smiles." 

"The Sterile Cuckoo", by John Nichols, was published in 1965. It 
quickly became a best seller and in 1969 was made into the movie. 

The story portrays the romantic college experiences of the 
unlikely duo: Pookie Adams, atrusting and emotional girl; and John 
Payne, contrastingly unemotional and square. The experiences take 
place on and around a New England college in the late '50's. Most 
importantly, and herein lies the importance of this article, "The 
Sterile Cuckoo" glorifies the joy of independence most freshmen 
experience in finally leaving home and going away to college. 

This is a community college and most students that are in 
attendance probably live at home. But still, there is a certain 
amount of independence that they will enjoy and more likely cherish 
for many years to come. 

Somehow this ties in with me wanting to dedicate this space today 
to welcoming you to school. I certainly hope that you will be active 
and that you will keep yours eyes and ears ever open to the 
many sight > and sounds that will accoijipany your stay at college. 
Good luck "and we will remember long after Saturday's gone." 











Steve Rimer [left] supervises as Marilyn Whetzel [center] and Cindy Giordano [right] prepare a negative 
for offset printing. Kimer is a grapliic arts teaclier at JC. 



JC Opera Workshop Debuts 



"Figaro" anyone? For all the 
opera buffs at heart, an Opera 
Workshop is offered for JC 
students by the Music Depart- 
ment. The workshop, which will 
be held from 7-10 p.m. on 
Wednesday nights during the Fall 
terra, is the first of its kind at the 
college according to Miss Letha 
Royce, chairman of the depart- 
ment. 

The course will be devoted to 
the study of operas and operattas, 
including the literary, dramatic 
and musical aspects of the 



selected works," explained D. 
Hugh Albee of the Music 
Department and teacher of the 
course. 

"Both scenes and complete 
works will be studied and 
performed in the workshop, and 
students will have the opportunity 
of participating in operatic 
productions at the college and in 
the community," Albee said. 

Some of the coming attractions 
from the workshop include 
Hansel and Gretel - to be 
performed in collaboration with 



Dr. Paul Csonka and the Civic 
Opera at the WPB Auditorium 
next Spring - and Pagliacci and 
Cavalleria; to be performed at 
Century Village. 

The Music Department has 
been offered scholarship money 
of $1000 for students interested in 
majoring in voice at JC and 
Workshop students are qualified 
for the grants, according to 
Albee. 

For more information on the 
Opera Workshop, contact Miss 
Royce or Mr. Albee at 965-8000, 
ext. 258. 




Courage Spurred Lindbergh 



JC students get ready for the Sept. 10 primaries and register to 
vote. The total number of students to register was 151. 



Children Expert To Speak 

Dr. Ira Gordon, Director of the Institute for Development of 
Human Resources will speak at the "Infant Stimulation Workshop" 
on Sept. 14 in the JC Student Lounge. 

The workshop, presented by the Social Science Department and 
TACUS (Teachers Assoc. Children Under Six), is open to the public. 
The minimal fee is S2.00 - lunch will be offered for a $1 charge. 

Dr. Gordon is a nationally known author of two guides describing 
games and experiences used to stimulate mtellectual growth and 
self-esteem in children. The guides - ' 'Baby Learning Through Baby 
Play" and "Child Learning Through Child Play" can be purchased 
through the day Care and Development Council in Washmgton, 

DC 

For registration at the seminar, contact Mrs. Kathy Bowser^ 
(965-8000, Ext. 242) before Wednesday, September 11th, for lunch 
reservations, and anytime before the 14th for seminar reservations. 



Charles A. Lindbergh, the 
heroic young man who flew the 
Atlantic by himself back in 1927, 
died August 27 in a small 
Hawaiian cottage overlooking the 
Pacific. 

Lindbergh was as far as we 
presently know our first private 
citizen to become a great public 
hero. Others before him were 
military and pofitical figures 
dealing heroically with problems 
and dangers of their times . 

On the 20th of May in 1927 
when he set out to cross the 
Atlantic, no one ordered, asked or 
expected him to accomplish bis 
mission. Lindbergh chose the act 
himself, performed it himself, 
and became a living legend 

Lindbergh's single wing; one 
engine plane, called the "Spirit of 
Saint Louis" got him all the way 
to Paris France. In Paris, 
Lindbergh's arrival was the 
biggest news since the end of 
Worid War I, and thousands of 
Frenchmen crowded Paris' Le 
Bourget Airfield to see if he could 
make it, and when he touched 
down the wheels of his 
monoplane it was a time of 
pandemonium. 

Lindbergh, a former stunt flier 



and air pilot, became an 
international celebrity. A fame 
that was to last him for the 
remainder of his life, changing 
him' in a frenzied instant from an 
obscure aviator into a historical 
figure. 

But from that triumph, young 
Lindbergh was dropped into the 
depths of dispair and isolation. 
On March 1, 1932, his young son 
was kidnapped from his crib and 
murdered. 

In more recent times even 
flying to the moon, walking 
around on it, and flying back 
home did not produce the kind of 
emotional hero worship that 
Lindbergh saw in 1927. Perhaps! 
because brave as the astranauts 
were, theirs was a group 
corporate government enterprise, 
and not the accomplishment of a 
single man on his own and alone. 

A couple of years ago in Cape . 
Canaveral when Lindbergh visit- 
ed a rocket launching, it was 
fascinating to observe that the 
astronauts about to fly to the 
moon stood in the utmost respect, 
and even in the awe of a man who 
had flown to Paris. 

And it is interesting to wonder 
what act if any could produce a 



similar public hero today. The 
earth has been explored, the 
mountains have been climbed, 
the seas have been sounded, and 
everyday hundreds of people fly 
where Lindbergh flew. 

Perhaps there are no frontiers 
left for a single person 
performing a single personal feat 
of courage, and the areas that are 
left are in such areas as finding a 
cure for the cancer that overtook 
Lindbergh in the end. 




Flickering Trickle: TV's Black Comedies 



Television, the eternal watch- 
dog of the American Living 
Room, has established itself as 
THE stomping ground for the 
flaunting of any type of 
mass-produced commercialism. 
Any program that can get the 
public (and wallet) interested in a 
sensuous bar of deodorant soap 
must be equally as advantageous 
for any other commodity that 
might come tomind (and does not 
come to mind, like it or not, at 
least once every ten minutes of 
show.) This philosophy has led to 
the current trend of one 
"successful" program leading in 
a whole avalanche of similar 
programs. . 

In the past, we have watched m 
horror as the last lonely moan 
flickered across the living room 
from the eternal dying cowboy. 
Unscathed, we then trembled in 
our socks, marveling at the doctor 
who could save a patient from a 
lifetime of torment in the last ten 



minutes of a show. Then, tiring 
from petty domestic quarrels, our 
hearts turned to 'true life' 
adventures. Criminals and police 
types alike have been glamorized 
to a high gloss simonize shine. 
Yet in a time when criminals and 
police seem to mingle together so 
virtuously, our numbed tastebuds 
yearn for a little color. This has 
come to us by way of comedy 
remakes and (gloriosky, can it be 
true?) new comedy shows. 

In our modern arena, where the 
once trodden-down have brought 
new light to themselves, the new 
comedy writers seem resolute to 
hop on the minority bandwagon. 
We now have women .stars- 
(Imagine that) and an even bigger 
first, the new black comedies. 

In with a fresh wind and a 
totally new concept of television: 
the black oriented show! Ah, 
were it only so. But it seems that 
the new 'Black' shows are just a 
full of white -euphemisniii'. as the 



plush vnth middle class comfort 
and nearly devoid of any contact 
with the fair race. The delivery is 
often forced and unrefreshed with 
the bald spots spiced up with a 
little canned laughter. What we 
end up with is a tasteless blend of 
white ethnic humor mixed with 



that it's-just-like-any-other-com- 
edy-show touch . 

These faults can only be 
corrected with the use of black 
writers or, more importantly, 
writers more interested in the 
black audience than what the 
black audience will buy, 



PROFJSSIONAimOglNG. 



■tm^ 



[•€»• 



I OPEN 
NEW DOORS 
TO 
SUCCESS 



PRIVATI HODIIING IISSONS AT «««<««'■' f*™. 



CHILDREN! 
ACCEPTEDJ 



PERSONAl WSTRUaiON BY PROHSSIONAl MODIl 
BARBIE fRISEMAN ^ 

582-9752 



FOR RENT 

A.rtist's Penthouse - 1 bedrm, 
bath, kitchen, living room, sun 
room, with French windows, 
sun deck, 20' x 20' carpeted 
with umbrella table, etc. Max. 2 
persons. Includes ALL utilities, 
$195.00 (Boynton) Phone 278- 
8068 evenings. . 

Terrace Apt. - 2 bdrm, 
kitchen, bath, dining room, 14' 
X 22' living room, large yard 
with fruit trees. Max. 4 persons. 
$225.00 plus electric. (Boynton) 
P hone 278-8068 evenings. 

Free room and board in 
exchange for taking child to 
school in morning and helping 
with housekeeping for teacher 
mother. After 4 p.m. Phone 
622-5699. Palm Beach Gardens. 

A cute Suncoast apartment is 
looking for a mature female for 
just half the rent and utilities. 
Kindly call 582-1182 for 
information. Do keep trying as 
present occupant has very busy 
schedule. Call even as late as 11 
p.m. ____ 

FOR SALE 

For Sale - 1970 Blue Star. 19' 
boat, with 70 hp outboard 
motor. Quick sale, V-hull. 
SIOQO. Phone 626-0829. 

Bass equipment for sale. 
Ampeg V4 Basshead, 2 folded 
horn speakers with SRO's 
Fender Precision Bass. Call Don 
844-1 381. 

For sale 1973 Honda CB 450. 
Roll bars padded sissy bar and 
rack-sport seat, windshield 
helmets. Phone 585-3183. 
WANTED 

Hi-Fi stereo or 
speakers. See' Mr. 
HU-9. 



Hi-Fi 

Estrada 



10 -BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 9, 1974 



Monday, September 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 11 




Intramural Week Begins Today-, 



Meet Set 



W^ t* 




Jonathan Koontz Photo 
[1 to !•] Frank Smith, Ed Everett, Mike HIggins, Virgillio Ortiz and Dan Edgar are on PBJC's cross country 
crew 1974-75. 

Cross Country Team Impressive 

Mike Higgins, a graduate of Lake 
Worth High and one of the top 
runners in the county. 

Higgins finished second in the 
mile at the Palm Beach County, 
Suncoast Conference East and 
district meets in his senior year. 
He also finished third in the 
county cross country champion- 
ship. 

"I think he is an outstanding 
prospect," Melear said, "He is 
just 17 years old and has a great 
deal of development left. His 
progress over the last two years 
has been great." 



Two transfer students and a 
local high school standout have 
signed cross country scholarships 
with PBJC coach Dick Melear. 

Transferring from Broward 
Central are Don Edgar and Ed 
Everett who were> the school's 
top two runners, according to 

Melear. 

Everett, who attended Coconut 
Creek High School, is planning to 
study Psychology at JC. 

Edgar, a graduate of Deerfield 
High School, is majoring in Social 
Studies and History, 

The two BCC runners decided 
to accept the grants from Melear 
after their college decided to 
discontinue the sport of cross 
country. 



The college decided to put in a 
new swimming pool," said 
Everett. "They want to go all out 
for swimming and they don't even 
have a cross country team. 

"I saw them run last year," 
said Melear, "I think they can 
both do the job real well." 

Melear decided to go after the 
duo when the college stopped 
cross country. 

"I knew the boys would really 
help build our program and I 
offered them the chance to 
continue running," Melear said. 

"I, think we have four excellent 
runners to start our team," 
Melear said. 

Also signing a scholarship was 



The trio join Virgilio Ortiz on 
the PBJC squad which is offering 
scholarships for the first time. 



Badminton Club Holds Meeting 



A badminton club is being 
organized at Palm Beach Junior 
College, with the first meeting 
scheduled for Wednesday, Sept. 
11, 7 p.m. in the college gym. _ 

Roy Bell, director of intraraur- 
als, and Hamid Faquire, a PBJC 
staff member, have invited 



interested people from the 
community as well as college 
students to take part in the new 
club. 

Faquire, acting tennis coach at 
the college last year, says that 
badminton is really his number 
one sport, even though he 




»Vf " 

Joel Davies Photo 



PBJC's 1973-74 cheerleading squad [above]. 1974-75 tryonts are to 
be held September 9-20 in SAC lounge beginning at 3:30 p.m. Dr. 
Howard Keynolds is sponsor. 3 regular positions plus alternates axe 
expected to be filled. 



attended Florida State University 
on a tennis scholarship. 

While at FSU, Faquire won the 
state badminton championship 
three times, beating the third 
rated U.S. player twice in these 
matches. 

Before that, he had competed 
in England, Ireland and his native 
Uganda. 

The new club will provide an 
opportunity to organize the sport 
in this area, with plans for 
eventually forming a league for 
team play. 

"There is growing interest in 
badminton in this area, ' ' Faquire 
says, "and clubs have already 
been formed in other towns." 

' 'We hope that eventually some 
kind of league can grow up among 
these clubs, and we can be part of 
it." 

Bell said that anyone interested 
in badminton will be welcome to 
the club. 

"The badminton club is not 
restricted to PBJC students," he 
said,. "We would like to get the 
community involved in this 
activity. 

Additional information may 
be obtained from Bell, 965-8000, 
extension 292, or Faquire, 
extension 226. 



Local Standouts [For Football 

Will Run For JC I 



Ken Anderson and Mike Bell, two former Palm Beach County J 
track standouts, have transferred to PBJC to run cross country. h 
Bell is a transfer student from Florida State where he did not! 
compete actively in track or cross country. I 

"Heft FSU after a year because I thought I was paying too muchj 
money to be an undecided major," Bell said. The guidancel 
counselors in Tallahassee suggested that it might be less- 
expensive to go to PBJC since it is closer to home. " 

Bell captained the track and cross country teams as a Senior at i 
Cardinal Newman in West Palm but said he enjoyed track more J 
than cross country. 

"I run track because I enjoy the sport and I run cross country to : 
get in shape for track, ' ' Bell said. 

Bell won the Suncoast Conference West mile and two-mile ; 
championships with times of 4:33 and 10:08 respectively. 

Anderson did not run an 880 yard race until his last year in high i 
school where he won 17 cconsecutive races for Lake Wortli High; 
School. 

His undefeated streak ended in the state meet where he fell to J 
third place despite a time of 1:56.8 which was the best time of his 1 
life. 

"I used to run a lot when I was little, " said Anderson. 

"I was always running up and down the street near my home." 

"Even though I enjoyed sports, I never thought I would be verj' ; 
good at them ", said Anderson. "Hike football and track best." 

"I decided to be a physical fitness major because I am a sports; 
nut," said Anderson. "I would like to go into the field of coaching 
so I can help young kids learn to participate in athletics. ' ' 

Anderson said he would also like to give professional track a try 
"if I can get into good enough shape." 

"I didn't think I would run after high school," Anderson said. 
"I wasn't doing any running at all in college." 

Anderson had received a scholarship to Albany State, in 
Albany, Georgia, but left after one term "after a financial Iiassle 
with the administration." 

"We are very lucky to have two runners of this caliber on our 
team," said head coach Dick Melear. They were two of the best 
runners in the county and will surely help our team this year. ' ' 




How many times have you 
heard someone brag about his or 
her athletic talents? The 
conversation usually goes some- 
thing like - 

"Hey man - when I was in 
school I was the best passer in the 
state." 

If you happen to hear this type 
of phrase, address the speaker 
and direct him to office 4k in the 
gymnasium where he can enlist 
his talents for a flag tag football 
team. 



The flag tag football league is 
being sponsored by the Intramur- 
al board with competition lasting 
through the Fall term. 



An organizational meeting for 
the league will be held at 3:30 
p.m. Tuesday Sept. 10 in 
classroom Pe-06 to formulate its 
structure and organization. 

We'd like to stress this point," 
said Roy Bell, director of the 
Intramural program. "All clubs 
and organizations are invited to 
form teams for flag tag football 
and any other team sport we 
offer." 

"We also want all individuals 
to know that they can come and 
register as independents," Bell 
added. 

Bell added that independents 
will be drafted onto teams at the 
organizational meeting and teams 
will be made of those students 
who remain unattached. 




Paul Ratanaprasith, a student at PBJC, demonstrates kicking techniques he will teach In the Intramoral 
Karate class sponsored by the I and R board. 



Zyland Offers "Do It Yourself" Plan 



Because PBJC students have 
such a varied range of schedules, 
the Intramural board will sponsor 
"do it yourself" tournaments to 
enable them to partake of PBJC 
facilities in ' table tennis, 
horseshoes, tennis and several 
other activities. 

"The students pay an activity 
fee and we are trying to provide 
them with a chance to use it," 
said Roy Bell, director of 
intramurals. 

' 'After the students sign up for 
an activity, they can contact their 
opponents by phone or through 
the use of the intramural bulletin 
board for their individual or team 
matches," Bell explained. 

"'We will be offering many 
different activities for the Fall and 
Winter tern," Bell continued. 
"Among them we will have a 
volleyball league with teams for 
men, women and mixed play." 



An organizational meeting for 
all who are interested in the 
volleyball league will be held 
Tuesday, Sept. 10 at 7 p.m. in the 
gym. 

The Intramural Board will also 
offer cross country, a turkey trot, 
bowling, a UFO day, a canoeing 
clinic and trip and several other 
special activities as the need 
arises. 

"We also have set up a jogging 



course on the campus, where 
students can develop physically 
through. running," said Bell. 

The course is located on the 
southeast corner of the campus, 
beginning at the northeast 
entrance to the gym. 

"Last year we had a student 
run a distance equal to that of a 
found trip to' Jacksonville," said 
Bell. 



Reynolds Adds Six Cagers 

With the signing of Ron Cunningham, a six foot guard ftomMt 

Sterling, Kentucky, the roster of scholarship players on the 1974-7i 

Palm Beach Junior College basketball team has been completed. 

iX Cunningham will join five regulars ftom last year's team and six 

-^ scholarship recipients to form a squad which is "as good, rf not a little 

*"■ better than last year's team," according to Dr. Howard Reynolds, 

athletic director. , . 

A. shooting guard, averaging 28 ponts per game his senior year, 
Cunningham was the top free thrower on the team and also led m 

^^Cunningham will join an old rival from a neighboring high school, 
Mike Gibbs, to give the Pacers two outstanding new guard prospects. 

Returning guards are Donald Bums, a starter last year who proved 
himself in the roughest competition, and Dick Rosche, a frequently 
used substitute who would have started on most teams. 

"With two outstanding prospects battling with two expenenced men 
at quard, we seem to be in real good shape there, said Reynolds 

Last year's starting forwards, Gus P^yf t^°/°^f '"^^"? «f if ' 
both returning, but Hall will be meligible for the Fall term because of 

^BiirBrandon, used last year at guard, forward and center, wUl be 
back, playing wherever coach Bob Wright feels he is most needed 
Brandon started much of last season and was used often when he did 

"°* ^**'*" See BASKETBALL TEAM page 12 




Class Set 
For Karate 



The Intramural and Recrea- 
tional board is offering free karate 
classes for PBJC students. 

The classes are being taught by 
Paul Ratanaprasith, a JC student 
who has a black belt in the art of 
self defense.. 

"There is more to the oriental 
arts than violence," said Roy 
Bell, director of Intramurals. 
"That is what many Americans 
fail to understand. ' ' . 

The classes are to be held on 
Monday, Wednesday and Friday 
afternoons at 3:30 with lessons 
lasting for about one and one-half 
hours. 

Basic exercises in self defense 
will be taught with an emphasis 
on the fundamentals according to 
Bell. 

Students are not required to 
bring traditional karate uniforms 
to the lessons until after the first 
month at which time serious 
students will be asked to 
purchase the garments. 



I 



Does he or doesn't he??? The 
final outcome of this year's 
Intramural Flag tag football 
league isn't the only thing 
suspended kt mid air. 




I and R Board Needs Members 



Jay Kravetz Phot' 
Ken Anderson [1] and MikeBdl.transfer students, have be©^ ^^^ 
to PBJC's cross conntry contingent. 



Do you know what barnyard golf is? 
See Mr. Bell in gym office 4k 



Mr. Roy Bell, director of 
intramurals announced the avail- 
ability of ten seats on the 
Intramural and Recreational 
board. 

The board is composed of five 
male and five female students 
who dictate the organization and 
activities of the intramural 
department. 

"There are several paid 
positions on the board," said 
Bell. "Students who are 



interested in working for the ; 
program can receive a supplement 
from the college." 

Bell added that his program is 
an outlet for the students in an 
organizational and physical 
sense. 

"We also have offerings for 
manages and officials in our 
system of organization," said 
Bell. 

Bell also stressed that the 
intramural program is not a 



restricted group. 

"We want women as well as 
men in the organization." he 
said. "We find positions fisr them 
on the board." 

Anyone interested in the 
organizational leadership of the 
intramural department should see 
Mr. Bell in the gym. 

The intramural offices are 
located on the west wall of the 
gym. The office number is 4k. 



12 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 9, 1974 







"I have so much of myself to 
coordinate," - Tiny MltcheU. 



SS 



i 



4-, 



^^^wsASisawftwjjft^sssi 



Jonathan Kopntz Photo ■ 




WRAP Problems Shrouded By Smoke 



By Bruce Moore 
News Editor 

Carlos Banks resigned Thursday as manager of JC's 
troubled campus radio station, WRAP. Assistant 
Manager Dave Drummond was promoted to the position 
of manager by Student Government President Tory 
Buckley. 

In a letter to Buckley, Banks said liis resignation "was 
thought over for many days and was not an easy decision 
to make." Banks is leaving this year to go away to 
college and must take on a full-time job. 

Drummond, whom Banks recommended, takes over at 
a time when WRAP, advertised as "Nowhere on Your 
Radio Dial," is having trouble even reaching the 



cafeteria. 

Scheduled to pipe its rock-centered music to the 
cafeteria and SAC Lounge September 3, WRAP, as of 
this writing, is still not on the air. 

The culprit is WRAP'S S162 amplifer, which went up in 
smoke as the WRAP staff was testing equipment during 
the first week of school. To test the equipment Banks put 
a record on, then left the WRAP studio, next to the 
Beachcomber office, and went to the cafeteria for a 
listen. 

"There was smoke all over in the WRAP studio when 
we came back," Banks recalled. "We unplugged 
everything. Then we went around smelling, trying to 
find out where it came from." 



After discovering the faulty amp, the WRAP manager 
cautiously waited in hopes of finding another solution. 
On September 3, WRAP's scheduled debut, Banks tried 
to revive an old tube amplifyer in the cafeteria. 

"After a half-hour of testing and complaints, I decided 
to close down the station until we get proper 
equipment," commented Banks. 

Obtaining the "proper equipment" has been another 
headache for the WRAP crew. SG told Banks to make 
tlie purchase order through account No. 710, which, it was 
later discovered, was dryed up. 

{Turn to "WRAP," page 2) 



VOL. XXXVI No. 2 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, September 16, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 



7-Footer Joins Pacer Cage Squad Campus Senates Sw/ng /nfo Act/on 



Bob Wright, Palm Beach 
Junior College basketball coach, 
will be coaching the tallest 
player in Pacer history when 
Richard Mitchell, a seven-foot- 
er from Michigan, dresses out 
for practice this fall. 

Mitchell, who prefers to be 
called "Tiny", is from a family 
of large stature. His two sisters 
stand 5-10- and 6-1, his eight 
year old brother is 4-5, his 
father is 6-2 and his mother is 
6-4. 

"My mother played pro ball 
for the Baltimore Redheads in a 
women's basketball league," 
said Mitchell, "but that was 
around 1950 before I was bom. " 
"I always have been big," 
says Mitchell. "When I was 
born, I weighed Impounds and 
seven ounces and I was 23 
inches long." 

Being tall has its disadvant- 
ages, however. 

"I used to let it bother me," 
said MitcheD. "When I was 
younger I used to get in fights. 
Everyone wanted to, take me on 
because I was always the 
biggest guy around." 

Another problem that comes 
along with being tall is mobility. 

"Ordinary things like walking 
through a door, moving around 



in a large crowd, getting in and 
out of cars and even sitting at a 
desk in class are harder because 
I have so much of myself to 
coordinate," he said. 

Mitchell began his basketball 
career at Taylor Elementary in 
Taylor, Michigan, a suburb of 
Detroit where he was born. 

"I was in the third grade and 
playing against kids in the fifth 
and sixth grades," Mitchell 
said, adding that he was five 
feet tall at the time. 

He went on to Taylor Center 
for high school where, he grew 
from a six. foot eight inch 
sophomore to a six foot eleven 
inch 240 pound senior. He 
averaged "22.4 points and 12-14 
rebounds in high school. 

After graduation he attended 
Kalamazoo Community College 
for a year. He averaged 16 
points and 12 rebounds before 
leaving school due to a 
scholarship dispute with the 
basketball coach. . 

Mitchell had been working for 
almost six months before Coach 
Wright learned about him 
through John GreenhUl, who 
had coached Gary Brown and 
Tom Jarvis of last year's Palm 
Beach cage squad. 

"I liked the weather in 
Horida, so I thought I would 
come down here to play ball," 



Mitchell said. 

Mitchell arrived in Lake 
Worth fa time to enroll for the 
Winter term and is currently 
attending classes and working 
for the school maintenance 
department. 



Wright feels thatMitchell will 
be a big asset to the team. 
"He's a good shooter and is 
very strong-," the coach said. 
"He will be a candidate for 
center and we will need his 
height for reboundmg . ' ' 



Another quality which wE 
a large factor in Mtd 
success as a basketball pV 
according to Wriglit is his de 
"Tiny plays basketball beci 
he enjoys it," said Wright,' 
just because he is tall." 



Basketball Team "Best Ever 

Continued from page 1 1 

ScSTw??'''"' ^V^T'^ ^""^ ^'^^^'^"'J East Technical Hish 
"Jeaoer'^frorrf '^r^^ rebounds,16 points, and Jeny Blade, a 6^2 
Jve^Wriah. J;- 9^^''^''^"'^ ^^^ ^^J^""' *" Twinsburg, ' Ohio, 
give Wnght additional shooting and rebounding capabUity. 

retuS^""'""^'' ^^"^^^tHillgrad whopIayedlast?ear, will also be 

Ricliar? n2°'' ' ^^ ^"'■'''^o'' ^''"^ S"^^'^ f^^ni Bikhron City. Ky.. and 
fomSrd ar? nT* ' ^^^^^^uncoast High and Palm Beach Atlantic 
^n^ M .M,""""'^ ^^° ^"' ^^ I'att'^g for recognition. 
biSeltW. ■ f '7^"/°°'«r from Taylor, Michigan, by far the 
fS S^io J V\^''^ ^°' '^^ ^^'^''' '' *^ '''gg^^^ question mark. 

and ofSkf ^.f t ^'^'"' ' *''^°"* ^""P ^^^ >^«t^«^5^ °f September, 
and otticial practice sessions October 7 

'in SlJhir "''"I f non-scholarship players to try out for the team 
^on Sorar.hi'n^ ^°^'!J°.' " ''P''' °^ 1^^* y«^^- ^^en several 
the ye Jr P ^^^^^'' ^^'^^'^ '° *^ t^^'" ^^^^ during the first half of 



rr 



^KA \^^r THE 

<:^XFULL , 
♦ HOUSE f 

A "ONE OF A KIND" BOUTIQUE 

-FEATURING- 

"CUSTOM FINISHED" CLOTHES 

IN RHINESTONES - SEQUINS - STUDS 
EMBROIDER Y- PA TCHESAND PAINT. 
(ON OURS AND YOURS) 
-ALSO. 

HAND CROCHETED BIKINIS 

AND "STRINGS" 

MEXICAN SILVER JEWELRY 

HANDICR AFTED LEATHER 

GLITTER T-SHIRTS 

MACR AME CREATIONS 

UNUSUAL HANDMADE GIFTS 

WE WELCOME ARTISTS AND CRAFTSMEN 
TO DISPLA Y YO UR WORK HERE, 

2ND AVE. - JUST EAST OF CONGRESS 
ONE BLOCK NORTH OF CAMPUS 



Guest, Controversy, 
In Faculty Senate 

By Brian E. Crowley 
Staff Writer 

The first Faculty Senate meeting of 
the year was opened last Thursday with 
a brief speech by Dr. Edward M. 
Eissey, chairman of the District Board 
of Trustees. Eissey told the Senators 
that the Board of Trustees is taking on a 
new image. 

"I really want to know what it is that 
the Board of Trustees can do to 
cooperate with you in order to make you 
happy and in order to make our 
institution an outstanding institution," 
said Eissey. 

Eissey further pledged that the Board 
of Trustees would "always listen 
attentively, graciously and profession- 
ally to what it is that you (Faculty 
Senators) have to present to us." Dr. 
Eissey is a former Palm Beach Junior 
College student. 

During the next order of business 
student government officers Tory 
Buckley, Dolor Ginchereau, Constance 
Holmes, and David Lang were praised 
and called "the best Student 
Government officials in a long time." 
They were encouraged to continue their 
efforts to surround, themselves with a 
dedicated staff of students and faculty. 

Ten new amendments to the Faculty 
Senate Constitution were accepted by 
the senate but not without controversy. 
The first amendment states that "The 
Chairman and Vice Chairman shall be 
elected by and from the teaching and 
nonteaching certificated faculty for 
two-year staggered terms." Prior to 
that amendment the president of the 
college was always the chairman. 

(Turn to "MANOR," page 2) 




Is this the latest invasion from Mars? If it is, the authorities are liable to do a painstaking 
study of the photo for evidence. Further "evidence" is on page 7. 



Marines Offer Careers, Financial Aid 



By Brian E. Crowley 
Staff Writer 

Financial assistance and career 
opportunities were just /t^o of the 
incentives that Captain P.X Persian! and 
Staff Sergeant R. R. Redman offered Palm 
Beach Junior College Students last week. 
Standing in front of the SAC lounge, 
Persiani and Redman, members of the 
United States Marine Corps Officer 
Selection Team spoke to approximately 15 
siudents about Platoon Leaders Class 
(PLC). 

Persiani told the students that PLC is an 
opponunit.v for young men to complete 
college aiul upon graduation receive a 



commission in the USMC as a second 
Lieutenant. After commissioning there is 
training in Basic Officer School followed by 
an Occupational Specialty Education 
Program in either aviation or grouind 
fields. 

The PLC program is open to either 
freshmen, sophmores, or juniors who are 
able to meet the Marine Corps 
requirements of physical fitness, and can 
maintain a "C" average throughout 
college. 

Freshmen and sophomores are required 
to go to a summer camp for two six-week 
periods. Juniors will be required to go to 
one twelve week session if they did.not join 



as freshmen or sophomores. 

Students that need financial assistance 
may receive SlOO per month for each school 
month. The money is not a loan but for 
each S900 that is received an aditional six 
months active duty is required. 
Additionally for each six weeks of summer 
camp the student receives S612. 

Students who enter this program may 
drop out at any time and according to 
Captain Persiani "If you think you are a 
born leader, we can test you," The Officer 
Selection Team will be back again in March 
to give the men and women of JC another 
chance to talk to them. 



Condidotes 

For Senate 

Vie For Office 

By Robin Witt 
Staff Writer 

As of Thursday noon, twenty. three 
students had filed applications for the 
student senate. Last year only nineteen 
applications were receiv&d; not even 
enough to fill the twenty three seats 
open. 

Tory Buckley, SG president gave his 
views on last years elections and the 
reasons for this year's success. "Last 
year 1 believe the reason for the poor 
turnout was a whole lot of people didn't 
know about SG and it's functions. Also 
people were fed up with government on 
local and national levels. Because of a 
conserted effort by the executive board of 
SG and an increase in the amount of 
publicity given to the elections the 
number of people becom-ing involved in 
SG has grown." 

Members of the executive board visited 
classes last week and informed students 
about SG. "We talked to teachers who in 
turn talked to their students and got them 
interested. For that alone they deserve a 
big thanks," said Tory Buckley, 

As of the last executive board meeting 
Dr. Harold C. Manor, president of JC, 
still held with his directive about the 
discontinued use of the pillars and 
windows.on which to put announcements. 
However, Dolor Ginchereau, negotiated 
with Dr. Manor and was given permission 
to use the pillars for the senate 
campaigns. Restrictions were placed on 
the placement of posters, no tape is to be 
used, string only and no posters are to be 
put on glass surfaces. 

Candidates are reminded that 
campaigning begins today and ends 
Friday September 20. All posters must 
be taken down on this date. 

Monday, September 23, Tuesday, 
September 24, all day, Wednesday 
September 25 until 3 p.m. are the days 
students can vote. The voting machines 
are to be located by the Business 
Administration Building and outside the 
cafeteria. 

According to Dolor Ginchereau, senate 
president, "The elections are moving 
rapidly. I would like to see a really good 
race and a lot of students voting. 

(Turn to "SG," page 2) 



2-eEACHCOMBER Monday, September 16, 1974 



Mo 



nday, September 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER 



■Investigafion- 



Your Queries 'Cleared' 

Jomes Cleare — 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: James Cleare, a newcomer to the Beach- 
comber staff, lias an impressive background in the field of investi- 
gating, and will be offering his services to the student body in 
this new column, entitled "Investigation. " 

If you have a gripe, question, or some information on a problem, 
we urge you to bring a written explanation to the Beachcomber 
office, and investigator James Cleare will do the follow-up. } 



Qwhat has happened to the 1974 JC yearbook, 
should have been distributed by now! 



the Galleon? It 

Sincerely, 
Interested Student 



A.The Galleon won't make its debut until early December, because 
of the longer span of time (Fail- Winter term) covered by the 
publication, according to Galeon advisor Mr. Odas E. Arant. 

In light of rising pricees Arant feels "the yearbook staff has done 
everything possible in cutting down cost." 

The yearbook and its staff have undergone a few changes, in 
addition to minor problems. This summer, while most students 
fought a monsterous battle with Spring I and II classes, Galleon 
Editor Paul Aho worked alone on the completion of the book. 

The staff has grown from its membership of one, and Arant 
explained, "this year's staff will compile the finest yearbook 
produced at JG in a long time." The 1975 yearbook will cover both 
the fall and winter semesters and should be on the stands by Spring 
II, 1975. 

Most of the paste-up and special effects work is done on $11,000 
worth of equipment, which is to be fully paid for this year. 

Arant says, and I must agree, "the yearbook and staff are one of 
the most fiscally responsible (dollar -saving) groups on campus." In 
this day of the shrinking greenback it is good to know someone cares 
about your student activity dollar. 




This trash-can appears to be the most comfortable place for these 
two students to confer. In the background is the cafeteria, site of 
Monday's Coffee House [more details, page 8]. 











Manor The Prevailing Politicians . . . 



SG Senators 
Campaign 

(Continued from page 1) 

"There are 24 seats open but 
I would like to see more 
students running. Tory Buckley 
had a lot to say about the up and 
coming elections. "The filing 
period seems to be coming 
along great. We now have 23 
applicants and we are expecting 
more. I think the campaigning 
period is going to be exciting, 
thrilling and we're going to have 
a lot of fun. 

Bart Cunningham is a 
fresliman here at JC and is 
running for senator. When 
asked why he is running, Bart 
said "Mainly because I'm 
interested in student govern- 
ment. I have passed experience 
in high school as student body 
president at Lake Worth High. I 
am concerned about different 
problems at JC. Since this is my 
first year here I've been to 
campus a lot and have noticed 
many things that need to be 
improved. Especially the school 
signs out by the roads. I will 
work with and for the student 
body in making PBJC an 
outstanding college. 

Candidates are reminded that 
if elected, the first senate 
meeting is Thursay September 
26, at 12:30 iii Criminal Justice. 
The position of senate clerk is 
open. Interested students 
should see Dolor Ginchereau as 
soon as possible. His office is 
located in the north wing of the 
SAC Lounge. 



Bonks Resigns 

WRAP To Return? 



(Continued from page 1) 

At the SG Executive Board meeting last 
Tuesday, the board shifted $200 ftom WRAP'S 
contingency fiind and transferred the money to 
account No. 710. 

Further complications arose Thursday when it 
was discovered that the company, from which the 
new amp was to come, had burnt down. "If not for 
themixup in accounts, we. would have received the 
amp by the day of the fire," Banks moaned. 

When WRAP finally returns to "nowhere" the 
staff of Manager Dave Drummond will be well 
prepared. 

During the summer, WRAP, a subsidiary of SG, 
gained major consessions when guidelines for the 
station were drawn. 

One long-sought change is that outside records 
may now be brought in for scheduled specials. 
Banks reports that several specials are already 
planned. Last year WRAP could only use records 
bought with SG approval. 



WRAP'S management, under the new 
guidelines, may submit editorials representing the 
station, rather than just individuals, as was the 
case last year. Another change is that the 
management, consisting of the manager and 
assistant manager, has the right to replace and 
remove staff members at their discretion, and not 
the discretion of SG. 

After renegotiating guidelines, and a year's 
budget totaling $1400, WRAP began training 
personnel. Beginning the day of Freshman 
Orientation, two weeks prior to school's start, 
WRAP Program Manager Joan Francis helped an 
estimated 25-30 interested students try the control 
board for the first time. 

Ten disc-jockeys are now fully trained and ready 
to spread music thrcyaghout the student activity 
center and cafeteria. . .as soon as a new amplifyer 
arrives. 

As for the old, blown-up, amp. Banks, who will 
continue in an advisory capacity, says he will not 
touch it. Chides Banks, '.'The old amp may still be 
under warranty"! 



Photo by Jay Kravetz 

Dolor Ginchereau urged 
students to run for SG 
Senate positions during his 
meetings with classes last 
week. 



Steps 
Down 



(Continued from page I) 

Dr. Manor stated during tht' 
meeting that "I do not aspire U 
nor would I accept tlf 
nomination of chairman." Wi'l 
the position of chairman soon i; 
be vacant, apparent sides ate 
beginning to shape up on wlv: 
should be, and how to select i 
new chairman. 

Heated debate was side 
stepped by a motion to tabli 
further discussion until \ky 
Board of trustees has a chatiK: 
to act on the amendments. TTie; 
motion was passed but tk; 
indications are that the problcE 
of who the next chairman nm: 
be will be an emotional issue.; 



Health Exam Gives 
Two Hours Credit 

By Robin Kindle 
StaffWriter 

Two semester hours credit for the required HHlOl health courej 
may be earned in a special health exam to be given Thursday; 
October 3, 2:30 p.m. in room SC 26. \ 

Students must answer 154 out of 200 questions correctly to pas<: 
the test, according to Testing Director Donald Cook, The ter' 
questions are to cover a wide range of areas. 

"This is a very difficult exam," comments Cook, "and only thos-;; 
with a background in health study will have much of a chance t; 
pass it." 

Pemission slips are available at the Testing Center, AD 5, anc; 
should be picked up at least a week before the test is scheduled t;; 
begin. A fee of $22.00 is required. 

In the past, health exams were given for exemption, but thi- 
student did not earn credit. The 1974 health exam is in the samr 
category as the CLEP exams, in that, if passed credit for PIH 10: 
will be given. > 



Consensus- 



Students OK Amnesty 

Powell-Stewart 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The Beachcomber, in an effort to inform i 
the student body how THEY are thinking, is initiating this new ; 
column, entitled "Consensus. " 

Beachcomber reporters Glenn Powell and Dan Stewart will 
be asking questions to students and faculty alike each week on 
a variety of current and interesting topics.) 

As a follow-up to the recent JC 'Voter Registration Drive, we 
polled 84 students to find out how 4any are registered, and how 
many actually expected to vote: 

60% students registered to vote. 

40% students not reigstered to vote. 

Of those registered to vote, we came up with these findings- 

44% did not vote. 

26% voted Republican 

30% voted Democratic. 

Switching to national politics, we asked 284 students questions 
centering on the recent pardon of Richard Nixon by President Ford. 

Do you agree with President Fords decision to pardon formeJ 
President Nixon? 

Yes 29% 

No 63% 

Undecided 8% 

Do you feel President Ford should extend amnesty or conditiona! 
amnesty to draft dodgers? 

Yes 70% 

No 16% 

Undecided 14% 

Most students questioned on the amnesty and pardon issues were 
very sure of their decision indicating that these are cut-and- dried 
issues in their minds. 

On the question of amnesty, most people preferred conditional 
amnesty to unconditional amnesty. 

One veteran was in opposition to amnesty. "I saw too many je •■ 
men die in Vietnam," he observed. gooc 



By Bruce Moore 
News Editor 
Sparse gatherings of students and faculty listened as area 
polhicans made final campaign speeches during the recent 
Democratic and Republican days, held September 6 and 9, 
respectively, in the SAC Lounge. 

Sponisored by JC's Political Union, the assemblies, which 
consisted mainly of five-minute "vote-for-me" speeches, drew 18 
Democrats and 11 Republicans, or their representatives. 

Most speeches centered on a theme of the candidate being for the 
people, owing favors to no person or organization. 

Starting with the Democrats, here is a rundown of what each 
candidate stressed in his speech: 

DEMOCRATS 

Harry Johnston (State Senate - District 26) was represented by JC 
student Paul Hedrick, who spoke first because he was late for a 
French class: "Johnston has made only two promises in this 
campaign," said Hedrick, "honesty and hard work." 

Michael Small, Johnston's opponent in the District 26 race, was 
represented by his wife, who urged voters to "make your SMALL 
vote count." Mrs. Small admitted that this was her first speech of 
the campaign, but following her presentation, Edwin V. Pugh, 
faculty advisor to the Student Union and master-of-ceremonies, 
remarked, ''you did very well." 

Mallory Home's representative said the senate candidate is the 
only person to be endorsed by every major college student body 
president and every Black college president in the state. Mr. 
Home's speaker concluded, "1 just think he is a real fine man." 

Neil Justin, an FAU professor running for the Senate, has 
appeared at JC twice during the campaign, but was unable to attend 
the Candidate Day. Speaking for Justin, student Robin Plitt 
commented, "Neil's honesty and dedication is well worth your 
vote." 

Robert McBain, candidate for a seat in the 1974 Delegates 
Conference, held up a bumper-sticker proclaiming "All Streakers 
Are Created Equal." McBaIn urged citizens to join in the fight 
against crime and inflation. 

Don Childers, State Senate-District 28 candidate, challenged one 
of his opponents who wanted some public meetings closed."If I am 
elected," said Childers, "I will never participate in a closed 
meeting." 

Donald Walker, also running for District 28, countered that only 
"salaries and personnel meetings should be closed to the public." 
Many candidates throughout the morning stressed that they had no 
connection with realtors. 

Walker, however, was proud of the fact that he is a realtor. "Not 
all realtors are bad. . .and to say that 1 am one of the realtors that is 
not straight is guilt by association," stressed Walker. 

Gerald Cornelius, candidate for the U.S. House in District 81, 
chastised his opponent, Edward Healy, for not campaigning often 
enough. "If a man is going to represent the people he should at 
least have the courtesy of telling yon what he stands for," said 
Cornelius. 




Bill Crulckshank . . . 

someone who understands 




Tom Johnson , 



led majority rights 




Bill Medlen . . . 



no party control 



Edward Healty arrived minutes later to the disbelief of Cornelius. 

Healy said he must continue working during the campaign as he 

has three children (one of whom is a JC student) m school to 

support. 

John Considine, running for the 82nd District House job, was 
represented by his brother, who criticised the Republican 
incumbent for attending few- legislative sessions. 

Donna Cotton, Considine 's opponent, said the current political 
system is leading to "voter confusion." Ms. Cotton received the 
endorsement of the Palm Beach Post and Times, 

Jackie Winchester's son Jon lauded his mother for the job she 
had done as Supervisor of Elections, a post she hopes to keep 
"Through cutting out unnecessary programs, Jackie Wiiichcstor 
returned $100,000 to the citizens of Palm Beach County," said the 
younger Winchester. 

Grace Blitz, County Commission candidate, was forced to come to 
Florida several years ago when her husband had an ailment. She 
started on the grass-roots level but is now running for a major 
office. 

Mrs. Blitz compared herself to Columbus. "Did Columbus have 
experience? No! But he had the training," she said. 

Bill Medlen, an opponent of Mrs. Blitz, said he has helped to save 
hundreds of acres of beach land for the public. Medlen stres.sed that 
he would not be controlled by big party bosses, as are other 
commissioners now serving. 

REPUBLICANS 

AI Coogler, running for State Senate District 28, wi»mccl, "If we 
don't plan our growth we will lose our livelihood." Coogler, lii 
response to a question from the audience, said he has spent $10,000 
in his campaign, of which 17,500 is his own money. 

Commenting on President Ford's pardon of Richard Nixon, 
Coogler replied, "1 thought the one thing restored by Watergate 
would be that we are a nation of laws and not men." 

Tom Johnson, a former JC student who graduated in 1950, 
opposed Coogler in the primary. Johnson, the incumbent, i.s proud 
of his leading role in the passage of 18-year-oId majority rights bill 
two years ago. 

Susan Weaver, candidate for the 81st House Distrlst, recalled hor 
days as a JC stadent in Pngh's class where she sat In the sixth seat 
in the ftfst row. Returning to polidcs she stated, "It is about time 
we have women in government," Ms. Weaver pledged to spend 
all her time serving the 81st District. 

Dave Clark, Ms. Weaver's opponent, has a son attending JC. 
The incumbant criticised those who put down the younger 
generation. "I believe that young people are interested in thp 
future," said Clark, a father of five. 

William Cruickshank is campaigning for the District 4 seat on the 
County Commission. Retired at 49-year-oId to devote his life to 
politics, Cruickshank said the commission needs "someone who 
understands what your needs and desires are." 

In concluding the program, Pugh, a Social Science Department 
member, pledged that the Student Union would "make every effort 
to have candidates in the November election here on campus this 

fall." 



First Race Results and Local Losers 




Susan Weaver ... 

women deserve a place 



By Bruce Moore 
News Editor 

With voter registration and first primary out of 
the way, JC's Political Union is now ready for its 
1974-75 reorganization, according to Mr. Edwin 
Pugh, Union advisor. 

Students interested in becoming a member of 
the Political Union are urged to stop into the room 
marked "VOTE HERE" in the Social Science, 
Building, either Monday or Tuesday at 11 a.m. 

Currently, the Political Union is planning a 
special voter information and "meet the 
candidates" meeting prior to the October 1 run-off 
election. 

Program preceeding the November general 
election will be planned with state and national 
figure invited to the campus. After the elections, a 
program to coordinate JC with state and national 
bicentennial eyeuts will be started. .. 

"Any students, of any age of political or 
historical persuasion are invited and urged to sign 
up," comments Pugh. 

Students who are unable to attend either 
Monday's or Tuesday's meeting, should contact 
Mr. Pugh SS lA, or leave their phone number in 
SS 7A or the Beachcomber office, 

Pugh reports that JC's Voter Registration Drive 
ofSeptember 4signed up 15] voters, Democratic 



Party voters accounted for 86 of the total, while the 
Republican party gained 45, and Independents 
added 23. 

At Pugh's request, Supervisor of Elections 
Jackie Winchester sent the Voter Registration Bus 
to the campus, and volunteers from the League of 
Women Voters accepted registrations at the bus 
and in the JC cafeteria. 

Here are the winners and losers in local 
primaries last Tuesday: 

CONGRESS: Rogers won, McBain lost. 

County Commission: Democrats: Medlen won, 
Blitz and DeMarco lost; Republicans: 
Cruickshank won, Warren and Wymbs lost. 

Elections Supervisor: Winchester won, Beasley 
lost. 

State House, District 79, Democrats: Cambell 
won, Andrews lost. 

State House, District 81, Democrats: Healey 
won, Cornelius lost; Republicans: Clark won 
Weaver lost. 

State House, District 82, Democrats: Considine 
won. Cotton lost. 

State Senate, District 26, Democrats; Johnston 
won, Small lost. 

State Senate, District 28, Democrats; Childers 
and Jordan in a runoff; Republicans: Johnson 
won, Coogler lost. 




Donna Cotton . 



voters confused 



•-*'*' 




4 ■ BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 16, 1974 





THE VOICE or THE STUDENTS 



MARCBRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 

J. MICHELE IMOTTER 
Associate Editor 

GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

associated collegiate press 



Editorials 

Computer Chaos 

County Commission Chairman Robert F. Culpepper has taken the 
right step in demanding a complete investigative report on the 
handling of election returns Sept. 10. 

Unofficial election results for 162 of the county's 163 precincts 
were not available until after 1 a.m. Wedneday, Sept. 11, and even 
then, some precincts may have been counted twice. 

"It's not fair to anyone to have those returns coming in so late," 
Culpepper said, "We're going to find out what happened and if 
there's anything the commission can do to prevent this, we'll do it." 

Three men, Tax Assessor David Reid, Tax Collector Warren 
Kramer and Clerk of Courts John Dunkle, are in charge of the 
county's Data Processing department which handled the returns. 
Supervisor of Elections Jackie Winchester, who has also called for 
an investigatioo, said that she "really can't control what they do 
over there." 

This sort of chaos on such an important night should not be 
overlooked by the county commission. Reportedly, one key punch 
error caused the massive slowdown - and it took computer 
programmers three key election hours to locate it. There is no 
excuse for this kind of mishap. 

Explanations and excuses should be scrutinized and reviewed 
careftilly, and a proper course of action should be taken to prevent 
the reoccurence of such a foul-up. 



Air Fare Soaring 

"H God had wanted man to fly, he would have given him wings," 
or money enough to purchase an airline ticket. Air travel prices are 
soaring and, with youth fares now defunct, students are paying 
more money for less travel opportunities. 

Letters to your Congressmen could bring air fares back down to 
earth. The National Student Lobby, a federation of individual 
students and student governments head-quartered in Washington 
D.C., is pushing for the passage of two bills by Congress. These 
bills, which appear to have excellent chances of passage before 
Congress adjourns for the November elections, will insure a 
national air transportation policy that will benefit students. 

One of these bills, S.2651, would overturn a decision made two 
years ago by the Civil Aeronautics Board prohibiting the scheduled 
airlines from offering the so-called "youth fares." This bill would 
also allow the student with a flexible time schedule to travel standby 
at a reduced price, and could save students as a whole an amount 
apporaching 100 million dollars annually. 

Passage of the second bill, S.1739, would provide the student a 
greatly expanded opportunity to travel by group charter, and save in 
many cases more than half of what would be the current costs of 
their travel. 

The first step to reasonable air fares is a letter to Washington. 
Write Representative Paul Rogers (C/0 House of Representatives, 
Washington D.C. 20515) expressing your support for the passage of 
S.265i, and to Senator Lawton Chiles (C/0 U.S. Senate, 
Washington, D.C. 20510) stating complete support for S.1739. 

Nude Bathing 
Is Exposed 

Nobody makes anyone take their clothes off at a public beach - 
why should a person have to keep his clothes ON at a private beach? 
That's the question Air Force Beach's nude sunbathers were asking 
last weekend. 

Their inquiry fell on some shocked and some sympathetic ears. 
But, as one nude bather said, "Nobody's hurting anybody here." 
And it's true. The sunbathers can only be seen through binoculars. 

There has literally been too much ado about nothing (nothing in 

the way of bathing attire, that is) lately. Air Force Beach's bare 

•eachgoers aren't bothering anyone and their biggest problem 

ouldn't be indecent exposure charges but sunburn. 



I^£RNAT0«\NL5 





Monday, September 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



'And the race is oh 



Guest Column 



Students Not At Fault 



By Brian Crowley 
Staff Writer 

Students can no longer accept 
being penalized for the 
irresponsibility of some of the 
instructors on this campus. The 
current attendance policy holds 
students responsible for being 
late for class. This cannot 
continue because there are 
instructors who repeatedly 
cause students to be late for 
class. Therefore the policy, with 
regard to tardiness, must be 
abolished. 

The present policy allows that 
students will be considered one 
day absent for every three days 
tardy. Absence from 25V2 
(usually 12) of the total class 
sessions can result in a grade of 



"F". A student could miss 
eleven class sessions followed 
by three tardies, one being 
caused by a long winded 
instructor, and be failed. 
Although such a scenario is 
unlikely, what often does 
happen is that the instructor 
repeatedly holds his class 
overtime, which in turn 
repeatedly causes the student to 
be late. This does not help the 
student maintain a good 
Impression. Only a fool would 
deny that impressions do count 
at grade time. 

There is an instructor in the 
Social Science department who 
frequently holds his classes well 
beyond the class period. As 
recently as two weeks ago, this 
writer witnessed that instructc 



hold his class in session during 
the entire ten minute break 
period. Again last week this 
writer saw him do the same 
thing. Unfortunately, although 
most instructors are not that 
extreme, many do hold their 
classes well beyond the 
allotted time. 

The student government and 
Faculty Senate should immed- 
iately take steps to investigate 
the abuses, take action against 
the violators and remove the 
penalty against the students 
from the rules. , 

The student cannot be held 
responsible for being in class on 
time if some of the instructors 
on the campus refuse to accept 
their responsibility to proniptly 
dismiss their classes. 



State, County Choices Differ 



By Marc Bressler 

Except for giving Gov. Reubin 
Askew over 75 '/j of votes cast. 
Palm Beach County was not at 
all representative of the state 
returns. 

Voters selected Dick Petti- 
grew over Richard Stone in the 
Democratic U.S. Senate race, 
while state winner Bill Gunter, 
finished a far third. Both 
Gunter and Stone will be in the 
Oct. runoff. 

Republicans, however, did 
choose Jack Eckerd over Paula 
Hawkins, as it was in the state 
race. 

Don Pride, democratic candi- 
date for Secretary of State, had 
more than double the votes of 
any of his opponents in Palm 
Beach county, but finished a 



disappointing third statewide. 

At press time, absentee ballots 
that could put Pride into the 
Bruce Smathers -Beverly Dozier 
runoff had not been tallied. 

In the State Comptroller race, 
Gerald Lewis beat out Bud 



Dickinson countywide, but 
finished second in Florida to tile 
incumbent. Both will be in the 
October runoff. 

The county agreed on the 
choices state of Ralph Turlitig. 
ton as Education Commissioner 
and Tom O'Malley as State 
Treasurer. 



Reader Compliments 



Editor: 

Let me be one of the first to 
congratulate you and your staff 
on a very good first issue. I 
hadn't q„.te expected twelve 
pagesthe first time out; I would 
have considered eight an 
accomplishment. 



The paper offered variety, 
good writing, in-depth report- 
ing, and general appeal. I <3j(j 
happen to catch some typos . but 
we always expect them. 

Tlie Beachcomber is indeed an 
asset to PBJC. Keep up the 
good work. 

Bill McCuc 




BEACHCOMBER STAFF 

News Editor Bruca Moore 

Editorial Assistant Jan Tuckwood 

Feature Editor Lynn Kalber - 

Copy Editor Sharon Osburn 

Sports' Editor .,«...... Robin Plitt 

Photographic Editor ... Jay Kraveti 
Entertainment Editor . . . Tim Bray 

Campus Events Kat Mahlbaclier 

Consultant Mr. Charles McCreight 

Circulation Manager Wayne Soldo 



STAFF WRITERS 



Paul Hedrick 
Debbie Thompson 
Brian Crowley 
TomKat 
Robin Witt 
Jack OiSalvo 
Ray Grey 
Rebecca Morse 
Arriy Strimbu 
Winifred Knighton 
Elbert Corbutt 
Ejlen Palmieri 
Roderick 

Beauchamp 



Cindy Cowen 
Lori HillebrancI 
Flick IMager 
Jimmy Meal 
John Auchterlonio 
Walt Davis *^'^ 

Randy Powa|( 
James Cieare 
Mike Piliero 
Robin Kindle 
Dan Stuart 
Glenn Powell 
Susan J. Kyte 



The Beachcomber is published from our editorial offices in the Student Publications Building at Palm p» 
Junior College, 4200 S. Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida, 33460. Phone 965-8000, Ext. 210. *=*^0«h 

Opinions expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or the writers of the-article and not necessa 
those of Palm Beach Junior College. ^^*a*-Uv 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Florida Junior College f* 
Association. - , . •'^ss 

^ rr 1 urn I 11 Ill I I I II I 



~3/ Percent — 

Patient Choice 

~~ J.Miciiele Nofter— 



St. Mary's, Bethesda, and Everglades Memorial Hospitals 
recently settled a contract dispute by striking a clause that would 
have barred male nurses from maternity and obstetrics floors. The 
clause discriminated against male nurses. 

Currently, female nurses take care of male patients during varied 
medical treatments and procedures. I see no reason why this should 
not hold ttue for male nurses and female patients. It is encouraging 
to hear that males are requesting such assignments. 1 believe that 
male nurses can be just as sympathetic as female nurses, and of 
course, just as capable. 

The only possible explanation for the mandatory presence of 
female nurses is the fear of molestation of the female patients by the 
male doctor. This is a ridiculous assertion; it assumes that the 
female patient is helpless and the male doctor a lecher. This is not 
conductive to a trusting doctor-patient relationship. 

However, I am in favor of a female presence, particularly in the 
case of childbirth, whether she be the doctor or the nurse. The 
woman must be one who has experienced childbirth. No amount of' 
education or medical textbook terminology can explain how it feels to 
experience childbirth. 

A medical woman is in a much better position to understand the 
patient. She knows what is normal during childbirth and can base 
her reactions on the patient's condition by verbal communication. 

The barring of male nurses from the maternity and obstetrics 
floors is a regression to medevial times when birth was solely a 
woman's concern. Eventually, I hope that there are more female 
doctors and a fairer distribution of the sexes throughout the medical 
field. 

Finally, it is advisable to let the patient decide who she wants to 
nurse her. She selects a doctor; she should also be ablt to state a 
preference for a female or male nurse. 





Rush sign-up for "two weeks of parties" began last week outside the cafeteria, 
the signing said quite a few joined up. 



Those who did 



Last Exit 

Peace With Dishonor 

More Bressler 



The combined forces of the 
United States Congress and the 
U.S. Press achieved "peace 
with dishonor" the day former 
President Richard M. Nixon 
resigned. 

Led by such gallant generals 
and military strategists as Dan 
Rather, Lowell Wicker, and Sam 
Ervin, the 672 day long struggle 
came to an end when Nixon 
withdrew his forces from 
Washington forever. 

The Nixon Army, at one time 
believed to be equal to the total 
population of the U.S. minus 
that of Massachusetts, was 
brought to its knees by the 
revolutionary "Media Militia". 
Citing the need for immediate 
"Americanization", General - 
Harry Reasoner said such a 
program would allow Americans 
to turn their attention to such 
minor matters as inflation, 
poverty, and crime in the 
streets. 

Pat Brown, former governor 

— fMke's View- 



of California and the only living 
person to have defeated Nixon 
in an election, said, "I thought I 
got rid of him in '62." 

Many citizens, sympathetic to 
the former president, said his 
exile to the barren wastelands of 
San Clemente and Key Biscayne 
was too harsh. "Suppose he 
gets thirsty?" asked one citizen. 
"Can you drink the Pacific 
Ocean? Can you drink the 
Atlantic Ocean? No! I think he 
has suffered enough." 

President Ford, who appar- 
ently wants to punish the former 
chief executive as much as 
possible, has burdened the 
Nixon family with an additional 
$850,000 in taxpayer's money. 
"Just think of the time he's in 
for trying to budget all that 
dough for just one year," 
laughed a presidential aide with 
tears in his eyes. 

Kay Graham, leader of the 
Washington Post Liberation 
Army, the team largely 



responsible for Nixon's down- 
fall, said, "It's quite sad. Now 
we von't have Richard Nixon to 
kick around anymore." 

Julie Nixon Eisenhower has 
resigned from her $15,000 a 
year editorship on the Saturday 
Evening Post. She will be 
replaced by President Ford's 
daughter, but the publishers 
have stated the replacement had 
nothing to do with political 
motives. "President Ford's 
young daughter was chosen 
due to her experience and talent 
in the magazine field", a 
spokesman said. However, he 
could not remember her first 
name. 

The transition of power from 
Nixon to Ford has gone 
smoothly; Ford is currently 
enjoying a "honeymoon" with 
Congress. Ford also admitted 
seeing Nixon the other day. 

"Yeah, I bumped into him," 
Ford said, "and he said, 'oh, 
pardon me'". 



Custonrier: Extinct Species 



Mike Piliero- 



THAT'S THE WAY TO CAMPAIGN! This yomig JC student sup- 
ports Mailom Home and shows it by wearing a "campaign poster 
blouse". The young lady's help was in vam - Home lost in his race 
for the U.S. Senate. 



Yes, at long last, that elusive link to history's 
"Reign of the Consumer" has been found. 

Our "link" takes the form of a wooden plaque 
containing definative script that details the 
disposition of the term "CUSTOMER" by, it is 
assumed, Americans of the far past. 

The explosive discovery was made by this writer 
while seeking a "means of living" at Manero's 
Restaurant on Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., in West 
Palm Beach. It was attached to the kitchen wall 
just above the employees' time clock and when I 
inquired further, the owner, young John Mahoney, 
explained he found it in an old silversmith's shop 
in Concord, Massachusetts, "h makes all the 
sense in the world to me. I use it as a guide for 
everyone who works here including myself." 

To determine the origin of the relic "link", a 
PBJC etyomologist will have to search way back to 
a time when the term "Customer" was used as the 
"link" describes: 

A CUSTOMER 

A Customer - is the most important person in 
any business. 

A Customer - is not dependent on us • we are on 
him. 



A customer - is not an interruption of our work, 
he is the purpose of it. 

A Customer - does us a favor when he calls - we 
are not doing him a favor by serving him. 

A Customer • is part of our business - not an 
outsider. 

A Customer - is not a cold statistic - he is a flesh 
and blood human being with feelings and emotions 
like our own. 

A Customer - is not someone to argue or match 
wits with. 

A Customer - is a. person who brings us his 
wants - it is our job to fill those wants. 

A Customer - is deserving of the most courteous 
and attentive treatment we can give him. 

A Customer - is the life blood of this and every 
other business. 

"Amen" 

Can you imagine that, a customer is not an 
interruption of work?? Boy, I know of some 
businesses whose employees would suffer a form 
of traumatism if they had to work by these rules. 

Do you know that if presidents, politicians and 
people from all walks of life would abide by these 
mores (not only in respect to customers, but all 
people) the world's media might be an everlasting 
joy to experience. And the world could live 
peacefully forever and ever and ever. 



>f'fM 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 16. 1974 



Upper right: The mid-noon 
day, the hours of study, and 
a good wholesome lunch 
makes nap time something 
to look forward to, although 
there are those who don't 
tire so easily (bottom right). 

After napping it's time to 
discover the wonderous 
world around you (middle 
right), and yes, as the day 
presses on (lower left), a 
little guidance always 
helps. 

PBJC is the only 
community college in the 
nation which offers Mon- 
tessori teacher training and 
a Montessorl leaned de- 
monstration class for Early 
childhood majors. 

The center is not directly 
funded in any way by the 
State or Federal Govern- 
ment. 



F 




Monday, September 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



The Littlest JC Student 



For Those Who Don't Know 



By Walter Davis 
Staff Writer 

PBJC is offering a limited 
service to day students with 
children through the facilities of 
the Early Learning Center. 

The center, headed by Ms. 
Kathy Bowser and under the 
supervision of Dr. Samual 
Bottosto of the Social Science 
Department began January 9, 
1973 and presently holds 22 
pre-school children (age 2' - 5) 
which is the maximum allowed 
the center by the Health 
Department. The Center has 25 
applicants on a waiting list. 

One half of the operating 



.,..«,«' >«.'*<w^** 






'^k'> 


P" Itlj I'V 


* , ■« 




■W,v5 


K:i:n C-o let 




ai d 


'^^^ 


Ja ' Kra.etz 



budget is provided through the 
payment of tuition fees. These 
fees are assessed on a sliding 
scale according to the student- 
parent's ability to pay. Any 
extra funds must come through 
donations or fund raising 
projects. Donations from the 
PBJC Veterans Club last year 
provided enough money for 
some scholarships, a play- 
ground storage shed and the 
wiring of the student observat- 
ion booth for sound. 



The children's walkathon 
which was held last winter term 
brought in about $200 which 
was used foi playground 
equipnitul. I ho Montcssoii 
niciliorl ot tejching is bemg 
used in the centci undci the 
supciv'siiin of two fuU-tuno 
tcidieis and two inTcins. Ms 



Bowser says "there are more 
than 100 adult students involved 
in some phase of the Early 
Childhood Educationa pro- 
gram." 

The center is a model school 
for the training of pre-school 
children. According to Dr. 
Bottosto, "One of the surest 
ways to improve the quality of 
life in America is to invest our 
financial and personal resources 
in the lives of little children, in 
this way releasing their 
potential for self-development^ 
thus producing healthy and 
adequate personalities in a 
-rapidly changing society." 

Wt all should be proud ol the 
Social Scicnt-c Dcpariment and 
che outstanding peiforniancc it 
has produced and back the 
center wholeheaiiedK 








Jazz Ensemble Assembles 



By Becky Morse 
Staff Writer 

Does jazz music interest you? 
If yes is your answer then you 
should know about the Junior 
College Jazz Ensemble. 

Presently there are 20 
members consisting of five 
saxaphones, four trombones, 
five trumpets, one tuba, drums, 
an electric bass, a guitar, 
cowbells, tamborines, and a 
piano. 

The group, staffed by Mr. Sy 
Prj-weller, rehearses two nights 
a week, Tuesdays and Thurs-" 
days. 

Performances are being 



planned at area high schools, 
junior high schools, and 
elementary schools . Occasion- 
ally the ensemble plays in the 
PBJC auditorium and is hoping 
to perform in the SAC lounge 
this year. 

A concert sponsored by 
Carver Middle School is 
scheduled for October 6, at the 
Delray Beach Civic Center. 
Performing will be the Jazz 
Ensemble and the JC concert 
band in order to raise money to 
purchase instruments for the 
school that were stolen in 
previous years. 
AH styles of music including 



Dixie Land, creative rock, jazz 
and music of the big band era 
are performed. 

"There is no sound like the 
sound of this group, it's a full 
sound, an exciting sound!" 
proclaimed Mr. Pryweller. 

The Ensemble unlike the 
concert band and other musical 
organizations, is selective. 
Students who perform with the 
jazz ensemble must not only 
have the ability to read music 
but to interpret it. . - 

There is an excellent 
opportunity open to ensemble 
members to write and arrange 
their own works and hear them 



performed by the ensemble. 

Students interested in joining 
the Jazz Ensemble can see Mr. 
Pryweller in the humanities 
building to set up an audition. 



You need not be « i; 

major to become a part <^"th( 
ensemble, so whether votf 
interest is in perfoj-^i^ J <f. 
merely hstenmg perhaps th' 
jazz ensemble is for yo^i 




Vets Regroup 



By Lynn Kalber 
Feature Editor 

A Veteran's Club is being 
formed under the supervision of 
Mr. Wayne Debee, Veteran's 
Counselor at JC. The initial 
meetings are scheduled for 
September 24 in SS 02 at 10:50 
a.m. and Sept. 27 (Tuesday and 
Friday) in Rm SS 57 at 9:50 a.m. 

This service club plans to be 
active on campus and invites all 
veterans to join. 

Last year the club was 
responsible; for the Miss 
Wishing Well contest, new flags 
for the college, and the 
sponsoring of a war child 
overseas, as well as other 
community projects. 

Also at the meeting of the 
club will be Mr. Fred Ward, 
Veteran's Representative at JC. 
He is • available at JC every 
Tuesday and Friday and is here 
to answer any questions or 
problems veterans might have 



FAU Accepts 
Credit Cards 



By Jan Tuckwood 

Bditaial Assistant 
Cash or charge? Florida 
Atlantic University's students 
will have that choice when they 
register for fall classes. FAlf 
has arranged for Bank Ameri- 
cards to be accepted for the next 
quarter's tuition -and- fees. 

FAU and the First Bank and 
Trust Co. of Boca Raton have 
entered into an agreement to 
charge student costs to the 
individual's Bank Americard. 

Authorization for use of credit 
cards for payment of University 
fees was enacted by the 1974 
Legislature with the stipulation 
no discount or service charge 
could be paid by the 
universities. First Bank, the 
BankAmericard agent in Palm 
Beach County, will assume the 
cost of the.program, waiving the 
normal fee it charges its 
BankAmercard accounts. 

The legislation prohibits the 
use of charge cards for any 
services which are available 
from private businesses, so 
neither food, books or purchases 
or rentals of residence hallspace 
may be charged. 

Arrangements for credit must 
be made by the student with the 
BankAmericard agency in his 
home area prior to his 
enrollment. Attempts to make 
contractual arrangements with 
Master Charge and American 
Express were unsuccessful. 



ACADEMIC 

RESEARCH 

LIBRARY 



Thousands of Topics 
$2.75 per page 
Send for your up-to-date, 
176-page, mail order catalog 
of 5500 topics. Enclose 
$1.00 to cover postage (1-2 
days digliverv time). 

519GLENROCKAVE. 

SUITE #203 

LOS ANGELES, CA. 90024 

Our materials are sold for 
research purposes only 



on checks, insurance, or 
education difficulties. He would 
like all veterans to come and talk 
with him at any time convenient 
to them. 



Denise O'Neill, a student 
at PBJC last Spring, spent 
her summer performing 
and studying at Disneyland 
as a participant in Disney's 
unique Fine Arts Work 
Experience Program. See 
page 9 for story. 







Photo by Ray Gray 
On September 11, the American Cancer Society made available to 
PBJC students brochures, pamphlets and other "Ciglatric" help in 
their battle against long cancer. 



Calling All Girls 



By Jay Kravetz 
Photo Editor 

Competition is open in the 
41st annual Orange Bowl 
Festival's Queen and Court 
contest. 

The winners, to be selected 
' by a panel of Orange Bowl 
Committee judges, will reign 
over the 1974-75 Orange Bowl 
Pageant, the nation's largest 
holiday Festival, December 20 
through January 1. 

Girls between the ages of 18 
and 24, who have never 
married, and who live, work or 
go to school in the Dade, 
Broward, or Palm Beach 
counties, are eligible. 

Entry forms can be received 
by writing the Orange Bowl 
Queen Contest, Post Office Box 
350748, Miami, Florida, 33135 
or calling area 305-642-2220. 

Deadline for entries is 
Thursday, October 24, 1974. 

Semifinals are Saturday, 
November 2. The Queen and 
her court of four princesses will 
be selected on November 9. 

The winner receives a $2,000 
scholarship to the Florida school 
of her choice or SI, 000 in cash. 
The Queen and each of the 
princesses receives the com- 
plete Festival wardrobe, valued 
at more than $1,000 and their 



coronation ball gowns. 

They will also appear before 
millions of national television 
viewers at the New Year's Eve 
King Orange Jamboree Parade 
and the New Year's Night 
Orange Bowl Football Classic. 



Weekly Watch 

Sept. 16-27 All Phi Theta 
Kappa members should pay Fall 
dues. $4.00 BA 131A. 

Sept. 16 Audition for 74-75 
theater season. Prepare 2-3 
minute selection fi'om a play. 
Auditorium 8:14 p.m. 

Sept. 16 Coffee house in 
Cafeteria 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

Sept. 17 Christian Science 
Organization weekly meeting 
TE 022 12:30 p.m. 



Sept. 19: 

Crypt". 

Sept. 20: 

birthday. 



'Tales From the 



Dr. Manor's 



Sept 23; Deadline for 
Graduation Application. See 
Registrar's office. 






CldssiMWanf Ad$ 

FOR RENT Female Roommate wanted to share mobile home, 
$25 weekly. Swimming pool, clubhouse, tennis courts and air 
conditioned. Phone 968-4443. 

Female roommate needed, upstairs apt. Close to college. 
Call 833-5990 after 6 p.m. Ask for Sylvie, Rent $75 per 
month. 

FOR SALE 

For Sale- 1970 Blue Star, 19' boat, with 70 hp outboard 
motor. Quick sale, V-huyll. $1000 phone 626 0829. 

Bass equipment for sal. Ampeg V4 Basshead, 2 folded 
horn speakers with SROL's Fender Precision Bass. Call Don 
844-1381. 

For sale 1973 Honda CB 450. Roll bars padded sissy bar 
and rack-sport seat, windshield helmets. Phone 585-3183. 

16" Catamaran sailboat. Ideal for ocean sailing and reef 
snorkeling. $800 or best offer. 582-1252. 

Hi Fi stereo or HI FI speakers. See Mr. Estrada HU 9. 

ACnVITIES: 

For all you former Girl Scouts, including those who won't 
admit it, a Campus Scout organization will begin in the weeks 
to come. Those interested in staying active in Scouting and 
those who would like to join are welcome to attend the 
meeting. Keep your eyes peeled as to when and where. 

TUTORING 

Spanish 101 Tutoring S3 hr. Sfee Mike, bottom floor of 
library, Monday or Wednesday, 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Mike 
Sholtis, Jr. Phone 746-4912. 

I .A.*.I?N E OF A k XNfp''"8gllTI.QLU E \ l 



"The Full House", owned and operated by Fred Bazinet, a 
former J.C. student and Ms wife, Ruthie, deals to custom clothing 
and assessories, including the latest craze, the "string". 



Models for "The Foil Honse", display some of the boatlqoes ^ 
"one of a kind" creations. - The fashion shop also offers J.C. 
students the opportunity to exhibit their own creations. 

Students On Display 

By Lynn Kalber 
Feature Editor 

A unique boutique, "The Full House", is opening it's doors both 
commercial and otherwise, to the creative students of JC. 

Owned and operated by Fred and Ruthie Bazinet, the shop has 
offered to display creations by local students. 

"The Full House" main feature are the crocheted bikinis {as seen 
in the accompanymg photos), caftans, and "strings" made by 
Ruthie, which have made the boutique famous. A new attraction is 
the "one of a kind" artwork of the Bazinets, a "custom accent" 
found on pants, shirts, and jackets. 

Sequins, rhinestones, studs, and patches are sewn on in original 
designs by Fred (a former JC student) and Ruthie, and specially 
formulated paints are used for the creation of unique pictures. 
"Individuality is the by-word. . ." states Bazinet. 

The boutique also offers silver jewelry imported fi-om Mexico, and 
other distinctive jewelry designs. 

"The Full House" has been the subject of wide press coverage 
firom Miami to New York and the Bazinets also appeared on the T.V. 
show "What My Line?" 

With one of the best advertised boutiques in the nation close to 
campus, the craftsmen of JC now have an opportunity not afforded 
them in the past. 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 16, 1974 



Monday, September 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER ■ 9 



Go-FFee , Tea, .. 




Lunch, Music 



By Timothy L. Bray 
Entertainment Editor 

' 'The answer is blowing in the 
wind." This line is symbolic of 
the many lyrics evolving 
through folk music. 

Carrying the tradition, JC 
Student Government and the 
Music Department are co-spon- 
soring a Coffee House which 
will be in the Cafeteria today 
through the noon hour. 

The JC Cafeteria will be filled 
with music from 11 a.m. to 1 
p.m. It is being coordinated by 
Robin Plitt, and Mr. Silvio 
Estrada serving as the musical 
chairman. 

Today's Coffee House will 
feature artists with many 
original compositions, according 
to Plitt. Greg O'Dell, "who's 
guitar style resembles that of 
David Mason," has two original 
compositions. Frank Smith will 
also be performing with his 
"interesting and unique style". 

"This music will not be the 
purest folk. The music will 
range from classical to moderate 
rock," said Plitt. 

Teaming up for a couple of 
duets will be Randy Presley and 



Linda Cooper. Robin Plitt will 
also be performing. 

Also headlining the cast is 
classical guitarist Joseph Thr- 
oop. 

Plitt explained musicians 
such as John Denver, Joni 
Mitchell and others have helped 
bring folk music back in focus. 

"Folk music never went out of 
existence because, frankly, folk 
music is the music of the people. 
Its music about life. 

"If there wasn't a reoccurring 
interest in folk music around the 
country, then we would not be 
having this Coffee House." 

The works of the artists 
involved are good original music 
scores, stated Plitt. They will 
also perform songs that have 
made it in the Top 40 "folk 
vein". 

Plitt told the BEACH- 
COMBER earlier, this Coffee 
House is something which has 
not been tried here at JC. It is 
the hope of the Music 
Department and SG that the 
students will provide an 
incentive to further activities on 
campus. 



Band In Full Swing 

By lori Hlliebrand 
Staff Writer 

After 10 years of practice, Sy PryweEer, Concert Band Director, 
either has the band well under control or a tremendous amount of 
patience. 

There are 40 members this semester, although the number is 
known to fluctuate from 25 to 60 members at a time. 

No auditioning's required to join the band, but a beginner need 
not apply. The band, according to Mr. Pryweller, consists of people 
who have played before and can read music. 

Playing a variety of music the bands accomplishments vary from 
symphonic music to Broadway hits. 

According to Pryweller, fitting the positions with the right 
number and type of instruments with the music is the biggest 
problem. 

"There is always a need for woodwind instruments," said Mr. 
Pryweller, "and this semester we need more trombones." 

Not all members in the Concert Band are music majors. 
Psychology, Interior Design, Architecture, and Education, are also 
represented. 

"Everyone counts," said Pryweller "Everyone is important 
toward the total sound." 

Activities this semester include the Scholarship Concert at JC on 
November 1 7andconcerts at Qsntaty Village October 5, the Delray 
Beach Civic Center October 6, and the Christmas Concert again at 
JC on December 12. 




?\\ckBT\nq Trickle 



Television Influence Society 



Glenn Powell 



In past decades the media, whatever it might 
consist of, has had more than a little influence on 
the lives of everyone it reaches. 

The radio for example, broaght news to more 
people faster than anything ahead of its time. And 
yet, the radio stilt had much the same effect on a 
person's insight as the printed page only with a 
more realistic and familiar flair. 

Then came the glorious advent of television. 
Now, not only could the average Joe hear the news 
as it was happening, he could see it too! This 
tremendous impact of realism has brought about 
much change on the effect of the media on the 
public and consequently much controversy in 
recent years over what should be allowed on TV 
programming. Because of its overall realism, 
television is a highly believable medium. 

This leads us to the "true life" drama. The plots 
and stories of these dramas, are, of course, 
fictitious and yet, because you can see what's 
happening while it is happening it can all seem 
very real. 

We are bombarded with such a barrage of "true 
life" dramas that it has become liard totell whether 
those movies are part of the news or the news is 
just another movie. 

One particular illustration of this type of news 
parody is a recent episode of the popular police 
drama, "Hawaii Five-O". In this episode a gang 
of misled teenagers (of course teenagers, who 
else?) guided by a maniacal revolutionary are 
ordered to murder key political characters in the 
name of the New Revolution. They give out news 
releases concerning their murders and go to great 
lengths to explain their motives to the press. 

Donning the title "Terrorist Revolutionary 
Government", they kidnap one of the show's stars 
and demand release of two of their companions 



caught and charged with murder in return for the 
police detective. Vi'ell, after communication via 
CB radio and much diligence on the part of the 
Great American Machine, the criminals are finally 
caught and put in their right place. 

This show (like many shows of this type) was 
overtly peppered with insinuations and innuendos 
relating to true facts to make it more realistic. To 
illustrate, at one point in the show when the 
murders become rampant and the terrorists make 
public promise of more to come, the police 
commissioner states, "I've dreaded this ever since 
the Germans released the Palestinian comman- 
dos". What could be more incriminating? 

These innuendos imply that all terrorist groups 
are inspired by Napolean types inflamed with a 
preoccupation to either destroy the American 
government or, in more fantastic arrangements, 
take the entire world! 

The implications involved in this show are 
obvious. It was not that long ago that tlic 
Symbionese Liberation Army was publicly 
declaring guilt of the now hushed up Patty Hearst 
case and had substantial political motives for doing 
so. 

I am not saying that this show is a direct link to 
this or any other news fact, h is not. U is fiction. 
These shows do, however, draw on a fact and the 
tendency of the American Public to be influenced 
by what can be seen and heard, especially on 
television. It can make people believe that tlie 
reasons or motives for fictional criminal acts could 
also be the same motives for real criminal acts. 

This is the power of television. Now, next time 
you prop you your tootsies for a few views at the 
tube, consider this. . .is it real because it's 
happening or is it happening because it's real? 



Suspicion, Doubfs, Suspense 



By John Auchterlonie 
Staff Writer 

Take all of the suspicions, 
doubts and "ifs" of conspiracy 
used in the tragic assasinations 
of political figures of the sixties, 
devise a terrifying tale about a 
secret underground organiza- 
tion that recruits assasins for 
that purpose and bring in a hero 
to track down the clues - and one 
has "The Parallax View". 

The hero is Warren Beatty, 
who is remembered from 
"Bonny and Clyde". He plays a 
long hair journahst who has had 
his ups and downs in his 
profession. So> now he does not 
really care about the next guy 
but had a deep journalistic love 
to get the scoop and expose the 
dishonest. No, he merely 
stumbles on a few clues" and 
before he knows it he's hot on a 
trail of suspense and action 
that's too big for him to handle. 

Add some great scene shots 
and good coordination of these 




scenes, some tight directing by 
Alan J. Pakula, and the results 

are an easily followed suspense 
flick. 

Acting support comes from 



HumeCronyn, William Danials. 
and Paula Prentiss. 

The "Parallax View" must be 
a trend flick following "The 
Sting". Although the time 
periods and the story are 
different, they both are 
suspense movies. "China- 
town" by being in the saine 
time period, went even fuitheir 
with just a little different style. 



All three are suspense movies 
with surprise endings. "Th 
Sting" by far is the best of the 
three while the remaining two 
are of the same caliber and 
significant to see, but th 
"Parallax View" is the mor^ 
entertaining. ^ 

So suspense movie buffs "liv 
it up" and pray they don't mak^ 
them worse and for us noi-mai 
people who like to just get into « 
film every now and then th 
"Parallax View" can do it f^ 
vou, "^'' 



W^^^^Feafured Fufuresmmmmi^mmmsmmmmmmmmmmmfA 

ISigns Shine On Virgo Todayl 



''''•''-•t'>:%';.!'i%*:';¥ 



Pisces: Tact is a valuable quality at this time. 

While your opinions are valid, don't go waving 

them under people's noses. Stirring up a dispute 

can prove disastrous. 

Aries: Plans made some time ago begin to come to 

fruition. You can proceed confidently to bring 

about new ventures. 

Taurus: Watch and wait: Let other people betray 

their intentions first. As with last week, someone 

may be working against you. Let that person make 

the first move. 

Gemini; A special request or a confidential 

conversation is hinted at: advantages are seen in 

paying attention to them. 

Cancer; 

Words of encouragement are spoken to you by 

someone who knows what he's talking about. A 

probable trip out of town is indicated later this 

week. 

Leo; Changes in lifestyle and feelings are seen. 

The opposite sex in particular (or same sex if you 

happen to be gay) responds agreeably to your 

strong, positive image. 



^fsif'ff^immmm Flick Moger sssJ 

Virgo; Temper your enthusiasm with good serise« 
people are less likely than ever to be what they 
seem. Snap judgements are unwise. 
Libra: Creativity is accented, particularly in 
school. Mechanical objects have a negative aspect 
and your car may be giving you trouble or your 
telephone may go out of order. 
Scorpio: Money is a good word this week. If you 
have it, make it work for you. If you don't, 
pretending that you do can work wonders. 
Sagittarins; Giving someone you don't know a 
helping hand can prove profitable. So can noticing 
someone the rest of the world seems to ignore. Get 
organized; a lot of unexpected workloads are going 
to be dumped on your shoulders. 
Capricorn; Intangibles such as friendship and 
talent lean in your favor, but inanimate objects are 
not in your favor. Watch out for doors to be walked 
into and things to be tripped over. 
Aquarins: There is definitely a guiding light 
somewhere in front of you - could be a person 
you've recently become friends with. You know 
instinctively where you're going. 



Record Review- 



King Crimson: Straight From England 



King Crimson is one of the 
bigger and better bands to come 
out of England. They have, 
under the direction of Robert 
Fripp, created some of the most 
beautiful rhythmically advanced 
rock music of our time. 

King Crimson has gone 
through many musical changes 
since its formation in 1968 by 
the founder and only remaining 



FULL HOUSE 
SPECIAL 




5** 



A cmmm Bim\ 

Exquisitely designed and expertly 

hand mait in Florida is one thing. 

But this one made from 

a cool, comfortable 

NEW MIRACLE YARN 

will not stretch ■ shrink - 
stain -or fade. 



"String" Designs Too! 

-Also- 
Custom Finished Clothes 

And 
Hand Made Accessories 

A "One of a kind" 
Boutique 

2nd Ave & Congress 
Just North of Campus 



original member, guitarist and 
composer Fripp. Since then, the 
group has personnel changes of 
some sort on every album. 

Fripp 's satest lineup inclu- 
des: William Brufotd, percus- 
sion: David Cross, viola, violin, 
keyboards; Fripp, buitar, 
mellotron, devices; John Wet- 
ton, bass and voice. 

They recently released their 
seventh album, "Starless and 
Bible Black", on the Columbia 
label. 

"Night Watch", probably 
side one's best tune, contains all 
the typical elements of Fripp 
wizardry. The vocals on "Night 
Watch" depict the lives of 



'Jimmy Neil- 



characters appearing in Rem- 
brandt's famous painting by the 
same name. The instrumental 
number "Trio" is mellow, 
peacefully creating images of 
, the sun rising out of the sea's 
foggy, hazy horizon in a strange 
far away island paradise. . . 

"Fracture", the final track on 
side two, is the best cut of the 
album. A traditional Fripp 
composifion, the arrangement is 
totally outrageous. Side two 
could tend to be difficult for the 
non-musician to understand. 
However, to most musicians the 
contents will be something to 
rave about. 



Disney Londs Girls 

By Debbie Savarese Thompson 
Staff Writer 

Debra Sperlich and Denise O'Neill, both former JC students, 
were among a select group of college students chosen from 
throughout the U.S. to participate is Disney's innovative Fine Arts 
Work Experience Program this summer. 

Debra, a May honor graduate and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
William Sperlich of North Palm Beach, combined an unusual 
summer job with excellent training in professional entertainment at 
Disney World m Orlando. Denise, a music and drama major, 
participated in the Disneyland program in California. 

Competition for acceptance in the exclusive group is stiff, and 
both Debbie and Denise were chosen from the more than 250 
students from 48 states who submitted video tape auditions to the 
management. The talented young singer-dancers, as members of 
the Park's 20 member "Kids of the Kingdom" musical ensemble, 
perform in the forecourt of Ciftderella's castle four nights a week. 
In addition they march in the 9:00 parade every night. 

From the Tomorrowland Stage, the "Kids", featuring six male 
and six female singers backed by eight musicians, offer guests a 
variety of favorites in a spirited program which has captured the 
hearts of millions of visitors. 

Combined with the 12-week, paid adventure in professional 
entertainment experience, the girls attended lectures and morning 
classes taught by top professional musicians. They also earned 10 
college credits fo taking the program, which ended September 7. 

"Not only does the training provide fresh young talent to 
entertain visitors, but it's a terrific experience for the students 
participating," explained Debra, who plans to attend Florida 
Atlantic University this fall. 

Whether gaining knowledge in a class room or refining their skills 
on the stage, Denise, Debra and other members of Disney's Fine 
Arts summer workshop for '74 have enjoyed a learning experience 
they won't soon forget. 




To see the laughter 

To see the joy of children out for play 

Brings peace unto my heart 

And a hope for a better day . . . 

Walter Davis 



JC Daytime Flick? 



By Timothy L. Bray 

Entertainment Editor 
"Tales From The Crypt" is 
the shocking horror film that 
Student Government has in 
store for Thursday at 11 a.m. in 
the SAC lounge. 

Film Bulletin assures that " it 
should bring out the terror fans 
in drives" Directed by Freddie 
Francis, it stars Su- Ralph 
Richardson, Joan CoUitis, and 



Martin Boddey. 

Richardson stars as the crypt 
keeper, where death lives within 
the vaults. All sorts of bizarre 
glimpses of the future are 
unfolded by a strange crypt 
keeper to a party touring ancient 
catacombs. 

The movies will move to 7:30 
p.m. on Friday September 27. 
"Vivi Max!" and "Casino 
Royale." will be shown. 




Debra Sperlich, [left] a May graduate of PBJC, was among 
twenty other students chosen to perform to the "Kids of the 
Kingdom" musical song and dance group in the forecourt of 
Cinderella's Castle at Walt Disney's World this past summer. 



SEEKING A NEW RELATIONSHIP OR JUST DATING? 
FIND SOMEONE ON YOUR OWN WAVELENGTH 

Everyone is getting together via 

Encounter Station 

THE AREA'S LEADING SINGLES SERVICE 
DON'T BE SHY 848-24^0 '^^ ^^LIGATIOISI 



, "■^i^W-' 



10 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 16, 1974 __ 




Monday, September 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 11 



In Opener 



Thinclads Tie Indian River 







Photo by Jay Kravetz 



On The Run 



LSD can be hannful to your 
health. 

This is not a discussion on 
the influence of dangerous 
drugs. The LSD of whicli I 



speat: is long slow distance, a 
training method for marathon 
runners. 

Because of the excessive 
distance which an athlete 




FHONE 
S67-8056/Me-9S02 

Polm Springs Shopping' (enter 
IDrhAvft.tS, Congress 



ntolPM&StoSPM 
ALL THE PIZZA 

YOU CAN $■! 39 

EAT! 

WEDNESDAYS 

11 l»IPM&5to tPM 

All ifHE SPAGHETTI 

YOU CAN 
EATI 

BIRTHD.AV PARTY SPEflAl 

lliliaiHi Hti* M«n ^ ^_ 

.KB .f «<. .ri ita S'i is 

•ad Mb ntEII 



1 



1 

By Robin Plitt 

I 

trains, the long distance runner 
trains on the streets and trails 
of the community. 

This can bring about some 
■ very interesting situations. 

One runner was stopped by 
a policeman while running an 
early morning workout. 

Being the quick-witted soul 
he was, the runner asked "How 
fast was I going?" 

The warden of a Michigan 
prison ran ten miles around the 
walls of his institution every 
morning. One day a stranger 
joined him for a workout. 
. While the two strangers 
huffed and puffed around tlie 
prison wall, the warden had his 
wallet and keys stolen from his 
sweatsuit. 

The stranger promptly 
jogged away . 

Anotiier runner was gliding 
across a field when lie was 
attacked by a turkey,. 

The turkey persucd him for 
two miles. 

There is always the classii:al 
story of the marathoner who 
passed an asylum when one of 
its occupants yelled from an 
, upstairs window, "I may be 
crazy- but I'm not imts." 

There is an old cliche about 
the loneliness of tlie bag 
distance runner. 1 sometimes 
wonder if there is any meaning 
to it. 



The Palm Beach Junior 
College cross country team 
opened its 1974 season last 
weekend (Sat. Sept. 7) with an 
impressive showing at a 
four-team meet at Indian River. 

The Pacers finished in a tie 
for first with the host school by 
scoring 33 points. Brevard 
Community College took third 
with a score of 65 points and 
Florida Bible College of 
Hollywood, trailed with 81 
points. 

Don Edgar and Ed Everett, 
two transfer runners from 
Broward CC, led the Pacers by 
placing second and fifth overall. 

Edgar finished the four and a 
half mile course with a time of 
25:48, \' liile Everett ran a time 



of 26:24. 

Mike Higgins, a freshman 
from Lake Worth High, to.ok 
sixth place with a time of 26:30. 

Ken Anderson, a transfer 
from Albany State and a former 
teammate of Higgins, took the 
final scoring position with an 
eleventh place finish of 28:02. 

"I am very' pleased with the 
showing of our team," said 
head coach, Dick Melear. "All 
the boys ran very well today." 

Melear feels that this race 
was an indication of the strength 
of his team. 

"We looked very good 
against Indian River and they 
ran with the same seveii boys 
who placed third in the state 
meet last year," he said. 



Flag-Tag Football 
Practice Begins 



Practice begins today for all 
teams entered in the flag tag 
football league sponsored by the 
intramural department, accord- 
ing to Roy Bell director of the 
recreation program. 

Teams will practice on 
weekdays beginning at 2:00 
p.m. on the football field located 
in the south end of campus. 

"Flag tag football is a 
recreational sport designed to 
give the pleasure, of throwing, 
kicking, and running with a 
football without the fear of 
being tackled," said Bell. 

The flag tag league is still 
taking applications for teams 
who wish to compete. 

Also, individuals who wish to 
take part in the football league 



may either be drafted by one of 
the existing teams or join 
together in a group and form a 
new team. 

The season will last as long as 
there is a demand from the 
students with games being 
played on Monday afternoons^ 

Games which are rained out 
on Mondays, will be played on 
Wednesday afternoons. 

Anyone interested in compet- 
ing in the league is asked to 
leave an application in the 
intramural office which is 
located on the west wall of the 

gym. 

There are also postions 
available for officials and other 
non-playing personel. Anyone 
interested should also visit Mr. 
Bell in gym office 4K. 




Foreign Student Teaches Korote 




Paul Patanapratsith is the karate instructor for the I and R self # 
defense class. Paul is a native of Thailand. 



Photo by j^y Kvavc" 



PBJC students are being 
offered the chance to gain self 
confidence, poise, peace of 
mind, and the ability to protect 
themselves from attack in the 
new karate classes which are 
being sponsored by the 
intramurals department. 

The classes meet three times 
weekly at 1:30 p.m. in the gym. 
Students will spend an hour 
and a half on Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday, learn- 
ing the basic techniques of 
karate as taught by Pansak 
"Paul" Ratanaprasith. 

Paul, a native Thai, came 
to PBJC after a brief period of 
time at the University of 
Bancock, where he studies 
medicine. 

After a falling out with the 
school, Paul decided to transfer 
to the United States, where he 
became interested in the field of 
electrical engineering. 

"My foster father was an 
electrical engineer, and 1 
became interested in the field," 
Paul explained. 

Paul lives in Jupher with his 
"foster father", William Wor- 
den, who owns the Ocean 
Towers condominiums in that 
area. 

Paul is a certified, third 
degree black belt holder with 10 
years worth of experience to his 
credit. 

"There are 10 degrees of 
black belt," Paul explained. 
"With each step you improve, 
you gain another degree of 
whichever belt you are working 
for." 

According to Paul, there are 
several different belts which one 
may earn depending on the 
proficiency with which fundi- 
mentals of the sport can be 
performed. 

Paul also explained that there 
are several different forms of 
the martial arts. The difference 
in the forms lies in the enphasis 
of a certain technique. 

' 'Ti boxing is very similar to 
Korean Karate except that in Ti 
Boxing, the emphasis is placed 
more on the use of the feet," 
Paul explained. 

"During the classes, we will 
be doing exercises to limber, 
strenghten and condition the 
body," Paul said. 

"Following the exercises, 
tire dass will spend about a half 
hour in yoga meditation. 

"We don't want to walk out 
onto the street feeling excited 
and mean, so we spend some 
time meditating," Paul expla- 
ined. 
According to Paul, the 

(Turn to "FOREIGN." page 12) 



Photos by Jay Kravetz 



Paul demonstrates hand techniques with a fellow student. 



If you csak beat 

Billie Jean Kin^ 
you can at least 
join her. 

Nobody beats Billie Jean King. 
Not often, anyway. 

So at least you can join her 
in taking part in The Presidential 
Sports Award program. 

This is an award for you, as well 

as the pros. It is an award to 

get you to play tennis regularly 

(or to take part in any of 

30 other sports) . 
To qualify for The Presidential Sports Award, all you 
have to do is participate regularly and keep track 
of the number of games you play. It's easy and it's 
fun, too. And when you qualify, you earn 
the right to wear The Presidential Sports Award 
patch and pin. 

But the key requirement is regular 
participation-ebecause that's the kind 
that does you the most good. 

So join Billie Jean King in taking 
part in one of the most important 
programs in tennis. If you're 18 years old 
or over, send in for your free logbook 
with complete instructions. Send your 
name, address and zip code to: 




Presidential Sports Award 
Intramural Office 
4/K Gymnasium 



QUALIFYING STANDARDS FOR THE AWARDS WERE DEVELOPED IN COOPERATION WITH UNITED STATES LAWN TENNIS ASSOCIATION. 




% *!>*«»•*,>• 



I^^mi^""' 



I 



12 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, September 16, 1974 




>>• 



Jerri Winebrenner, right, and 
Cindy Putt are direpting the 
cheerleader tryouts. The re- 
sults of the tryouts will be 
announced this Friday. 



'S 



Photos by Jay Kravet? 




„, "; ?», *'tc-'< 



Foreign Studenf Teaches Class 



(Continued from page 11) 

meditation has other benefits 
than the realization and relief of 
tension. 

"I have been able to see 
myself more clearly through 
meditation," Paul said. 

"I can see myself as I am now 



and as I have been." 

Paul began learning the 
martial arts as a child in his 
native Tiland and has been 
teaching for several years. 

The Orientals hold self 
defense arts as a part of their 
culture and are indoctrinated 
into its uses and purposes as 



they mature, according to Paul. 

According to Roy Bell, 
director of intramurals, this is 
the second year his department 
has presented a free karate class 
to the students. 

"Last year we started a class 
with instructors from the Palm 
Beach Karate Association," 



Badmintoners Hold Meeting 



The PBJC badminton club has 
begun holding their weekly 
meetings Wednesday Sept. 11, 
with a 7:00 meeting in the gym. 

The club directors, Hamid 
Faquire and Roy Bell, gave an 
open invitation to all community 
members who may have been 
interested in the sport or curious 
about it. 

"Badminton is one of the 
fastest games you will ever 
play," said Bell. "It is a very 
good sport for conditioning arid 
developing the body." 

The meeting was attended by 
29 individuals who listened to 
introductory, and explanatory 
remarks from Bell and Faquire 



before getting into some actual 
matches. 

Badminton is a similar sport 
to tennis with several except- 
ions. 

Among these are the scoring 
system and the cork which is hit 
by a racquet. 

Bell, who is the director of the 
Intramural program, briefly 
outlined the structure and 
functions of the club. 

"Because their is no women's 
varsity badminton team this 
year, the intramurals depart- 
ment will provide transportation 
to meets with other clubs in the 
state." said Bell. 

"Eventually we would like to 



take a ladder tournament so we 
can see how our players are 
doing against each other," said 
Bell. 

"We have excellent facilities 
here," said Faquire. "If we can 
develop enough interest, we will 
definitely play in some 
tournaments." 

Bell also said that the 
intramurals department would 
be giving out awards for several 
categories in the club. Among 
these would be awards for most 
improved male and female, 
most outstanding male and 
female, and awards for those 
members of the club with 
regular attendance. 



Bell said. "This class was very 
popular, so we thought we 
would do it again this year." 

Bell said that he wanted to 
see if there was anyone capable 
of teaching the self defense 
class who was on campus. 

"We put out a call to see if we 
could find an instructor for our 
Karate class who was already on 
campus," Bell said. "That's 
how we found out about Paul." 
Bell added that the students 
should put the class in its proper 
perspective. 

"We don't want students to 
come out for this class who want 
to use it to intimidate their 



friends and enemies. Self 
defense is a defensive art and 
not an agressive one." 

Students who wish to take the 
course need not worry about 
purchasing a gi. The traditional 
uniform for the class will not be 
needed until after the first 
month of classes, according to 
Bell. 

"This is an excellent way for 
the students to take advantage 
of their student activity fee," 
said Bell. "The student pays 15 
dollars for the school to provide 
him with an activity and this 
class is one way of getting some 
of their money back. ' ' 



Volleyball Club To Compete 




The PBJC Jogging Course 
offers students individual 
opportunity for physical 
fitness. 



The Varsity women's volley- 
ball team will not compete this 
year, due to a lack of interest 
and a heavy class load for the 
coach, according to Dr. Howard 
Reynolds, athletic director. 

"I went to the conference 
meeting last June and polled all 
of the coaches to see if they 
were going to have volleyball," 
said Reynolds. 

"I found that none of the 
teams were going to compete on 
a varsity level. However, 
several of the coaches said that 
there would probably be 
competition on a club level in 
the area, said Reynolds. 

PBJC will be one of those 
junior colleges with women's 
volleyball being played on a club 
level. 

The PBJC volleyball club 
meets on Tuesday evenings at 
7:00 with competition for both 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.75 per page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Sp.idina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto. Ontario, Canada 

(416) 366-6549 
Our research service is sold 
for research assistance only. 



men and women. 

Teams will be formed at these : 
meetings with intra league play ; 
for the women to determine 
representatives for the extra- 
mural club contests. 

Students who are interested 
in playing volleyball should see 
Roy Bell, director of the 
intramural program, in office 
4K of the gym. 



Dynamite 

* Steak Subs 
^Hoagies 

:A:^ Pizza Pies 

FAR OUT 
TAKE OUT 

Lil Bit 
of Italy 

2ND AVE. EAST OF 

CONGRESS. JUST 

NORTH OF CAMPUS 

Phone- 9654553 



Vote 

This 

Week 



. story this page 




VOICE OF THE PALM BE.4CH JUNIOR COLLEGE' STUDENT 



VOL. XXXVI, No. 3 



Monday, September 23, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 



Taurmn 

Tdntrums 
Terminate 

. . . See page 6 






This Friday JC is presenting 
its flrst assembly for the Fall 
Term, Ray Bolger's World, at 8 
p.m. in the college auditorium. 

Best loiown for his role as the 
scarecrow in the "Wizard of 
Oz," the dancer, comedian and 
actor is appearing in this 
musical-comedy, one-man show 
tliroughout the United States. 

See related story on Page 6. 




Polls Open Today; 
Full Senate Slate 



Chairmanship Change 

Senators Take Sides 



By BRIAN E. CROWLEY 
Staff Writer 

Faculty Senate needs a new 
chairman, but despite the 
efforts of some senators, the 
changeover will probably not be 
orderly. 

The problem is a result of an 
amendment to the Senate 
Constitution which states that 
"The Chairman and Vice 
Chairman shall be elected by 
and from the teaching and 
nonteaching certificated faculty 
for two year staggered terms." 

Dr. Manor announced at the 
last Senate meeting his 
intention to step down from the 
chair. During debate, some 
Senators were claiming that the 
vice chairman should automat- 
ically succeed to the chair. 

Others are calling for new 
elections, but whether or not 
this election would be for both 
the chairman and the vice 
chairman or just for one office is 
not clear. 

Part of the reason for the 
present situation is the failure of 
the Senate to have included in 
the wording of the amendment a 



method of implementation. 
Relying on Robert's Rule of 




Order, has been inadequate 
because every faction is able to 



find a section of Robert's to 
support a particular argument. 
A few members of the senate 
state they believe this Thurs- 
day's meeting of the Faculty 
Senate will be the beginning of 
an orderly transition of the 
chair. Indications are, however, 
that heated debate will 
continue. 



By ROBIN WITT 
Staff Writer 

A full 24 member student 
governnrent Senate is guaran- 
teed for the first time since 1971 
because of a full slate of 
candidates running in this 
weeks' senate election. 

Many of this years' candi- 
dates are sophomores and they 
are anxious to voice their 
reasons for seeking a senate 
seat. 

Kathy Josephson believes 
that "being active, maybe we 
can get something going. I'll 
push the things students want." 

Joseph Fitzgerald would "like 
to get something accomplished 
this terra and help student 
voices to be heard." He also 
feels there should be alcohol on 
campus. 

Jim Scott wants "to help 
students as much as I can. I 
want to be the instrument of the 
students. I'll be available to all 
students as much as possible." 

Dave Upshaw's goal is "to 
attempt to let the student body 
benefit from the money they 
spend in the coin machines 
located across campus and to 
have a voice in the selection of 
their instructors." 

Rob Abrams also is interested 
in the student's money and 
would like "a student opinion 
poll to be taken to find out 



Lawmen Examine Sex Criminals 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Staff Writer 

In an effort to give 
professional law personnel an 
opportunity to meet, discuss 
and analyze the sex criminal, 
the Palm Beach County 
Criminal Justice Institute held a 
special five-day, thirty-hour 
seminar. Investigation of the 
Abnormal Sex Offender, in the 
College Auditorium last week. 

The seminar, which began 
Monday, September 16 and 
lasted through Friday, Septem- 
ber 20 was designed for police. 



criminal investigators, detec- 
tives, court personnel, juvenile 
counselors and others in 
related fields, according to 
Lawrence D. Turtle, chairman of 
the PBJC Law Enforcement 
Department. 

Under the instruction of 
Walter V. McLaughlin, a former 
FBI Police Training Coordinator 
from Berwyn, Pennsylvania, 
participants reviewed sex crime 
defiritions and descriptions, 
motivating influences, sadism 
and masochism, the voyeur, 
exhibitionist, rapist, child mo- 




lestor and obscene telephone 
calls. 

Also covered was homosex- 
uality, lust murderers, general 
investigative techniques, inter- 
viewing the sex offender, and 
preventive measures. Included 
were film-strips, lectures, a 
question and answer period and 
an evaluation of principles. The 
program required a $15 
registration fee. 

Mr. McLaughlin has lectured 
for the FBI National Academy 
and numerous police academies 
throughout thp. country. 

•fording to TutHe, , Mr. 
McLaughlin's study is the most 
extensive one available. This is 
the only conference of its kind in 
the country today. 



Dental students bone up for test. 



Special 
Assembly 

School Board and 
ran-off candidates are 
being given a chance to 
meet students and 
faculty on Wednesday, 
September 25, 10-11 
a.m., in the SAC 
Lounge. 

The event is being 
sponsored by the PBJC 
Political Union and will 
follow the fomiat of 
other know-your-candi- 
date days with short, 
speeches fallowed by a 
question and answer 
period. ■ 



exactly where student interest 
lies and act accordingly in the 
best interest of the students." 

Walt Davis, a freshman , said 
"I feel that the student body 
should know more about what 
goes on in senate and how it 
works," 

James Cox intends "to work 
for student discounts from local 
merchants and also for students 
benefits." 

Constance Holmes, SG Sec- 
retary urges "all of the students 
to get to know the candidates 
who are running and to do all 
they can to make sure their 
views get represented. The first 
step to insuring that represen- 
tation is to vote!" 

Voting machines v/ill be 
located by the Business 
Administration building and 
outside the cafeteria Monday 
through Wednesday afternoon 
to give all students an 
opportunity to vote. 

Faculty 

Unions 
Merge 

By BRIAN EcCROWLEY 
Assistant News Editor 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College chapters of the 
American Federation of Teach- 
ers (AFTG) and the Florida 
Education Association (FEA) 
have merged to form the 72 
member United Faculty (UF) of 
JC. 

In meetings last week both 
organizations voted unanimou- 
sly to merge. The merger is an 
attempt to obtain enough 
membership to represent the 
facuhy as a collective bargain- 
ing agent. 

Under a new state law 
effective January 1, 1975, the 
college board of trustees may 
name one organization as a 
collective bargaining agent 
when it holds the ihajority 
membership of the faculty. 

As independent organizations 
the FEA and AFT found that 
many teachers were hesitant to 
join, Ibelieving .that neither 
group cbuio succeed. 

The UF will need 26 or 28 
additional faculty members to 
claim majority faculty member- 
ship. No trouble is being 
anticipated in finding the new 
members. 

The UF president is Alan 
Maxwell, former president of 
the JC chapter of the FEA. The 
vice president is Glen Marstel- 
ler, former president of the JC 
chapter of the AFT. Both are 
members of the Science 
Department. 

The future goals of the new 
organization are to improve 
teacher salaries and working 
conditions. 



2 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 23, 1974 



Monday, September 23, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 3 





/'^^k\ 






33 


THE VOiCE or THE STUDENTS 

MARCBRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 

J.MICHELENOTTER 
Associate Editor 

GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 




Oil associated coiiegiate press 



Editorials 

In It For The Money 

There is an unwritten law concerning campaigning for public 
office; have plenty of funds or you'll never win an election. 

Ideally, a candidate's credentials should come first; the voter 
should compare all the candidates and vote for the one he feels is 
most qualified. Realistically, however, the vast majority of yoters 
do not know each candidate's platform. Many times the voter pulls 
the lever for the candidate he's heard of - the name that rings a bell. 

Bumper stickers, billboards, brochures, television and radio 
announcements, are the tools necessary to make that bell ring in the 
minds of voters. It cost thousands upon thousands of dollars. The 
astronomical sum is almost always out of reach for the middle-class 
American seeking public office. 

Does a candidate's election depend on his cash or his credentials? 
It's too bad that many times a man or woman may desire a public 
office and be qualified, honest and sincere but lack the one element 
needed to get elected: money. 

DenyRehobilifofion 

Giving a man a second chance: the whole purpose of offender 
rehabilitation. The Florida Board of Regents practically threw that 
purpose out the window when they voted to ban felons from 
attending law school. 

The question of felons in law schools arose after David Morrison 
was admitted to the Florida State University law school even though 
he was sentenced in 1970 to 24 years in prison following convictions 
for armed robbery and attempted robbery. 

Morrison scored high on his law school admissions test. He also 
recorded honors in college grades in a special program sponsored 
by a Tampa correction center where he expects to be paroled soon. 

Education is an unalienable right, vital in giving convicted men 
another chance. In denying felons that education, the Regents are 
making the word "rehabilitation" meaningless. 



Examine Priorities 

The Associated Press recently reported a little story that should 
be of interest to Florida teachers. 

It seems a teacher in Virginia got tired of hearing people say that 
educators are nothing but overpaid babysitters. She sat down and 
made some interesting calculations. 

A child is in school about 35 hours a week for 40 weeks out of the 
year. That makes a total of 1,400 hours per year. Using a 
babysitter's lowest rate of 50 cents per hour, that comes to S700 per 
year for one child. 

But if a teacher has a small class of 25 children, and at the rate of 
S700 per child, the teacher would make $17,500 per year if paid in 
babysitter's wages. 

The Virginia teacher said she would settle for those wages as she 
is only drawing' $8,400 as a second year teacher. 

Most Florida teachers would agree to that amount. 

Last year, the average teacher salary in Florida was 510,000. It 
seems a shame that people who are so instrumental in the formation 
of our society should be deemed unworthy of better pay. 
while they should be rewarded with possibly the highest salaries, 
those salaries go instead to pro football players, and, on a lower 
scale, the unskilled laborers. 

Priorities are not in their proper place, that is for sure. 



"I'd like to apologize to the hookers." 

-Frank Sinatra, after his remark likening 
newspaperwomen to hookers. 



AU SHOCKS.' 

Gueas X 
5VAO0LD '^ 

rope: 




Reverberofions 



WRAP Engineer Discounts 
Beachcomber Radio Reporf 



Editor: 

1 believe your article in last 
week's Beachcomber {"WRAP 
Problems Shrouded By Smoke") 
was a gross exaggeration ol 
what actually happened on 
September 2 when the amplifier 
(the WRAP amplifier in the 
cafeteria) blew out. 

After having worked for two 
days on the equipment. I 
decided to test it out. Carlos 
(Banks, former WRAP mana- 



ger) who assured me he was 
lamiliar with the amplifiers 
op.eration. remained at the 
station to run the test while I 
checked the speakers. 

As 1 approached the cafeteria 
lif turned the system on. Far off 
in the patio I heard a distorted 
sound and quickly found out 
that the patio speakers were 
being overdriven and badly 
distorted. 

1 quickly reached for the 



Kooky Karate Kids? 



Editor: 

a little birdie is flying around 
the campus telling folks to 
beware of kooky karate kids who 
intend to instruct others in this 
honorable act. 

Watch out for two things. 
First, much of what is termed 
"karate" is simply an informal 
course in self-defense. It has a 
little acrobatics, holds, and such 
thrown in. Remember karate, 
all styles, consists of kicks, 
punches, blocks and strikes. 
Ask your instructor what type of 
karate you are learning and 
check that name. 

Next, don't believe you can 
become the second Bruce Lee in 



a matter of months. Formal, 
orthodox karate, takes at least a 
year to obtain a yellow belt. 

Don't be fooled; nothing 
comes easily. 

Colin Higgins 



walki'e talkie Carlos had 
borrowed from campus security, 
only to find the batteries were ■ 
dead.! By the time 1 ran back tn 
WRAP, the amplifier had gone 
out. blowing quite a bit of the 
circuit to pieces. 

There v\as absolutely no 
smoke, nor did we have to "sniff ; 
around" to find out what had: 
happened. 

Had Carlos and the otiiers ; 
been adequately instructed and ; 
had the operating instructions; 
along with the schematics been 
readily available (instead of 
being locked away in Dean 
Davey's office where they were 
useless) the whole problem: 
might have been averted . 

Ed Hammond 
Chief Engineer, WRAP 



Letters-To-Editor Policy 



LETTERS MUST: 

(1) Not exceed 250 words. 

(2) Be signed by the author 

(3) Include the author's 
telephone number. 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
Wednesday. 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 




BEACHCOMBER STAFF 

News Editor s . ; . Bruce Jjloore 

AssinBirt N?w» Editor Brian E. Crowiey * 

Editor!*) AssUtant ,.>*... Jan Tuckwood 

FeatUTrfEdHofk,,.. . Lynn Ka»b»r 

Asstotant M»ijafthi'9,6dftor . Wayne Soldo 

Copy -Editor ;..... , Sharon Osburn 

Stiorts Editoir , . Robin Witt 

(>hotoaraphic Editor ..... .Jim Collins 

Entertainment Editor Tim Bray 

Oampus Events * . . .Kut WaWliacher 

CQn«uttant , , . Mr. Ctia'fM McCreight 



STAf^F-WRITEBS 
Pauli^edrick Flick Mager 

Debbie Thompson 
Robiit Witt 
JacfcPJSalua 
RayQny' 
Rebecca Morse 
Amy $trimbu - - 
Winifred KniQhton 
Elbert Cprbutt, 
Elian.,fwmieri 
Cindy' Covien 
Lori'H^lebrand 



Jimmy Neal , , 
Walt Davis 
Randy Pow^M,; 
James'Cleare -* 
Mike Piliero 
Robin Kindie 
Dan Stuart 
Glenrt Pqw«M • ' 
Susan Kyta 
Frank Smith . 
J«V KravetJt 



John Auehtarlon're 
Roderick Beaucliamp 



Tiie Beacheombar ^.pubMiftied froi* pur edftoHat office* In Aa Stud«^ Pubti^^r^.^uiiding at Palm ^r^> 
Junior C6(l«9e, 420d£. CongrMs.Avenue, Lake Worth, Fiorida, 33«^ Phbito 96S-aJ^; Ejct..210, . °««:h 

Opinions sxpree^d M tHeBeaeheomber are tliow of t^a edlt<jhf;or <h«.i|ir(tert oftheartiel^ and rtpt nec«s»A|.i( 
th'otf«f Palm Beach Junior College. - /^ ;.-"■•'-- -- • . / . r««>Tiiy 

Tlw Bqathcomber to a m9iib4r,of tbB Aswclate^l ColJt^feittf Pr* |nd t;>«r iflorida vfonior Colloge PV' 
Awocletion. ' • ' .-' .\fV'.'" l!; -" • -, .«* ' .-. ■ ir ' ■ '.:■■ ,-'', "- ,':•*« 

.. - ■ -' ' "■ •w---'^'*-^-^--' ■ '^ lis — - ■ 



'51 Percent' 



Woman's Work 



•J. Michele Notter- 



During the summer I lived in Melbourne Beach with my pareats. 
I needed to find a job, so I would check the papers daily. There 
weren't many jobs available so when 1 came across an ad for a 
barmaid, I decided to apply. 

Before, when I thought of bar work, my derriere would start 
aching in anticipation of the pinching 1 would receive. My head 
would spin at the thought of the propositions I would get. 

Of course, this was going under the assumption that I was 
attractive enough to receive such attention; I'm not known for 
modesty, obviously. 

1 decided to give the place a try. I called and made an 
appointment and left early to try it out. 

As I drove slowly past it, I noticed two synthetic marble nude 
female statues outside. I thought, "What the hell, they are. either 
there to attract attention or the owner is a rather poor (as opposed to 
rich) art connoisseur." 

My hopes undimmed and my feminist feathers unruffled, I 
entered the nightclub. 

Completely dark inside, it took my eyes a few minutes to adjust. 
"When what to my wondering eyes did appear. . ." was at least 100 
pairs of breasts (and the accompanying female form) winking at me 
from canvases placed throughout the club. 

I decided to be charitable - maybe the owner was a frustrated 
gynecologist, but no. . .1 soon noticed a rather interesting collection 
of copulating statues also placed throughout the bar. 

The effect of the decor was unimaginative and definitely asexual. 
The women's bodies on the paintings were beautiful, but a little 
exaggerated. The mood of the paintings was spoiled by the Betty 
Boop faces on the women. 

My mind dwelled on the statues; my muscles ached and my bones 
cracked at the thought of assuming such positions. 

However, more important, was the complete irony that I Was 
there, the so-called radical libber, to apply for a job. I wondered 
how the owner would react if he saw the feminist symbol on my car. 
The effect was so farcical that I was tempted to burn my 
non-existant bra to compete with his joke on womanhood and sex. 

1 wasn't angry or offended -just quivering inside with repressed 
laughter. I decided to play the joke through. I filled out an 
application while conversing with the owner. 

I explained that I needed money for college to become an 
accountant. He thought my goal admirable; he had wanted his son 
to enter the same field. 

I didn't blink when he told me I'd have to wear black on the job, 
deeply cut at the neckline and hemmed at the ;top of my thighs. (I 
did wonder if he expected me to get silicone injections though.) 

The owner informed mp that he would make his decision on tlje 
following day as to who he would hire. 

I left, expecting a pat on my derriere ■ he had been so fatherly! 

The next day I received a call from the owner asking me to start 
that evening. 1 declined: the pay was just $6 an evening (from 6:30 
p.m. to 3:00 a.m.) plus tips. The honor of working in thf^t 
establishment was not eriough to make up for the pay. 

Moral: Be kind (and generous) to a barmaid tonight, she may 
have no other choice. 




"I don't think she's so damned superior' 



Mike's View 



Musically Speaking At JC 



AMI^ePiliero' 



Last year it was my immense pleasure to attend' 
the classes of professors Hugh D. Albee and Silvio 
Estrada, two highly qualified instructors from our" 
music department. 

To dedicated teachers who are hardly spoken of, 
I would like to devote today's space as pittance for 
the profound example set by these instructors. 

Albee effectively transmits his knowledge of 
music theory and appreciation with a special zeal 
arid humor. 

Invariably the nattily dressed professor would be 
seen hustling up the staircase toward his evening 
class and when reaching and unlocking the 
classroom door, strongly intone his favorite words 
"Mama Mia" (A classmate estimates this to be a 
direct result of an overindulgence in spicy foods.) 
The expression signaled all over the humanities 
building the start of Mr. Albee's class. 

Inside the classroom the work began - but not 
before a warm hello, how are you, to every 
student. 

I observed with admiration, the warm manner 
and arduous effort used by Albee to "reach" each 
and every student - those that were anxious to 



learn and those that needed prodding or 
encouragement to want to learn. 

I only wish that he would inject some "Albee 
humor" in his exams. 

Silvio Estrada stands out equally as well for his 
ceaseless efforts in teaching music fundartventais 
and guitar. He impresses me by always having at 
least two or three ways to solve each musical 
problem. 

Having conducted orchestras all over the world, 
composed music for movies, and experimented in' 
modern forms of music education, Estrada has a 
lot to draw from. He, like Albee, wants every 
student to thoroughly understand what is taught. 

Besides his dedication to teaching music, ■ 
Estrada finds the time to be instrumental in . 
various aid to disadvantaged and migrant workers. ' 

He is a well-rounded person, I also like his ties. 
He won't sell them and they don't make them that 
way anymore. 

"To Albee and Estrada; please continue - your 
message rings loud and clear, and will reverberate 
ever gently on the minds of your students for years 
to come. 



Lost Exit 



Just What Are We Supposed To Think? 

— ■- — Marc Bressler 



h was long after midnight 
when 1 climbed into the front 
seat of the Cadillac limousine in 
the ambulance squad building. 
Even sitting in the dimly lit 
garage, the fiery red paint of the 
sleek rescue vehicle seemed to 
be ablaze when I looked at it, as 
if h spoke of the tragedy and 
suffering it has witnessed. 



The car was no novice in 
handling emergencies, and as 1 
turned the ignition, the mighty 
roar of its 427 cubic inch engine 
reaffirmed my confidence in it. 
My partner on the usually 
tedious night shift, Ted Camlin, 
climbed in alongside me and sat 
in mute silence as we sped out 
the garage door and into the 
oblivion called night. 



Though it was just one of a 
thousand such rescues, there 
was no shaking the feeling that 
this one, a trip to the Jupiter 
Island beach, would be 
somehow different than any 
other. 



In a matter of minutes we 
arrived at the origin of the call, a 
barren stretch of sand decorated 
with rusted beer cans, old tires 
and some trees. The latter bent 
away from the ocean, as if in 
fear, crippled by the powerful 
winds of a hurricane years past. 



The moon hid behind the 
clouds, and only the ever-mov- 
ing beams of police flashlights 
and the occasional sweep of a 
lighthouse beam provided any 
illumnination. An officer, 
flashlight pointing, guided us to 
a secluded spot around which 
policemen were gathered. 

Lying in a bed of sand and 
clothes in a scanty frock was the 
body of a frail young girl. In one 
hand, grotesquely stiffened by a 
state of rigor mortis, was a small 
pocket knife. The other hand, 
obscured by a pool of blood, lay 
at her side. Both wrists were 
slashed. 

"Happens all the time," Ted 
grunted as we lifted the bodv 



into the back of the ambulance. 
"Girl gets into a fight with her 
guy, decides it's all over - and 
takes the exit." He noticed the 
somber expression upon my 
face, 

"Look, Marc," he said as he 
closed the back doors and we 
got into the front seat, "If every 
doctor took each patient's death 
personally, where would he be? 
in the nuthouse, that's where." 

"How can you be so cold?" I 
asked as we began the long trek 
to the county morgue. "That's 
a young girl there - flesh and 
blood - a whole life snuffed out. 
You don't even care!" 

He leaned back and began to 
strap the body in. "Sure 1 care. 
I'm just as sorry as you are that 
the chick's dead. But I can't let 
it get to me - or I'll be uselss on 
the squad." 

"Why would someone fust 
end it all - so -so quickly?" I 
asked no one particular. "So 
young, so naive. . .there is just 



so much ahead for a girl like 
that. It really gets me down." 

"Maybe you're right," Ted 
admitted. "After 15 years of 
this • seeing wrecks and murder 
cases - one does become a little 
unfeeling." He pondered the 
tltouglTt as we swung _ out from 
the beach road onto the main 
thoroughfare. 

"Wonder what her boyfriend 
will think?" I said. "You know, 
I mean when he comes to 
identifying the body. Suddenly 
that little quarrel or fight they 
had won't seem so little now. I 
can imagine how he'll feel. 

"Think of her family - 
mother, father, and the rest - all 
upset. Life will be pretty hard 
on them now." 

The ambulance cruised down 
the road, the red light perched 
on top silent for a change, as if it 
spoke of the grim fate of the. 



extra passenger. 

"I have to feel sorry for the 
girl," Ted said. He leaned back 



and removed the covers from 
her face to stare at it. 

"Look at her, so pretty with 
all that make-up. Hey, 1 just 
noticed something: all that 
make-up. . ." 

"What is it, Ted?" 

"The girl - the rouge, the lip 
gloss, all so heavily applied. 
The humidity caked it to her 
face in gobs. I hadn't really 
paid any attention to it." He 
took the covers off the body 
completely. 

"So?" - 

"So it's not a girl - it's a 
guy!" Ted exclaimed. "A guy, 
dressed up as a chick." He 
dropped the covers and sank 
back into his seat, 

"Why?" 1 asked. 

The question is: are we supposed 
to feel sorry for him now?That's 
the difference. 

Back on tHe beach, a wave 
brought in by the changing tide 
engulfed the spot where the 
body had Iain. It pulled back to 
sea the blood, the last 
remaining memory of the trip to 
the beach. 



4 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 23, 1974 




Photos On Display 



Monday, September 23, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 5 



PBJC Photography Exhibit, located hi the Humanities building until 
September 27, gives students the opportunity for a flrst-hand look at 
professional photographic works. 

Student Loans Offered 
At State Level 



ByJANTUCKWOOD 

Editorial Assistant 
Florida IMversity students 
should find education loans 
easier to come by here than 
elsewhere because of state aid. 
According to Carol Smith, 
director of financial aid at 
Florida Atlantic University, 
"The difference is the state has 
stepped into the field to aid the 
needy student. Most banks are 
moving out of the Federal 
Insured Student Loan program 
because lending money is 
difficult to find and the banking 
field sees the student loan 
program as a big hassle." 

A money pinch last year 
reduced the number of 
participants in FAU's student 
loan program by about a 
hundred. The figure is expected 
to rise again with the state in the 
program. 

Florida's loan program limits 
the aid to $1,500 during an 
academic year. The applicant 
must be a state resident for at 
least one year. This funding 
must be used for education 
costs, although that includes 
housing, food and transporta- 
tion along with tuition and book 
expenses. 

Funds have also been 
appropriated by the state and 
"should be available by 
December of this year for 
student aid which would cover 
those whose family income is 



above the $15,000 level and who 
are not eligible for interest-free 
loans," Miss Smith added. 



By REBECCA MORSE 

Staff Writer 

"Click!" the picture is taken, 
what now - take the film to the 
drugstore and have it de- 
veloped? For many of us this is 
the procedure we follow. 

For Jerry Uelsraann, inter- 
nationally known photographer, 
Donald Waxman and Ralph H. 
Blankenship Jr., former Palm 
Beach Junior College graduates 
and outstanding photographers, 
this is not enough. 

A show of fabulous works by 
these photographers can now be 
seen in the humanities building 
on the ground floor gallery. 

Jerry Uelsmann, famous for 
his photographs resuhing from' 
experimental dark room tech- 
niques, is represented in many 
private and public collections, 
some of which are the Addison 
Gallery, George Eastman - 
House, Metropolitan Museum, 
Museum of Modern Art, 
National Galleries of Canada 
and the Smithsonian. 

Uelsmann has this to say 
about his photographs and dark 
room tecliniques, "It is ray 
conviction that the dark room is 
capable of being in the truest 



sense, a visual research lab; a 
place for discovery, observation 
and meditation." 

Donald Waxman's work has 
been exhibited in group shows 
at the University of Iowa, 
Chicago, Illinois, London Col- 
lege, London, England, Gallery 
1, North Palm Beach and Fort 
Lauderdale Museum of the 
Arts. 

Many of his photographs have 
been featured in magazine 
publications. "Camera", pub- 
lished in Lucerne, Switzerland 
carried his photographs in their 
August 1973 issue and "Ama- 
teur Photographer" of London 
published some of his photo- 
graphs in the August, Septem- 
ber, and October issues of 1973. 
The Palm Beach Post in 
December 1973 also featured 
photos by Donald Waxman. 
Look for works by Donald 
Waxman in future issues of 
"Creative Camera" and "Play- 
boy." 

Another more recent grad- 
uate of PBJC, Ralph H. 
Blankenship Jr. started his 
college education at JC in the 
fall of 1970. He was an art 
major who worked for one and a 



half years before reorientating j 

his studies to photography and i 
upon graduation in 1973 he 

received an Associate Degree. ■ 

While at PBJC Ralph worked ■' 
as a parttime free lance , 
photographer, and today, al- \ 
though employed at P.E.C, a | 
division of Photo Electronic j 
Corporation, he still does full [ 
time free lancing, such as ; 
portraiture, commercial, roo- ' 
deling portfolios and compos- ■ 
itcs. Ralph specializes in his ; 
sensitive portrayal of women. 

These three excellent photo- 
graphers' works now on exhibit : 
until September 27 can be seen ] 
in the Humanities building ; 
Monday thru Thursday from 8 \ 
a.m. to 10 p.m. and Friday from i 
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The gallery is : 
closed Saturdays, Sundays and ^ 
holidays. 

Mr. James B. Miles, cMrimn . 
of the Art Department, com- 
mented, "The photos ate 
extremely well done; anyone : 
interested in creative photo- . 
graphy would gain a great deal 
from this exliibit." 



By CINDY COWEN 
Staff Writer 

Would you like to send a . 
special message by phone or 
telegram to a friend or relative 
in any part of the United States 
free of charge? 

The Sunburst Amateur Radio 
Club, a fairly new organization 
of the Palm Beach Junior 
College Campus, is holding a 
demonstration on Thursday, 
October 3rd from 8 a.m. to 2 
p.m. to familiarize students with 
the types of work this radio club 
entails. 

Sunburst Radio makes fre- 
quent contacts with people al! 
over the world. The station is 
located on the second floor of 
the Technical Building - TE 30, 
Its president is Ed Hammond. 
Hammond will be directing this 
demonstration which will be 
held outside in front of the 
Social Science Building. 

Using his short wave radio 
transmitter and receiver, Ham- 
mond will make contacts several 
thousands of miles away. 



Tune In To Radio 



Club Plans Demonstration 




Ed Hammond, President of the 
Sunburst Amateur Radio Club, 
prepares for demonstrations to 
he aired October 3. 



"Through Sunbrust Radio 
Station, a:nd many others of its 
kind. ; families throughout the 
world, who have little or no 
money - have been able to 
communicate or send messages 
long distances at no cost," 



Hammond said. 

During this "Sunburst" 
demonstration, students will be 
able to send short messages at 
no cost - providing however, 
they are within the country. 



Story In Error 

The 'Comber staff regrets 
that the information regarding 
eligibility for the Orange Bovr'1 
Queen was incorrect. Girls firott ; 
Palm Beach County are NOT! 
eligible. The contest committee i 
reports that next year thoy will 
try to include our county. 



Chessmates Organize 'Still Seek Sponsors 



3192 Congress Avenue, Palm Springs,Fla.,33460 




Today's Hair Cut For Tomorrow's Styles 
Make-Up Red Kin Products 

Ear-Piercing Hair Analysis 

965-8171 



Mr. A's Restaurant 

PBJCSfECIAL 

ANY REGULAR BREAKFAST 

HALF-PRICE 

WITH THIS COUPON 

Offer Expires Nov. 1st 
Lake Worth Rd. One Block West Of Congress 



By SUSAN J. KYTE 
Staff Writer 

The Chess Club is off to a 
floundering start. At this time 
the club has about seven 
members but Terry Wilkinson, 
president, feels there are many 
more people who are interested 
and do not know about the club. 
The major problem at this 
time is not the lack of members 
but the lack of an advisor for the 
club. In accordance with the 
rules of the college, no club or 
organization may receive any 
■^ funds from the school without 
I having an advisor or sponsor. 
I Without funds to function, the 
I club will either have to find their 
I own ways to raise the funds or 
I else disband. 

I The chess club can be found 
I in the northeastern end of the 
I SAC lounge. This club is not 
I only for the expert chess player, 
I but it is also for anyone who 
I would like to learn the game. 
1 For aU interested people there is 
I a yellow sign-up sheet by the 
"* mailboxes in the back of the 



SAC Lounge. 

At the present time the club is 
only in the organizational stage 
but they have hopes of entering 
tournaments on the state and 
county levels and also even 
sponsoring a tournament for all 
interested PBJC students. 



Terry has a great interest io' 
the game as well as in the club: 
and is really working hard to get; 
this club off the ground. So, are- 
there any interested advisors foi ! 
the club? With the right people; 
and spirit, Terry sees the chance- 
for becoming county or evenj 
state champions! 





AV Avenues Open 



ByLYNNKAEBER 
Feature Editor 

A little known area of JC is 
the Audio Visual Center on the 
.first floor of the library building. 
It contains invaluable resources 
for students and has TV filming 
and monitoring rooms, film 
rooms, and a close-circuit 
monitor room. 



Staffed by JC Work Study 
students, under the direction of 
Mr. Milton Thomas, the center 
is open from 7:30 a.m. to 9:00 
p.m. Mondays through Thurs- 
days and from 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 
p.m. on Fridays. In order to use 
the tapes, machines, and other 
aids, a JC library card must b e 
presented at the take-out desk. 




Palm Beach Junior College's Learning Recourses Center offers 
students a vast variety of both audio visual teaching aids. 



The center contains a printing 
press (for the printing of posters 
and pamphlets;, filmstrip pro- 
jectors, TV monitors, slide 
projectors, and tape cassette 
players. TV shows or films from 
the library can be monitored 
into classrooms for use with 
current lessons. 

The tape library in the AV 
Center houss 600-700 video 
tapes on catalog and contains 
Spanish and French tapes which 
can be checked out overnight. 
For students convenience blank 
cassettes can be brought in and 
taped for personal use. 

the film library is quite 
extensive (664 films) and 
besides the usual science and 
math films, contains police 
instructional films and the film 
of "Future Shock". These can 
be viewed, with the exception of 
certain police films. 

"We cover every area of 
curriculum on campus," reports 
Thomas. So far the nursing and 
dental hygiene schools are the 
two main areas using the lab. 
Thomas hopes more students 
and faculty wili take advantage 
of the services the Audio Visual 
Center offers them. 







? >Ji i 



Sometimes . . . 

The arrowwas straight 

Its course destined 
As in love it unveiled our weaknesses 
and married our souls 

It gave our lives meaning and crushed the indifferences 
And, while beckoning us on its final journey 
our epitaph was drawn 

God had spoken . . . 



Secrefary Retires 



Gross Attends AIBS Conference 



ByLORIHILLEBRAND 

Staff Writer 

Mr. Richard Gross, JC 
biology instructor attended the 
Silver Anniversary meeting of 
the American Institute of 
Biological Sciences (AIBS) at 
Arizona State University in 
June. 1974. 

Over 2,000 biologists atten- 
ded the seminar which included 
exhibits, workshops and over 
100 research reports. 

The week long trip, during 
which Gross took pictures and 
gathered information to bring 
back to JC, also offered a field 
trip that lasted from 6 a.m. until 
! a.m. the next morning. The 
trip covered 400 miles of the 



desert and took the biologists 
through the desert and into the 
mountains, stopping at intervals 
to let them study the terrain. 

Gross was impressed by many 
things. "The heat was like an 
oven, a dry oven." he said and 
concluded, "It was a different 
world." He also felt that the 
desert people were friendlier 
that city people. He was happy 
to see that the homes did not 
have lawns, but had giant rock 
gardens instead. "This is good 
ecologically, it saves so much 
water" he said. 
■ In addition to his visit to 
Arizona, Gross had been 
working on a biology book: 
Biology; An Uncommon Intro- 



duction by Robert McNally. 
Gross was asked to go over the 
manuscript and decide what 
pictures were needed and to 
submit his own. 

"I have had pictures in other 
books, but not as many as this" 
he said, "I was like the photo 
editor." 

Out of the 75 pictures he, sent 
50 were used. In addition to 
Gross's pictures, Steve Kratka, 
then President of the Science 
Club, submitted 20 pictures, 9 
of which were used in the book. 



By ROBIN WITT 
Staff Writer 

Betty Nobis marked the end 
of a 16-year career as secretary 
to JC President Dr. Harold C. 
Manor Aug. 30. 

She now plans to become a 
student in music theory, 
spending her retirement learn- 
ing to arrange music. 

Music is not new to her - she 
is a member of the Royal Palm 
Beach Chapter of the Sweet 
Adelines, an international 
barbershop-type singing group 
for women. 

The 35 member group is 
planning to attend an inter- 



Ecology Courses Open 

Florida Atlantic University's Pine Jog Environmental Science 
Center is starting a series of six courses on September 19 at 7:30 
p.m. The courses, starting with "Marine Ecology" w^ill be held in 
their auditorium at 6301 Summit Blvd., West Palm Beach. Each 
course ($8 registration fee per course) will be limited to 80 people 
and registration forms can be obtained by calling 686-6600 or at the 
door on the first night of the course. Field trips are also included in 
the course. 

The series includes "Wilderness Camping", "Plants", "Bird 
Identification and Habits", "Fresh and Salt Water Fishing for 
Beginners" and "The Everglades: Yesterday, Today and 
Tomorrow". 

Pine Jog courses are open to all ages, and for additional 
information call 686-6600. 




Betty Nobis, dedicated secretary to Dr. Manor for the past sixteen 
years, retired from her position on August 30. 



national Sweet Adelines com- 
petition in Price Albert Hall, 
London, in 1977 - a prospect 
Mrs. Nobis finds exciting. 

She says the Sweet Adelines 
keeps a repertoire of old tunes 
such as "I Want A Girl Just Like 
the Girl Who Married Dear Old 
Dad" because our audiences 
like them, but we're also 
learning some of the more 
modern songs." 

She's loved music for as long 
as she can remember. 



"I remember my father and I 
used to sing together when I 
was about four years old," she, 
says. 

When Mrs. Nobis was 
six-years-old, her parents heard 
her picking out melodies on the 
piano, so they started her on^ 
piano lessons, which she 
continued for nine years. (Later 
at PBJC, she had lessons from 
Letha Madge Royce, chairman 
of the Music Department). 

She has a son and daughter 
and three grandchildren. 

At the retirement reception 
given for her in the Food 
Services Building, Dr. Manor 
presented her with a plaque 
reading, "To Mrs. Betty Nobis 
in recognition of many years of 
devoted service to Palm Beach 
Junior College." 



Robin Plitt and Terrj- Wilkinson prepare for participation {n fi,. 
newly-formed Chess Club. 



FOR SALE: Harley-Davidson 
Sportster 100 CC XLCH 1974 
Russ Morgan 757 Orchid Rd., 
Royual Palm Beach (no phone) 

HODAKA Super Rat, good 
condition asking S275 phone 
622-6428 after 6 p.m. 

STEREO Outfit Sont Tc 580, 
Pioneer QX800A AMP. Sony 
Cassette Deck TC1345P, Gar- 
rard Turntable Zero 100, 2 
Sansui 70 Speakers and "; Sansui 
35W speakers. Best offer. Call 
Mark 395-8963, Boca Raton; 
Mark A. Sussweir, 1245 S.W. 
5th Ave., Boca Ri.on, Fla. 

2 canvas cots, one with matress. 
Brand new; S2^. Telephone 
588-5720 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



SONY Stereo Cassette Deck 
TC-131-SD CR02, Limiter and 
Dolby. Cost $230 will sell for 
$160.00 588-1662 between 2:30 
and 7 p.m. David A. 

Hieronymus. 



1953 2 DOOR Canadian Chevy. 
Four brand new tires, new 
radiator. Excellent condition, 
outside. Call 585-2872 Tues., 
Thurs., Fri., 5-9 other days 
585-5036. Rainie. 



12 STRING Epiphone guitar, 
SI 00. Dark wood finish. 
848-2261, Pani. Pam Folsom. 



ROGER BLACKHAWK 357 

Revolver with western holster 
and 1000 casings. $100. 8 mm 
Mauser customized, refinished 
stock, new nickel plating $65. 
Complete: 55 gallon salt or fresh 
water aquarium set up. 
Includes all equipment, $125. 
276-0903 Delray Beach. Cher or 
Glenn. 

VIBRAPHONE $300. Excellent 
condition. 683-0173 

FOR SALE: '67 Rambler VS. 
Heurst shift, engine recently 
overhauled. Needs only a 
muffler S250 or best offer. 
Leaye a message in Beach- 
comber office. 



HELP WANTED Part time: 
Radio Shack (K Mart Shopping 
Center), Part time help wanted 
nights and Saturday. Sales or 
electrical background helpful. 
Apply in person. Bill, 4640 
Forest Hill Blvd., W.P.B. 



WANTED Used 16 foot Boston 
Whaler with trailer and 40-60 hp 
outboard. Good price for good 
boat. Call Mark 732-7896. 
Bbynton. 

FEMALE to get an apartment 
with. In West Palm Beach. Call 
Barbara 833-2734 after 5:30. 



The Living Ring 



By LOUISE FEIT 

There Isn't any other - this is as it's meant to be - 

In all the world we all are one, 
I am you and you are me. 

Every face my eye has touched, every sound my ear. 
E'en as their's my own has reached, 

The chain has brought the farthest near - 
And we are in eternity. 



***i«ii. 



Monday, September 23, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 7 



6 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 23, 1974 




BY ROBIN WITT 
StoEf Writer 

Familiary lyrics of popular songs filled the air in the cafeteria, Monday, September 17. 
Robin Plitt opened the program without a microphone and held the audience's attention until 
a sound system could be found. 

When the show -finally started Randy Presley and Linda Cooper teamed up for the first of 
four duets. 

Solos were also sung by various performers. 

Many of the songs were original compositions although well known songs were also 
represented. » -a 

"I think the program went very well even after a delay due to the sound equipment, said 
Robin Plitt, coordinator of the program. 

"I would like to thank the many people involved in the coffee house, Miss Royce, Miss 
Johnson, Mr. Estrada, Dolor Ginchereau, SGand all the people who helped make the Coffee 
House a success," Plitt said. 

Grease.ieoiher Of Flaibush Fhi 



By JOHN AUCHTEBIONIE 
Staff Writer 

There are two types of 
nostalgia, good and bad. The 
former is remembering special 
events at times in our lives that 
hold some value to us. If these 
occurances are retold well they 
hold many emotional and fond 
memories. 

Then there is bad nostalgia, 



ACADEMIC 

RESEARCH 

LIBRARY 



Thousands of Topics 

$2.75 per page 
Send for your up-to-date, 
176-page, mail ofder catalog 
of 5500 topics. Enclose 
$1.00 to cover postage <1-2 
days dUJivery time). 

519GLENR0CKAVE. 

SUITE #203 

LOS ANGELES, CA. 90024 

Our materiab arc sold for 
research purposes only 



lacking a sound plot, over-em- 
phasis on the wrong details, lack 
of characterization and general 
atmosphere. Fond emotions 
and memories do not come fi:om 
these t events, just boredom. 
Here we can include "The Lords 
of Flatbush". 

"Flatbush" is about the 
antics of four over-aged high 
school wise guys overshadowed 
by the fact marriage is breaking 
up their old gang. Emphasis on 
the authenticity of the fads, 
slang and attitude of the four is 
very heavy. This emphasis does 
not let the true character come 
through. 

The viewer merely sees four 



PART TIME 
HELP WANTED 



at PBJC's North Center 

9:00 a.m. to 12:00 
Applicants must qualify 
for work studies program 

See Mr. Warner or 
Mr. D'Angio 



greasey guys and two girls, 
saying very little, very poorly. 
Tie this- together with low 
quality aiudio and film editing 
and the ' film becomes more 
irritating than boring. 

If you are looking for the same 
type of, humor found in 
"American Graffiti" and - 
''Happy Days", the answer 
won't be here. The script, 
acting and action all fall short of 
their potential and expectations. 
Unless one has a taste for 
watching any type of outdated 
peculiarities of dress and speech 
"The Lords of Flatbush" is 
worth no more than a early bird 
matinee price. 




•Feofured Futures 



LIBRA LIKEABLE 



Flick/^ager 



Pisces; People are responding to your friendly overtures. A rising 

cycle sees you holding your own in schoolworfc, and an improving 

work situation is highlighted. 

Aries: Blandishments and blarney are effecive, but so is discretion, 

This means that people tend to take you at your word, but don't try 

to strain their credibility. 

Taurus: The low point to which your cycle descended is giving way 

to a steady rise in good fortune. Ambitions are likely to be realized 

in a short time. 

Gemini: Resist the temptation to become infatuated with someone; 

your personal oi^look is good but the long-range view indicates 

disappointment. .Riysical aspect is particulariy good. 

Cancer: You are more easily deceived than usual. Try not to be 

taken in or to give into daydreaming. Find out everything about an 

action before undertaking it. 

Leo: Your financial affairs are promising. This could mean a better 

job or improvement in one you have. Honesty will prove useful. 

Impress people with your frankness. 

Virgo: People v\dio scarcely know are coming to you for help. 0e 

prepared for this - give the best aid you can. You will be repaid with 

interest. 

Virgo: Things could hardly be better-looking. Your work probably 

has you a bit confused, but that promises to clear up soon. Friends 

are understanding and your social life looks active. 

Scorpio: Make as few commitments as possible; your cycle has 

taken a descending turn. This doesn't mean you're doomed to a 

spate of bad luck, but you should be careful, and take nothing for 

granted. 

Sagittarius: Fortunate trends of last week give way to less pleasant 

situations. Watch authority figures with suspicion. Hide you stash 

in a safe place. 

Capricorn: A disastrous quarrel or monetary toss is to be expected 

unless you remain cautious and refuse to become involved in sticky 

arguments or suspicious deal. Keep an eye on your associates. 

Aquarius: Last week's fortunate trend continues. Reinstitute an 

old friendship or consider tackling a neglected project. 

Bolger Boogies 



ByLORIHILLEBRAND 

StaffWriter 
Ray Bolger, internationally 
known actor, dancer, and 
comedian, will appear at JC 
September 27 at 8 p.m. in "RaY 
Bolger's Worid". 

Tickets ae available in the 
lobby of the auditorium and 
from Student Government 
officers in the SAC lounge until 
noon September 26. There is no 
charge for the'tickets for all JC 



. 



SEEKING A NEW RELATIONSHIP OB JUST DATING? 
FIND SOMEONE ON YOUR OWN WAVELENGTH 

Everyone is getting together Via 

Encounter Station 

THE AREA'S LEADING SINGLES SERVICE 
DON'T BE SHY 848-2450 "^^ °^^'*^*''''°'^ 



Satires Screened 

By TIMOTHY BRAY 
Entertainment Editor 

Johnathan Winters, in "Viva Max!" and James Bond in "Casino 
Royale", head an all-star cast in two separate movies which are to 
be shown at 7:30 p.m. in the SAC Louqge Friday night. 

"Casino Royale" carries a plot that is just too much for one James 
Bond. So, consequently Niven, Sellers,- Allen, and Cooper are all 
007. 

Bond in this superspectacular flick makes love to 43 women, 
shoots 56 men, rides in a flying saucer, and among other 
extravagances takes a naughty peak behind the iron curtain. 

The New York Times feels this movie is "grandly launched, 
riotous and romantic." The song "Look of Love" won an Acadeipy 
Award nomination for Best Song. "It's fun and laughs all the 
way," stated Cue Magazine. 

Also on the billing is "Viva Max!" Peter Ustinov plays the 
Mexican general who recaptures the Alamo, and the worlds most 
powerful army can't get him out. 'Opposing the crazy general is 
Jonathan Winters who plays a National Guard Biigadier General 
and part-time mattress salesman. 

This side-splitting satire which makes the Alamo and its place in 
American History impossible to forget. 

Upcoming on October 11 at 7:30 p.m. is "Z . 



students, faculty, and staff. As 
this is a closed performance, 
leftover tickets will be distri- 
buted to the public. 

Bolger is one of America's 
most versitile performers in all 
media of the entertainment 
world. Although he is best 
known for his role in "The 
Wizard of Oz" as the Strawman, 
he has also performed in movies 
such as "Babes in Toyland", 
Three To Make Ready" and 
"Where's Charley?" 

He has toured the country, 
performing in his one-man show 
in concert halls and night clubs. 
During World War II he 
entertained for U.S. Camp 
Shows and did various War 
Bond Shows, for which he 
received a silver medal from the 
Treasury Department. He was 
seen for many seasons on "The 
Ray Bolger Show". 

Bolger has also been a 
recipient of two Donaldwon 
Awards for best performances, 
the Drama Critic's Award for 
the best Musical Comedy, two 
New York Newspaper Guild 
Page One Awards, and from the 
Notre Dame Club of Chicago, 
the Decency in Entertainment 
Award. 

He is now living in California 
with his wife, "working at" 
keeping fit. He entertains 
according to Holiday Magazine' 
often with a few special friends - 
such as Fred MacMurray and 
Anne Jeffreys. 




raecscffl© 




Sports 




•»'•' 



ii 



S::SSJSSSSSSS::S3S:fffi:i:55«aSffiSS^^ 



On The Run 



s 



^$$!Sii§l$$lSl!^^/$^$$'$^^i$$$!^^ 



By ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

The chess club holds practice 
in a small room located on the 
east wall of the north SAC 
lounge. 

The room is an oversized 
alcove with six tables, 12 chairs 
and a small bookcase containing 
back issues of a variety of 
magazines including "Chess 
Review." 

With nothing better to do on a 
Monday afternoon, the slightly 
built, ambitious youth with the 
wire rimmed glasses was 
playing a game against a novice 
friend and winning quite 
sadistically. 

As fate and fortune would 
have it. Wire Rim completed his 
dehumanization process just as 
a tall gentleman with long dark 
hair made his way quietly into 
the room. 

"Nice game," said Long Hair 
in a voice that would have made 
an ant turn up his hearing aid. 

"Do you play chess?" Wire 
Rim answered as he gloated 
over the compliment. 

This question was answered 
with a nod which set the scene 
for a "battle of wits" which 
would last at least fifteen 
minutes. 

The game progressed evenly 
until Long Hair spoke. 

"You know, I just got out of 
the hospital" he said. 

This remark was obviously 
aimed to inspire pity, which it 
did with success. 

Long Hair was ahead by a 
pawn. 

The game continued in a 
smiliar fashion with Losig Hair 
telling tales of disease and 
personar injury which made the 
records at General iospital look 
like the assignmert sheet for a 
ditch digger. 

Time sped by. Long Hair 
swept the board clean almost as 
quickly. 
Finally the game ended and a 



cold feeling of recollection came 
dver Wire Rim. 

"How King have you been 
playing?" he asked. 

"Oh - not very long," was 
long hair's reply. 

"Didn't I play you before? I 
never forget a sound defeat." 

"Yeah, I play<gi-you once," 
,. Finally Long Hair put his 
'nonconimital self aside and 
admitted the truth. 

Wire Rim had just been 
hustled by the tri-county chess 
champ of 1974. 

WrightHosts 
Cage Clinic 

Bob Wright, basketball coach 
is scheduled to direct a clinic for 
eight to twelve year old boys in 
the gym on September 28. 

Stressing fundamental tech- 
niques including shooting, 
passing, dribbling and defense, 
the clinic is in two sessions, 9:30 
to twelve noon and one to four in 
the afternoon. 



BOWLING 

OCTOBER 2 
4-6 P.M. 



KARATE 

Monday ,Wednesday, Friday 
1:30- 2:30 P.M. 



VOLLEYBALL 

TUESDAY 
NIGHTS 

7:00 to 9:00 P.M. 



Turnout Pleases Rhodes 



By KOBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

Dusty Rhodes, PBJC baseball 
coach, will have no problem 
filling up every position on his 
1975 squad. Fifty two players 
reported for practice last week. 

Rhodes says the large turnout 
at practice has both advantages 
and disadvantages. 

"I've had to split the team 
into two groups," said Rhodes. 
"I work with the infielders while 
the outfielders are in the batting 
cage on one day and reverse the 
process on alternate days." 

Rhodes added that the 
majority of the ball players are 
non-scholarship players. 

"We have 18 scholarship 
players and the rest are all 
walk-ons," said Rhodes. 

"We have a lot of good 
players who just walk out for 
practice," said Rhodes. "Some 
of the walk-ons may be good 
enough to take a job away from 
some of the scholarship 
players." 

Rhodes feels the larger 
number of players and the 
increased competition it' brings 



will be an asset to his team. 

"It isn't just a case of 
quantity," he said. "We have a 
lot of good players trying for all 
the positions. This competition 
will keep everybody on their 
toes." 

"I'd like to cut the squad 
down to 30 guys by the end of 
the Fall. We p'ay our first 
preseason game on January 
10th and I'd like to make the cut 
before then," said Rhodes. 

The baseball team has a fall 
schedule of 20 games so Rhodes 
has a chance to evaluate all his 
players. Dade North, Indian 
River and Broward are three of 
the teams the Pacers will play. 

"I want to see how the buys 
look against good teams," said 
Rhodes. "With a schedule like 
the one we have this fall I will be 
able to tell what kind of people I 
have to work with." 

Rhodes said he is very 
optimistic about his first year as 
head coach. 

"Dade North and Dade South 
won't be where they were last 
year," he said. "Both teams 
lost a lot of players through 



graduation." 

Graduation did not hurt the 
Pacers, according to Rhodes" 
We have more returning players 
than any other team in the 
division. 

"Pitching will probably be 
one of our strong points. ' * ' 'We 
have 11 pitchers including 
several veterns from last year 
and some transfers from a 
couple major colleges," said 
Rhodes. 

There is little weakness in the 
hitting department, he said. 
"We have some good hitters 
trying out and some of our 
better hitters are returning from 
last year's team." 

Rhodes is taking other steps 
to improve the entire athletic 
program at JC. 

"When you do something you 
do it for the college," said 
Rhodes. "You can't support 
one program and not another." 

"1 think we should try and 
support all of our programs from 
baseball to women's softball 
because each one is a vital part 
of the entire college environ- 
ment." 



Competein ■Today' Invitational 

Golf Team Travels To Cocoa 



By JAY KRAVETZ 
StaffWriter 

A starting field of six golfers 
will attempt to solve the subtle 
challenges of the Rockledge 
Country Club in Cocoa, Fla. in 
the Today Invitational held 
today and Tuesday. 

The team is spearheaded by 
letterman and defending ch- 
ampion Gregg Clatworthy, 
letterman Jim Henry and 
Freshman Joe Van Windle, 
formeriy of Lake Worth High 
School. 

Three of the following players 
had to qualify for the team 
Thursday and Friday by playing 
a 36-hole low score playoff. 
These players are JC sophomore 
Mike Sim; Pat Kelly, Forest 
Hills High; Gregg Mclntyre, 
Atlantic; Kevin Wilezeski, 
Connecticut; Keith Dunn, Ger- 
many; Emitt Fitzgerald, Mass.; 
Chick Finder, Suncoast; and 
Frank LaRose of Ohio. 

Golf Coach Ray Daugherty 
thinks that Broward, which won 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7Sp«'page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Awe., Sulfa #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(4161366-^49 

Our research service is sold 
for research asfistance only. 



the state and national champ- 
ionships last year, and Brevard 
will be the teams to beat. 

the Today Invitational is a 54 
hole tournament. Thirty six 
holes will be played today and 
18 Tuesday. The four lowest 
scoring golfers for each team 
make up the team total. 



"I think this year's team will 
be a lot better than last year's, 
said coach Ray Dauglierty i 

Dauglierty continued, "This 
year the team will practice on 
three courses: West Palm 
Beach Country Club, Miko 
Lakes Country Club and 
Fountains Golf Course." 




mONE 

mi-m»/m4m 

Colffl SfriRft Shopping Centtr 
1l)thAvt.lS.(«iHir«it 



TUESDAYS 

11talPMl5t»tPM 
AU THE PIZZA 

YOU CAM $139 
EATI I 

WEMMESNYS 

n !• INI « s t* I Pit 

All tllE SPASHmr 

YOU CAN 
EATI 



BIRTHi>.4VP.»n'$rEn.AL 

w< liHlw BBH 1 ^fgl 



8 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 23, 1974 



McGirt Coaches Jamaican Net Prospect 



By ROBIN PUTT 
Sports Editor 

Harris McGirt, tennis coach, 
has a nucleus of two veterans 
and two promising scholarship 
recipients to work with when his 



Free 
Bowling 

Offered 



By ROBIN PUTT 
Sports Editoif 

The Intramural and Recre- 
ation Department is sponsoring 
a bowling tournament begin- 
ning Wednesday, Oct. 2 from 4 
to 6 p.m. at the Major League 
Lanes in Lake Worth. 

The I and R' board will pay for 
the first six weeks of the 
tournament furtiishing three 
games and bowling shoes at no 
cost to JC students. 

The remaining six weeks of 
the tournament costs the 
students S1.65 per day which is 
far less than area bowling alleys 
normally charge, according to 
Roy Bell, director of the 
intramural program. 

The tournament is played on a 
team basis with men's and 
women's teams of four 
'members competing for the top 
prize as a team. 

Individual awards are offered 
in both catagories. Honors will 
be given for high to'tal, high 
series, high average and high 
single game. 

The tournament will last as 
long as students remain 
interested, said Bell. 
■ Inividuals and teams who 
wish to compete in the bowling 
tournament should fill out the 
application form available in 
this week's Beachcomber and 
bring the form to office 4K in 
the gym. 

Participants are asked to meet 
promptly at 4 p.m. on the first 
day of the meet. 



team holds tryouts in mid 
October. 

Gary Ray, a graduate of Lake 
Worth High School, and 
Roberto Rizo, a native of 
Venezuela, return from last 
year's team, when a 19-1 record 
for the best mark in Pacer tennis 
history was compiled. 

Rizo, ranked number one in 
his native Zulia, Venezuela, had 
a record of 23-3 in his 1974 
season which included a victory 
in the state doubles match. 

Gary Ray, an, all Conference 
netter and a member of Lake 
Worth High's Senior Hall of 
Fame in 1973, won 13 matches 
against six losses during his 
freshman year at JC. 

McGirt reaps the benefits of 
Hamid Faquire's recruiting 
talents as he works with 
freshmen Normond Russell and 
John McCarley. 

Faquir, who served as interim 
tennis coach while McGirt took a 
sabbatical leave to work on his 
Doctor's degree at VPI, signed 
the two candidates earlier this 
summer. 

Russell is a 17-year-old from 
Kingston Jamaica and is ranked 
as the number one junior singles 
player in the Carribbean and the 
number seven overall male 
singles player in the islands. 

"He's good enough to be our 
number one player this year and 
at this point I can see where he 
is better than Clive Rothwell 
was at a similar point in his 
career," said McGirt. 

Rothwell was a native of 
England who played in the 
number one position during his 
two-year stay at JC. 

McGirt explained that Russ- 
ell's good points as a tennis 
player include a consistant serve 
and volley. 

McCarley , the other incoming 
freshman prospect, played the 
number one position for Elkton 
High School in his home town of 
Newark, Del. He was also the 
number four player in the NeW 
England states. 
' I don't know how good we will 
be this year," said McGirt, "but 
we do have very good 
potential." 




Tennis *oach Hams M.<.iri c....ttr..u.laUs Norni..n.l KussdI. .... im.miing p«»r netter, on his 
successes in Jamaica. 



ftWftWftfSi® 



jiasisswftswsytfimsmf^^ 



SG Quesfionnaire 



Alcohol Resolution Returns 




mxmKm^mmss^Mm}Si->^if^mmi^ffmiS}&msm^fmmii?^^ 





OCT. 2 



Major League Lanes 
4-6 p.m. 

FREE Men, Women 

— ENTRY FORM—— 






i 
I 

ft!' 

i 



i 

I 

I 
I 



w. 



4 ._. 



TEAM iSTAME:- — 



'i^mffAmsfmmkm^i^m^si^^-^^^i^^^'^^W'^^^^'^^^^^ 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 

In an effort "to find out where 
student interest lies so that we 
can channel our energies in 
those directions," SG's Execu- 
tive Board is undertaking a 
massive survey of JC students. 

SG's newly created Question- 
naire Committee met Friday to 
draft specific questions for the 
survey, which covers such 
diverse topics as beer and wine 
on campus, used book sales, 
and establishment of a VD clinic 

atPBJC. ^ . 

Executive Board Vice Presi- 
dent Dolor Ginchereau expects 
the survey to be distributed to 
classes within" the next four to 
five weeks. 

"Originally my idea was to do 
the survey on the beer and wine 
issue," said Ginchereau. 
"However, the executive d 

has extended the survey to >ju=er 
areas so we know where to 
direct our energies." 

Ginchereau wants to include 
questions concerning alcohol in 
the survey, despite the fact that 
a special referendum was held 
on the same issue last spring. 
The resolution called for ''the 
, possession and consumption, 
but not sales and distribution, of 
alcoholic beverages on campus 
for non-class hours." 

Though 150 out of 194 
students approved the alcohol 
resolution, Ginchereau felt the 
small voter turnout made the 
results "not a valid indication of 
how the student body feels." 

Explaining further, Gincher- 
eau commented that "because 
of the small ratio of last spring's 
vote, I. don't feel I could go to 
the Board of Trustees and 
justify that students at JC want 
beer on campus." 

Questionnaire Committee me- 
mbers have not discussed the 
survey with administration 



officials. However, Ginchereau 
feels that discussions with the 
administration are probably 
going to occur after the results 
are tabulated. 

"Data Processing will be 
assisting us in tabulating the 



results," said Ginchereau. Ttie 
SG vice-president also is urging 
students to submit suggestions 
and questions for possible use in 
the .questionnaire', to the 
executive board mailbox in the 
North SAC Lounge. 



New Library Plan 



By SUSAN KYTE 

Staff Writer 

JC and 98 other colleges, 
junior colleges and universities 
throughout the southeastern 
part of the United States have 
united their libraries by 
computer. This computerized 
library system is known as 
Solinet (Southeastern Library 
Institutional Network). 

The system, an offspring of 
the Ohio College Library Center 
(OCLC), lists the titles of all the 
books that are entered in the 
card catalogs of the 99 member 
institutions. 

Each book is listed only once 
and a computer typed catalog 
card is sent to every college that 
has that particular publication. 
When a new publication is 
received by the college it can be 
processed into the computer's 
memory banks. Then if the book 
is already listed in ihe memory 
bank, the charge that must be 
paid will be only three cents for 
the catalog card. 

If the book is not already 
listed in the computer's memory 
bank, there will be an extra 
charge of nine cents per book 
along with the charge for the 
printed card. 

For Solinet's first three years, 
their computer will be tied into 
the memory banks of the 
OCLC's computer. This not only 
gives Solinet easy access to 
more books but it is also helping 



to build up the memory banks of i 
their own computer. There will i 
be a slight overhead charge for 
this time period but at the end of I 
the three years Solinet will be on ■ 
its own two feet and will not ■ 
have to pay out extra money to I 
the OCLC for the use of its 
computers. 

The purpose of Solinet is tc ; 
allow for a much more rapi<i -y^gy | 
of cataloging books, supply a; 
reference service to all niembei I 
colleges and also have greater 
accessibility to a larger nutnberi 
of subject materials. Because of! 
this system, the availability of' 
materials to the patron wju }je i 
much more improved. 

According to Mr. VViley C 
Douglass, Director . of *j,e 
Library, "It will be a success."; 
The main reason fof ' jjisl 
optimistic view of Solint. < ; »j ^.j-jj ; 
the system has already KgeJ 
proven successful by the Oqt c ; 
PBJC decided to adopt tlis 
system because as Dougjajsi 
says, "We cannot continu^ ID' 
operate like we did ten -y g^r 
ago." There are 15 ^^\ 
community colleges in fio^sdj! 
that have adopted this syJem' 
and their initiation costs 



Oepart'h 

•Junio'r: 



covered by the State 
ment of Education, 
College Division. 

The cost of this service -vysubt? 
approximately S8700 for thlisr 
vear but after that ;«- . . •'. . 



Circle K Searches For An Advisor 



By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Circle K has been in search of a faculty advisor since 
la'*- January, according to Jerry Kreucher, president of 
the service club . 

The advisor's duties include responsibility for the 
club's actions, attending all the club's meetings, doing 
paperwork and acting as the club's spokesman. 

"This is a tremendous load to put on teachers," 
comments Kreucher. "They're just too busy. If a 
teacher is going to be an advisor he should be given a 



lighter class load. It used to be set up like that. It's 
partly the administration's fault and partly apathy on 
the part of the teachers," he added. 

Kreucher has placed announcement's in faculty 
bulletins and has talked to all the deans and 
department heads. 

"I've done alll can," he said. "I can't go ask every 
teacher on campus." 

Although all clubs on campus are supposed to have 
two advisors, last year Circle K functioned with only 
one. 

"However, she was too busy to be of much help," 



said Kreucher. 

"I'm so used to doing the paperwork that it won't 
make that much difference if we don't find an advisor, 
but I'd like one just to make it legal." 

Apathy isn't a problem only with teachers. Circle K' 
membership is very low and Kreucher would like to 
improve it. 

"Circle K is the only active service club on campus. 
All you need is $10 and a desire to do a little work. ' It's 
the easiest club to get into," notes Kreucher. 

Turn to "Circle," Pg. 2 



Vol. XXXVI, No. 4 









VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, September 30, '1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 




Exercise In Fufility 



2% Bother To Vote 



Aufo Accident 
Kills Freshman 



Photo by Jim Collins = 

ABOVE: Secretaiy of ElecM 
linns Mark Graham scratches^ 
the name of a withdrawn = 
candidate. = 

BELOW: The major objec- | 
_ tive of the newly sworn in g 
_ , , oi _l i = SG Senate h to "get the stu-^ 
Glades OJUuenf = dems involved." with tins I 

^ in mind, the Senate met for | 
Willie Rufus Beamon, a %the first time Thursday. | 
student at JC's Glades Center 
campus, was killed instantly in a 
car-train collision near Indian- 
town September 19. 

Beamon, of 78 Davis Street, 
Belle Glade, had been a student 
at the Glades. Center for four 
weeks prior to the collision. 

An employee of radio station 
WSWM in Belle Glade, Beamo.n 
had expressed an interest in law 
and had enrolled in general 
education courses at the college. 

Beamon, is survived by his 
mother, Mrs. Emma G, Horn. 
He was remembered in a silent 
prayer at the Glades campus 
Wednesday. 



By ROBIN WITT 

Staff Writer 
Senate elections were held 
last week despite many 
setbacks. 

Friday night prior to the week . 
of elections the problems began 
when Marc Graham, secretary 
of elections, called several 
candidates and told them there 
would be no election. Only 24 
people were running for the 
same number of seats. 

Upon finding out about 
Graham's decision, Tory Buck- 
ley, SG president, informed 
there would be elections as 
stated in the. constitution. 

When voting started Monday, 
many poll workers had not been 
the voting continued. Voter 
notified that the elections would 
be held which resulted in a 
shortage of help at the polls. 

Later Monday the voting 
machine on the Business Patio 
was found to be faulty, so it was 
closed. Despite these problems 
turnout was light with only 2% 
of the entire student body 
voting. 



EDITOR'S NOTE: The Beachcomber ■\vas promised by Dolor 
Ginchereau,, SG vice president, to be given the results of the re- 
cent .senate elections. Ginchereau did not meet his obligations. 

The Beachcomber firmly believes that the student body has 
the right to know tlie results of any student govermnent activ- 
ity as soon as possible. 

The Beachcomber made repeated attempts to obtain the in- 
formation but received absolutely no cooperation from SG. 



Buckley attributed the poor 
turnout to the fact that "People 
don't care enough to take the 
time to vote," 

Only 24 people were running 



for office but the voting 
machines showed 26 names. 
This was due to the fact that two 
of the candidates dropped out at 
the last minute. 



Senators Concur 



By BRIAN CROWLEY 
Asst. News Editor 

Faculty senators reached 
agreement during the last 
senate meeting on how to select 
a successor to Dr. Harold C. 
Manor as Chairman of the 
Faculty Senate. Debate waS' 
minimal and the opposition was 
soundly defeated. 

John Schmiederer made a 
motion to accept a biology 




HTioio Dy Jim I..UIIIIIS 



ACPRafes Beachcomber 'Excellent' 



year but after that it 
greatly decreased.- 



Wiii.te; 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 

The Beachcomber has been 
awarded a rating of excellent for 
the 1974 Winter Term in the 
National Critical Service of the 
Associated Collegiate Press. 

Competing against hundreds 
of publications from schools 
throughout the United States, 
the Beachcomber was cited for 



Marks of Distinction in Writing 
and Editing and Editorial 
Leadership. 

Providing the "editorial 
leadership" during the Winter 
Term was Editor J. Michele 
Notter. Ms. Notter, who now 
serves as the 'Comber's 
Associate Editor, commented, 
"1 am extremely pleased 



because we were understaffed 
in all areas with too few writers. 

"The award is all due to the 

combined effort of a small 
dedicated group of staff and 
editors." 

The Beachcomber's entries 
were judged by persons with 
college journalism degrees 



either working in the field or 
with professional experience. 



department proposal for imple- 
mentation of Item 1 of 
Constitutional Revisions. The 
proposal calls for nominations 
for a new chairman and 
vice-chairman with elections to 
be held on separate dates. 

Opposition forces attempted 
to have the vice-chairman 
automatically succeed to the 
chair. This move to have Mrs. 
Maxine Vignau placed in the 
chair received little support. 

An amendment was made to 
Schmiederer's motion allowing 
only for the nomination and 
election of a new chairman. 
This keeps the vice-chairman in 
her position but effectively 
prevents Vignau fi-om becoming 
chairman. 

Nominations for Chairman 
were held and four persons were 
nominated. The nominees were 
Watson Duncan, Kenan Foley, 
Max AUee and Dr, Samuel 
Bottosto. 

In other business new 
members were selected for the 
Faculty Affairs Committee . The 
new members are Wiley 
Douglass, Allee, Schmiederer 
and JJt. Paul Dasher. 

The election for the new 
chairman will be held, at a still 
undecided time, just prior to the 
next senate meeting. The 
results of that election will be 
announced at that meeting, C 



Seek Aid For Victims 

Donations are being accepted for the hurricane victims of th^ 
Honduras. There is an urgent need for all canned goods, clothing or 
money. Donations may be brought to the Registrars office, SAC 
lounge, or SCS-Bioidgy Message Center. 



2 ■ BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 30, 1974 



Monday, September 30, 1974, eEACHCOMBER - 3 



■Investigation 



Foam Chases 'Skeeters 



James Cleare 



(EDITOR 'S NOTE: James Cleare, a newcomer to the Beach- 
comber staff, has an impressive background in the field of investi- 
gating, and will be offering his services to the student body in 
thisliew column, entitled "Investigation. " 

If you have a gripe, question, or some information on a problem, 
we urge you to bring a written explanation to the Beachcomber 
office, and investigator James Cleare will do the follow-up.) 

Q Two men have recently been spraying a white foamy liquid Into 
the northern end of Lake Osborne, adjotaing JC's campus. What 
ate they up to? 

A - The two men are employed by the Mosquito Control 
Department, under the direction of Mr. John Thuss. 

"We only use chemicals approved by the State Board of Health," 
said Thuss. The chemicals used such as Curon, Diquat and Dowpon 
"are high in their toxic levels and therefore harmless to fish and 
marine life," according to the director. 

The need for chemicals is intense because of a large amount of 
alligator weeds in the northern end of Lake Osborne. The stems of 
the alligator weeds provide an excellent breeding spot for the 
mosquitos. 

According to Thuss, the alligator weeds "are worse at the 
northern end of Lake Osborne than any other place in the county." 

Now that winter approaches, the mosquito population will be on 
the declin^. Thuss assured me that "mosquitos can't grow too well 
in winter due to lack of nutrients." 

Q - Why are the clocks at this college never telling the right time? 
The clock m Social Science 1 is never working! 

A Tliat clock is probably one of fifty or mca-e malfunctioning units in 
the JC clock system. 

Over 15 years ago the present system of clocks was installed, with 
the master clocks located in the Finance office. 

Malfunctioning is caused by rain seeping into the large manholes, 
located in four niajor areas of activity throughout the school. 

Director of JC's Physical Plant, Mr, Claude Edwards, indicates 
that "whenever we have heavy rains, the four major circuits located 
in the man holes are flooded with water; this causes electrolysis to 
take place, thereby corroding the circuits." 

Edwards also says that terminals which have remained dry have 
corroded because of the awkward position they are placed in by 
being under ground. 

"If clocks are less than 15 minutes off," said Edwards, "they will 
be corrected by signals sent from the master clock; but if they get 
beyond the 15 minute limit, . they have to be reset by going 
underground to one of the manhole terminals." 

Another cause of the poor system, according to Edwards, is the 
Lake Worth Power Company, which provides "inconsistent power 
service which often affects the timing," 

Plans call for a total recabling to the present system in the near 
future, and frankly, its about time! 




Photo by Jlni Collins 



Campus clocks need watch to tell time. 



Board Hopefuls Vie 
For JC Student Vote 



By SUSAN KYTE 
Staff Writer 

School Board Candidates addressed students in 
the SAC Lounge at an assembly sponsored by the 
campus Political Union club Wednesday. 

The furst guest speaker was Dr. Bradley T. 
Coates who began his talk by stating that teacher 
morale is one of the major problems in the Palm 
Beach county school system. He cited the results of 
a recent teacher survey showing 63%of the 




Photo by Jim Collins 
Dr. Bradley T. Coatesi "Teacher morale is one of 
the major problems m the . . . county schools." 

Local Firms Rejected 



teachers feel the Superintendent of Schools and 
the School Board show little concern for them. 

Coates states an incentive type pay program for 
teachers should be instituted based on the teachers 
graduate hours. 

He also feels that the school board should pay 
for any mandatory schooling of teachers in pre- 
paration for classroom teaching. 

Visual and hearing tests should be administered 
from Kindergarten through the third grade says 
Dr. Coates, because reading problems, if resolved 
early, would be taken care of. 

JC teacher Dr. C. Errol Hicks, a member of the 
Palm Beach County's School Board four years, has 
seen the system undergo many changes during 
that time. 

He says "In the past four years the students 
have been subjected to a totally different and 
unique experience in human relations," causing 
an improvement for both the schools and the 
students. There are still a number of problems that 
need to be solved, he states and main problem 
being over-crowding in the schools. 

Hicks feels that everyone should "realize the 
significance of the school system in the 
community." . 

Daniel W. Hendrix was the final speaker. He 
also has been member of the school board for the 
past four years and during that time has organized 
many new programs. 

He feels a greater emphasis should be placed on 
reading in the elementary schools and portable 
classrooms as well as 34% of all other roonis 
should be air conditioned. When Hendrix was 
asked what motivates him, he said care about the 
community and the schools. 



Trustees Select Campus Planner 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 

Shunting bids of three local 
companies, JC's Board of 
Trustees chose a St. Louis 
architectural firm for the 
planning of the Belle Glade and 
Palm Beach Gardens branch 
campuses at its Sept. 18 
meeting. 

If an agreement including 
both duties and price can be 
reached, Hellmuth, Obata and 
Kassabaum Inc. (HOK) will 
begin overall campus planning. 
The campus site in Belle Glade 
contains 40 acres and the Palm 
Beach Gardens campus has 108 
acres. 

Circle KGlub 
Seeks Advisor 

Continued From Pg. 1 

Circle K works with disad- 
vantaged youth, retarded child- 
ren and the physically handi- 
capped. They also promote 
fund raising activities for 
charities. The Kiwanis Club of 
Palm Beach sponsors Circle K. 

Currently Circle K is involved 
in restoring the Business Patio 
Fountain, which has not been in 
use since 1969. 



Ecology Course Available Ai JC 



JC is now offering a course called The 
Environment, Society and You, It will be 
instructed by Mr. Bruce Robinson a member of 
the Federated Conservation Council and selected 
speakers from agencies, educational institutions 



and industry. 

Classes are scheduled in the PBJC North 
Center located at Howell L. Watkins Junior High 
School. Interested students should register at 
Watkins in Room El at 6:30 p.m. on October 1. 
The. fee is $10.00. 



HOK was recommended in a 
motion by trustee Ms. Harry 
Anstead, who said the firm has 
"the most experience building 
educational facilities throughout 
the country." Trustees Dr. R. 
L. Smith and M. S. Hand joined 
Ms. Anstead in approving HOK 
by a 3-2 vote. 

Board Chairman Dr. E. M. 
Eissey and Ms. Homer Hand 
dissented, with Eissey explain- 
ing he would prefer to use local 
planning firms "where we 
can." 

Seven firms bid for the right 
to negotiate the planning 
contract. 

JC President Dr. Harold C. 
Manor observed following the 
vote that the college was 
"extremely fortunate that all 
firms came twice to make 
presentations to the Board." 
Manor said he felt any of the 
seven firms would have done a 
good job. 

Should negotiations with 
HOK prove fruitless, the firms 
of Daniel, Mann, Johnson and 
Mendenhail, Los Angeles, and 
Lemon and Megginson, Titus- 
ville, Florida, will be consid- 
ered. 

September's Board meeting 
also included postponement of a 
motion urging the Board to 
appeal a teacher pension law. 
The law is considered discrim- 
inatory by a majority of the 
Faculty Senate members. 

The pension law, effective 
January 1, 1975, makes it 
mandatory for employers to 
make regular four per cent 
pension contributions for all 
Florida Retirement System 
members. 



Speaking before the Board, 
Ms. Maxine Vignau, Faculty 
Senate Vice-chairman, said the 
law is discriminatory to 102 JC 
teachers now under Social 
Security. ' 

Despite Gov. Reubin Askcws 
recommendation be considered 
the bill was passed without any 
Social Security provision. 

Ms. Vignau said local State 
Sen. Russell Sykes had told her 
the bill was rushed through at 
the end of the legislative 
session. Exclusion of Social 
Security members in the bill Was 
just an oversight, he said. 

Following Board Attorney 
Richard Burk's report that 
University of South Floridj^ 
teachers have filed a suit 
challenging the constitutionalj^^ 
of the pension bill, the Bo^^d 
voted to table the Facuitv 
Senate motion. ^ 

In another Board action, \4g 
Anstead cast a lone dissentij, ' 
vote against a supplement^ 
salary of SSOO for the Cr< 



Country coach. 



■^OSs 



Testing Of reef ^f. 
Receives Awarci 

Donald W. Cook, director r 
testing, has been selected ong. } 
61 men in the United State^ ? 
receive a National Outstanclj *' 
Exchange Club Preside J^^ 
Award. ^ts 

State Exchange Club P^. 
dent Ed Miller presented a e^-^,h 
medallion to Cook. Cook's ^j !; 
had earlier received three out^ ^ 
four state Exchange Q| 
awards. ^^'^ 




Hammond Doesn't 



WRAP Returns 



I Photo by Jim Collins 

WRAP technician Doug Reich adjusts a testing instrument. 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 

Following a series of unforseen 
difficulties and bad breaks, campus radio 
station WRAP returned to the cafeteria 
airwaves September 23. 

A new Bogen amplifier, similar to the 
one that blew out earlier in the semester, 
has been installed - successfully - and 
now WRAP is on the air daily, except 
weekends, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

Among the problems causing the 
3-week delay in the debut of the station 
were an old Bogen unit which blew out in 
testing, a foul-up in purchase orders, a 
fire which destroyed the compariy from 
which a new amp was originally ordered 
from, and a communication problem 
between those installing the amps. 



OAA Selects New Leaders 



By RODERICK BEAUCHAMP 
Staff Writer 

Ovetta Jackson was elected president 
of JC's black service club, the 
Organization of Afro-American Affairs 
(OAA), following the resignation of 
Marion Butler at Wednesday's OAA 
meeting. 

Ms. Butler, elected president Septem- 
ber 18, resigned because she felt the 
"burden of the presidency interfered 
with my job and my activities on 
campus." 

Also elected to positions for the '74 - 
'75 school year are the following: 
Vice-President, Harriet Kinsey; 
Secretary, Arlene Kimberly; Treasurer, 



Few Use 
Bus Service 



By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Though county bus service is provided 
for students who need transportation to 
JC, Paul J. Glynn, Dean of Student 
Personel, reports that very few students 
are using it. 

The service was established on 
September 16, 1973 after 10 years of 
ncgoiiaiions beiwccii Paini Beach Couniy 
Transit Authority and Glynn. 

The buses run 7:25 a.m. - 6:25 p.m. 
from Lake Worth to JC on Route 6. 
Transportation is available for those who 
live outside Lake Worth. Schedules are 
posted on bulletin boards. 

Student Government worked on 
surveys which showed a definite interest 
in the service, before it was established. 

According to Glynn there is now little 
demand for the buses. 

"If demand was greater we'd get 
better bus service," notes Glynn , "but 
students have a felxible course schedule 
tied in with jobs. This necesshates 
owning a car. I don't know how to beat 
that." 

For many years special buses were 
provided for students from the Glades, 
but the service was discontinued. Less 
and less students rode them after the 
Glades Center was established. 

Last year an unsuccessful attempt was 
made to develop an express line for 
evening students. 

"As this area grows more metropoli- 
tan, more buses will be used," says 
Glynn, "but students won't use them 
unless they absolutely have to." 



Sandra Fields; Executive Board mem- 
bers, Arlene Anders, tony Patrick, and 
Kim Baker, 



OAA adviser Ms. Jacqueline Rouse 
explains that both white and black 
students are eligible for OAA 
membership. "I'm not going to rope 
whhes to join the OAA, ' ' said Ms. Rouse. 
"All students that pay activity fees can 
become members." 

As stated in the club's constitution: 
"The purpose of OAA is to promote 
interactions between Afro-American 
students at JC and the administration, 
faculty and other students and to 
develop a better understanding in 
reducing and overcoming the effects of 
racism and discrimination," 

OAA plans to open lines of 
communication with other colleges and 



universities, thus helping members to 
become move aware of blacks and their 
involvement in the world. 

Currently, OAA is conducting a drive 
to aid the research of Sickle Cell Anemia, 
a major disease among blacks today. 

Project funds raised last year will be 
added to this year's Sickle Cell money 
and are to be contributed to the Howard 
University Research Center, where a cure 
for the disease is being sought. 

To raise money for the "Sickle Cell 
cause, OAA plans to sponsor dances after 
basketball games, hold bake sales, and 
prepare and serve dinners. 

At the close of Wednesday's meeting. 
President Jackson expressed her 
personal feelings to members of theOAA 

"Being black can only be beautiful if 
you have something to give within that 
will leave an impression for the best' 
interests of the black race." 





Photo by Jim Collins 
OAA Advisor Ms. Jackqueline Rouse [at right; confers with club's new officers. 



The communication problem was 
brought out in an editorial letter 
published in the Beachcomber last week. 
WRAP'S former Chief Engineer Ed 
Hammond, who has been dismissed, 
challenged former manager Carlos 
Bank's assertion! that "there was smoke 
all over in the WRAP studio" following 
the amplifier blowout. 

"There was absolutely no smoke, nor 
did we have to "sniff around" to find out 
what had happened," stated Hammond 
in his editorial. 

Another bone of contention concerns 
where Banks was during the tesfing of 
the amp, made September 2, a day prior 
to WRAP'S scheduled debut. 

Banks contends that to test the 
equipment he put a record on, then left 
the WRAP studio, next to the 
Beachcomber office, and was in the 
cafeteria when the amp blew. 

Hammond, however, claims that Banks 
was still in the studio adjusting sound 
levels while he (Hammond) was at the 
SAC Patio to listen to the stations' sound 
out-put. , 

Hammond further said that "had 
Carlos and the others been adequately 
instructed and had the operating 
instructions been readily available, the 
whole problem might have been 
averted." 

Current WRAP Manager Dave 
Drummond, appointed manager by SG 
President Tory Buckley immediately 
following Banks' September 12 resig- 
nation, insists that the amplifier blowout 
was "nobodys' fauU" and that Hammond 
was dismissed for reasons other than the 
amplifier squabble. 

"The amplifier blowout was a 
combination of human error and technical 
things that no one could have realized," 
said Drummond. 

Drummond informed the Beachcomber 
Wednesday that Hammond's dismissal 
followed the installation of the current 
amp. 

Three WRAP employees, Glenn 
Powell, Dough Reich, and Hammond 
installed the new amp so that Drummond 
could determine which "had the most 
time and interest for the job of WRAP 
engineer. 

"We found that whereas all three were 
equally competent electronically, Reich 
had the most spare time and Powell the 
most interest in broadcast radio. 
Therefore, we have named Reich and 
Powell as WRAP'S co-technicians. 

"I informed Ed (Hammond) that while 
he is competent in ham radio and 
electronics, the other candidates were 
more directly involved with our mode of 
communication," said Drummond 

Now that the new amp has been 
successfully installed, Drummond is 
hoping to increase WRAP'S sound output 
by fusing the old amp and the new Bogen 
model into a parallel circuit. 

Because the old amp must be repaired 
before a parallel circuit can be completed, 
and since WRAP'S warranty on, the 
one-year-old amp is missing, Drummond 
says "I'm for fixing it at a local repair 
shop." 

"If we can get that done we're 
practically home free." 



Media Offers Prizes 

Media, the college literary magazine, is offering S300 in prize 
money this year for fiction, poetry and art. 

Ail students are eligible to submit material to Media. Advisor 
Walker Graham is accepting fiction and poetry contributions in his 
office. SP-04, while any art work should be submitted to Odas Arant 
in HU-54-B. 

The closing date for receiving material, according to Graham, is 
December 16. 

First prize is worth $75 and second place, $25,. Art prizes are 
arranged by the Art Department. 

The material is judged by an editorial board consisting only of 
students. Those students interested in serving on the board are 
mvited to sign up in Graham's office. Meetings are held in 
Graham's house no more than once a month. 

Media is to be published in April, 1975, and is free to students. 



Nurses' 
Exam 



Nursing students wishing to take the 
PIM-RN Challenge Exams on October 16 
must pay fees in the Finance Off ice and 
sign roster in the Testing Center, AD5, 
as soon as possible. 



^" 



4 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 30, 1974 




HI °'' 



GOeCSGCCHKS 



THE VOtCE or THE STUMNTS 

MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 

J.MICHELENOTTER 
Associate Editor . 

GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 



associated collegiate press 



Editoriols 

Incumbents Best 
In School Race 

c:s:rssstn^sX^tss:s^|3 

returned to the board in the Oct. 1 nonpartisan election_ Daniel 
H^ndrix and C. Erro! Hicks, both instructors at JC, have 
SoSrated their abUity to make wise decisions and correct wrong 

Ther:^St^t;e;So'n:the ^^^^^^^^^^^ 
suoerinterident's job from elective to appomtive and basic board 
poS during their tenure is surely enough to deserve a vote of 

^'^Thf s° hool board election is one of great importance; however 
plSng the nonpartisan election on the same date as the runoff 
eSons a bad mistake. Traditionally, avery small percentage of 
reSred voters turn out for runoff elections. The school board 
Se is one that deserves placement on a better date to msure a 
proper outcome. Putting it on the November ballot would be far 
better. 

ABC's Discrimination 

facing discriminatory tactics every day - the group of citizens whose 
names start with letters at the end of the alphabet. 

?Le p£ht of these unfortunates begins with their school years 
and continues as society constantly puts them at the end of the line 

At high school graduation, these P's through Z's graduate at the 
bottom of their classes, despite grade averages. 

K they ever have to go to traffic court, they wait two hours for a 
case to come up - John Adams is done with his case m ten minutes 

^eir names appear at the bottom of the ballot if they ever run for 
public office. And statistics indicate that the man whose name is in 
the best ballot position often receives the most votes. 

Victims of his discrimination could demand equal rights with the 
A's, B's, and C's of the worid. But, our alphabetical system ot 
organization gives them little hope of liberation. 

Gas Stations At War 

Gas wars are backl No. the consumer won't be seeing gas prices 
under 25 cents a gallon anymore, but he will be seeing the welcome 
sight of American competition. 

Increased gas supplies are bringing prices down and also 
sparking the nation's scattered price wars. 
In Pittsburgh, one dealer selling gas at 49.9 cents a gallon (some 
. stations in Florida hae gone down to 48.9 and even lower) reported a 
50 percent increase in business since he dropped his prices. His 
• competitors, with prices as much as 6 cents higher a gal'O"' t"^*l 
and failed to dissrupt business by offering SlOO bills for $1 worth ot 
gas among other things. „;.Jt. „f 

At a time when it was feared almost extinct, the spint oi 
competitiveness in the gas busines has returned; hopefully bringing 
lower prices for the consumer. 



Letters-To-Editor Policy 



LETTERS MUST: 

(1) Not exceed 250 words. 

(2) Be signed by the author. 

(3) Include the author's 
telephone number. 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber Office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
Wednesday 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 




Monday, September 30, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Daniel Hendrix 



Dr. C. Errol Hicks 



Questions Poll Validity 



Due to the esteem held by many for public 
opinion polls, and to the proliferation of these 
polls, perhaps we should look more closely at 
some of the methods used to arrive at the widely 
trumpeted results. 

Paul Harvey, noted conservative and 
commentator, took a poll at one of his recent 
appearances. Of 22 newspeople present, 20 were 
for two against impeachment of tormer 
President Nixon, a solid 10 to one for 
impeachment. The several thousand people in 
the audience were also polled, which resultea m 
almost the same ratio, except reversed; 10 to one 



against impeachment of the former president. 

Our own local morning paper, which works tne 
left side of the street, took a poll of its readers on 
the same question (which Congressman Rogers 
followed with great interest, we are told) and 
their results were a two to one vote tor 

impeachment. .. . ^i. 

We may ask why the great difference m these 
polls, both taken in good faith? The simple 
answer is that the audiences of both are 
psychologically selected. So what, then, is the 
validity of these two polls? 

The simple answer, zero. ^ -, ^ ^^ 

S.J. Putt 



Mike's View 



Election Reforms Needed 



MikePiHero- 



Lord knows "we the people" 
here in good ole U.S. of A. 
dearly need election reform if 
we are to intelligently elect a 
sound crop of representatives 
able to lead us, post haste, to 
the "path of human survival 
from which we have regrettably 
strayed. 

Through election reform, we 
can dig out, once and for awhile, 
the political perennial weeds 
(existing and potential) of our 
nation and then therapeutically 
cast them into the aggravated, 
bounding, polluted seas that 
misrepresentation creates. 
There the weeds might absorb 
the oils and toxics dumped 
therein. Alas, a weed can come 
to the aid of its country. 



A recent Gallop Poll indicates 
67% of those polled favor 
government financing of federal 
election - the banning of private 
donations. I feel this is good, 
except that private donations, 
instead of being banned, should 
be limited. We want to vote for 
a candidate according to his or 
her ability, not their public 
relations extravaganza. 

I favor election reform that 
would make television debates 
mandatory on both state and 
federal levels. 

In structuring televised de- 
bates, dates and times should 
be organized so that the mass 
electorate will have ample 
opportunity to methodically 




BEACHCOMBER STAFF 



view the candidats and decipher ' 
their stands, personalities and 
overall qualifications for office. 
This seems to elementarily 
easy to accomplish. Why the 
delay? We're waltzing on the 
moon these days and dragging 
our feet on earth. 

When we begin to reform our 
election policies along and 
above lines, 1 know we'll be 
taking a major step for mankind 
right here on earth. 

Let us never again elect 
through ignorance those who 
look at public office and think, 
"What can my country do for 
me?" Let's modernize our too 
long held, out-dated electorial 
process. 



STAFF WRITERS 



News Editor 
Editorial AttHtant . 
Sports Editor . 
Feature l-dilor . . 
Copy Editoi 
Photographic Editor 
Entertainment Editor . . 
Assistant IWanagina Editor 
Assistant Nawb Editor 
Campus Events . ■ • 
Consultant . 



Bruce Moore 
Jan Tuckwood 
Robin Plitt 
Lynn Kalbor 
Sharon Osbiirn 
Jim Collins 
Tim Bray 
Wayne Soldo 
■Brian Crowley 
KetMahlbachor 
Mr Charles MeCreight 



Debbie Thompson 
Robin Witt 
Frank Smith 
Tom Queranlo 
Joel Tanen 
Rebecca Morse 
Amy Strimbu 
Lor I Hillebrand 
Glenn Powell 
Susan Kyte 
Jay Kravetz 



Cindy Cawen 
Ellen Palmier t 
Elbert Corbutt 
Flick Magor 
Jimmy Nool 
Walt Dnvih 
Rdiidy Povwoil 
Jamas Clearv 
Mike Pilioro 
Robin KincllQ 
Dan StUiirt 
John Auchtprionio 
Roderick Boauihiimp 
Winifred Knuihton 



'"Z.^^^i^XS^^^ are .ho. of the «lito„ or the writer, of the .rt.c.e and not n«ce^,,„ 

*"?Ee"B'j:Ic"^1^lI^'"«V miXr of the Assoc».ed Colleyiat. Pre., end the Florida Junior Co.l«a« 1^,^ 
Association 




Photo by Bob Jordan 
The new Crimhial Justice Building contains modern equipment such as this "Pro Lab" 
enlarger. The students use it to make prints of mock crime scenes. 



MURDER ON CAMPUS 



By BRIAN CROWLEY 
Asst. News Editor 

A young woman is murdered 
at Palm Beach Junior College. 
It takes place in a kitchen and 50 
men investigate. 

The young woman is a 
mannequin, the scene is the 
criminal investigation room and 
the investigators are students. 

This will all be a part of the 
Palm Beach County Criminal 
Justice Institute, which recently 
opened its new facilities on this 
campus, 

The new building contains a 
mock courtroom, a photography 
laboratory, crime scenes room, 
and criminal investigation 
laboratory. 

The mock courtroom seats 50 
students who will attempt to get 
the feel of a trial. The room has 



a judge's chair, jury box, and 
attorney table. Its goal is to 
instruct the student in what to 
say and how to say it and 
present yourself to a jury. 

Criminal investigation is 
taught with the aid of the crime 
scenes room. These scenes are a 
completely modern bedroom, 
bathroom, and kitchen. With 
the use of mannequins, reaUstic 
crimes can be created and 
giving student the opportunity 
to investigate murders, suicides 
and other criminal acts. 

Crime Laboratory teaches 
students the use of microscopes , 
how to mark and package 
evidence, and in addition, 
instruction in the operation of a 
breathalyzer. 

The new building has modern 
classrooms with closed circuit 
television, administrative off- 



ices, and a conference room. 
The building also has the largest 
classroom on campus with a 
seating capacity of 150 
students. 

There are three programs, the 
law enforcement degree pro- 
gram, the correctional degree 
program, and a Security and 
Loss prevention program. 

Four times a year the Basic 
Police Recruit Class is given. 
All police officers in Palm Beach 
County are required to attend 
this class. Upon completion of 
the basic course, police officers 
are then eligible to attend a 
complete line of career police 
courses. 

The institute offers job 
placement with emphasis on 
keeping as many graduates as 
possible in Palm Beach County. 



Letters-To-Editor 

MARQUES AND MURMURS 



mi I >iiil«i 



Editor; 

Any organization wishing to reserve the 
marques for publicity must come to SAC 9 or leave 
a message with Margie IVIares. All organizations 
will be responsible for putting up and taking down 
their own publicity. 

Margie Mares 
Secretary of Publicity 



Editor: 

(In REFERENCE TO Colin Higgins' letter of Sept. 

23) 

Mr. Higgins: 

We are very fortunate to have self-acclaimed 
know-it-alls (such as yourself, so that the ignorant 
have the good fortune to receive small deliverances 
of knowledge to keep them from going astray, 

Paul Ratanaprasith 

P,S. What is the yellow belt? 



51 Percent' 



CHILDREN MOLDED? 



■J.MicheleNotter- 



American children are, from birth, shoved into a mold and made 
to fit regardless of their individuality. I am speaking of the way we 
pressure little boys into being ■ agressive unemotional males and 
pressure little girls into passive emotional females. 

It is my contention that boys and girls are not given an equal 
chance from the very start. During the succeeding weeks I will 
present different cultures that have not been influenced by the 
Tradition-bound Judeo-Christian ethic. There is an interesting 
study of first through eighth grade readers that will also illustrate 
my point. 

The first tribe I was interested in were. the mountain-dwelling 
Arapesh of New Guinea. The people live on a jagged infertile 
mountain, and as a result, have formed a cooperative or communal 
society. They can be described as a passive tribe - biolence and 
selfisliness are incomprehensible to their way of life. 

Their sole purpose inlife, other than the creature comforts, is to 
raise their children into fully cooperating adults in the tribe. Both 
parents share equally in this responsibility. The men, as well as the 
women have been described as maternal. 

At the birth of a child, the father brings the mother water to 
drink, tree leaves for the child to sleep on. He also brings a wooden 
pillow, used to protect his elaborate head dress, as he lays next to 
the mother. The people say he is in bed having a baby. 

The people believe that women's heads are stronger, so they have 
the job of carrying firewood up the slopes to the villages. The 
firewood is suspended in a net bag from their foreheads and can 
weigh as much as 70 pounds. 

The task of taking care of the children frequently falls to the men 
while they are fixing a roof or planning the next cerraonial dance. 

The children grow up learning that there is little emotional 
difference between men and women. The men and women are 
equally affectionate, responsive and unagressive. 



TUTTLE'S OUTLOOK 



By BRIAN CROWLEY 

Asst. News Editor 
"You cannot teach a technical 
subject by standing up and 
talking - you have to do!" is the 
outlook of the Criminal Justice 
Institute chairman Larry D. 
Tuttle. 

Tuttle brings to the institute 
an enthusiastic appeal that is 
magnetic "If you are enthusi- 
astic about a subject it will catch 
on. If you don't show 
enthusiasm you're dead be- 
cause who's going to listen?" he 
says. 
The goal of the institute is to 



take young men and women 
interested in law enforcement 
and train him/her in the 
systematic approach to justice. 
This means that when a suspect 
enters the systeiu he is either 
guilty and will go through a 
system of rehabilitation or he is 
innocent and is freed some- 
where along the line. 

The importance of the 
institute is probably best 
expressed in the mock court 
room where on the wall is a 
small memorial to a former 
classmate - a Riviera Beach 
patrolman slain while on duty. 



To The Widow 



By FRANK SMITH 
Staff Member 

To The Widow. . . 

A man stares coldly off in space, 

lines of tears adorn his face, 

He shows no pain, but there's a trace 

of a smile on his blackened lips. 

In his hand there rests a glass, 
half filled, a deadly glass, 
Of devils' juice for quick release, 
he sold his life to buy his peace. 

He wears a suit, the one he'd worn 

so many years before, 

and that demon thing', called a wedding ring, 

is with him on the floor. 

Light, from a window 

falls on him as a shroud 
And a cigarette, by his side, 
emits a spiral cloud. 

A man stares coldly off in space, 
lines of tears adorn his face, 
He shows no pain, but there's a trace 
of a smile on his lips. 



"Anonymity is perverse, and the weapon 
of cowards." 

—anonymous 






6 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 30, 1974 



Monday, September 30, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 7 



DR. HAROLD C. MANOR HSTS FACULTY RECEPTION 





'"V'"-j 





Dr. Edward Eissey, Chairman of the | 

Board of Trustees, enjoying hknself 1 

at the reception on Sunday. S 

S 

iiiiHiiiiiniiHiiiiHiitiiiiiiiiiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiHiiniiDiiiuiiiiiriii 



Phoios By 
Jim Collins 





Dr. and Mrs. Manor head the reception line of land Faculty Reception with several J.C. trustees. 





JC President Dr. Harold C. 
Manor hosts a Trustees and 
Faculty Reception to honor new 
teachers at JC. 



Watson B. Duncan engages in small 
talk. 



niiiiniiiiiDiiimiiiJiiiiiiiiiitiiiimiiiiiiiiitiiiiuimiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu 



Retired Dean Paul Allison tells trustee Susan-, t come back - yet. 



Music Instructor James Gross iii a pensive mood. 





Joe Payne and Sylvia Meeker enjoy conversaii, U>^^,^ 



IVIr. Pugh urges another potential voter to register. 



y 



Monday, September 30, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 9 



8 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, September 30, 1974 



Club Covers Sales And Marketing 



By SUSAN KYTE 
Staff Writer 

Sheryl Grimm is the President 
of JC's Sales and Marketing 
Club. Their purpose is to train 
and give a working knowledge 
to people in the fields of 
retailing, fashion merchandis- 
ing and sales and marketing. 

The club is open to all 
interested students. The 
meeting situation of this 
organization is rather unusual. 
It is a course available and listed 
under the name of Retailing 
Practicum. The class meets 
every Tuesday and Thursday 
between 9:30 and 10:40. All 
interested people can sign up 
for this class next semester. 

Mr. Holzman and Mr. 
Waddell are the club sponsors 
and part of their devotion 
towards the club is shown by 
their attempting to find suitable 
jobs for all club members. 

Tlie Sales and Marketing 
Club's other new officers are: 
Bart Cunningham, Vice Presi- 
dent: Louise Sudduth, Vice 



President of Finance (treasu- 
rer)' Vice President of 
promotion, Marda Johnson 
(Reporter;; Vice President of 
planning (historian;), Phil 
Padgett; Lew Musser, Vice 
President of programming 
(parlimentarian); and Janice 
Forst, Vice President of 
Administration (secretary) 
There is also a total membership 
of fifty-one persons. 

This semester the club has 
numerous activities planned. 
To start with, is their October 30 
Blood Drive and Sheryl wishes 
that as many students as 
possible would turn out and 
make the drive a success. 

Next in line is the Officer 
Training Conference, October 
18-20. Twenty students 
including the officers from JC's 
Sales and Marketing Club will 
go to Orlando for seminars on 
sales and marketing, retailing, 
and fashion merchandising. 
There will also be seminars 
preparing the attendants for 
upcoming competition in the 



above mentioned field. 

On November 2, the club will 
present its fashion show for the 
students and December will see 
the club organizing a canned- 
goods drive for the needy. 

Speakers from different 
community businesses address 
the club members throughout 
the month and the members 
also have the responsibility ot 
decorating the display windows 
in the Business Administrations 
Building each month. 

There are many advantages to 
joining this organization, such 
as a DECA (Distributive 
Education Clubs of America) 
Scholarship Program offered 
through the club, and the 
chance to travel and compete on 
the national level. 

All new members are 
welcome and anyone who joins 
the Sales and Marketing Club 
will receive three credits since 
the club is organized around a 
classroom-type situation. 




Feoiured Futures- 



Gemini Graf if ted 

■ — Flick Mager 



Pisces: Another good week 

commences with a proposition 

you're not likely to reject (or an 

offer you can't refuse). Trust 

more to your impulses and 

hunches than usual. 

Aries: Some objectives are 

going to be reached son, and 

some might not Don't give up 

what is truly significant, but pay 

attention to other points of view. 

Taurus: Remind yourself 

frequently of important dates - 

memory is likely to be somewhat 

clouded this week. An overhead 

conversation can be turned to 

your advantage, but reveling 

that you heard it could spoil 

everything. 

Gemini: According to your 
plotted cycle, this should be, a 
peak week for you. Succeeding 
weeks will mark a slow 
downward trend. Make plans 
now and follow them through in 
the next three weeks if possible. 



Cancer: Moon-children have a 
distinct tendency to jump to 
conclusions, particularly right 
now. Don't let a snap 
judgement throw you. . .Think it 
through before you decide on 
action. 

Leo: Someone you know well is 
about to do something startling. 
Be aware of this and don't 
overreact. 

Virgo: A thoughtles remark or a 
joke could snowball into an 
important engagement. Since 
this week has a positive aspect 
the result is likely to be 
gratifying. 

Libra: Music will play an 
important part in this week's 
events. It may be a concert you 
attend, a tune you hum or an 
instrument you play, but it can 
be put to favorable use. 
Scorpio: Risks you take are 
almost certain to turn out 
against vou. Someone you 



thought of as a friend does not 
have your best interests m 
mind. However, the post office 
holds a good surprise for you. 
Sagittarius: This week holds 
promises and threats in every 
direction. It is definitely not the 
time to become involved 
personally. Remain aloof. If 
you're in a position to make 
investments, do it now. 
Capricorn: This will be a very 
trying week, but things appear 
more hopeful in coming months. 
Try to keep away from any 
endeavor which seems unlikely 
to succeed. Be careful, you may 
be accident-prone. 
Aquarius: A new friend or 
attitude is featured. Be 
responsive and receptive to 
unusual situations. 



Somefimes 

Beyond man's visions there lies wisdom A wisdom t^ conceive the 
thought of Life's eternal giving. A light which kmdles onb m h 
heart of good men. And only those of good, hearts shaU keep tic 
spirit of wisdom alive for the worlds prejudices amongst its peop c 
shall surely be water to the flame. The ignorance of man to 
understand that we all came from one spint to unite as one sha 
Tnvariably be the destruction of aU for the pages of the past have lef I 
tSscars. The future is our to page and only with love shall they 
turn gently. Be kind to yourself . The rest will come naturally, if you 
let love guide your course. . 



Poetry 



Ail-American 
Volleyball 

Tuesday, Oct. 1,1 974 

7:00 P.M. Gym 

Men's and Women's Divisions 

ENTER A TEAM TODAY: 

2. IIII- 6. — 

3. 7. 

4. 8. 

Independent sign-up for Draft Pick: 

Name 

Team Name 



Con\es\ 

Competition is open for the 
National Poetry Press for 
spring. The deadline for 
manuscripts is November 5th. . 

Students attending junior or 
senior college are eligible. 
There is no limit as to form or 
theme. Shorter works are 
preferred, however, because of 
space limitation. 

Type or pint each poem on a 
separate sheet and state name, 
home address, and college 
address on each sheet. 

Send entries to: Office of the 
Press, National Poetry Press, 
3210 Selby Ave., Los Angeles, 
Calif. 90034. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7S per paga 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(41G) 366-8549 

Our research service is sold 
for research assistance only. 




\[ 



Mr. Silvio Estrada, a faculty member at JC and world renowned 
classical guitarist, demonstrates on an electronic device, [Invenled 
by himself and a JC student], flngerUngs for one hundred chords, 

Mr. Estrada will be a guest clinician at the Oct. 12 Florida Collegs 
Music Educators Association [FCMEA] and Southern Musi, 
Educators National Conference [SMENC] Workshop at the 
University of Florida. Students taterested in guitar should lata 
advantage of this presentation. „.,„„,n i . ' 

Other events of the day include our FCMEA-SMENC Jo.nl! 
session and a presentation of a lecture-demonstration on the Blacks 
musical heritage and implications for music teaching byj voniie i. 
Johnson, professor of music at the University of North Caroita,, 

Registration is scheduled from 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 13, 



Science Club 
Plans Trip 



The first official meeting of 
the Science Club began with the 
election of officers. Of those 
nominated, Dan Fried was 
elected President: Jerry Long, 
Vice-President, Thora Wilson, 
Secretary; and Lenette Gnann, 
Treasurer. 

Thirty-one members have 
joined the club, and according to 
Mr. Gross, co-chairman, that 
number is "unbelievable." In 
years past ' the number of 
members had not gone over 12 
or 15 in the begining, and this 
large number implies a good 
interest in the club, said Gross. 

The primary concern of the 
recent Science Club meeting 
was to discuss the first field trip. 

The club decided to make a 
primitive canoe run, starting 
near the River Bend Trailer Park 
and ending in Jonathan 
Dickenson Park. 

The run is 17 miles of mostly 
virgin territory, opening up into 
the river. 



Classifiids 



Reward Offered for return of 
keys which were lost near 
Cashier's Office, possibly in 
phone booth, on Friday, 
September 20. They are on 
leather ring. Four keys with one 
of them broken. Turn into Lost 
and Found Department i SAC 
Building - Davey. 

1969 Olds 442: Automatic, Air, 
Full Power, New Brakes (disk; 
suspension, and tires. Call 
842-1291. 

Sixteen foot Catamaran Sailboat 
Wharran design and trailer. 
Best offer, Call 582-1252. 

Porsche 911L 1968 Excellent 
condition. $4,000 Firm. Serious 
Inquiries only. Call Pete 
655-4077 Two to five weekdays. 

1970 OldsmobUe Cutlass 442 

Just had $500.00 worth of 
mechanical work done, includ- 
ing brakes, steering, front end, 
etc. Asking $1,000 Call Dave 
after 6 968-5187. 

WANTED Used 16 foot Boston 
Whaler with trailer and 40-60 hp 
outboard. Good price for good 
boat. Call Mark 732-7896. 
Boynton. 

WANTED Inexpensive, but good 
surfboard. Phone weekdays 
9:15 a.m. till 12 noon 582-6912. 

FEMALE to get an apartment 
with. In West Palm Beach. Call 
Barbara 833-2734 after 5:30. 

FOR SALE: Harley-Davidson 
Sportster 100 CC XLCH 1974 
Russ Morgan 757 Orchid Rd., 
Royal Palm Beach (no phone) 

HODAKA Super Rat, good 
condition asking $275 phone 
622-6428 after 5 p.m. 

STEREO Outfit Sont Tc 580, 
Pioneer QX800A AMP, Sony 
Cassette Deck TC1345D, Gar- 
rard Turntable Zero 100, 2 
Sansui 70 Speakers and 2 Sansui 
35W speakers. Best offer. Call 
Mark 395-8963, Boca Raton; 
Mark A. Susswein, 1245 S.W. 
5th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 

.2 CANVAS . one with matress. 
Brand new: $25. Telephone 
588-57^0 




Open File 



By Louise Feit 
There's a cup being measured - it's not for to drink 

It is fed to the plant at the giant Monk's feet 
I am waiting and watching - he knows I am here 

Whatever he gives it - it tells me what year 
But I can 't really see it ~ it never is clear! 

Back to my burdens - stop wasting the time 
How much could I do if it weren 't for my fear. 



By CINDY COWEN 
Staff Writer 

How many are undecided or 
indefinite abouit the future? 
How aware are we of 
employment possibilities in 
Palm Beach County? How many 
of our "majors" have dropped, 
switched, or become dissatis- 
fied? 



Today, in the United States 
there exists a nearly infinite 
number of careers and occu- 
pations students can endeavor. 
Whether pursuing an A. A. or an 
A. A. degree. 

While the guidance depart- 
ment here at JC maintains a 
vast file on vocational and 
occupational subjects, the 
Beachcomber staff realizes that 
most students do not have the 
time to make use of it. 

i.For these students.varied 
vocations will be explored in a 



new column- - with aide and 
suggestions from Donald Cook 
of the Guidance Department. 
These vocational studies will be 
presented in a series of articles 
on various occupational fields. 

Since a statewide survey of 
Junior college freshman indi- 
cated 58% hoped to learn about 
occupational fields available to 
them upon graduation, Cook 
suggestes that JC students be 
made more aware of some of 
these fields. 

Cook also said a student 
unsure of his interest in any 
field, can take the Vocational 
Interest exams. The exam is 
helpful in judging a person's 
interest in the vocation 
concerned. 

In the meantime, students 
wanting more information on 
any occupation, can see the 
Career Information Center in 
the library, on the first floor. 



Europe Still Available To Students 



ByMEVnKOOPMAN 

Imagine yourself whizzing 
down the powdery slopes of 
Switzerland, weaving and wind- 
ing your way between tall 
evergreens. "If only I had the 
money" is the wistful thought of 
many people. Well, money may 
not be as big a problem as you 
think. In spite of the ever 
growing monster called "in- 
flation", a trip to Europe is still 
possible for students at low cost 
air rates. Youth fares sold in 
Mexico and Canada, continued 

FOR SALE: '67 Rambler VS. 
Heurst shift, engine recently 
overhauled. Needs only a 
muffler $250 or best offer. 
Leave a message in Beach- 
comber office. 

ROGER BLACKHAWK 357 

Revolver with western bolster 
and 1000 casings. $100. 8 mm 
Mauser customized, refinished 
stock, new nickel plating $65. 
Complete: 55 gallon salt or fresh 
water aquarium set up. 
Includes all equipment, $125. 
276-0903 Delray Beach. Cher or 
Glenn. 

VIBRAPHONE $300. Excellent 
condition. 683-0173 

12 STRING Epiphone guitar, 
$100. Dark wood finish. 
848-2261, Pam. Pam Folsom. 

HELP WANTED Part time: 
Radio Shack (K Mart Shopping 
Center). Part time help wanted 
nights and Saturday. Sales or 
electrical background helpful. 
Apply in person. Bill, 4640 
Forest Hill Blvd., W.P.B. 

19S3 2 DOOR Canadian Chevy. 
Four brand new tires, new 
radiator. Excellent condition, 
outside. Call 585-2872 Tues., 
Thurs., Fri., 5-9 other days 
585-5036. Rainie. 

SONY Stereo Cassette Deck 
TC-131-SD CR02, Limiter and 
Dolby. Cost $230 will sell for 
$160.00 588-1662 between 2:30 
and 7 p.m. David A. 
Hieronyraus. 



use of school chartered flights 
and inexpensive flights out of 
New York and Nassau all assist 
the "travel minded" student in 
going to Europe. 

For those of you who are ski 
buffs and winter resort visitors, 
lower rates offe inexpensive 
trips to Austria and Switzerland. 
Many of you may wonder how 
European resorts can afford 
this. Because of the general 
decline in American tourism in 
Europe, many of thes resorts 
have lowered their rates 
somewhat, anticipating the 
winter skiers. The steady 
increase of the U.S. dollar as 
opposed to the decline of 
European currencies also light- 
lens the burden of cost to 
students. 

Temporary jobs, for those 
students remaining in Europe 
longer than two or three weeks, 
are available. You will find that 
most openings are in hotels, 
restaurants, and ski resorts and 



Condolences 
Glittering 



Take Life as a lead to a great- 
er conspiracy 

Say nothing and you will hear 
much. 

Wonder sincerely and your 
questions will be filled with 
answers. 



"If you swim around in the 

gutter of life 
And experience the worst life 

has to offer. 
Your world takes on a different 

meaning. 

What used to he ordinary and 
everyday 

Becomes the source of end- 
less satisfaction and content." 

Paraphrased-Clifford Irving 



no experience is required. 
These jobs are given out to any 
student on a non profit basis and 
standard wages are paid. This 
is an excellent opportunity to 
"put a little money back into 
your pocket" by earning back 
the trip costs and by saving on 
the free room and board that 



accompanies each job. 

So while you interested 
students are packing your bags, 
send your name, address, 
educational institution, and one 
dollar (for postage, printing and 
handling), to SOS, Box 5176, 
Santa Barbara, California, 
93108 for more information. 



NOW'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY 

To Gain Experience in 
ADVERTISING, PUBLIC RELATIONS, 

BUSINESS or SALESMANSHIP 
by working on the 

BEACHCOMBER Advertising Staff. 

Inquin at SP3 or Call 965-8000 ext. 210 



J 



SEEKirJG A NEW RELATIONSHIP OR JUST DATING? 
FIND SOMEONE ON YOUR OWN WAVELENGTH 

Everyorid is getting together via 

Encounter Station 

THE AREA'S LEADING SINGLES SERVICE 
DON'T BE SHY 848'- 2450 '^^ OBLIGATION 



3192_Congress Avenue, Palm Springs,Fla.,33460 




D 
Jl 




Today's Hair Cut For Tomorrow's Styles 

Make-Up Red Kin Products 

Ear-Piercing ^ Hair Analysis 

965-8171 




Page 10 



Monday, September 30, 1974 



Brustein Window: New Play 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Entertainment Editor 

Greenwich Village in New 
York City is the scene for "The 
Sign in. Sidney Brustein's 
Window" which will be 
presented November 7 - 10 at 
8:14 p.m. in the JC auditorium. 

The play centers around a 
young Greenwich Village intell- 
ectual, Sidney Brustein, his 
wife, Iris Parodus, and their 
friends. 

Playwright Lorraine Hans- 
berries, who also wrote "A 
Raisin in the Sun*', revolves the 
plot around the battle Sidney 
and friends wage against the 
powers that be when he decides 
to support Wally O'Hara, a 
reformed candidate. 

Brustein's friends include a 
27-year old black artist, Akton 
Scales, and Mrs. Brustein's 
sisters. 



Many hard working hours 
have gone into the production so 
far, with auditions and try-outs. 
"Theatre takes a great deal of 
time," commented Francis 
Leahy, director of the play. 

Three weeks ago, 30 people 
auditioned for the November 
play. According to Leahy, the 
two to three minute auditions 
"gives the student experience 
at this type of thing because 
many are going into this 
profession." 



It also gave Art Musto, Lois 
Meyer and Leahy, the directors 
of the JC theatre, an 
opportunity . to see tlie new 
talent. 

The theatre department puts 
on three plays a year, one in 
each term. Usually a variety of 
plays are presented. Last year 
the first production was a 
musical "Mildred Wild" foll- 
owed by a one act opera and a 
one act play. 



Cost Selected 



By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

Cast members for the first play produced this season entitled 
"the Sign in Sidney Brustein's Window" were announced 
Wednesday, September 25. 

The play by Lorraine Hansberries has a cast of six male and tliree 
female members. 

Joe Redon will portray a man about 30 years old, editor of a small 
Greenwich Village newspaper, Sidney Brustei. His wife and 
would-be actress Iris Parodous Brustein will be played by Karen 
Moore. Keith Cooper will act as Alton Scales, a 27-year old black 
man, a close friend of the Brusteins'. 

Wally O'Hara, an up and coming politician, is portrayed by 
Daniel Stewart. A Greenwich Village artist named Max is played by 
David Batho. 

Older sister to Iris Brustein, Mavis Parodous Brustine, will be 
played by Dixie Olinger. Neighbor of the Brusteins' and young 
aspiring playwright David Ragin is played by Eugene Lancaster. 
Kitty Albetson will play Iris' and Mavis' baby sister. Mr. Fisher, 
detective, will be portrayed by Gregory Odell. 

Student directors for this production are Ray Smith, Gregory 
Odell, Marie Hansel and Connie Bellman. 

Six weeks of preparation and rehearsal is planned. There will be 
five productions, November 7 through 10, each at 8:14 p.m. in the 
auditorium. A final performance, November 14, will be a benefit for 
the Lake Worth Playhouse to help them purchase a new theatre. 



A Movie This Weekend? 



By JOHN AUCHTERLONIE 

Staff Writer 
"The Apprenticeship of Duddy 
Cravitze A storyaf ambition tied 
in with heavy ethnic background 
combines many emotions, good 
filming and acting. A good 
story. 
"That's Entertainment" This is 



entertaining if you like corny 
cuts from the best of musical 
flicks. 

"Frankenstein" If you are 
looking for garbage, this is what 
to see. Predictable, unsen- 
sational sensationalism, sick 
outlook on sex, very second rate 
script and humor, not worth the. 



price, unaffective 3D ad 
nauseum. Good movie to 
unimpress your friends with. 
"White Dawn" This deals with 
man's inconsideration towards 
his fellow man and his own 
ignorance. Some kill scenes of 
polar bears are bloody. This one 
is worth it's price. 




OneEighlThreeFive 




We're young and we mean business, 

so if you're between 18 and 35 years old 

we can provide you free checking, discounts from local merchants, 

$20,000 of individual accidental death insurance, 

group-rate travel and more for $3 a month. 

Call us at 655-one-eight-three-five. 

HrstNittoiialBaiikiiiPaliiiBeacli 

255 Soulh Count/ Road. Palm Beach, Florida 
Member FDIC 



Band Performs ] 
To Replace 
Ripped-Ofi \ 
Instruments j 

ByLORIHILLEBRAND j 

Staff Writer 

The JC Concert Band pil 
Jazz Ensemble enjoy lending • 
hand to fellow musicians i> 
need. 

When Carl Wesley, ban. 
director of Carver Middle Schoi 
asked them to put on a benef. 
concert to raise money t 
replace the band instrument 
stolen last year, the member 
agreed. 

The Concert Band and Jar 
Ensemble, directed by S' 
Pryweller, will perform Sundaj 
October 6 at 4 p.m. at the Delra 
Beach Civic Center. Proceed, 
will go to the Carver Band. 
Tickets may be obtained s 
Carver Middle School or at t^. 
door. 

The band will also b' 
performing October 8 at 8 p. r 
at Century Village. Tls 
concert will feature Hug' 
Albee, tenor, a JC instnictor 
singing the "Flower Song 
from Carmen, among others 
Ruth Ruggles, pianist, also a Jt 
instructor, will present ll 
"Theme from Love Story" ar,; 
other compositions. Th^ 
Concert Band will play lig', 
classics and music frof 
Broadway shows, according i 
Pryweller. 




raeCDGfflCBCK^ 



Page 11 
Monday, September 30, 1974 



Sp 



On 



The 



Run 






By ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

There is an old adage that 
says "long distance running is 
mostly mental". The theory can 
be disputed but nonetheless the 
"psycheout" is gaining mo- 
mentum., 

Telling a runner how sickly he 
looks, how thin he is or how pale 
his complexion seems is still one 
of the favorite methods. 

If this procedure is followed 
carefully, the victimized runner 
will fall with a thud at the sound 
of the starting pistol. Later, 
he'll complain of a myriad of 
symptoms ranging from simple 
nausea to appendicitis. 

More medical mayhem occurs 
when the star runner steps onto 
the track supported by a pair of 
crutches, drops them at the 
sound of the gun, and proceeds 
to run a sub-four-minute mile. 

There is also the hungry 
harrier who eats his "well done 
with everything - hold the 
mayo" while his compatriots get 
indigestion. 

There is a very strange 
feeling that comes over you 
when you are running along as 
hard as you can and some clown 
runs past you singing a song. 
The classic psyche-out oc- 
curred in a high school cross 
country district race several 
years ago. 

Two members of the host 
team decided to help their own 
cause by making tombstones 
which were engraved with the 
names of the other schools. 

These placards were placed in 
an area of soft white sand about 
200 yards long. 

As the runners rounded a turn 
into the sand they saw the name 
of their school glaring at them 
from the mock gravestone, they 
bit the dust. 

Many of them decided to 
change their athletic pursuits to 
something less strenous - like 
knitting!!! 




;!>i^>*'' 



Donations to the PBJC Baseball Foundation are being accepted 
by the First American Bank of Lake Worth and First American Bank 
of North Palm Beach. The funds for sholarships and equipment to 
help enhance the program. The fund is for attracting and keephig 
good baseball players in the area. 

The opening day for the drive was Wednesday. The ganks 
started the foundation by contributing $250 each. 

Harriers Lose 
First Honne Run 



By ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

The JC cross country team 
placed third behind Miami Dade 
South and Indian River in the 
first annual JC Invitational meet 
Sept. 21. 

The meet was held at John 
Prince Park. 

Mike Higgins was the top 
runner for the Pacers with a fifth 
place finish behind three South 
runners and one from Indian 
River. 

Higgins toured the four and 
one-half-mile course in 23 
minutes and 14 seconds. 

Don Edgar was three 
positions behind with an eighth 
place finish of 23:47. 

Ed Everett, his former 
teammate from Broward CC, 
ran to a 10th place finish with a 
time of 24 minutes. ■ 

Ken Anderson finished fourth 
for the Pacers and 13th overall 
with a clocking of 24:29 just two 
positions ahead of Mike Bell, 
who finished up the scoring with 
a 15th place and a time of 24:37. 



Head coach Dick Melear said 
he was pleased with the 
showing of his harriers. 

"I knew Dade South was gong 
to be tough," said Melear. 
"With all of the good people 
that they have they are hard to 
beat. I did think we were 
going to -beat Indian River, 
though," he said. 

The Pacers will travel tc 
Tallahassee Saturday for the 
Florida State University Invitat- 
ional to be held on the same 
course as last year's state meet. 
The main feature of the 
Tallahassee course, located or. 
the FSU golf course, is the 
rolling hilly ground which the 
runners must navigate. 

Last year the JC cross country 
team placed in the state meet. 
Coach Melear hopes his team 
will do much better than that on 
the satne course Saturday. 

' 'This year we have some very 
talented people," said Melear. 
"I'm sure we have the talent to 
beat some people." 



Baseball Teann 
Plays Dade JC 



By ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

The Pacer baseball team 
opens its 1974 Fall season at 7 
p.m. today at Miami Dade 
North. 

. Last year Dade North was one 
of the best teams in the nation 
receiving a fifth place rating in 
overall hitting with a team 
batting average of .335. 

North used their overall 
hitting strength to compile a 
45-15 season record last spring. 
Pat Putman tied for fifth in the 
nation with a total of 11 home 
runs in 58 games. 

North scored a triple play by 
taking first, third and fifth 
places in runs batted in with Ed 
Oliveros scoring 79 RBI's in 60 
games, Putnam with 63 RBI's in 
58 games, and Sam Cook with 
58 RBI's in 587 games. 

Craig Eaton wound up in 
second place in the nation in 
strikeouts with 131 strikeouts in 
138 2/3 innings. 

Dusty Rhodes, first-year 
coach for the Pacers, feels' 
optimistic about his team's 
chances for the upcoming 
season due to the depth and 
experience he feels the team 



will have. 

"We have 12 boys returning 
from last year," said Rhodes. 
"This is more than any other 
team in Division Four." 

Rhodes will have 52 prospects 
to work with during the fall, as 
he attempts to cut the squad to 
25 players before January. 

"We have a lot of good 
players who just walked out for 
practice, " Rhodes said. "Some 
of them may be able to take a 
job away from some of the 
scholarship players." 

According to Rhodes, the 
Miami schools won't be as 
tough as they were last year. 
"Dade North and Dade South 
won't be where they were last 
year," he said. "Both teams 
lost a lot of players through 
graduation." 

Tonight's game is the first of 
a 20-game schedule lasting 
through October. 

This week's schedule contin- 
ues with an intrasquad game on 
Wed. Oct. 2 at 4 p.m. and a 
game against Indian River at 
3:30 p.m. Oct. 4. Both games 
will be played on the Pacers 
home field located on the south 
side of the gym 



Kingston Standout 
Plays For Netters 



By ROBIN PLITT 

Sports Editor 

Norman Russell may be just 
what tennis coach Harris McGirt 
is looking for to lead his net 
squad this year. 

Russell an 18-year-old fresh- 
man from Kingston, Jamaica 
was first exposed to tennis at 
age 11 when he, his brother and 
cousins were playing. 

It was another four years 
before he took to the game 
seriously. 

"When I was younger, I liked 
tennis because of the travel," 
Russell said. "Now I realize 
that it can also bring in a little 
finance." 

Russell began playing inter- 
nationally, at IS when he 
represented Jamaica in the 
Caribbean circuit. The circuit 
covers Trinidad, Gwana and 
Jamaica. 

"I didn't do too well," said 
Russell. "I won the 16-year-oId 
and under division in singles 
and I competed with my 
younger brother in the doii- 
•bles." 

Russell explained that tennis 
players in his home country 
qualify for competition in much 
the same way as players from 
the United States where local 
tennis clubs compete in 
international meets. 
Russell is from a family of 



Golfers Place Fourth In TODAY Invitational 



ByJAYKRAYETZ 

Staff Writer 

The JC golf team finished in a 
tie for fourth place in the Today 
Invitational at the Rockledge 
Country Club. 

The meet was sponsored by 
the Today Newspaper of Cocoa. 

According to golf coach Ray 
Daugherty the team did 
extremely well for their first 
team tournament. 



Defending champion Gregg 
Clatworthy had the best Pacer 
score with a 71-78, for a total of 
149. 



Other scores were Mike Sim 
76-76 for a total 152; Jim 
Henry, 79-75 for a total 154 and 
Keith Dunn, 78-77 for a total 
155. 



Sam Trehan of Brevard was 
medalist with a three under par 
141. . ^ 

Team results were: Brevard 
"A" 586, Broward 588, Miami 
Dade North 594, Palm Beach 
and Valencia 604, Edison 615, 
Brevard "B" and Miami Dade 
South 616, St. Petersburg 617, 
Indian River 619, Florida Junior 
College 62,0, and Seminole 621. 



Rockledge will also be the 
sight of the Division IV State 
Tournament, May 5, 6, and 7. 

"I think the "other schools 
are not going to improve that 
much, but I do think we will," 
said Daugherty. 



Next meet will be at Polk 
Community College, October 4 
and 5. 






tennis players. His father 
competed in the Junior 
Wimbleton meet and the 
Orange Bowl Tournament at a 
young age, His younger 
brother is also a very good 
player, says Russell. "My 
brother is a better tennis player 
than I am." 

But Russell feels he has more 
- detemroation than his brother. 
"I have the ability to fight 
when I am behind in a game," 
It something brother doesn't do 
as well. 

This determination becomes a 
valuable asset in tennis when a 
combination of heat, potential 
muscle cramps and exhaustion 
attacks a player. 
"Tennis can be almost like a 
•game of chess," he said. 
"When you have two people 
with equal talent and condition- 
ing, the game becomes more of 
a mental struggle. Each player 
tries to outsmart the other by 
using his different strokes." 

"You have certain strokes 

that you can work with," he 

said. ' 'But if you don't use the 

. properly they won't be any 

good." 

Although he is most noted for 
his tennis, Russell said he 
enjoys all sports. He also plays 
soccer, table tennis, squash and 
gadminton, and swims. 

"I like American football very 
much," said Russell. "But that 
is only to watch it on TV." 

Another observation ■ Russell 
has made since coming to the 
country is our basic life style, 
which he feels is more hectic 
than in Jamaica. 

"Sometimes I get the feeling 
that nobody want to take the 
time to care about anyone else," 
said Russell. "You are in such a 
rat race and everyone has to 
deal with his problems 
himself." 

"It is different here," said- 
Russell. "You have so many 
nice peole with so many 
problems." 



12 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday. September 30, 1974 

Injections Cure 
Bone Condition 



By CINDY COWEN 
Staff Writer 

A IS pound rooster "El 
Macho" has given researchers 
at Washington University a way 
to combat a bone condition 
thought to bring on Itidney 
failure. 

"El Macho" produces an 
extremely sensitive antibody 
which can be used to monitor 
and control this bone disease. 
Patients of this infection suffer 
icidney failure and must depend 
on dialysis machines to cleanse 
their blood to survive. 

However, these machines 
often leave a deficiency of 
calcium in patients' blood 
making bones brittle, easily 
broken. 

Researchers at the University 
found that roosters injected with 
parathyroid hormones from 
cows sometimes develop anti- 
bodies that react to human 
hormones, forming a method to 
measure hormone content in 
blood. 

Researchers acknowlt dge a 
deficiency of calcium i the 
blood is indicated by an increase 
in the amount of parathyroid 
hormone. 

"Of all the roosters we tested, 
only one. "El Macho" produced 
an antibody that was so 
sensitive that it could be used 
effectively," stated Dr. E. 
Slatopolsky, director of the 
dialysis unit at Barnes Hospital 
in St. Louis. 

Using "El Macho's" anti- 
body, doctors can govern the 



patients' diet or infuse calcium 
directly into the blood during 
use of the dialysis machine, 
restoring the phosphorous 
calcium blance in the blood- 
stream. This arrests the bone 
disease, 

"Not only was the E! Macho 
antibody at least 100 times more 
sensitive to the parathyroid 
hormone than the other 
animal's bodies - but it turned 
out that this rooster produces it 
in such quantities that there is 
enough to go around for every 
patient on dialysis in the 
world," Sr. Slatopolsky con- 
cluded. 





Smith has many interesting anecdotes to tell, but none quite so extraordinary as the lop secret 
Project X-Ray. 



Smith Reveals Secret Plansi 



Free 

Want 

Ads ! ! ! 

Bring Ads by 
geachcomber Office| 



By GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

Richard Michau Smith, a member of the art department, has 
many interesting anecdotes to tell, but none quite so extraordinary 
as the top secret Project X-Ray. 

In 1943 during World War II, when Smith, a Marine Corps pilot, 
and head of a bombardier school in EI Centre, California, was 
suddenly reassigned as executiv officer to the ultra-secret testing 
unit. 

Smith and nine other men from different branches of the service, 
were assigned to test the highly fantastic idea of an eccentric 
dentist, inventor, with evident government connections. 

The inventor claimed to have taken his plan to the White House 
where he first contacted Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt about his idea. 

Mrs. Roosevelt woke the sleeping president, who after listening 
to the idea, sent the inventor to the Pentagon to initiate tests. 

The diabolical plan was to load bomb-like containers with 
hundreds of bats, each with a timed incendiary capsule clipped to 
their bellies. 

The capsules, filled with napalm, would be set to ignite only after 
the bats had reached the gound and had flown to cool, dark places. 

The inventor reasoned that, when the "bomb" was dropped, a 
series of related Rube Goldbert-type steps would be set into motion 
causing thousands of fires, scattered over a vast range, making it 
impossible for municipal fire department to fight. 

Besides the potential great damage to a city, the fires, of 
unknown orgin, would cause a great deal of anxiety and worried 
speculation among the residents. 

The primary mission of Project X-Ray (now unclassified), as 
Smith explained was to test the ability of the bats to carry live 
incendiary capsules. 

And in order to accomplish this, some bats had to be captured 
first, Smith said. 

The men were sent to Carlsbad Caverns with huge butterfly nets 
to collect the bats, put them in cages, and fly them to EI Centre, 
where the Marines had erected a small building to house them. 

The building recreated the exact cave temperature and 



humidity, so the bats would survive for the testing. _ ; 

"Bats, like bears, tend to hibernate when it's cold, so for a perioJj 

of four to five months a year they're immobile," Smith stated. [ 

"We also learned, as an interesting fact, that during hibernaitosj 

the bat's heart beats only about once a day," he added. ; 

"We had to make sure, therefore, that we didn't capture ihemj 

while they were in hibernation," Smith commented. 

One of the owners wouldn't give up his guano rights, whitM 

meant that some of the men on the project were assigned, ib[ 

addition to their other duties, to shovel the guano (bat manure usedj 

for fertilizer) out of the cave for the rancher. i^ 

The caves were under 24-hour guard due to the top secret nmui 

of the project. Smith said. ,{ 

"After about a week's work on the testing, most of us depioreo! 

the whole idea, and thought it was a ridiculous, rather impracticsr 

scheme that would be difficult if not impossible to carry out. f 

remarked Smith. . r 

"Most of our progress reports did little to encourage continuKj 

testing on the project," the artist said. 5 

Although the military men assigned to the project were sowrit t:; 

secrecy, the inventor - dentist persisted in telling almost ever; 

casual acquaintance about his "batty idea," declared Smith. , 

An admiral with a large entourage of VIP's was sent froc, 

Washington to see how the project was developing after thru 

months. i 

Since the three manufacturers hadn't yet completed work (.' 

portions of the project, the bomb containers and incendiary device!, 

weren't ready, so the pilots in the group had to fly small planes ovf, 

the desert, hand-tossing the bats into the planes slipstream. ! 

"The test wasn't very successful," Smith relates. : 

During another rest the weather turned cool, and the bats we' 

into hibernation, making the occasion a complete fiasco, 

In February of 1944, Project X-Ray was suddenly disbanded «r 
no explanation to the participants. 

Smith later learned that the US Army had worked on tt 
inventor's idea earlier, for two years, before deciding it had ' 
merit. 



HAVE YOU 
TRiiD . 




•^fTUESDAYS * 



Pshn Spriitfi Shoi^ng Center 



1UoUM&5t«SPM 
AU THE PIZZA 

YOU CAN $139 

EATl 

WEMESMTS 

ti i» rni t s t« t ra 

AUtME SPAGHETTI 

roacAN 

EATl 
llRIBD.4VP.«nSPEfl.4L 

irittiitd Rzn rvK V ^ jm Alga 

UrtMn "W" t«i> ^ ■ 

oi^liiifaRSH 




Impact Seminar Schedulec 



An unusual seminar featuring 
"The Environment, Society and 
You", is to begin Oct. 1 at 
Howell L. Watkins Junior High 
School, Palm Beach Gardens. 

Bruce Robinson, local envir- 
onmental activist, is coordinat- 
ing the seminar, and has 
announced the nine speakers for 



ACADEMIC 

RESEARCH 

LIBRARY 



Thousands of Topics 
$2.75 per page 
Send for your up-to-date, 
1 76-page, mail order catalog 
of 5500 topics. Enclose 
$1.00 to cover 'iDostage (1-2 
days disfivery time). 

BISGLENROCKAVE. 

SUITE #203 

LOSANGELES.CA. 90024 

Our materials are sold for 
research purposes only 



the first three class meeting. 

The first class, Tuesday, 7 - 
10 p.m. with registration at 6:30 
p.m. will be a discussion of how 
our Florida ecosystem evolved 
and how it works. 

Virginia Langbein, anthropo- 
logist, Maurice Hartman, zoo- 
logist, both of the JC faculty, 
and Dr. Dwight Goforth, of the 
Florida Game and Fresh Water 
Fish Commission will be the 
guest speakers for the first 
meeting. 

The second meeting, Oct. 8 



will concern natural resoiird 
Speakers will be Harold Zur' 
well known Florida develc 
and builder, a spokesman 
the sugar industry, and I' 
Higgins, from the Centra! - 
South Florida Flood Cor' 
District. 

The fee for the eight (• 
meetings is SIO. Additi'. 
information may be obli3i' 
from the Palm Beach Jm 
College Gardens Center offu 
telephone 622-3863. 



Intramural Bowling 

Starts Wednesday, Oct. 2 

4-6 P.M. 
Major League Lanes 

(Free) 



Vol. XXXVI, No, 5 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, October 7, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 



Police Angered Over Patch 

Confronted Student 
Felt Threatened 



Institute 

Officials 

Concerned 



By BRIAN CROWLEY 

Asst. News Editor 

The confrontation between 
four off-duty West Palm Beach 
policemen and a student in the 
cafeteria Wednesday was a 
situation "We will do every- 
thing we can to correct," said 
Larry D. Tuttle, chairman of the 
Criminal Justice Institute. 

"Police officers who are 
students do not have any 
authority except as students. 
The officers should have 
notified security if they had a 
complaint," said Tuttle. 

The confrontation took place 
when a student, Robert 
Holland, was in the cafeteria 
wearing a West Palm Beach 
police patch on his knee. He 
was approached by the pfficers 
demanding that he remove his 
patch. The officers did not 
identify themselves as police- 
men but according to Holland, 
they told him the patch was 
stolen and he could be arrested. 
Holland said he received the 
patch from his mother who 
works for the WPB police as a 
matron . 

Tuttle called the incident 
regrettable and regarded it as 
the type of thing that gives 
policemen a bad image, "Chief 
William Barnes (WPB) will be 
notified." said Tuttle. 




n^.^ 



Photo by Jim Collins 
Robert Holland points to wfaete the patch was removed. 



SG Slices Budgets 



By BRUCE MOORE 

News Editor 

Student Government's Exec- 
utive Board sliced more than 
$3,000 off the combined club 
budgets at the Oct. 1 meeting. 

Nearly all budget cuts were in 
the area of entertainment, 
dances, picnics, and parties. SG 
President Tory Buckley insists 
that SG is still funding social 
activities, but money is not to be 
allocated for an event unless 
three or more clubs or 
organizations make a combined 
request. 

The impact of the Executive 
Board decision was felt mostly 
by Phi Lo Sorority, whose 
annual Arch Ballwas not given 
any funds, though S500 was 
requested for the event. 

In-defending the budget cuts, 
Buckley urged the "greater 
representation of all groups on 
campus" in social events "so 
we're not running around in 
cliques on campus." 

President of Phi Lo, Karen 
Linderson, generally agreed 
with Buckley in theory, but 
stressed that the Arch Ball was 
an event that could "not do that 



much to get the clubs 
together." 

Ms. Linderson said the Arch 
Ball, a formal dance held late in 
the Winter Term, is "not the 
type of dance where you just go 
out to meet people. 

"However, we do keep it 
open to the student body. Last 
year, we had as many outsiders 
as people in our dub at the 
dance," she concluded. 

The funds needed for the 
Arch Ball, an annual event at JC 
since the mid-1940's, were the 
only monies requested by the 
Phi-Lo Sorority. 

With the club's original 
requests listed in parentheses, 
here are the budgets as 
approved at the Executive 
Board meeting October 2: 

Circle K ($2,200) - - S2,000 

Phi Da Di ($820) - -$50 

Phi Lo (S575) - -$.00 

Phi Theta Kappa (6,130.60 - 
-53,250. 

Sales and Marketing ($1,250) 
- -$1,600. 

Science Club ($1,200) 
-$1,200. 

Sunburst Amateur Radio Club 
($315 - -$315 



WRAP ($2,000) - -$1,400 
OAA and Chi Sig have not yet 
submitted budget requests. 



By BRIAN CROWLEY 
andJAYKRAVETZ 

Robert Holland, wearing a West Palm Beach police department 
shoulder patch on the knee of his jeans, was confronted by four 
off-duty West Palm Beach policemen Wednesday. According to 
Holland, they made him fear possible arrest if he did not 
immediately remove his patch. 

Witnesses stated that patrolmen Michael Kennedy, Michael 
Pontieri, John Slattery, and Michael Cerbone, all students at the 
Criminal Justice Institute, approached Holland in the cafeteria and 
demanded that he remove his patch. They did not identify 
themselves as police officers. 

"I asked the officers if 1 could give the patch to them later so I 
would not rip my pants trying to remove it. They told me they 
wanted it 'Right now!' because it was stolen property and I could be 
arrested. I felt if I didn't give them the patch they would try to 
remove it themselves or else arrest me," said Holland. 

The officers denied being belligerent and stated the encounter 
was brief and friendly. 

"The guy had a patch on that said 'City of West Palm Beach 
Police.' It doesn't belong on his knee - -he was defacing city 
property. We didn't approach him as police officers and we did not 
threaten arrest," said Pontieri. 

"Unless you are employed by the city of West Palm Beach or it is 
given to you by the city, then it is not your property," he said. 
Holland explained he told the policemen the patch was given to 
him by his mother who is employed by the department as a matron. 
According to Inspector Eaton of the West Palm Beach Police 
Department, "Since his mother works as a matron and gave him the 
patch, then he legally had the patch. From my understanding, the 
officers, thinking the patch was stolen, had the right to do what thev 
did." 

During the confrontation, witnesses heard someone tell Holland 
he could be arrested for stealing tlie patch. The officers deny 
making the remark, Slattery said he believed it was a student 
onlooker rather than a policemen. 

Earlier reports stating one of the officers threatened Holland by 
drawing his gun were not substantiated. Witnesses claim at no time 
did anyone attempt to use a weapon. 

"We asked him for the patch unofficially. We are here to be 
educated. It just got out of proportion," said Kennedy. 

Holland, whose mother and brother both work in law 
enforcement, said he was wearing the patch to "just cover a hole. I 
meant nothing disrespectful to the police." 

Pontieri^ explained the officers felt "the patch did not belong on 
his pants." He further stated they simply wanted to recover stolen 
city property. 

"If you possess property that is stolen, said Pontieri, "it is a 
felony." 



|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiiiniinniiiiiiiiiirniii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiti)itiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinH^^^^^^ 

I VP Releases Results 



JC students interested in transfering to Florida Atlantic 
University are urged to take advantage of FAU's second an- 
nual Community College Day, to be held from 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m. Thursday. 

Registration is at FAU's University Center. 




Photo by Theresa Daniels 



This unsupervised election booth ' 

ups. A complete analysis of senate elections is on page 4. 



I was one of many election foul- 



Student Government Vice 
President Dolor Ginchereau has 
given the Beachcomber the 
following results of the Senate 
elections, belt Sept, 23-25: 

Becky Davis led the senators 
with 126 votes of 198 votes cast. 
Voting continued as follows: 
Rob Abrams, 119; James 
Boger, 106; Terry Brisson, 112; 
James Cox, 109; Bart 

Cunningham, 124; Walt 
Qavis, 104; 

Terry Dreher, 106; John 
Farrinelli, 100; Joseph 

Fitzgerald, 106; Elaine Foley, 
113; Glynne Hughes, 116; 
Kathy Josephson, 110; 

■Sue Keen, 115; Bill Kirik, 
107; Donna Miller, 117; Bill 
Penney, 105; Sam Putt, 113; 
Marie Riccobono, 112; Robert 
Roberts, 102; 

Jim Scott, 114; Hillary 
Swengal, 111; Dave Upshaw, 
116; Skip Walker, 107. 

The election results were 
given to the Beachcomber 
Friday, Sept. 27, too late to be 
used in last week's issue. 



2 ■ BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 7, 1 974 



Monday, October 7, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 3 




THt VOICE or THE STUDENTS 



an 

1^1 ass 



MARCBRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 

J. MICHELENOTTER 
Associate Editor 

GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 



associated collegiate press 



Editorials 

Humans Involved 
In Election Mess 

In a democracy, one of the most prized and important principles 
we hold dear is the right to vote. 

In the college - a community of the higher educated - it is of 
special concern that this principle is respected and preserved. In 
the September JC senatorial election (or fiasco), observers were 
reminded of the mismanaged county primary elections. This 
campus mess-up was not due to a computei problem- the fault lies 
completely in human hands. 

Even though a miniscule portion of the total student enrollment 
bothered to vote (2%), it proved too much for the Secretary of 
Election Marc J. Graham to cope with. 

The Beachcomber dutifully publicized the lackluster carnpaign 
which eventually produced 24 applicants for 24 senatorial positions. 
From that point on, the election was in the hands of Student 
Government. 

Graham, in his report to the Executive Board Oct. 1, stated that 
he had checked out the two voting machines for mechanical 
difficulties when they arrived on campus Sept. 19. But on Sept. 24, 
the second day of voting, the machine in the Business Patio broke 
down and was closed to further use. No signs were put up to inform 
students who frequent only that area of the campus of the other 
polling place near the cafeteria. 

Graham stated that he "was unaware that the constitution 
required that an election be held each year." We simply cannot 
believe that the Secretary of Elections could be ignorant of 
constitutional rules concerning elections. 

He also took it upon himself to declare the elections unnecessary" 
after confering with several senators" , because only 24 candidates 
participated. Because of this, voting machines were not set up at 
the proper time, another violation of election rules. 

Had Graham asked the advice of the Executive Board or its 
advisor, Mr. Arnold Freedraan, he would have known the proper 
steps to take. Careful supervision and overall guidance of the 
elections by SG vice-president Dolor Ginchereau kept the elections 
from total destruction by improper handling. 

Graham also contends that elections should only be held on two 
days and two nights, and that only one machine is necessary. We 
couldn't disagree more. Inconvenience (for poll workers) is the 
poorest reason for such a change we have ever heard. 

If elections are to continue with any kind of meaning at JC, they 
must be brought up from the playpen level. This must be done to 
insure continued productivity by SG. 

Students deserve a Secrtary of Elections who is able to do the job, 
and do it properly. Perhaps the office should become elective, 
rather than appointive as it is now. 

Whatever the case, the first act of the Senate when it meets 
should be to set up a special committee to investigate this foul-up 
and make needed changes; steps should also be taken to revise the 
election rules. Uncontested elections are truly exercises m futility. 

Clear Mandate Gone 

As_ we stressed last week, the importance of the School Boatd- 
elections held Oct. 2 was such that it should have rated placement 
on either the September or November ballots. Unfortunately, since 
only 16 per cent of the registered voters made it to the polls, the 
results are not truly representative. 

Case in point is the election of Bradley T. Coates over incumbent 
C. Enrol Hicks, Coates won the election by a 285 vote margin, a 
mere 1.3 per cent. Perhaps the result would have been the same if 
more people voted. But this is not the point. 

The point is that in as important an election as this one was, the 
outcome was decided on the votes of a few. Such a choice is the 
child of apathetic voters. 

We do hope that Dr. Coates becomes a influential force on the 
board. We also hope that Dr. Hicks will continue serving the public 
as well as he has in the past thank him for a job well done over these 
past four years. 




LETTERS-TO-EDITOR POLICY 



LETTERS MUST: 

(1} Not exceed 250 words. 

(2) Be signed by the author. 

(3) include the author's 
telephone number, 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber Office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
Wednesday 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 



" A^4D JUST WHERE HAVE M511 BEEN?/'' 

Reverberations 



Advisor Of f ers Side 



Editor: 

Your "editor's note" on page one of today's 
(September 30) issue is inaccurate, misleading 
and libelous. 

Dolor Ginchereau could not give the results of 
the elections for the senators as he did not have 
the final totals at the time promised. 

The student body has the right to know the . 
results: but, if the final tabulations are not 
available by the time the paper goes to press, it 
would be a disservice to give approximate 
results. 

As far as the Beachcomber's "repeated 
attempts to obtain the information", your 
reporter was told to contact the Secretary of 



Elections. He called me at my home Friday 
night, but I did not have the information he 
sought. He was told to contact the Secretary of 
Elections by me; but evidentally he expects news 
items to jump out at him, rather than seek 
information from the correct source. 

Your remark that you have received 
"absolutely no cooperation from SG" is 
inaccurate, irresponsible and immature. You 
owe Mr. Ginchereau an apology; and I suggest 
you assign intelligent, energetic students to your 
reportorial tasks. 

Arnold M. Freedman 

Instructor, Social Science 

SG advisor 



Senate Clarifications Noted 



Editors 

Please accept my congratu- 
lations for your Winter '74 
rating of excellent as well as for 
your efforts to include faculty 
news. 

However, in the interest of 
accuracy,' may I call your 
attention to three errors; 

"Senators Concur" - 

I. "effectively prevents 



Vignau from BECOMING chair- 
man" should have been "from 
SUCCEEDING to the chairman- 
ship." 

2. "four persons were 
nominated" should have been 
"four persons accepted the 
nomination." Mr. Leroy 
Robbins declined the nomina- 
tion as did I. 

"Trustees Select Campus 



Planner" 

Rather than the pension laws 
being discriminatory "to 102 JC 
teachers now under Social 
Security," the law is discrimin- 
atory toward those 102 who are 
NOT on Social Security and who 
may choose to remain on their 
present retuement plans. 

M. Vignau 



Heidfmon Report Criticized 



Editor: 

The complete exoneration of 
Sheriff William Heidtman 
appears to me to be a slap in the 
face of all honest citizens 
everywhere. The investigation 
was glossed over and only a 
partial report was given to the 
press. 

The people of the county 
should be given a chance to 
examine the complete record of 
the investigation to determine 
whether or not it (the 



investigation) was handled 
properly. 

I believe that certain areas 
were treated with kid gloves. 
Too much has been going on 
that hasn't been fully explained. 

One of the majojr goals of the 
citizens of this county should be 
to give Mr. Heidtman some 
opposition when he is up for 
re-election. I . would vote for 
Heidtman if it came between 
him and some unqualified man. 
That shouldn't be the case. 



Admittedly, Heidtman does 
enforce the law. However, the 
way he goes about it and his 
attitude is one that the voters 
should not have to tolerate. His 
insolent behavior towards the 
county commission as well as 
his famous statement, "I don't 
have to tell them (the public) 
what I spend my money on," 
shows that he is better suited to 
be a Claude Kirk crony rather 
than a public official. 

Patrick O'Donogbue 




BEACHCOMBER STAFF 

News Editor Bruce Moore 

Editorial Assistant Jan Tuckwood 

Sports Editor Robin Plitt 

Feature Editor Lynn Kalber 

Copy Editor Sharon Osburn 

Photographic Editor Jim Collins 

Entertainment Editor .... Tim Bray 
Assistant Managing Editor . Wayne Soldo 
Assistant News Editor . . . .Brian Crowley 

Campus Events Kat Mahlbacher 

Consultant Mr. Charles McCreight 

Chief Photographer Steve Fritz 

Sports Photographer ..... .Jay Kravetz 



STAFF WRITERS 



Robin Witt 
Frank Smith 
Tom Quaranto 
Joel Tanen 
Rebecca Morse 
Amy Strimbu 
Lori iHillebrand 
Glenn Powell 
Susan Kyte 



Cindy Cowen 
Ellen Palmier! 
Flick Mager 
Jimmy Neil 
Walt Davis 
Randy Powell 
James Cleara 
Mike Piliero 
Robin Kindle 



Debbie Thompson 
John Auchterionie 
Roderick Beauchamp 
Winifred Knighton 



The Beachcomber is published from our editorial offices in the Student Publications Building at Palm Beach 
Juntor College, 4200 S. Congress Avenue, Lake Worth, Florida, 33460. Phone 965-8000, Ext. 210. 

Opinions expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or the writers of the article and not necessarily 
those of Palm Beach Junior College. 

The Beachcomber is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and the Florida Junior College Press 
Association. 

^ { •—' I n - - II I ' II 



•5lPercer)t' 



Gals Aggressive? 



"J. M/che/eNoffer- 



There are two other tribes of New Guinea who have socialized 
their children into entirely different roles. These tribes display 
what we don't usually consider normal behavior for males and 
females, and they also differ from the passive Arapesh that I 
presented in my last column. One tribe, and all its members, is 
extremely aggressive. In the other tribe, the men are passive and 
the women agressive. 

The Mundugumor people were once cannibals. All members of 
the society are raised in the belief that both men and women are 
violent, aggressive, jealous and independant. 

The children are treated as interlopers, more mouths to feed and 
more competition. They are weaned abruptly and get a minimum 
amount of attention paid to all their needs. 

The females have a slightly less stressful life than the males since 
they are allowed to develop slight fi-iendships with other females. 
This is encouraged because one they they will have to live with their 
husband's other wives. Between the men, however, there is only 
suspicion and constant competition for new wives or mote riches. 

The society I found most interesting was the Tchambuli society. 
It is the exact reverse of our society. The men are violent vain and 
erratic. The women are strong, dominant and aggressive. 

Efficient and unadorned, the women do most of the work in the 
village. They cook, plait and mend their fishing gear. Their activity 
has an air of firm cooperation to it. At dawn, they take out canoes to 
fish, when the temperature rises they return to the village to 
perform other chores. 

In contrast, the men sit in their ceremonial houses all day, 
planning the next feast, doing ceremonial tasks, cutting new thatch 
or plaiting masks for the dances. The men curl their hair, and 
concern themselve almost exclusively with the refinements of their 
dress. 

The children are given plenty of affection until the age of six or 
seven, the boys and girls have been treated exactly the same. 
However, at this time, the girls are introduced to the 
responsibilities of females. The boys do not start any training in the 
male role but are left on the fringes of their society. In the following 
three or four year period the boys feel a sense of neglect and 
purpose. They become typical Tchambuli men, quick to hurt and 
often become hysterical. 

In the three societies I have mentioned, there are a variety of role 
models for men and women. The people of the Arapesh tribe are 
maternal by our standards, they are cooperative unaggressive and 
responsive to the needs of others. 

In contrast, the Mundugumor men and women are ruthless, 
aggressive and put maternal cherishing at a minimum. The 
Tchambuli society has a complete reversal of our culture with the 
women being the dominant impersonal managing partner and the 
men the less responsible and emotionally dependent persons. 

Next week I will present a study of first through eighth grade 
readers, showing what effects they have in socializing our children 
into stereo-typed male/female roles. 

^^s^ Featured Futures^^^'^^'^^^^^'^^'^^'^^^^^^^^^^, 

I Aquarius: Watchful | 

I I 

^kmi;imfmiiimiiiimmimim FlickMoger ®®5si 

Pisces: Stability marks this week. Events- are fixed in a 

harmonious, familiar pattern that should persist for the greater part 

of October. Don't hesitate to call attention to yourself. 

Aries: You'resensitive to subtle messages. An apparent opponent 

is really on your side, and you take happy advantage of his. Keep 

track of promises made in the past. 

Taurus: Personalplans are likely to be cancelled; better ones will 

take their place. Keep an eye on scholastic work. It Could get 

beyond you. 

Gemini: In an argument you will finally prove something you've 

been contending for weeks. Don't let triumph carry you away, 

though; those who disagree with you are not content. 

Cancer: You are prone to accidents or illness during a short period. 

Take particular care of your body. 

Leo: Those you count on for help seem to have a roundabout way of 

getting things done. Foul play is suspected. Stick to your own ideas 

and opinions. 

Virgo: With several crises out of the way, you look about for 

something new. Be sure that it has some relation to the past. 

Experience in dealing with people will be helpful. 

Libra: A formerly passive person shows signs of becoming 

emotionally involved with you. Success depends on how you handle 

the situation. Encounters with peculiar personalities are foreseen. 

Scorpio: A good deal of flack seems to be coming your way. 

Relations with the opposite sex are subject to strain that may not 

show up until later. Be wary of seemingly attractive offers. 

Sagittarious: Everying is changing. Your reactions should be 

flexible. Deep depression (or great elation) will do you harm and 

should not be indulged in. 

Capricorn: Facing facts is essential this week. You may be seeing 

only what you want to see; this is the basis for some personal 

problems. Don't be afraid to recognize your faults. 

Aquarius: You arejed astray by an authority figure or an influential 

contemporary. The results will not appear for a while, but when 

they do, they will involve money, friends and possibly the law. 



Guest Column 



Signs Signal Society's Views 



By GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

If you ride long enough on 
U. S. 75 you're in for a real treat: 

you arrive in Disney World. 
You are, in fact, catapulted from 
the smooth, shiny four-lane 
Brevard County highway right 
into deserted western Mel- 
bourne which is a narrow, 
bumpy, straight two-lane trail 
that poses as a state highway. 
And to further the fun, a few 
dozen huge trucks are coming at 
you. As I tried to make my way 
along Osceola County's path, 
each and every quarter mile 
brought a whole new fleet of 
smoke belching monsters, all 
bearing down on me at full 
speed arid blowing my bicycle 
into the ditch as they reared by. 

It was in this manner that I 
continued my journey, quiver- 
ing every time I approached a 
fleet of truct monsters and 
occasionally looking over my 



shoulder and pack sack to see 
my companions' hair grow 
white. Then I saw the sign. If I 
had been scared before, I was 
terrified. Posted to a tree at the 
side of the road, neatly printed 
in big black letters on white 
signboard, were the prophetic 
words: PREPARE YOURSELF 
TO ENCOUNTER THY GOD! 

"Oh My God," I yelled, "I 
mean, what kind of highway am 
I on?" I immediately pulled off 
the road into an area very 
common on this highway, a cow 
pasture. I then came to a full 
stop, got off and crawled under 
a nearby bush. I lay there 
peering fearfully out at the road 
for almost three hours before I 
realized that the sign didn't 
necessarily have any connect- 
ions with the highway and 
dangerous traffic. It was merely 
a sign put up anonymously by 
some unidentified group that 
merely scared the HELL out of 



Mike's View« 



Voting Essential 



Mike Piliero- 



There are so many things to do in life - why should one have to 
spend time reading and staying up with the news? 

Politics is coming out of every nook and cranny. Even if we 
weren't tired and frustrated with political ploys, there are many 
other reasons that justify one's inattention to the news. 

Like any combination of making a living, keeping up with our 
studies, our boyfriends, girlfriends, children, lovers, shopping, 
jogging, outings and you name it. 

These are essential activities. They are necessary for our well 
being, and they could well consume all our time. 

But, if we wish to seek our own goals, choose our individual ways, 
and make the world liveable for present and future generations then 
we must, what? In 25 words or less. 

We must tackle the neglected responsibility of concerning 
ourselves with the men, women and social events that shape and' 
control our destiny. 

History has exposed the horrible events that take place when a 
country's citizens become unconcerned or lose hope on issues of the 
day. 

Can we afford to be unconcerned or just give up? Is America 
strong enough to get by without our voice? That's funny because 
America has gotten by with vote apathy in the past. But that's 
because we have been lucky. Believe me, purely lucky. 

The Romans, at one time, were lucky, too. . .until the fall. 

Enter And Win 



By WINNIE KNIGHTON 
Staff Writer 

. Students are asked to submit 
plans for an entrance way to the 
city of Lake Worth and win 
prizes according to the Lake 
Worth Chamber of Commerce. 
Applicants are to base their, 



design on the contemporary 
Mediterranean architectural 
theme recently adopted by the 
city. 

Deadline for entries is 
October 14. First prize is $100. 
Second place winner will receive 
$50 and third place will net $25. 



me. 

I didn't think that was fair. 
Youknow, I suppose it's okay to 
clutter up the side of the 
highway with signs and 
billboards advertising one thing 
or another, as long as it's an 
endorsed product. If it's signed 
by some manufacturing com- 
pany or religious organization, 
at least you know it's an 
advertisement and you know 
who is to blame for it. 

But to just put anonymous 
warning out there on the side of 
the highway, and leave them 
without any kind of signature to 
show whether or not the sign is 
an official statement or just 
another ad, is somewhat 
unethical. 

First of all, the American 
people have a right to know who 
is to blame for the various 
slogans strewn all over. That 
way if they disagree with the 
slogan, they can satisfy their 
beliefs and ease their con- 
science by saying, "Spit Wash 
Deodorant can go straight to 
hell!" or something to that 
extent. 

Then, if people don't like the 
ad, they can get mad at the 
Spit Wash Deodorant Company, 
whereas, if people put signs up 
that just said: DEODORIZE 
STINKERl, then people would 
most likely just get all insulted 
and have no place to vent their 
wrath. Everyone in the world 
would stink and the chairman of 
the board of Spit Wash would 
kill herself. 

Another reason for discou- 
raging unendorsed signs is 
simply this - equal time. If some 
anonymous religious group can 
put up signs saying: PREPARE 
YOURSELF TO ENCOUNTER 
THY GOD!, then atheists 
should have every right to tack 
up signs saying: WHEN 
YOU'RE GONE YOU'RE 
GONE!. 

Also, if we're going to allow 
people to just go around 
irresponsibly putting up signs 
that shake the hell out of you, 
there's no telling what the result 
might be. Could you imagine 
riding down the highway seeing 
a sign of an anonymous 
Democrat saying: MOSCOW 
WOULD HAVE JAILED NIXQN. 

And there's always the 
oddball political group saying: 
VOTE GEORGE WALLACE 
FOR PRESIDENT. 

The Florida State Education 
people would leap into the act 
with billboards stating: IF YOU 
HAVEN'T GONE TO COLL- 

(Tutn to SIGNS, page 6) 




YOU'VE GOT IT 



STRING 




The String, two tiny trian- 
gles. Held by thin strings. Worn with 
a mini bra. Both odding up to the 
sexiest little somethings to hit the 
beaches. Sizes 6 to. 14. 



^1|^8l^0ftȣt4. 



Hours 
9:30 to 5:30 




pTT /<wW«n5 for man 
k, l^i and wamsM 



oni women 
329 Worth Ave., Palm Beach 



4 - BEACHCOMB ER , Monday, October 7, 1 974 



Monday, October 7, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 5 




Hicks Loses -HendrixWins 



JC instructor Dr. C. Errol Hicks, District 4 incumb- 
ent candidate for the school board, was defeated by a 
very small margin last Tuesday by Dr. Bradley Coates. 

Hicks said the loss was a disappointment but he still 
is willing to aid the board in any way possible. Losing 
was "a bitter pill to take because of the small voter 
turnout" according to Hicks, but he accepted his defeat 
very open-mindedly. 

"The problem seemed to be the small turnout." 
Hicks felt if more people had voted it would have been 
to his advantage since he had already served on the 
board for the past four years.' 

After the defeat "you think of all the little things," 
said Hicks. "These are the things that could have 
affected the results." His main problem in 
campiagning was financial. 



Hicks is still a member of the school board for six 
more weeks. Even after his term is ended, Hicks stated 
that he would be more than willing to work on an 
advisory committee to the board, or with them in any 
other way possible. For his remaining time as a 
member of the school board, Hicks would like to see the 
board work towards solving the problem of over 
crowded schools. 

The incumbent candidate for District 2 was Daniel 
Hendrix, also a JC instructor. His reelection was by a 
large margin oyer his opponent. 

According to Hendrix, the results prove that "the 
county has come of'age and they are in tune to the 
youth movement, the brotherhood of man and love for 
one another." 

The main factors for his reelection, according to 
Hendrix, were the record of his past four years on the 



school board, that people had faith in him and worked 
hard for him, and also the endorsements of the 
newspapers. Hendrix also felt that the voters "elect 
people who are farsighted enough to work on 
progressive ideas." 

During his next four years on the school board, 
Hendrix would like to work towards having the . 
curriculum made more relevant in that it should meet 
the needs of all students. He would also like to see the 
Palm Beach County School System become one of the 
best in the country. 

A STUDY OF MANY OF THE Palm Beach County 
Schools and their disciplinary habits will be a very 
important part of Mr. Hendrix's next four years on the 
school board. He feels that better rapport should be 
established between the student and the teacher. 



Election Rules Violations; 
Mismanagement At Polls 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 
Flagrant violations of election 
rules, mismanagement of the 




Photo by Jim Collins 



SG Advisor Arnold 
Freedman claims 
the Beachcomber 
was unfair to SG 
during recent el- 
ections. 



First National Bank 

and 

Trust Company 

114 North "J" St. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Phone 582-5641 

Member F.D.I.C. 



polls, broken-down voting 
machines, and charges between 
the Beachcomber and Student 
Government highlighted a 
chaotic week in which 24 
senatorial candidates reached 
their positions unopposed. 

Senate elections were sche- 
dules for Sept. 23, 24 and 15, 
Machines were to be set up at 
the Busines Patio and outside 
the cafeteria. 

On Friday, Sept, 20^ 
Secretary of Elections Mate J. 
Graham learned that two of the 
26 candidates had withdrawn 
from the race. 

According to Graham, "At 
this time I was unaware that the 
constitution required that an 
election be held each year. 
These new developments (the 
withdrawals) caused me to 
decide that an election was 
unnecessary." 

Graham said he had conferred 
with several senate candidates 
before making the decision. He 
did not discuss this move in 
detail with SG President Tory 
Buckley, the executive board, or 
the SG advisor, Mr. Arnold 
Freedman. 

Later in the weekend high 
executive board officers decided 
to go ahead with the election, 
but were unable to contact 
Graham, so that he (Graham) 
could inform poll workers and 
candidates that the election was 
to be held. 

SG Vice-President Dolor 
Ginchereau, in the abserise of 
Graham, supervised the setting 
up of a voting machine near the 
cafeteria late Monday morning. 

Graham explained that 
"when I got to SG executive 
offices, Buckley asked me to set 
up the remaining voting 
machines. I did' this with the 
help of Mr. (Dave) Drummond, 
(manager) of WRAP." 

Election rules state that if 
there is a time change in the 
voting, "notification of said 
change will be made known at 
the polling booths by poster." 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7S per page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(416) 366-6549 
Our research service is sold 
far research assistance only. 



However, no such posters, were 
used by the S.G.A. election 
chief. 

During the elections poll 
workers were cajoling students 
into voting. According to 
political expert Mr. Edwin 
Pugh, a Social Science instruc- 
tor and advisor to JC's Political 
Union club, the cajoling was a 
form of "politicing by suppor- 
ters," which is prohibited by SG 
election rules. 

On several occasions thro- 
ughout the three days and 
nights of voting the polls were 
manned by only one student. 
Beachcomber photographs ver- 
ify that in one instance a poll 
worker was in a voting booth 
without anyone else around to 
man the registration table. 

The poll worker, in this 
instance, could have voted for 
certain candidates again and 
again without being discovered. 




-IMPli* 




Tuesday, the election mach- 
ine in the Business Patio "broke 
down and we were forced to 
close it down," said Graham. 

No signs were posted to 
inform the students that they 
could vote at a booth near the 
cafeteria. 

Graham's scratching of the 
withdrawn candidates' names, 
as was shown in a Beachcomber 
photograph last week, should 
not have been allowed, 
according to Pugh. 

Throughout the election, 
students could vote without 
showing JC identification cards. 
Though it is an improbability a 
person not enrolled at JC could 
have voted using the name of a 
JC student. 

The only act one had to 
perform before voting was to 
state his name and the poll 
worker would cross the name off 



Social Science instructor Mr. Edwm 

on the master student list. 

The results of the election did 
not appear in the last issue of 
the Beachcomber, though they 
had been finalized at least one 
day prior to press time, which 
was Thursday night September 
26. 

In an effort to obtain the 
results, which were promised 
earlier in the election week by 
Ginchereau, the Beachcomber 
contacted Ginchereau, Buckley 
and Freedman Thursday after- 
noon. 

Earlier Thursday Ginchereau 
was reminded that the results 
were needed that night. 
However, as of 5 p.m. no action 
had been taken by Ginchereau. 

A Beachcomber reporter 
made several unsuccessful 
attempts to contact Graham by 
phone. The SG Secretary 
Constance Holmes, and Freed-, 
man were also contacted. 

At approximately 10 p.m. 
Thursday, Holmes and Ginc- 
hereau arrived at the Beach- 
comber office. 

Again they were asked for the 
results, but the executive board 
officers explained that Graham 
was the only SG officer having 
the total. 

In the September 30 issue of 
the "Beachcomber" an editor's 
note appeared above the SG 



3192 Congiess Avenue, Palm Spnngs,F!a.,33460 , 



^ 





Today's Hair Cut For Tomorrow's Styles 

Make-Up RedKin Products 

Ear-Piercing .^ Hair Analysis 

965-8/3 7 1 



Photo by Jini Collins 
Pugh explained election rules. 

election article ' stating that 
"Ginchereau did not meet his 
obligation" to give over the 
results to the "Beachcomber." 

It should be clarified that 
while Ginchereau stated that he 
would get the results of the 
election, the editor's note stated 
that it was his "obligation." 
The notice should have stated 
only that he agreed to do this. 

Last week, following publi- 
cation of the election article 
"2% Bother to Vote," the 
'Comber received a letter-to- 
the editor from SG Advisor 
Freedman. In response to that 
letter. Beachcomber Editor 
Marc Bressler replied in a 
return letter to Freedman that 
his (Freedman's) letter was "an 
insult and affront to the 
integrity and honesty of my staff 
and editors." 

Tuesday, Freedman asked 
Bressler not to print the letter 
he (Freedman) had written 
because it would serve no 
purpose and would cause a 
breach on the relations between 
the press and S.G. 

However, in a surprise move, 
Freedman discussed these 
matters openly at the regular SG 
Senate meeting Thursday. 

Because Freedman choose to 
air his views publicly, the 
editors felt his letter should be 
used. The letter appears on 
page two of todays issue. 

Another angle to the elections 
that surfaced was that the 
election results received by the 
Beachcomber Friday, Sept. 27 
was the only copy available. 

Had the Beachcomber, in the 
flurry of-a TliurVday press night 
(when the paper is ccrpleted), 
lost the results, officir Student 
Government records may have 
never told of what was surely 
one of the most mismanaged 
elections in SG history. 



Battle Of The Burgers 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 
The greasiest fight of the 
century took place in the 
Beaclicomber office last week. 
This was a battle that JC 
students had asked for _ over 
several years though they did 
not know which corner to root 
for. 

A squadron of burger-mo- 
biles were seen flying south 



above Congress Avenue toward 
the college. Hovering over a 
clear area outside the- Beach- 
comber office, they formed into 
a giant "M" and proceeded to 
land and escort their leader, 
Ronald McDonald, ' into ~ the 
office. 

Soon following was Jay 
MacLees, manager of JC's 
cafeteria. Flanked by an 
impressive number of qualified 




Pnoto by Jim Collins, 
MacDonald's Quarter Pounder promises tliick, juicy, burgers 
garnished with tomato, ketchup „mustard and onions. 



Faith Heolers 



Now Organized 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Staff Writer 

The Christian Science Organ- 
ization of JC invites you to a 
"helpful, worthwhile exper- 
ience" each Tuesday in room 
TE 22 in an effort to help in 
understanding the Christian 
Scientists way of life. 

The organization, under the 
guidance of Mrs. Marcia Saile 
and Patrick Archer, meets from 
12:30 to 1:00 weekly and follows ' 
the usual Christian Science 
worship format. Beginning with 
a hymn, Bible readings and 
selections from the Christian 
Science textbook, and prayer, 
the service concludes with 
personal testamonials and 
reference healings. 



According to Archer, Christ- 
ian Scientists have no "special 
pipeline to God." 

He explains that even though 
Christian Scientists can prove 
their healings, it is just a matter 
of destroying fear, which is the 
basis of disease. When fear is 
abolished through the realiza- 
tion of truth, the foundation is 
broken down at which time the 
healing takes place. The main 
doctrine of the Christian Science 
religion, therefore, is man, God, 
and their relationship to one 
another. 

"The purpose of the 
organization," Archer conclu- 
ded "is also to benefit the 
campus through prayer. We 
invite everyone to share in our 
cause." 



Cla^fieds 



FREE: We have five nice 
puppies, two weeks old. We are 
going to keep the last one. Call 
and visit us 967-8059. 

FLAT TOP Gibson Acoostic 
guitar model LGO. Fine 
condition. Call 588-0179. Best 
offer. 

GOOD DEAL for scuba divers. 
Aqualung 72 cu. in aluminum 
tank and back pack for only S75. 
Call 588-7783. 

10 SPEED bike, "Raleigh" 
Grand Prix. Cost S160 sell for 
$90. Ask for Jerry 588-5720. 

1953 CHEVY 2 door. Four 
brand new tires, new radiator. 
Excellent . condition inside, not 
:_ ■: good outside. 1965 Dodge 
station wagon. Call 585-2872 



Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 5 - 
9. Other days 585-5036 Rainie. 

EL POMAK TRACE Apts. 1 

and 2 bedroom apts. Tennis, 
swimming, exercise equipment 
and indoor basketball courts. 
Easy access to PBJC. Fun living 
6022 Forest Hill Blvd. 967-8888. 
Open seven days, come and seel 

1971 BULTACO SHERPA S 

Excellent Condition, Never 
raced. Must see , asking $350. 
Phone 395-5094. 

WANTED 

PART TIME office work in 
PBJC (North Center) 9 a.m. - 
12:00, Must qualify under 
student aid program. See Mr. 
Warner or Mr. D'Angio. 

MALE ROOM MATE wanted to 
share nice apartment. Split 
$165 a month rent plus utilities. 
Fully furnished with A/C Call 
588-5720 and ask for Robert 
Simmons or come over. 



-McDonald's vs. Cofefer/a 



helpers, MacLees appeared not 
the least bit shaken by 
McDonald's early show of 
power. 

The weigh-in prior to the 
scheduled three-round encoun- 
ter was a standoff, with each 
fighter presenting a solid 
quarter pound of ground beef. 

In Round One, McDonald 
opened lukewarmly, though he 
hit with a solid dried onion and a 
good mix of ketchups and 
mustards to the mid-section of 
the quarter-pound of grill-cook- 
ed beef, 

MacLees, who has been 
sparring in the cafeteria for two 
years, countered in a blaze of 
char-broiled glory, with a series 
of lettuce cuts. 

At the very end of the round 
Ronald, showed his exceptional 
ability to "box," while all 
MacLees could manage was a 
slimsy paper-plate defense. 

Both men totaled 70 for the 
round. 

With both fighters pitching in 
30 cents each to a french fried 
Round Two, quality became an 
important factor. However, this 
round was no contest. 

MacLees came frying out of 
the corner thickly, warm and 
fresh. He then slammed Ronald 
through his thin french-fried 
potatoe ropes. McDonald 




Photo by Jim CoKIn 



Despite MacDonald's repeated "promises", the Beachcomber 
concludes cafeteria cuisine surpasses fast-food take outs both 
financially and appetite-wise. 



landed in a sea of French Frying 
Legions, who are widely 
regarded, because of their new 
"ring" policy as the number 
one challengers to the crown. 

Perspiring badly, both war- 
riors welcomed the third and 
final round, featuring contrast- 
ing splashes of Coca-Cola. By 
the end of the round, Ronald 
had racked up a three-ounce 
lead though it cost him three 
extra cents (20 cents for Mac, 17 
cents for Jay). 

While McDonald appeared 



Lentil Soup Delight 



By SHARON OSBURN 
Staff Writer 

Snow, wind, and casserole. 

Winter's traditional supper 
can become Florida's newest 
attraction on any picnic table. 

Ranch Style Lentil Casserole 
is ideal for picnics because it can 
be made in advance and stored 
in the freezer waiting for any 
occasion in the sun. 

Lentils are high in protein and 
low in fat. They store well, 
especially if kept in a tightly 
closed container where they can 
keep for many months.' Then in 
only 30 minutes, they are 
cooked to tenderness. 

The U.S. Department of 
Agriculture's Marketing Service 
advises to watch for these signs 
of good lentils when buying: 

Lentis should have a bright, 
uniform color, generally green- 
ish-brown. Loss of color 
indicates long storage and lack of 
freshrifess. This doesn't affect 
taste, but means longer 
cooking. 

Lentils should be of uniform 
size, to make an even cooking 



time. 

Watch for visible defects like 
foreign material and pinholes 
caused by insect damage. The 
indicates low quality. 

To cook, place two cups of 
lentils in a heavy sauce pan and 
add five cups of cold or warn 
water and two teaspoons of salt. 
Bring to boiling point, reduce 
heat, cover tightly and boil 
gently for 30 minutes. Yield; 
about four cups of cooked 
lentils. 

The following recipe ii 
provided by the Palm Beach 
County Home Economics Ex- 
tension Agency. 

LENXELS RANCH STYLE 

4 cups -cooked lentils 

1 pound ground beef 

1 package onion soup mix 

1/2 cup cooking oil 

1 cup catsup • 

1 teaspoon prepared mustard 

1 teaspoon vinegar 

1 cup water 

Brown beef in oil. Stir in 
remaining ingredients and bake 
in a casserole at 400 degrees for 
30 minutes. Serves eight. 



Weekly Watch 



Miss Ana M. Rivera, R,D. 
(Registered Dietician) of the 
Food and Drug Administration 
will speak on the new federal 
regulations on Nutritional Lab- 
eling at Palm Beach Junior 
College Monday, Oct. 7. 

Miss Riviera will make two 
appearances before students in 
the Hotel Motel Management 
program, one at 9:50 a.m. and 
the other at 7 p.m. in the Food 
Service Building at PBJC. 

Miss Rivera is a graduate of 



the Univesity of Puerto Rico, 
where she specialized in 
Nutrition and Dietitics, and has 
been with the Food and Drug 
Administration since 1972. 

A meeting of the Veterans 
Club will be held on Oct; 9th at 
12 :10 in room AD 23. All 
interested Veterans are encou- 
raged to attend. If you have any 
questions, please contact Mr. 
Wayne DeBee on the 1st floor of 
the Administration Building. 



blah, and flat on his feet, 
MacLees relied on good 
carbonation and optional ice to 
make the round close. 

With Round Three given to 
McDonald by a Happy Cup 
margin, the final totals showed 
MacLees winning the fight by a 
two to one margin. 

When the fight's outcome 
became official, McDonald's 
boxing manager Big Mac, and 
Ronald's trainer, the Hamburg- 
lar exchanged some harsh 
words. Mac blamed Hamburg- 
lar for resting the meat 10 
minutes before the first round, 
allowing the beef to become cool 
and ineffective. 

"Well then, next time I'll 
steal some meat from the 
cafeteria," the Hamburglar 
replied. 

Meanwhile, Jay MacLees was 
seen running back to the 
cafeteria in glee - not so much 
because of the win, but because 
a rare night-time customer was 
ready to order something. 

"Could I have 14 billion large 
hamburgers with everything to 
go?" asked the red-haired 
clown. 

[EDITOR'S NOTE: In a 
special test condncted last 
week, the Beachcomber con- 
cluded that a quarter-pound 
hamburger, french fries, and 
small coke purchased in JC's 
cafeteria are cheaper [$1.21 to 
$1.25] and have more overall 
quality than a similar meal 
purchased at McDonalds.] 



Phone 5821045 




ART 
SUPPLIES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



6- BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 7, 1974 



Monday, October 7, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 7 




Left, The "Ox" idol 
feels honored to have 
been part of "an 
American classic". 
"It's a form of 
immortality. . .it 
contains the philoso- 
phy of life." Bolger 
states. 



"I'm a performer and 
I belong to you. My 
world is your world." 
Bolger made this 
statement come true 
when he acted out his 
autobiography in 
"Ray Bolger's World 
on September 27 at 
JC. 




Bolger's World Brighfens Ours 




In an hiterview with the 'Comber staff, Bolger 
expluned his beliefs and thoughts abont the acting 
world. 




Photos By 
Jim Collins 



ByLYNNKALBER 
FEATURE EDITOR 

With a contagious chuckle, Ray Bolger talked of his acting life : 
and reminiscences on Sept. 27 in the JC auditorium. 

"The most wonderful thing in the world is a memory" he stated, ; 
and keeping that in mind, Ray Bolger has given this world a lot of 
wonderful things. . ; 

In his presentation to a standing room only audience, he recited , 
his impressions of "Ray Bolgers' World" an amusing j" 
auto-biographica]-! sketch complete with dancing and singing. | 

Starting as atwo-bit actor in the smallest towns of the U.S. Bolgef |: 
worked his way up to Broadway and then to the movies. He is best s 
remembered for his role as the scarecrow in "The Wizard of Oz". ; 

' 'The Wizard of Oz' ' is an American classic. My mother gave me i 
the books when I was small" remembers Bolger. ; 

He watches the movie every year and feels honored to have 
played a part in a film that will be re-run many years after he is ^ 
gone. "It is profitable for ones' ego to be remembered," Bolget i 
laughed. ! 

In recent years Bolger has been busy performing one-man shows [ 
all over the U.S. and also doing a bit of professional writing. ' 

As an example of this he read a tribute that he wrote for a 
magazine about the late Judy Garland. In simple and toudiitii ; 
terms he spoke of a woman few really knew - a woman full of private ; 
thoughts and emotions she didn't show on stage. 

Bolger is in top physical shape at 70 and can still kick over his } 
head. Demonstrating some soft shoe dancing for the audience, tie : 
stressed his belief that "people my age are not necessarily dead; 
from the feet up." ; 

Although his emphasis is aimed toward activating the oidei- 
generation, Bolger beUeves "There's an optimism for the future. . 
.the young people of today are the important thing." 

At the end of his performance, Bolger drew two standmg ovations 
from the audience. He responded to these by appearing once moK 
on stage and leading the audience in smging his themie song "Once 
In Love With Amy". 

"I'm a performer and I belong to you. My world is your world," 
Bolger concluded. "Ray Bolgers' World" has become a part of out 
world and with no regrets on our part. 




With a dramatic gesture Bolger brings back memories of "April in 
Paris". "It was a fan show to do." he reflected. 




Above-Mr. Musto and a 
dummy "friend" intro- 
duce Ray Bolger to a 
capacity crowd. 



-Left - "The most -wonder- 
ful thing in the worid is 'a 
memory." believes Bolger, 
and he has quite a few. 
Sharing them with others 
has become a part of his 
life. 




Organist Teaches 



Pacers 
Singers 
Perform 



BYLORIHILLEBRAND 
STAFF WRITER 

Ms. Pat Johnson and the 
Pacesetters, JC's vocal show 
group, have the honor of 
performing for the Music 
Educators National Convention 
(MENC) and the Florida College 
Music Education Association 
(FCMEA) in the Oct. II and 12 
workshop at the University of 
Florida. 

The Pacesetters were asked to 
attend by the State President of 
the Student MENC, and will be 
performing for up to 45 minutes. 
The group performed with five 
other groups attending last 
years workshop at the Florida 
Technical Institute in Orlando, 
and were so impressive they 
were asked to return as this 
year's only vocal group to 
perform. Also on the program is 
the University of Miami Brass 
Quintet, 

According to Ms. Johnson, 
"It is an interesting thing to 
attend any convention, but it is 
an honor for us to have been 
asked to sing."' 

The workshop combines both 
instructors and students to 
discuss careers in the field of 
music. All members of the 
Pacesetters are members of the 
Student MENC of JC with 
Kathy Koontz as president. 




Talented musician Donna Aivderson also represents the Hammond 
Organ Company at Hale Piano and Organ, Inc., in West Palm Beach 



Photo by Jim Collins 



BY TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Entertainment Editor 

_ Trivia; Who is the best 
organist in America? According 
to Donna Anderson "Estlier 
Smith is the best." 

Ms. Anderson is one of the 
busiest, most versatile and 
upcoming organists in the Palm 
Beaches. 

A JC Sophomore Ms. 
Anderson is known to the music 
department and her friend as 
"Ronnie" Anderson. 

The attractive brunette is a 
music major, and also sings alto' 
in the Pacesetters. Yet, her 
most cherished reponsibility is 
representing the Hammond 
Organ Company at Hale Piano 
and Organ, Inc. in West Palm 
Beach. 

"Teaching takes most of my 
time," says Ms. Anderson who 
teaches approximately 33 stu- 
dents privately one-half hour a 
week. She has been teaching 
for several years and now 
teaches beginning piano and 
advanced organ. One student 
takes a lesson through the mail. 

Ms. Anderson explained she 
and her sister used to play as a 
duet in Long Island, N.Y. She is 
currently taking lessons on tape 
as preparation to renew that 
duet group in December. 

"It will be our first gig 
together in two years," Ms. 
Anderson said. 

Most students being their 
lessons on piano early. Not 
Donna, who is quite different. 

"I never had a piano lesson in 
my life until I came here (JC)." 



■Review- 



'Busier And Billie' Relives 1940's 

— By John Auchterlonie — 



No one said movies about the 
late forties had to be nostalgic, 
and in "Busier and Billie" 




Creative JC students display their many works of art. ^ 

Movies Showingm\\m\\m\m\\\m\\\m 

CAREFREE 9.40 

"PhaseIV,"2,3, 6,8, lO(PG); ' DOLPHIN 

■ ' Jimi Plays Berkley, ' ' Midnight "Dr. ZhIvago" Call theater for 

movie, Friday and Saturday only times (G) 

CENTURY Cinema " florida 

Dr. Zhivago," 2, 5:15,8:30(0). »Blood On The Sun," 3:10, 
c. . JJ*N^MA70 6:25, 9:40 (r) "The Hammer Of 

"Sheba" 2, 3:50, 5:45, 7:40, God" 1:25. 4:40, 7:55. 



that's about as far as nostalgia 
goes. 

The time period may be of the 
current era for nostalgia but 
"Buster and Billie" is a high 
school love story of a different 
kind. 

The atmosphere is the late 
forties and setting in the small 
southern farming community is 
merely used in creating 
innocence and opportunity for 
the stories' characters. 

Buster is Mr, Everything in 
high school and has his pick of 
the girls. Buster and any local 
beautiful hard to get socially 
acceptable girl seem to make 
the perfect couple. But Buster 
feels something is lacking. 

The new girl in town is Billie. 
She is quiet, shy and poor. Her 
home life is tumultous at best. 
She lacks a formal education. 
These problems leave her with a 
grim outlook on life. To 
complicate matters, a gang of 
drunken classmates lias "group 
sex", in the loosest form of the 
word, every now and then with 
her. Apparently this is her only 
way to become accepted. 

GRAND 
"Today We Kill Tomorrow We 
Die," 7:40 Saturday and Sunday 
4:06, 8:14 (GP) "Walking Tall," 
9:17, Saturday and Sunday 2, 
5:40, 9:48 (R). 

MALL CINEMA 1 
"The Lords of Flatbash" 2:15, 
4:15, 6:154, 8:15,- 10:15 (PG). 

MALL CINEMA 2 
"Frankenstein 1:45, 3Z:45, 



Buster meets her one day at 
lunch and gets a date with her. 
He see's her cruel home life and 
empty world but also sees her as 
a real person. 

He's in love, he decided, and 
he proceeds to break his 
engagement with his high 
school sweetheart. . 

Meanwhile, a group of 
classmates are on the warpath. 
The results are fatal to Billie. 
• Buster discovers her past and 
then voices his opinion on all six 
classmates heads. 

The plot of the movie is its 
least interesting factor. The 
filming and acting are all 
smooth and tailored. They 
provide great atmosphere com- 
bined with beautiful scenery of 
Middle America's farm land. 

The movie is filled with many 
conflicts and not all are boy-girl 
relationships. They deal with 
relationships among friends 
also. Most of these scenes 
provide the humor in the movie 
and point to the transitional 
period of life when responsibil- 
ities are handed the young by 
adults. 



5:45, 7:45, 9:45 (X). 

MALLCINEMA3 
"Apprenticeship of Daddy 
Kravitz," 2,4:30, 7:15, 9:45 
(PG) 

PLAZA 1 
"The Sting," 2:15, 4:35, 
6:545, 9:15 (PG) 

PLAZA 2 
"What's Up Doc?" 1:30, 
3:05, 4:45, 6:25, 8:10, 9:55 (G((. 



Her first teacher was Diane 
Awe, sister of Lowery Organ 
Company entertainer Dennis 
Awe. 

Philosophically, Anderson 
feels "the more you tell 
someone else, the better you 
understand it yourself." 

Along with teaching, the 
talented entertainer also plays 
concerts presented by Hale's 
throughout the year. 

"Teaching takes most 
of my time, "says 
Donna Anderson 

Primarily, she plays popular 
music, although her repertoire 
includes many Broadway songs 
and show tunes. "It's a theater 
concert style. I like to make a 
production out of every song. 
Have your audience guessing all 
the time." 

Her style tries to "bring the 
orgaii out, not so much as a 
church inistrument. It's an 
entertainer." 

To be good, one must 
practice. 

"The most I ever practiced 
was for seven straight hours, 
Ms. Anderson stressed. I just 
felt like laying." 

What is in the future for 
Donna Anderson?: "I'd like to 
^play in clubs. Travel and play." 

Stage Aid 
Needed For 
New Drama 

By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

Technical stage hands are 
being sought by the Drama 
department, according to Fran- 
cis Leahy, director of "The Sign 
in Sidney Brustein's Window." 

Art* Musto, technical director, 
needs help with lighting, props, 
construction, sound, painting, 
costumes, and makeup. 

The setting of the play is a 
typical Greenwich Village a- 
partment in New York City, ' 
which demands a Bohemian 
artistic atmosphere. Mr. Leahy 
requests that any student 
wishing to contirbute props 
should contact him or Mr. 
Musto. Construction of the 
platform and supporting fur- 
nishings is now in progress, 

Mr. Musto asks any 
students interested in the 
technical aspects of the play to 
please contact him in his office 
in the Auditorium. 

Signs 

(Continued from page 3) 

EGE, KILL YOURSELF! 

And the labor unions would 
probably react with: COLLEGE 
IS FOR SISSIES. 

Around PBJC there would be 
signs saying: GIVE THE 
BEACHCOMBER EDITOR A 
KISS! (Though I suppose with 
that sign many people would 
probably just run away and die.) 

The thing we must absolutely 
do is to seek out and destroy all 
anonymous signs. We can start 
with those obnoxious signs 
saying STOP and YIELD. 
Maybe by doing this America 
will show the world that it won't 
stand up for anything it doesn't 
understand! 



8 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 7, 1974 



Games Rained Out 



By ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

The baseball team once again 
opens its fall schedule with a 
game against Broward at 3:30 
p.m. on FridaV, Oct. 11. 

Last week the Pacers were to 
open against Miami Dade North 
but Mother -Nature had other 
ideas. 

The opener was cancelled due 
to rain and gusty winds' which 
continued well into the week 
playing havoc with the baseball 
schedule. 

Coach Dusty Rhodes was 
disappointed at the turn of 
events because it delayed his 
plans for almost a full week. 

"I really wanted to have the 

— On The Run 



game at Dade North," said 
Rhodes. "I think it would have 
given me a chance to see a lot of 
these boys in a game situation." 

The bad weather delayed 
Rhodes', plans to make the first 
cut from his list of 52 hopefuls. 

"I wanted to get the ehance to 
se- some of my' players in action 
before I made the cut," Rhodes 
explained. 

According to' Rhodes there 
are several good prospects 
among his charges and deciding 
which ones to keep on the roster 
will be a difficult task. 

The final cut will ha^^e to wait 
until Rhodes feels he has seen 
enough of his prospects' play to 
make a fair decision. 



By ROBIN PUTT 
Sports Editor 



Nothing equals the 
chilling sense of fear that grips 
the body of a cross country 
runner at the sound of a growl or 
the sight of a large dog. 

This sensation is stini'ilated 
because dogs like to hase 
moving objects and distance 
runners like to run from 
anything. 

When a runner is confronted 
by a dog, he is faced with the 
choice of running a world record 
in the 440 or standing his 
ground to the dog with the hope 
that he isn't invited to lunch. 

In most cases, the thinclad 
will stop and pretend to pick up 
a rock. The effect of this stunt is 
wearing off - the dogs of the 



Free 

Want 

Ads!!! 

Bring Ads by 
Beachcomber Office 




him Springs Shopping Ctnfsr 
Igtii kv9. S, S. Congf«ss 



Fresh Pizza Dough 
Is Made Daily 




■^i 



Sports 



See story page 3 



world are losing their imagin- 
ation. 

One runner who lived in a 
suburban community solved his 
puppy problems by carrying a 
bag of dog biscuits on his daily 
workouts. He would throw a 
treat to each of the 34 dogs in 
his neighborhood every morning 
on his training jaunts. 

One morning he started his 
running without breakfast and 
his sense of protection was 
outdone by his growing hunger. 
He didn't run for two weeks - 
something to do with a missing 
heel. 

A bicycle path in John Prince 
Park in Lake Worth is where 
many local runners do their 
distance training. 

This path is also frequented 
by condominium residents who 
have nowhere else to walk their 
dogs. 

These two factors combine to 
give some runners a form of 
paranoia which results in a 
nervous reaction to anything 
that barks. 

This is the explanation for 
many a jogger who is seen 
fleeing in utter terror from the 
"attack" of some little old 
lady's toy poodle. 




<*? . 'i 



Members of the Pacer pitching staff work out during one of the brief dry moments of last week's 

practice. Photo by Jay Kravet.; 

Ka/ber And Erovjn lead Bowlers 



ByAMYSXRIMBU 

Lynn Kalber and Bill Brown 
rolled the highest individual 
games Wednesday in Intra- 
mural bowling. 

Eight men's and four 
women's teams participated in 
the league which meets at Major 
League Lanes. 

Kalber's top score of 210 was 
followed by Sharon Nelson's 
and Bobbie Knowles' 174, the 
highest individual women's 
games. Brown's 214 was the 
highest individual mens' game 
followed by Steve Audistch, 
200; and Larry Wheeler, 193. 

The individual women's high 
series was Karen Gore's 488, 
Miss Knowles' 448 and Marge 
Imnel's 448. Brown rolled the 
men's high series, a 586, 
followed by Rodney Salzmans 
524 and' Joe Lesko's 520. 

Gore had the women's 
highest average, a 163. Miss 



ACADEMIC 

RESEARCH 

LIBRARY 



Thousands of Topics 
$2.75 per page 
Send, for your up-to-date. 
176-page, mail order catalog 
6f 5500 topics. Enclose 
$1.00 to cover postage (1-2 
days disdivery tinne). 

519 GLEN ROCK AVE. 

SUITE #203 

LOS ANGELES, GA. 90024 

Our materials are sold for 
research purposes only 



Nelsons' average was 159, Miss 
Imnels' was 149. The high 
men's averages were Browns 
195, Salzmans 174 and Brian 
Richardo 174. 

The leading womens team 
consists of Miss Imnel, Jan 
Kister, Ingrid Sainio and Jody 
Salzgeber. Their scratch team 
total was 1650. The first place 
mens team, consisting of 
Auditsh, Sam Ferrara, Kim 
Heinicka and Anthony Pilschitz, 
had a scratch team total of 1884. 



The league is • scratri; 
competition and students aril 
being recruited for the net; 
three weeks. The first six weefc 
bowling will be free and, r 
interest continues, the secor: 
six weeks will cost SI. 65 pe' 
person for three games 
including shoes. 

Interested students shout 
contact Mr. Bell in the gym f 
come to the lanes n« 
Wednesday. The league nice 
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. 



Grid Tean)s Take Field 



Competition in the intramural 
flag tag football league begins 
Monday, Oct. 7 at 3:00 p.m. 

All games are played on the 
football fields located on the 
South edge of campus. 

Popularity for this sport 
seems to have decreased as only 



Anyone interested in formiri 
a team or joining an existitf 
team should see Mr. Roy Be'; 
director of intramurals, in offc 
4K of the gym. [ 

four teams have registered f;: 
the league. i 



NOW'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY 

To Gain Experience in 
ADVERTISING, PUBLIC RELATIONS, 

BUSINESS or SALESMANSHIP 
by working on the 

BEACHCOMBER Advertising Staff. 

Inquire at SP3 or Call 965-8000 ext. 210 



Vol. XXXVI, No. 6 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, October 14, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 




Aids Part-Timers 



State Hikes Tuitions 



Photo bv Steve Fritz 

A Campus Security Policeman directs traffic during the 
crowded 8:40 a.m. rush hour. With an ever expanding 
student population, the parking lot has become a " hit 
or miss" proposition. 



'1.1 



'!!] 



F "f t ,j 



ByMARCBRESSLER 

Depending on your class load, 
tuition fees may be higher or 
lower beginning with the Fall 
term of 1975. A State 
Department regulation has gone 
into effect that will implement a 
new basis for tuition fees for 
community colleges. Students 
will be charged on a per hour 
basis, with an $11 per credit 
hour fee to be put into effect. 

Matriculation fees will be set 
at the $11 maximum allowed by 



the state in the new regulation 
These fees are to include the 
student activity fees. 

"Everything else has gone 
up, so why shouldn't this 
(tuition)," explained JC Presi- 
dent Dr. Manor. "Students pay 
very little of the total cost of 
what it takes to educate the 
student." 

Manor stated that the college 
"cannot operate at anything 
less than $11." per semester 
hour. He further stated that, in 
relation to the budget of last 



Senate Clock Resolution Spurs AAanor 



ByJOELTANEN 
Staff Writer 

JC President Dr. Harold G. 
Manor stated Thursday he is 
initiating discussions with 
Physical Plant Director Claude 
Edwards in an effort to return 
JC's clock system to proper 
working order. 

Manor's announcement came 
less than an hour after the 
Student -Government Senate 
passed a resolution, 20 - 0, 
supporting the synchronization 



of clocks on campus. 

Senator Dave Upshaw com- 
mented that SG is "asking Dr. 
Manor to insure that all clocks 
that are not properly synchro- 
nized either become synchro- 
nized or be so designated as to 
be incorrect." 

The current clock system has 
been malfunctioning for several 
years, according to Manor. ' 'As 
this campus grew,'.' said Manor, 
"the original planners just 
didn't realize how large the 



Foley, Allee 
InRunoff 

By BRIAN E. CROWLEY 

Asst. News Editor 

Max Allee and Kenan Foley must face 
a run-off election for the position of 
faculty senate chairman. Mr. Watson B. 
Duncan and Dr. Samuel Bottosto, both 
department chairmen, were unable to 
gel enough votes to win the election. 

The run-off was a The election will be 




school was going to be. 

"There wasn't enough money 
at the time to construct a system 
that eventually would take care 
of the school's ultimate size." 

The administration has at- 
tempted to get JC's clocks in 
proper working order in the 
past. However, repair has been 
difficult because JC is operating 
under three separate clock 
systems. 

SG Vice-President Dolor 
Ginchereau, who also serves as 
Senate President, commented, 
"I hope the resolution that was 
passed today solves the 
problem. The way the report 
was given today it seems like a 
very complicated matter for 
maintenance to go ahead and 
make these adjustments." 

Manor agreed that "it's just a 
very complex problem. We do 
not have enough manpower to 
go around and repair clocks 
constantly. We are interested 
and we want to do the best job 
with it. 

"I think this is a problem 
almo.st everywhere you have 



wide spread attempts to 
synchronize time systems," 
said Manor. 




Mr. Max Allee 



Dr. Harold C. Manor 

The JC President urged 
students who know of any 
malfunctioning clocks to contact 
Dean of Business Affairs Dr. G. 
Tony Tate, Assistant Dean of 
Student Personnel - Women 
Mrs. Elizabeth Y. Davey, or 
himself. 

Referring to the senate 
resolution, Manor commented, 
"I'll take it up with Mr.- 
Edwards and we will see what 
we can do." 



J ! 



year, the $11 figure was arrived 
at. 

The changes will be noticed 
by students with all size class 
loads. Those who carry 18 
hours, for example, are now- 
paying $129.50. Under the new 
regulation, the cost will rise to 
$198. Part-time students will 
benefit from this change, Night 
students taking a four hour 
credit course are now paying a 
fee of .$72. Under the new 
system, this would be reduced 
to $44, a substantial decrease. 

Manor anticipates a reduction 
in monies available for the 
budget next year, and attributes 
it to part-time students. Having 
more part-time students than 
full-time will cause a loss in 
revenue, but Manor figures that 
unemployment will cause en- 
rollment to increase. 

Manor made it clear that the 
$11 rate was not an effort on the 
part of the college to go after 
more money. 



Asks For 
Clothes 



By WINNIE KNIGHTON 

Staff Writer 
Aristotle Haretos, evening 
instructor of Real Estate 
Principals and Practices, asfts 
students to bring clothing for 
the people of Cypress. 

Children's warm clothing are 
especially in short demand. 

Donations of clothing from all 
students will be appreciated and 
may be left at the Beachcomber 
office. 



disappointment to some 
senators who had hoped 
to have the problem of 
who is going to be the 
next chairman resolved. 




Mr. Kenan Foley 



conducted before the 
next senate meeting. 

Some members of the 
faculty believe that 
Duncan and Bottosto 
failed to be elected 
because they are de- 
partment chairmen. 
There is some feeling 
among facuhy members 
that administrators 
should not be a part of 
the senate. 

In other business, the 
Instructor of Distinction 
Award committee ap- 
pealed to the faculty, 
administration and stu- 
dents to submit sugges- 
tions for improvements 
in the procedure for 
selection of the Instruc- 
tor of Distinction. 



Political Union Hosts Polorgy 



Gubernatorial candidate Jerry 
Thomas, along with other leading 
Republican hopefuls for the 
November General Election, is to 
appear in a special Republican Day 
assembly this Friday, October 18, 

Scheduled for the SAC Lounge 
from 10-11 a.m. the Political 
Unions" "polorgy" is also featuring 
these Republican candidates: 
Jack Eckerd (U.S. Senate) 
James Sebasta (Secretary of State) 
E. H. Muntzing (State Compt- 
roller) 
Jeff Latham (State Treasurer) 
M. R. a.scon (Public Service 
Commission) 

Thonia.'j, a resident of Palm Beach 
County, faces a tough uphill battle 



against incumbant Democratic 
Governor Rubin Askew. According 
to NEWSWEEK magazine, (October 
7, 1974), "He (Askew) is certain to 
win re-election in November despite 
his controversial stand for businp in 
1972." ■ ^ 

Other "polorgies" already plan- 
ned include Democrat Day, 
Wednesday, October 23, the 
"Citizen's Lobby" or Common 
Cause on October 23, and the 
American Party Day to be announced 
at a later date. 

Any student intere.sred in joining 
the Political Union should leave their 
name and class schedule with Mr, 
Edwin Pugh in Social Science 1.4 o,r 
7A before next Monday. 




Jerry Thomas. 



y r ; rjjm-.J:? uruFi p.'.t^gi p:?.. 



K ■:; i-STEEJ— SK-i£r.:a 



Photo by Peter Silva 

. /*uphm fight." I 



2 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 14, 1974 



Monday, October 14, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Activity Fee Funds To Be Slashed 




Villian: New Tuitions 



By MARC BRESSLER 

JC President Harold C. 
Manor will go before the District 
Board of Trustees Wednesday, 
Oct. 16, and propose a new 
system concerning activity fees 
in regard to the new tuition 
schedule (see story, page one). 

tlllillllllllllllliltlllllllllllllllllililllllllHIIIIIIII| 

From left! Joe Fitzger- 1 

aid, Rob AbramSj Dean S 

Glynn, Dr. Manor, and S 

Tory Buckley discuss = 

matters at Wednesday's S 

Student Activity Fee | 

Committee Meeting. = 

Photo by Yearbook Staff S 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiimiiiin 



Glynn Explains Activity Fee Committee 



By ROBIN KINDtE 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activity Fee Committee is responsible for 
determining the amount of money to be allotted to each activity on 
campus. The money is taken from the Student Activity Fee which 
students pay at the beginning of each term. 

"The committee is student controlled," explained Paul J. Glynn, 
Dean of Student Personnel. "It is composed of all the faculty 
advisors that head the individual activities which draw from each 
agency. Student Government supplies additional personnel," he 
added. 

Activities which' draw from the fees include athletics. Galleon, 
Beachcomber, Intramural and Recreatiptial BoardAssemblies, and 



Executive Board 



the Student Government Association. 

The committee follows no definite procedure. However, it is 
established that, a representative from each activity comes before 
the board and states the amount of money that organization needs. 
He must explain the plans for the money and justify the 
expenditures. 

' The committee evaluates the requests and checks what each 
activity did with the money allotted to them the year before. 

"I'm hoping to see more variety of activities at JC," stated 
Glynn. "I think students want more activities. They are denied 
much in high school. SO has been working for more faculty 
involvement in activities on campus," he added. 



Manor met with the Student 
Activities Fee Committee last 
week and told them of his 
recommendations. The college 
president will recommend that 
up to $1 of the $11 fee charged 
per credit hour go to the activity 
funds, in the Fall of 1975. But 
this will leave the funds much 
below last year. 

He noted that the college 
expects a reduction in the 
monies available for the fund 
due to the new rate. 

"No other school has the 
amount of money we have for 
student activities," Manor 
stated to representatives of the 
board. He noted that financial 
belts may have to be tightened, 
or possible activities cancelled, 
and asked members of the 
committee ' 'to take a second 
look" at what they had planned, 

, Manor said that he felt that, 
in the past, funds may have 
been given carte blanche. 
"Whether there was a need for 
it or not, we may have allocated 
it," said Manor. 

While stressing that there 
was "no reason to change the 
basic way to set budgets", he 
stated that each budget will be 
carefully scrutinized for un- 
necessary items. 



y^ention 



iday prior to the coming 
ting," The motion was 
ipted. 

1 other business, the 
iwing club yearly budgets 
e approved: Chi Sig SO.OO 
anization of Afro-Americans 
A) $400.00 

he November 1 Day Concert, 
uring Dusenbury was dis- 
sed at the meeting. Tony 
iks. Secretary of Product- 
i, agreed to contact the 
mbers of the group, and ask 
m to be present at the next 
icutive Board meeting for 
istions regarding their per- 
mance at the concert. 
:he Board rejected a motion 
idd the movie "200 Motels" 
the winter movie schedule. 
3» movie,! which President 
ckley calls "offbeat" would 
re meant an allocation of S200 
n the SG budget. 




Governor Reufain Askew recently took time from his busy schedule to assist Beachcomber staff mem- 
ber Winnie Knighton, right, with the presentation of a National Business Women's Scholarship to Flo- 
rida recipient Debbie Gardner (center), a junior at Florida Technical University. 

Askew had previously proclaimed May as Scholarship Month for Florida. The governor is interest- 
ed in scholarships as he realizes that in many schools there are not enough grants for all those who 
need and qualify for them. 



'Comber News Brieh: Register For Draff 



^ iv-i. utontniy 

meetings will be arranged. 

President Tory Buckley made 
a motion to accept an addition to 
the Executive Board's List of 
Standing Rules. The new rule 
reads: "Agendas for all 
Executive Board meetings and 
the minutes from the preceed- 
ing meeting will be in the mail 
boxes of all Board members no 
later than 12 noon on the 



Moss Oversees 
Draft Sign-ups 

Eighteen year old men may 
now register with the Selective 
Service on campus. 

Servi'- -. Volunteer Regist- 
rar for the Selective Service 
System at JC is Dean Robert C. 
Moss. 

Moss emphasizes that stu- 



dents are still required to 
register with the Selective 
Service even though the draft is 
not presently in effect. 

Students registering at JC are 
automatically registered with 
the Selective Service and have 
no other obligations. Filling out 
the form on campus is the only 
requirement. 

Volunteer Registrar Moss can 
be contacted at his office in the 
LLRC (Library Learning Re- 



sources Center) on the first floor 
of the library from 8 a.m. to 4 
p.m. Monday through Friday, 

Students Use 
Cafeteria 

The use of the cafeteria by JC 
students has increased since its 
August 26 extension of hours, to 



9 p.m, nightly, except Fridays 
when closing time is 3 p.nv. 
According to Jay MacLees, 



cafeteria manager. 



"Most 



students should be aware of the 
cafeteria hours at least by word 
of mouth. 

"There are many students who 
won't ever come to the cafeteria 
because they only h^^^ ^ 
fifteen-minute break and by the 
time they reach here their breal: 
is over." 




_ Photo by Jay Kravetz S 

i Health and Safety classes were treated to a special lecture Wednesday - right from the Sheriff's S 

= helicopter, which landed behind the gym. 3 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiijiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiii 

She Gathers, Compiles, Analyzes • . . 



By ROBIN WITT 
Staff Writer 

Unknown to many students, constant- research is 
being done on the number of semester hours registered 
for and the number of students enrolled at JC. 

Mrs. Mildred Wiatley . 
Director of Research, gathers, 
complies, analyzes and distrib- 
utes information that is helpful 
in improving programs offered 
to students. 

Receiving current figures 

'iiom Data processing, Mrs. 

'Whatley then distributes this 

information among different 

department chairman. 

Each chairman receives the statistics for his classes 
only. An overall report is sent to Dr. Manor, Dr. Glynn 
and other people involved with entire college affairs. 

These statistics are analyzed by the department head 




Mrs. Mildred Whatley 



and can be used to forcast future enrollment for their 
courses. 

One report gives the number of students enrolled at 
all campuses; and also the total semester hours 
registered by dividing the first number into the second, 
this way a department chairman can find the number of 
hours each student is enrolled in. 

A follow-up program is being conducted by 
department heads to assess how well their programs 
have gone in the past. Be evaluating past graduates 
present performance, they can find ways to improve 
present courses. 

The most important reason for this research is "to 
function and operate this campus efficiendy to best 
benefit the students, improve programs offered to 
students and plan for enough materials, buildings and 
faculty members," stated Whatley. 



Welfare And 

JC Do Not 

Mix Well 



By BRUCE MOORE 

News Editor 

Alice, a divorced JC student with two children to 

support is fed up. The problem is that welfare provides 

no extra assistance for students and she has decided to 

do something about it. 

About two weeks ago, Alice placed posters around 
campus which stated: 

"Is trying to better your education almost impossible 
because of the hassles with bill collectors or welfare 
workers? 

"Are you fed up? 

"Well I am! 

"We need to get together and talk and see if we can 
change things," 

Wednesday night October 2 Alice and three other 
"fed up" students met in the Science Conference 
Room. On one point they agreed unanimously: welfare 
workers "don't care what you are doing to better 
yourself. ' ' 

Alice is not like many welfare mothers who sit around 
waiting for their checks each month. Instead, she is 
interested in bettering herself by obtaining a Basic 
Educatinal Opportunity Grant (BEOG) to further her 
education. 

However, despite a statement in writing, from the 
state director of Health, Education and Welfare that 
said the BEOG money was not to be counted as 
incoming funds, Alice's welfare check was reduced 
because of the BEOG grant. 

Alice cannot reveal her real name to the 
Beachcomber. . .she's afraid that if this story is read by 
welfare people her checks will be reduced. 

EDITOR'S NOTE: The next meeting of Alice's 
organization is Tuesday, Oct. 29, 8 p.m. hi the Science 
10-A Conference Room. 



Glades Health Exam 



The HH 101 Health Exam is to be given at the North 
Center (Palm Beach Gardens High School) on October 
24 at 7:00 p.m. Sign up and pay fee at North Center 
Mobile Office or with Mr, Cook (ADS) prior to that date. 



County's VD Rate 
Upsets JC Student 



By BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 
Palm Beach County's vener- 
eal disease rate is increasing, 
according to Mr. Keith Ring, 
Regional Consultant for VD 
Control in Florida. 

Over 3,000 cases of veneral 
disease have been reported in 
Palm Beach County this year. 
While gonorrhea is increasing 
slightly above last year's pace, 
the county's reported 280 
syphillis cases in 1974 ranks far 
ahead of the early October rate 
ill 1973, a year in which 302 
persons were infected with the 
disease. 

One JC student actively 
concerned is Paul Friedman. 
He has been a siurgical and 
emergency room technician m 
New York City and Palm Bech 
County for the last two years. 

Friedman, 19, has been in 
hospital work since he was 16, 



and has been concerned about 
the rapid VD increase, which he 
believes has reached pandemic 
proportions . 

"This is of great interest to 
me," commented Friedman, 
"because with the vast amount 
of diseases man has to combat, 
there is no excuse for the 
current VD situation, 

' 'Countless millions of dollars 
are being spend in the 
treatment of VD. Medical men 
know the reasons and have 
found the cure; yet the great 
majority of the people don't take 
advantage of it." 

Friedman has researched 
Veneral Disease statistics and 
found that in 1970 415.5 of every 
100,000 persons in Florida were 
infected with VD. Friedman 
reports the American Ivfedical 
Association estimates in 1975 
VD is to be a communicable 
disease as contagious as the 




,^ . J . , J ^ ^ . , , . ,„ ,, . . ., - Photo by Bob Jordan 

JC students had an opporniiutj to leaui more about the VD problem at a special Lucy Booth., set up at 
the cafeteria Wednesday The booth, was sponsored by Health Services Dhector Miss Helen V. Diedrich. 

dose of the 



common cold. 

"The biggest problem in 
treating VD," said Friedman, 
"is to get the person to go for 
help: Most people under 25 who 
go for medical help give or sell 
one half of his antibiotics to 
people he knows he has inflicted 
with VD. 

"The final result is that 
neither person is cured to do 



insufficient 
anti-biotic." 

Palm Beach County is 
running a close race with big 
cities such as New York and 
Los Angeles in VD cases, notes 
Friedman. 

"This is one form of notoriety 
that Palm Bech County can do 
without," said the surgical 
technician. 



Friedman is transferring to 
the Miami Dade JC Department 
of Mortuary Science in January 
and hopes to continue his 
personal fight against VD, 



"The tragic thing is that VD 
can be cured and the majority of 
the people just don't care," he 
laments. 



4 -BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 14, 1974 



Monday, October 14, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 5 




©13G!D(B@(S 

nc VOICE or thi sruo^in 

MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-ln-Chief„. 

J. MiCHELE NOTTER 
Associate Editor 

GLYNIME HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

associated collegiate press 




Editorials 

Boca High Project 
Goes Up In Smoke 

Smoke gets in your eyes? It probably does for students who 
attempt to make use of lavatories facilities at county high schools. 
Bathrooms have long since ceased to be effective for their intended 
purpose, since it is virtually neirt to impossible to find a stall in 
dense smoke clouds. 

The majority of high and junior high school students who smoke 
cigarettes and other forms of tobacco do so in secondary school 
bathrooms. Long gone are the days when mischievious student hid 
under the football bleachers to take a few puffs of their Winstons. 

While recognizing the dangers ©f smoking, we feel that it is about 
time that designated smokuig lounges be created at county high 
schools. This question came before the Palm Beach County School 
Board in the form of a pUot project to be studied. The board denied 
the proposal, which was to allow for a student smoking area at Boca 
Raton ffigh School, by a three to three vote. Arthur Bougae, Ted 
Brown and Daniel Hendrix voted against it. C. Errol Hicks, Bernard 
Kimmel and Ann 'McKay voted for it. John Kirby was absent. 

Citing vandalism and hypocrisy, Superintendent Joseph Carroll 
favored the plan which would allow the students to smoke outdoors. 
The program would have been evaluated at the end of the school 
year. 

Though there are certain legal questions, a pilot program like the 
one proposed would seem like a proper way for the board to begin 
making changes. This question should be brought up again. 
Smoking is for places other than lavatories. We all know what 
lavatories are for: skipping class. 



Campaign $$pending 



A few weeks ago a Beachcomber editorial stated an unwritten law 
concerning public campaigns; "Have plenty of funds or you'll 
never win an election." After a check of several candidates' 
campaign spending, this was proven true. The biggest spender 
wins almost ever time. 

Dr. C. Errol Hicks, JC instructor and candidate in the October 1 
School Board elections, stated that his opponent's big spending 
worried him. As it turned out, his opponent and final winner. Dr. 
Bradley T. Coates spent six times as much on his campaign as Hicks 
spent on his. 

The other School Board incumbent facing opposition, JC 
instructor DanUe Hendrix, won reelection. But he also spent six 
times as much on his campaign as did his opponent, Mrs. Claire 
Richert. 

In other area elections the victor was almost always the biggest 
spender. Fortunately, all records of campaign spending are easily 
accessible to.the public. They are filed in the Clerk of Courts office 
in the Palm Beach County Courthouse. 

Can a middle-class citizen be elected? Dr. Neal Justin, FAU 
instructor and candidate for the U.S. Senate in the September 27 
primary, campaigned as a "middle American." The bulk of his 
campiagn funds came from his own pocket. He finished way back in 
a field of 11 candidates with a disapointing vote total. 

So, the question is again raised as to the importance of campiagn 
funds. As the November 5 election approaches and candidates step 
up campaigns, let's hope the money factor will not have an 
influential effect. A voter's best advice is still to compare and 
evaluate. 



LETTERS-TO-EDITOR POLICY 



LETTERS MUST; 

■I ' ' 

(1) Not exceed 250 words. 

(2) Be signed by the author. 

(3) Include the author's 
telephone number. 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber Office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
Wednesday 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 




Reverberotions 

WRAP Gets Letters Too ! 



Editor: 

A few days ago, we received 
in our mailbox (which is located 
in the SAC lounge, next to SG 
offices) seven letters, each 
flowing with literary eloquence 
and loaded with unbounded 
criticism towards WRAP and its- 
programming. 

Judging from the type of 
paper and the wording of the 
letters, we assume they were all 
from the same cafeteria table (or 
else they had all used the same 
thesaurus),, but that does 'not 
change otle important fact. 
There ARE people out there 
who have their differences with 
our programming, style and 
delivery. Hence, this open 
letter. 

In order to clear the air about 
our situation, let us state some 
facts about our present 
capabilities. First, the volume. 
Frankly, sometimes we goof, 
and program the volujne at a 
level slightly too high for the 
number of people in the 
cafeteria at that moment. But 
mostly, the problem seems to be 
distortion. Distortion is fuzzy, 
unclearly delineated sound, 
which admittedly can be most 
annoying. 

We at WRAP are in the 
process of purchasing and/or 
repairing four additional ampli- 
fiers at this time. And, 
investigation is taking place on 
the replacement of half the 
speakers in the cafeteria ceiling. 
This should go a good way 
toward our producing a crisp, 
clear, audible sound for both 
music and speech. 

Secondly, the music pro- 
gramming. One of the 
aforementioned letters supplied 



a lengthy list of major 
performers with an admonition, 
"Why don't you play more of 
THESE people? Then, maybe 
your station wouldn't - - -that 
much." 

Intrigued, we compared the 
supplies list with our own 
playlist, and found that we 
owned and played music by 
about 90%of the groups they 
had submitted. We are also in 
the process of ordering more 
records to update our library, 
and are very open to 
suggestions. 

Personally, we feel that this 
year has brought the widest 
spectrum of musical styles and 
tastes to WRAP than it has ever 
had. According to the deejay 
doing the show, music ranging 
from soul to jazz, country, pop 
and progressive has and will 



continue to be played. 

Finally, let us add that while 
your comments are quite 
welcome, we would prefer that 
your criticism be intelligently 
and constructively phrased. We 
have been called every name in 
the book (and a few that we 
haven't been able to find 
anywhere else) , and they have 
long since ceased to stimulate 
and excite us. Be clear, concise, 
and please SUGGEST: don't 
just tear down. 

We believe vye are performing 
a valuable service to the 
students of PBJC, and, with 
your help, we will continue to do 
a better job of it. 

Thank you, 

The Management and 

Staff of WRAP 

David Drummond, Manager 

Joan Francis, Asst Mgr. 



Middle Class Loses 

President Ford proposed Tuesday a five per cent surcharge on 
income taxes. This surcharge will affect the American family whose 
gross income is over $15,000. ■,,„„+ us+ 

It seems to me that the middle class American family will get hit 
the hardest. The reason is the high class American family has tax 
write-offs. This five per cent surcharge will increase their tax 
write-offs having little or no effect. r -i- a 

I think that the majority of middle class American families needs 

all the money it can get. n -j ^ ir„,.^ 

Inflation has grown in tremendous proportions. President Fold 

should decrease financial foreign aid, instead of slashing the throats 

of middleclass Americans. Haven t these Americans suffered 

enough from the act of the Republicans? 

Democrat administrations may have been responsible tor 
bringing war but, they have brought us out of depressions or 
financial ruts. Republican administrations have been responsible 
for Dullina us out of war, and for causing financial chaos. 

I think that the Republicans are going to further their tradition 
and will be unable to correct our financial problems. The question 
should be asked, what can this country do for you as well as what 
you can uo lor your country. ^^^^ ^^^^^ 




BEACHCOIWBER STAFF 

News Editor B«;uce Moore 

Editorial Assistant , Jan Tucltwood 

Sports Editor . Robin Plitt 

Feature Editor Lvnn Kalher 

Copy Editor Sharon Osburn 

PhotdgraiDhie Editor . . j . . Jim CoUins 

vEittBftafnmBnt Editor Tim Bray 

Assistant Manning Editor %. WJwna Soldo ., 
>\Mlst8nt IMews Editbr . . ■ .Briari:.Crowley 
Campus Everits ..,..'•■• Kat Mahlbacher 

Consultant ... - ■■ Mr. Cherlles IVIcCreight 

Chief Photographar Stows Friti 

Sports Photographer Jay Kravatz 



STAFF WRITERS 



Robin Witt 
Frank Smith 
Tom Quaranto 
Joel Tanen 
Rebecca Morse 
Amy Strimbu 
Lori Hillabtand 
Glenn Powell 
Susan Kyte 



Cindy Cowan 
Ellen Palmier! 
Flick Mager 
JimiTty Neil 
Walt Davis 
Randy Povyetl 
James Cleare 
Mike Piliero, 
Robin Kindle 



^ 



Debbie Thompson 
John Auchterionie 
Roderick Beauchamp 
WlnWrod Knighton 



Th. Beaeheomher is publi>h«i from ""r- «|itorW.^k« .n *e Stud«^ ai Palm B«ih 

^^^^^SS^m^-^b"; m^llir of the A-ocUted Collag^t. Pr« ^ the F.or.da Junior Cam^.:^ 
Amoation. ■•,- 



<^ 



51 Percent- 



Texts Biased 



■J.MicheleNotter- 



During the last two weeks I have discussed three New Guinea 
tribes and how they shape their children into the roles they consider 
normal for males and females. 

An interesting booklet, "Dick and Jane as Victims", describes all 
the elementary textbooks in three suburban New Jersey towns. 
There were 134 elementary readers analyzed. These were used to 
teach children from the first to eighth grades. The Book.<; were 
published by 11 different publishers and, although the geograpliic 
area they were used in is small, I believe it is safe to assume that the 
stereotypes presented to the children are prevalent throughout 
; readers across the country. 
; Some quotes from the readers are as follows: 
: "Johnny says girls aren't fan. Janey said she wants to be a 
doctor but she knows girls cannot be doctors so she will be a nurse. 
Dick says he will be an engineer. Sally says she will be a mommy. 
Dick says girls are stupid. Janey says she might be ONLY a girl but 
she isn't stupid at all." 

Typical girls in any reader are frilly little things with a smile on 
their faces and a passive attitude toward life. The books are 
portrayed in the readers as having a stern look of concentration; 
they are busy preparing to be men. 
From the 134 books, some startling ratios were found: 
Boy centered stories to girl 5:2 
Adult male main characters to female 3:1 
Male biographies to female 2:1 
Male animal to female 2:1 
Male folk or fantasy stories to female 4:1 
Women in non-biographical stories were portrayin in 25 different 
occupations while men participated in 147 different jobs. 

Among the active mastery themes are creativity, ingenuity, 
bravery, perserverance, achievement, curiosity, sportsmanship, 
autonomy and self-respect. These are usually regarded in this 
society as positive and desuable. Males are given these attributes 
in the stories at a ratio of 4:1. 

Adult women mainly teach cookie bakmg and dirt chasing. It is 
the men - fathers, school masters, older brothers and boys who, 3:1 
encourage others to learn the things they have mastered. The 
highest praise any girl can expect, in the stories, is that she 
performed "like a boy." 

Boys are shown how to grow up and be men, not fathers. Girls 
are shown how to grow up and be mothers. The readers often 
suggest that boys are considered demeaned by association with 
girls. Boys struggle with right and wrong, old women steal the gold 
the boys have found! 

However, the girls do excel in some things - like passivity, 
incompetence and fearfulness. The girls win hands down in 119 
stories to the boys' 19. Girls rehearse domestic roles continuously, 
166 times to the boys' 50. A girl's inborn attitude for drudgery is 
presented in the same spirit as a black person's "natural rhythm." 
Under the category of victimizing and humiliating the opposite 
sex and excessive agression, the girls win again, 67 to 2, as the 
passive victims of this treatment. 

■ Under the category of biographies, there are 119 stories about 88 
men and 27 stories about 17 women. 

An examination of one, on Amelia Earhart, produces the first 
sentence of the story: "Amelia was always different." It is left to 
the reader's imagination and deductive abilities to figure out that 
Amelia is considered a freak and that's why she made it and who 
wants to be thought of as a freak? So I guess I'd better not use her 
as a role model! 

Absent from the readers are fathers and mothers backing their 
children's quest for selfhood. Ignored are one-parent families, 
adopted children, divorced and/or fighting parents. Boys are 
muhi-dimensional, no such example or comparable attempt is made 
for girls. 

Next week I will draw some conclusions from the articles I have 
presented in the last three weeks. 

Windy Pleasures 

Cast your cares to the wind and spend some time with one of the 
oldest pleasure in the world - join the JC Sailmg Club. 

The club is meeting Tuesday, Oct. 15, (tomorrow) at noon in the 
North SAC lounge. 

The club, whose advisor is Dr. James Miles, has approximately 
20 members. "More members are needed to enable the club to get 
a sailboat," stated Joe Fitzgerald a club member. 

"In the past we have had to rent sailboats," he added, "and 
because there is no place near the campus that rents boats, this 
involves extensive traveling." 



Free 
Want 

flU^ ■ ■ ■ 

Bring Ads by 

Beachcomber Office 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.75 per page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(41 e) 366-6549 

Our research service is sold 
far research assistance only. 






'u^mys 7f 




Amnesty?! Shoot, you can'f let a draft dodger run loose in society! 



■Last Exit 



Dere Are Dese Things 



MarcBressler- 



Dere are dese things, ya 
know, that really get on my 
case. One of da few that gets 
me super ripped is da fact that I 
gotta take dese stupid English 
courses here at JC. Since 1 am, 
how you say, prolific, in that 
subject, there is no reason, no 
how, to have to go through all 
that baloney. 

Dis here English, I be 
learning since way back in 
kindergarten when I first started 
school. All through elementary 
school I was taught never to use 
no "double negatives", or 
employ fancy words that I didn't 
understand, or use what they 
call run-on ' sentences. Or 
sentence fragments. 

I excelled in all of dis stuff. 
You understand what I'm 
talking to you about? My teach 
also taught me that I can't (or 
shouldn't) use a lot of 
contractions. And I don't. I be 
one of the bestest kids in the 
class, not the worstest, in amy 
cents of the word. 

When I gets to high school, I 
got all I needed to know about 
dis simple tudd, ya know, so 1 
only had to take what they 
called, "Basic English". No 
sweat, man. Easy as pie in the 
sky and I was high - no lie. 

I would have dug taking 
something like "Introduction to 
Sex", "Advanced Gum 

Chewing", or "Problems of 
Organic Chemistry with Calcu- 



lus in relation to early man in 
Africa." That's ajoke,ya know. 

Really, I be wondering to 
myslef, I was, "What good is 
college English gonna do to 
me?" 

Let me examine it as such: 

Is college English gonna 
teach me how to whisper "sweet 
nothings" to my chick? Huh, I 
ask you? She don't understand 
half of what I say no ways, so 
how's she gonna know what 
" antidisestablishmentarianism 
means? She just probably 
thinks it's some new kind of hair 
spray. 1 give her a copy of. 
Beachcomber, and she goes, 
"Where the funnies at? 
Ain'tche got no funnies?" 

Is college English gonna help 
me be a chef? That's what I do, 
by the way. I don't hafta know 
how to spell bernaise sauce to 
make it, ya know. I can tell da 
difference between a steak and 
a meatball. Da steak has da 



bone in it. 

College English ain't gonna 
help me go into my own 
business. Well, maybe, I could 
have a little problem keeping 
business records. It's hard as 
hell to file alphabet blocks, 

Will college English help me 
enjoy life? Not a bit. I know 
how to party; whiskey is dark, 
vodka is clear, and beer has 
foam. I don't need no lessons on 
how to make babies. (Speaking 
of double negatives, I get a lot of 
them when' I asks my chick to 
sleep with me. She says 
somethin' about "missing her 
period", and I jus'say, "Why 
don't you ijse an exclamation 
point?" ' 

So, have I; proved my point? 
Is college English gonna help 
me late in life? No! It's a total 
waste. It's not gonna help me 
no way, no how. So there! I'm 
gonna go get balony! Look that 
up in your Funk and Wagnell^s. 



First National Bank 

and 

Trust Company 

114 North "J" St. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Phone 582-5641 

IVIember F.D.I.C. 



HAVE YOU 
TRIED . 




111*1 PMftitolPM 
AUTHI PIZZA 

YOU CAM $139 
EATl I 



iiiviMiSttini 

kii titi SPA6IIET|i 
YOUCAII $'139 



H)m Sfirings SbopiNiig Untir 
](WiAv«.tS.(>iiif«s 



Presh Pizza Dough 
Is Made Daily 



.1 



6 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 14, 1974 



Monday, October 14, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 7 



Science Club Launches Trip 



Canoers Creep Up The Creek 




By LORI HILLEBRAND 

Staff Writer 



With paddle and canoe in 
hand, many Science Club 
members felt like a Davy 
Crocket come alive last Saturday 
morning on their first field trip 
of the term. 

Members living south of the 
canoe area met bright and early 
that morning at school to follow 
the. load of Girl Scout canoes to 
the beginning of the run in 
Jupiter, Florida. Arriving about 
9:00 a.m. they met the northern 
members with their Boy Scout 
canoes. 

After a few warnings about small 
alligators and water moccasins 



The J.C. Science Club 
lannched its first trip 
last weekend when they 
went on a canoe trip. 



Two clnb members 
get tangled up hi some 
undergrush as they try 
to maneuver their 
canoe. 




Mr. Richard Gross, 
Science Club advisor, 
watches in perplexion as 
he tries to figure out 
how his club members 
got into their difficult 
situations. 

A slight problem 
arose as these members 
tried to get their canoe 
off the bank. It was one 
of those days. . . 




en File 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiimiuiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiii 




By CINDY COWEN 
StaffWriter 

Today printing, publishing, 
and packaging, put together, 
make up the nation's third 
largest industry. 

Yet, without the creative and 
industrial artist and designer, 
this universal industry would be 
reduced to nothing. 

Those eyecatching illustrat- 
ions we see in advertisements, 
displays, TV commercials, 
movie cartoons, design labels 
for containers, and color designs 
for greeting cards, are all 
produced by the commercial and 
graphic artist or illustrator. 

Many JC students who have 
successfully completed their two 
year A.A. degree iif commercial 
and graphic arts have organized 
and/or instituted their own 
employment throughout the 
state of Florida. 

According to Dr. James 
Miles, head of JC's art 
department, a student holding 
the A.A. degree in graphic and 



commercial arts has every bit 
the potential of success in the 
field as a student with further 
educational training - providing 
with the two year degree he 
possesses the key to artistic 
talent - creative ability. 

According to Miles, "The 
artist's success depends on his 
power to conceive ideas and 
project them in graphic form, 
and his ability to get along well 
with others; to relate to 
humanism through visual com- 
munication." This was the 
philosophy or guideime along 
which Miles felt the art student 
should work. 

Today, average salaries for 
the A.A. degree student of art, 
with 3 to 6 years experience, 
according to Dr. Miles, ranges 
from $9,000 to $15,000 annually, 
(approximately S6 per hour) 

Opportunities for advance- 
ment are excellent for those 
with talent and ambition . 
Currently the field is over- 
crowded with poorly trained 



persons whose work is sub- 
standard, thus enhancing 
chances for promotion among 
well qualified workers. 

Employment for the com- 
mercial or graphic artist may be 
found with any organization 
which has a publicity, advertis- 
ing or art department. Other 
opportunities may be found with 
publishers, newspapers, com- 
mercial printers, advertising 
agencies, studios of design and 
commercial arft. public relation 
firms, department stores, textile 
firms, some specialty stores, 
display comp.anies, television 
stations, mail order bourse, 
large radio stations, calendar 
publishers, research foundat- 
ions, motion picture studios, 
and architectural firms. 

For further information, see 
your guidance counselor or Dr. 
James Miles, who is located on 
the top floor in the Humanities 
Building. 



fioommate Wanted Half of rent 
and utilities: S175 monthly. 
Sportsman's Club Apts. Fully 
A/C carpet full rec. 968-1365. 
Ask for Mike. 



Free Two gorgeious fluffy 
kittens call 964-0831 after 5 p.m. 



For Sale 
open G 
848-1788. 



- Olds Ambassador 
Sharp flute $40.00 



For Sale - Gibson Acoostic 
guitar model LGO fine condit- 
ion. Can 588-0179. Best offer. 

For Sale Yashica TL-X w 50/1.7 
lens $115.00 Vivitar 28/2.5 
S70.00 phone 848-1788. 

For Sale ■ 1958 Triumph TR 3 
just inspected. Call Sheri 
276-7652 or see Mr. Kramer in 
AD20C. 



from Mr. Richard Gross, the J 
canoers carried their canoes j 
through an over-grown pasture = 
to get to the water. One by one, j 
the canoes slid into the water ; 
and off downstream. i 

Despite a few empty beer ; 
cans and bottles, the surround- f 
ings gave the impression of i 
being an unexplored territory. 
Many types of trees intertwined ; 
above the water, oreating a ; 
feeling of isolation and peace, ; 
although at times civilization 
was not far away. 

Many species of plant life ; 
seen in the lab by biology 
students were recognized in the j 
natural habhat. And there were ' 
a few encounters with creatures 
of the wild, to quoteoiifipersoii, 
"There sure are a lot of i 
spiders". Another student, ; 
veering too quickly to one side, 
realized that the water was "i 
bit too chilly for swimming". 
The first 14 miles was virgin 
territory, and at times, it was a 
tight squeeze to fit the canoes 
through the narrow passage' 
ways. Everyone got the chance 
to get their feet wet wlien 
climbing over fallen trees that 
often prevented smooth ■sailing. 
The beauty of the country was 
apparent. According to Gross, 
"It is the last remaining natural 
wild-type river." Because of 
this, the county is working \a 
buy the surrounding land for 
preservation. 

After the major part of the 
journey was" complete, the real 
adventure lay ahead. The 
calmness of the water opened 
up into the wilder waters of the 
Loxahatchee River. Since the 
wind was strong, there was iiol 
much hope for the inexperien- 
ced. To quit paddling meant the 
possibility of being pushed bad 
many feet. One paddler calje;! 
out, "I can't remember a tiiR: 
when I wasn't paddling." 

When land was reached 
again, the majority had to admiu 
that it was an experience ^^^^} 
wouldn't have wanted to niiss': 



For Sale - '73 Suzuki TS lOO wiih 
helmet, S400 call 365-0111 q^^,: 
6 p.m. Ask for Randy. 

10 Speed bike, "Raleigj," 
Grand Prix. Cost $160 Sell fot' 
$90. Ask for Jerry 588-5720. ' 



1953 Chevy 2 door. Four ^j^^^ 

new tires, new radiatof 

Excellent condition inside, "„-j 
good outside. 

1965 Dodge station Wsg^j^ 

Call 585-2872 Tuesday, fiiy' 
day, Friday 5 - 9 Other dmi 
585-5036. 



Wanted - Part Time - office w.j 
in PBJC (North Center) 9 a_^ , 
12:00. Must qualify u^^j'^, 
student aid program. Se^ f^j 
Warner or Mr. D'Angio. 

Mde R(»om Mate wante^ [j 
share nice apartment. ^ ,,, 
$165 a month rent plus wtiJiyP^" 
Fully furnished with A/C. (, ' 
588-5720 and ask for ^ 
Simmons or come over. 



X-Ray Technologists 



Sharon YunuS' 



Under the general term "radiologic technologist" comes three 
distinct subtopics. 

The diagnostic radiologic technologist is the person thatmost of us 
see when we have done potential traumatic injury to our bodies. 
These persons work basically in the radiology or X-ray departments 
of hospitals. They make up the backbone of the R.T.'s. 

The nuclear medicine technologist is a soecialist in working with 
isotopes. This person may be a diagnostic radiologic technologist 
with added training or he may be a holder of a Bachelor or Science 
degree with one additional year of specialized training. His duty is 
to inject patients with radioactive material for images that aid in 
diagnosis. 

The third category belongs to the radiation therapy technologist. 
These persons are held responsible for the administering of 
potentially lethal amounts of radiation as prescribed by the 
radiologist specializing in therapy. 

Not written into the duties of these persons, but implied, is the 
morale of these cancer-bearing patients. 

Each of these titles requires a minimum of two' years of training, 
passing of the national board exam and, if wishing to specialize, 
additional training and passing of the national specialty board 
exam. 

The benefits of this profession extend further than the naked eye 
sees at first glance. The field of medicine is constantly expanding 
and with the imminence of a national health plan, more and more 
specialists in the allied health field will be needed. 

The starting pay for an x-ray technologist is from $8,000 tyo 
$10,000 and up, Couple the salary with the constant availability of 
openings and you may agree that this is an area worth looking into. 




Photo by Jim Collins 
Talking about his movie-to-be, Mr. Francis Leahy of the JC drama 

department describes his "dream come true." 

Movie On The Make 



^Qbet! 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Staff Writer 

Frank Leahy, JC Speech and 
Drama instructor will be 
fulfilling his lifetime ambition 
when be begins production on 
his personal screenplay in Palm 
Beach next summer. 

"The Eighth Daffodil" is a 
heart warming drama written by 
Leahy in collaboration with two 
of his former students, Nick 
Bougis and J. Alton Murphy. 

The mutli-leveled, feature 
length film involves the "lonely, 
desperate struggles" of Honey, 
a young showgirl tormented 
daily by her constant attempts 
to hide her illegitimate, 
five-year old son firom the 
glamorous night club world she 
inliabits and Patrick, with 
whom she becomes passionately 
involved. The movie evolves 
around the theme of two 
separate worlds being torn 
between the revelations of flesh 
and the spirit, 

"This project is something 
I've always wanted to do", 
expressed Leahy, "but couldn't 
have or take the time. I.had the 
idea for the script some time 
ago. Finally, the three of us got 
together and comoleted it last 



year. 

Leahy, with over 20 years 
experience, will be directing the 
film. Bougis is in charge of the 
script, and Murphy, completing 
his Masters degree is filmmak- 
ing at the University of Georgia, 
will be the chief cinematogra^ 
pher. 

The filming takes the 
characters into the backgrounds 
and locations of the glamorous 
Palm Beach island; into the 
squalor of the migrant farms 
and other locations varying from 
North Carolina to New York 
City. 

Although he has an optimistic 
outlook, the main obstacle, 
according to Leahy, is trying to 
find interested parties to invest 
in the film, budgeted at 
$160,000. 

"We're trying to keep the 
total at the minimum," 
explained Leahy. "$160,000 is 
very low for an independent 
project such as this one. Most 
of us will not be taking salaries, 
and the actors will all be 
unknowns. The financial 
outlook for investing in anything 
right now is not great, but we 
are hopeful, through, and won't 
begin until we have the total 




Photo by Jim Collins 

Mr. Ray Stewart, JC's nursing instructor and a Registered Nurse, talks about the pros and cons of 
being a male nurse. 



Mole R.N. Views Job 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Staff Writer 

Aside from sex, the only 
differences between male and 
female nurses today are their 
uniforms and an approximate 
sixteen cent per hour pay 
differentiation, according to Mr. 
Ray Stewart, J.C, instrtuctor 
and Registered Nurse. 

Responding to questions 
concerning discrimination and 
female opposition, Mr. Stewart 
pointed out that although male 
nurses were not commonplace^ 
m the late 40' s when he began 
his studies, the institution fi-om 
which he received his diploma 
was prepared to meet the 
challenge. 

"I don't think I've really had 
any trouble as far as my choice 
of professions," Stewart noted, 
"I obtained ray degree by way 
of a three-year program at 
Worster City Hopsital in 
Massachusetts, which was 
geared to male nurses. 
Although we were in the 
minority, there were more and 
more men going into the field all 
the time, and the female nurses 
responded very well." 

Mr. Stewart, who began 
teaching at JC at the start of the 
Fall term, has also taught at 
School of Practical Nursing at 
Massachusetts General Hospi- 
tal. He's received both his 
Bachelor of Science and Masters 
degrees in Nursing, and is 
presently a doctoral candidate in 
Health Education at Boston 



amount needed." 

Screen tests will begin late in 
November, and 'the filming is 
scheduled to start in the early 
1975, with the main portion 
being shot in the spring and 
early summer. 

"Later on, there will be 
chances for people who wish to 
be in the movie to sign up," 
Leahy added. "We feel it is 
better to use unknown person- 
alities because the public can 
better identify with them." 

The next step, after the film is 
produced, is to get a prominent 
agent to distribute the material, 

"We're all set to begm", 
concluded Leahy. "Now, if 
there are any rich students at JC 
who wish to invest $25,000." 



Northwestern University in 
Boston and the Shepard Gill 
University, 

His active experience include 
private duty nursing, Red Cross 
and ambulance work, and 
industrial supervision. 

Stewart states, "Being a 
doctor is something I've never 
really wanted to do. Despite 
some beliefs, a male nurse is not 
a person that couldn't make it to 
medical school. I always 
enjoyed the nursing profession 
much more. There were two 
reasons for me deciding on my 



':S*S»e*.>;» 



career." he stated. "First, my 
orderly in high school when I 
first heard the term "male 
nurse" used, and I thought it 
was a joke. At the time, I 
couldn't really afford medical 
school and I was very weak in 
chemistry. Besides, nursing 
seemed much more fulfilling to 
me. What I really like is the 
parents were shop people and I 
promised niyslef early in fife 
that I would find a job where I 
would always be in demand and 
not have to worry about being 

Continued page 1 1 



"J*' 



'IU'lV^I; 







Sometimes 



Fools like me can either write in day or night 
And through our foolish writ try and answer 
the secret loves longing to be free. I sit to 
meditate about the beauty of love within us all 
and yet I find no answer. Love is like the sea, 
ever changing its current, forceful and calm. 
Love is free so the poet says. But tell me, 
are you? If you are, so you love. 



8 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 14, 1974 




Monday, October 14, 1974, BEACHCOMBER ■ 9 



Talent Coming 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Entertainment Editor 

Singers, dancers, instru- 
mentalists, gymnasts and a 
columnist highlight tlie JC 
Assembly programs for the 
balance of the school year. 

Upcoming on Dec. 2, a team 
of gymnasts return to JC for the 
third time. With favorable 
reaction from the faculty and the 
students the assembly committee 
negotiated a contract for 
another performance. 

Most of the gymnasts are in 
their early twenties -and are 
from various clubs and 
organizations throughout Den- 
mark. 

"RayBol^r's World" on 
Sept. 2/, was well attended by 
the student body as the 
internationally known dancer, 
comedian and actor showed why 
he has received numerous 
entertainers' awards, 

Letha Madge Royce, chair- 
man of the assembly committee, 
commented, "I sat in the back 
and no one left." 

A unique performance high- 
lights early 1975. "Music 
majors will be particularly 
interested," stated Ms. Royce, 
when the Hellman's Angels 
perform on Jan. 21 in the JC 

IniqueTalent, 
Aellow Sound 

By JIMMY NEAL " 
Staff Writer 

Focus, the truly classical 
iJutch Rock group, is featuring 
last year's Melody Maker, 
guitarist Jan Akkerman. 

Jan's unique, efficient styleof 
playing is exemplified through- 
out the "Hamburger Concerto" 
LP which was recorded between 
January and March on Atco 
•ds Akkerman also 
ssical on the lute, 
le mandolin), 
ed is the multi-tal- 
and classical 
.aster, Thijs Van 
.-, jjuts to use an array of 
^«uents such as organ, 
iio, harpsichord, electric 
10, flute, alto flute, ARP. 
ithesizer, recorder, mellot- 
>n, vibes, accordian, and 
church organ. He also does the 
vocals, whistling, and hand 
claps. 

As Emerson and Wakeman 
are incomparable to one another 
because of differences in style 
and approach, so is Thijs Van 
Leer as unique in his field and 
therefore also as incomparable 
to the other greats. 

i^}pearing on the album are new 
bassist Bert Ruiter and new 
drummer Colin Allen, who fit 
perfectly into the new and 
evolving Focus. 

"Hamburger Concerto" is 
definitely great. The music is 
mellow, yet powerful at the 
same time, and a good example 
of why focus has been referred 
to by rock magazine "Rolling 
Stone" as the "Dutch Masters, 
of Music." 



auditorium. 

Arriving one day ;earlier, they 
will work with m^ny of the 
musicians from JC.j A student 
or students will appear with the 
Angels on the night of the 
performance. The; Hellman's 
Angels combine jazz and 
baroque to create musical 
excitement, especially with 
student participation. 

One of the most talked about, 
best known columnists in the 
U.S. Jack Anderson, speaks in 
the gym on Feb. 3. Currently, 
Anderson is an interpretive 
journalist working for the 
WASHINGTON POST. He will 
be the "big card of the year," 
commented Royce. 

Actress Maureen Hurley and 
actor Robert Kya-Hill appear in 
"Between Two Worlds" in the 
auditorium, Feb. 18. ■ Their 
performance is presented by . 
using literature, poetry from 
Shakespear to Nash, "with the 
idea of cementing the relation- 
ship" of human beings in 
today's world. 




Actress Maureen Hurley and Actor Robert Kay-Hill appear in "Between Two Worlds"in the auditorium. 
Feb. 18. Clasping hands with the "idea of cementing the relationship" of human beings in todays world, 



The Robert DeCormier Sing- 
ers round out the programs on 
April 8. The mixed group has a 
vast repertoire of songs with all 
the triihmings of theatrical 
flurry. 

^BILLBOARD, one of the 

Bibles" of show business,, 



reports "they are an entertam- 
ment miracle" which "really 
fractures the people." 

The group has performed 
coast to coast since 1962. Mr. 
DeCormier gained national 
fame through his work with 
Harry Belafonte. Television 



viewers might recall that he was \- 
the choral director of the "Ed i 
Sullivan Show". 

The audience is plunged into ; 
a new concept in concert r 
entertainment as the singer aiitis p 
to recreate cultures of many i 
lands through artistic and j 
musical means. 



OneEighf Three Five 



We're young and we mean business, 

SO if you're between 18 and 35 years-old 

we can provide you free checking, discounts from local merchants, 

$20,000 of individual accidental death insurance, 

group-rate travel and more for $3 a month. 

Call us at 655-one-eight-three-five. 



<» 



ff|^ tIl^ f|pH^ lbMBfc |||»'ft |Pip^ B W iCh 
255 Soulh County Road, Palm Beach, Florida 
Member FDIC 



Movie Review- 



Kravitz: If You Ve Ambitious 



Area 
Movies 



PIAZAI 
"Juggernaut" 1:45, 3:45, 
5:45, 7:45, 9:45. 

plaza ii 
"Fantasia" 2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 
9:30. 

FLORIDA 
"Amazing Grace" 2:50, 6:10, 
9:35. ' 'Five On The Black Hand 
Side 1:15, 4:30, 7:55. 
DOLPHIN 
"Gone With the Wind" Check 
with theatre manager for times. 

MALL CINEMA I 
"Longest Yard" 2:15 4:40, 7:20, 
9:45 (R) 

MALL CINEMA II 
"Frankenstein" 1:45, 3:45, 
5:45, 7:45. 9;45 (X) 

MALL CINEMA ffl 
"Apprenticeship of Dnddy 
Kravitz" 2:00, 4:30, 7:15, 9:45 
(PG) 

MALL CINEMA IV 
"Gone With the Wind" 2:00, 
8:00 (G) 

CINEMA 70 
"Longest Yard" 1:30,3:35, - 
5:45, 10:10 (R) 

CAREFREE 
"Butch Cassidy and The 
Sundance Kid" 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 (R) 
Sneak preview at 87 p.m. 
TWIN CITY CINEMA 
"Harrad Summer" 1:30, 
^:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30. (R) 
CENTURY CINEMA 
"Doctor Zhavago" 2, 5:15, 
S:36 (PG) 

GRAND THEATRE 
"Return of the Dragon", 
Shanghai Lee" 7, 11145. 
' SGAMOVDE 

"Vanishing Point" 11 a.m. 
Oct. 17, North SAC Lounge, 



John Auchterlonie- 



If you are ready to see a 
young unknown actor surprise 
moviegoers with an award 
winning performance; then 
prepare yourself for Richard 
Dreyfuss in the "Apprentice- 
ship of Duddy Kravitz." 

You may remember Dreyfuss 
from "American Graffiti". His 
performance was exceptional to 
say the least. Unfortunately It 
brought him only limited 
recognition. 

Duddy Kravitz is entirely a 
different character to Dreyfuss 
than the high school sidekick he 
portrayed in "American Graf- 
fiti." Dreyfuss's expressions 
must go deeper than those of a 
stereotyped superficial charac- 
ter. As Duddy Dreyfuss is 
perfect. He can fill you with 
Duddys same driving ambition. 
It'sl948, Duddy, a Jew, lives 
in the Jewish ghetto of 
Montreal. He is fresh out of 
high school, poor, young and 
sets his ambitions on being "a 
somebody." His righ uncle 
supports his brother through 
medical school but doesn't give 
Duddy a dime. Duddy's father 
is poor, widowed and a beer 
drinking cab driver. Duddy 
feels these facts hold him 
drastically back from achieving 
his goals. He can feel only 
contempt for these people. 
Who, then, can Duddy turn to? 
There is Mr. Farber, a scrap 
iron dealer, who gives Duddy all 



kinds of unorthodox business 
advice. Also Duddy's life long 
idol, Dingleman, who started 
from the streets and scratched 
his way up to a big time 
racketeer . Duddy will listen to 
all of them but when it comes to 
getting the job done he does his 
own kind of thing. 

Duddy is obsessed with 
ambition. He'll do nearly 
anything for a quick buck. He 
will charm anyone who will do 
him a favor until he gets what he 
wants. When Duddy sets his 
sights on a goal he becomes a 
ruthless hard driving fanatic. 
He steps on people like the 
rungs on a latter in his climb to 
success. What he fails to realize 
is that people cannot be used 
like objects. 
The encounters Duddy goes 



through for a quick buck are 
intriguing. Topped off with his 
brainstorm, making movies of 
weddings and bar mitzvasj with 
his first movie 'Happy Bar 
Mitzva Bernie." 

The story is not satirical a 
particular ethnic group nor does 
it criticize any particular 
institution of system. It's 
merely the story of a man with a 
boal and the situations his 
ambitious drives create. It 
illustrates that people should 
not be treated like objects. 

The filming and directing are 
all A-1 and the acting and 
script is even better. The 
supporting actors are cast 
equally as well as Dreyfuss. 
The combination resuUs in a 
well made entertaining film 
classic. 



Scores And Pieces 

By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Entert^nment Editor 

Representatives from the music department on Career Day, Oct. 
18, included the Pacesetters, a guitar ensemble and a guitar trio. 

They will share center stage at the West Palm Beach Mall from 7 - 
9 p.m. Ms. Johnson is the coordmator of the Pacesetters and Mr. 
Silvo Estrada is the director of the guitarists. 

According to Ms. Letha Royce, department head, all of the 
musicians are combining their efforts for the Scholarship Concert 
slated for Nov. 17. This concert "helps students with extra fees." 

Under the direction of Sy Pryweller, the Concert Band played a 
very successful concert at Century Village Oct. 8. When this writer 
spoke with him, the class was scheduled. Because of the concert, 
the class was dismissed and I was in the limelight even trying my 
hand at a few bars! 

Future events . . .Stevie Wonder in West Palm? Yes, Nov. 13 the 
talented performer brings the piano, organ and glitter to the West 
Palm Beach Auditorium. "You are the sunshine of my life." 

"The Joy to the World" group better known as the Three Dog 
Night, sings tomorrow with the Earl Scruggs Review. Show starts 
at 8 p.m. at the WPB Auditorium. 

Billed on Wednesday, Oct. 16, is the Miami Philharmonic 
Orchestra at 8:30 p.m. Tickets are priced from $4.50, $7,50. 
Further information is available by calling the auditorium box office 
at 683-6012. 




From left to right; Keith Cooper, Joe Redon and Daniel Stewart 
practice their parts for JC's next production, Lorraine Hansbeny's 
"The Sign In Sidney Brastein's Window." 
Joe Redon [left] and Keith Cooper [right] practice stage blocking. 

Hansberry's Window 

By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

Lorraine Hansberry is a well 
known black playwright and 
author of "The Sign in Sidney 
Brustein's Window" which the 
drama department presents on 
Nov. 7, 8, 9, 10 and 14. 

She received the New YHork 
Drama Critics Circle Award for 
her first play produced on 
Broadway entitled, "A Raisin in 
the Sun." 

Her second and last Broad- 
way play before she died of 
cancer, was "The Sign in 
Sidney's Brunsteln's Window" 
which played from Oct. 15, 1964 
until her death on Jan. 12, 1964. 

Lorraine Hansberry was bom 
in Chicago and attended 
Englewood High School in the 
"Windy City" where she 



became interested in drama. 
She furthered her education at 
Chicago's Art Institute and the 
University of Wisconsin, then 
moved to N.Y.C. 

Hansberry was very commit- 
ted to the struggle for civil 
rights and this was part of her 
total committment to life. 

"I care. I care about it all. It 
takes too much energy not to 
care," she said. "The why of 
why we are here is an intrigue 
for adolescents the how is what 
must command the living. 
Which is why I have lately 
become an insurgent again." 



Visit With 
MITCH SANDLER 

. . .talk show host of 

WRYZ 

Friday Night -Oct. 18 7:30 p.m. 

Mr. A's Restaurant 

Lake Worth Road 
One Block West Of Congress 




You'll sail in February, 
with the ship your class- 
room and the world your 
campus , . . combining ac- 
credited studies with fasci- 
nating visits to the fabled 
ports of the Orient, Africa, 
and the Americas. Over 
10,000 students from 450 
colleges have already sailed 
with WCA — join them! Fi- 
nancial aid available. Write 
today for free catalog. 

WCA, Chapman College 
Box 2, Orange, CA 92666 



sq^|0^> 



10 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 14, 1974 



Monday, October 14, 1974, BEACHCOMBER - 11 





Ron Cunningham [left] and Mike Gibbs are two 
of the newcomers on the basketball team for the 



1974-75 season. They were signed by athletic 
director, Howard Reynolds. 



Pacers To Face Ranked Teams 



By ROBIN PUTT 

The Pacers open their 
1974-75 basketball season on 
November 20 at home against 
the Palm Beach Atlantic Junior 
Varisty for the second straight 
year. 

With a 21-7 record last year, 
the team hopes to be playing its 
28th game in the finals of the 
state tournament again this 
year. 

In addition to having the same 
number of games, the schedule 
after Jan. 9, with a straight run 



of 14 conference games, looks 
very much the same as a year 
ago. 

There are significant dif- 
ferences, however, primarily 
before Christmas. 

Last year there were 10 
individual games and one 
tournament before Jan. 9, but in 
this year's schedule, there are 
only five individual games and 
three tournaments, 

"It's getting a lot harder to 
find teams who want to play 
us," says Dr. Howard Reynolds, 



On The Run 



By ROBIN PUTT 
Sports Editor 



Rodney Stride was a long distance runner with one short-coming - 
he couldn't see where he was going. 

Stride compiled a record of 37 consecutive second place finishes 
m his cross country career at Hasty Lopings Community Colleae in 
Spnntbrug, Mass. 

"I never won a race because I always had to follow the shadow of 
the runner in front of me," explained Stride. 

Being a nearsighted runner can cause a number of problems. 

"One time I was running a race when the shadow of a tree 
crossed my path," said Stride. "I ran in place for seven minutes 
before I realized what was going on." 

On another occasion Stide had to drop out of a race because the 
sun went behind a cloud. 

"The sun wasn't out anymore so I didn't know which of the 
shadows I was supposed to be following," said Stride. 

Stride was always disagreeing with officials. 

"One time I was thrown out of a meet because I kep running into 
pine trees," said Stride. "The official and 1 just couldn't see eye to 
eye." 

During another race Stride was disqualified for running on the 
heels of the man in front of him. His explanation for this error was 
that he didn't want to let the runner out of his sight. 

"One time I thought I was running into the finish chute of a meet 
in a suburban area," said Stride. "Then some old lady started 
chasing me with a broom and telling me not to trample on her 
laundry." 

After all these frustrations, Stride was finally given a pair of 
glasses by his sympathetic coach and teammates. 

"When I got the glasses and saw how far I had to run," said 
Stride. "I decided to give up the sport." 



athletic director. 

"Back when teams could pick 
up what they thought would be 
an easy win, we could get all the 
games we wanted," Reynolds 
said. 

' 'But now the word is out, and 
the coaches are not beating 
down my door asking to be on 
our schedule." 

This year there will be no 
conference games before the 
Pacers go to Broward North on 
Jan. 9, and this could be an 
advantage since William Hall, 
the high-jumping soft-shooting 
forward may be eligible by that 
time. 

Hall will have to sit out the 
Fall term while struggling to 
improve his grades to become 
eligible. 

■ Pacer fans will get only two 
chances to see the team in 
action at home before Christ- 
mas; the opener on Nov. 20 and 
a game on Dec. 14 with 
Marymount. 

But immediately after the 
break for the holidays, Jan. 3-4, 
the PBJC Invitational will bring 
Hillsborough, Broward North 
and Camden, N.J., to the home 
court, followed by Atlantic 
College, N.J., on Jan. 6. 

The two out-of-state foes both 
have reputations as basketball 
powers, Reynolds said. 
' One of the seven losses last 
year was to Camden, a "well 
disciplined, well-coached team, 
according to Reynolds, and the 
Pacers will be out to avenge that 
loss. 

Last year a torrid race for 
division leadership between 
PBJC, Dade South, Broward 
North and Indian River went 
right down to the wire. 

Broward North wound up as 
division winner, with PBJC 
winning two straight overtime 
victories to get a second place 
berty in the state tournament, 
where the Pacers lost by one 

Continued page 12 



Bellas, Ted esco} 
Grid Semi-Pros! 

By ROBIN PLITT j 

Alex Bellas and Tony Tedesco, two JC sophomores, have beec n 
playing semi-pro football for the Goldcoast Barracudas of (her 
Florida Semi-pro League. r 

The Barracudas currently hold an undefeated record in fbui] 
contests as they persue their third straight league championship, f 

Bellas is a psychology major with a grade point average of 3,0 as a f 
.junior college student. • 

"Psychology is a fascinating and wide open field," said Bellas, j 
"All of ourtextbooks will be rewritten within the next ten years." ; 

Bellas played guard on the John I. Leonard football team until his I 
senior year when he suffered a torn ligament in his knee. 

"I earned all-conference and all-county awards in my jiinion 
year," said Bellas who also wrestled and threw the shot put laiy 
discus for his high school track team. ; 

"After I was injured, the doctors said I wouldn't play football; 
again," said Bellas, '( 

But love of the sport and weight lifting gave Bellas the inspiratio: i 
and strength to return to his favorite sport. ; 

B ellas said no one involved with the Barracuda organizatla:; 
though he would make the team. After three cuts, which reduccir 
the team from 110 prospects to a 45 man squad, Bellas was stili 
around. j 

"I worked out with Henry Williams, who was with San Diego,'! 
said Bellas. "He taught me a lot about football that I didn't learn ill 
high school." ! 

Williams started for San Diego in the preseason but was cut froEj 
the Chargers after suffering a torn ligament. 

' 'In high school you can usually beat out a man if you dig in or ii; 
you are quicker than he," said Bellas. "In semi-pro football yo;' 
must learn different types of strategy like blocking and using yoir: 
■forearm." 

"I'm the smallest guy on the starting lineup," said tln[ 
five-fbot-nine guard who tips the scales at 189 pounds. "I'm evejj 
smaller than the quarterback." 

Tedesco is playing fullback for the Barracudas and has gained -i:- 
yards in limited play. 

A graduate of Forest Hill High School, Tedesco stands five f« 
eleven and weighs 220 pounds. , Tedesco lifts 365 pounds on tfe 
bench press in weight training that enables him to throw the colleg 
discus 170 feet. 

The Barracudas, a West Palm Beach based team, which plays aS; 
of their home games at Cooley Stadium on the Twin Lakes Hig!; 
School campus. 





Student Organizes Club 



Edgar Moves Up 

By FRANK SMITH 

Don Edgar turned a newspaper article into a cross country 
scholarship. Edgar said, "Last year I ran cross country for Broward 
Community College. We had a pretty good team, but in May some 
of the team members were given trophies for their contribution and 
then told that the cross country program and all scholarships were 
dissolved." 

Don wrote some letters to other schools but decided not to go to 
any of them. That's when the newspapers saved the day. 
the Miami Herald called Don up during the summ e'r and said they 
wanted to do a story on him. "They wrote a big story about BCC 
and how they were going to drop cross country to put more money 
into the swimming program. Because they asked for my opinion in 
the article, I gave them a few of my thoughts on the subject. Within 
48 hours the Assistant Athletic Director called my house and said 
that Ed Everett and I could attend the school next year, not compete 
in cross country, and still have our fees paid for us," explained 
Edgar. 



Phom 582-1046 




Turn to 

page 12 



ART 
SUPPLIES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



ACADEMIC 

RESEARCH 
LIBRARY 



Thousands of Topics 
$2.75 per page 
Send, for your up-to-date, 
176-page, mail order catalog 
of 5500 topics. Encfose 
$1.00 to cover postage {1-2 
days dsiivery time). 

519GLENROCKAVE. 

SUITE #203 

LOSANGELES,CA. 90024 

Our materials are sold for 
research purpose* only 



Seek Chess Sponsor 



By ROBIN PLITT 

Some people 
say it takes a computer brain to 
play chess. This may be so, 
because Terry Wilkerson pro- 
grams computers and plays the 
ancient sport. 

Wilkerson began going to JC 
as a dually enrolled student 
from Forest Hill high school, 
and hopes to complete the 
requirements for a certificate in 
computer technology by the end 
of this term. 

Terry is also directing the 
chess club, one of the clubs on 
campus which lacks faculty 
support. 

"We have 15 people officially 
playing for the club," said 
Wilkerson, "But there are 
several students who come into 
our room for an occasional 
game." 

One of the functions Wilker- 
son is carrying out is the 
establishment of a rating system 
to judge the quality of the 
players. 

"Were using the same 
system of ratings that was used 
last year," SAID Wilkerson. 
"The system awards points to 
the winners and takes pomts 
away from the lowers depending 
on how good the individual 
players are." 

The system awards each new 
player a total of 700 points and 
add points if they win, subtracts 
points if they lose and gives the 
lower rated player points if the 
two draw. 

"I'd like to see a lot more 
people out for the chess club," 
said Wilkerson. "The system 
works better if you have more 
people participating in it." 

Wilkerson learned the game 
of chess from his father and was 
playing evenly against him by 
age 15. 

"We started a chess club 
when I was a sophomore at 
Forest Hill," said Wilkerson. 
"We didn't start competing 
until I was a junior." 
In his junior year, Wilkerson 



and teammates won the Palm 
Beach County Championship for 
high schools. 

Another problem faced by the 
chess club is the lack of a faculty 
advisor. 

Joseph Leski, a math teacher, 
was sponsor for the club until 
this year when he dropped the 
post due to the lack of an activity 



period. 

"Because we don't have a 
sponsor, said Wilicerson . "we 
can't raise any money to go to 
tournaments." 

Wilkerson is the leader in the 
ratings with a total of 765 
points. He is followed by Robin 
Plitt, with 725 and Alex Bellas 
with 718. 



Shiringa Bowls 
Top Girls' Game 



ByAMYSTRMBU 

Gwen Scheeringa bowled a 
167 for the highest game in the 
women's competition for the 
second week of the Intramural 
bowling tournament held at 
Major League Lanes in Lake 
Worth. 

Marge Imnel and Lynn 
Kalber tied for second with a 
164. 

Munoz Humberto lead the 
men with a 194 game, closely 
followed by steve Audritsh's 
193, and Kent Knox's 182. 

The women's high individual 
series were held by Jody 
Salzgeber, 423 and Gwen 
Scheeringa, 418. Knox took 
first for the men, rolling a 499, 
collowed by Audritsh's 494, and 
Brian Richard's 484. 

Salzgeber had the women's 
highest average, a 141, and 
Scheering, took second with a 
139. The men's averages were 
extremely close, with Knox 166, 
Audistch's 165, and Rodney 
Salzman's 164. 

The leading women's team 
for the day consisted of Imnel, 
Salzgeber, Jan Kister, and 
Ingrid Sanio. Their scratch 
team series was 1506. The 
men's team, "The Best", held 
high team series with 1871. 

The league expanded to eight 
men's teams and five women's 



teams, and is still accepting new 
members. The members voted 
to bowl for twelve consecutive 
weeks and to pay $1.65 one 
week and bo>vl free the 
following week. Anyjuiterested 
students may conie to the Major 
League Lanes Wednesday 
prepared to bowl from 4 to 6 
p.m. 



Male R.N. 

Continued from page 7 

laid off. Secondly, I was a 
direct contact with the pat- 
ients . " Mr. Stewart went on to 
say th^t most of his knowledge 
has been obtained through 
direct ; practice and that he 
began teaching. 

"I Was also amazed at how 
much I didn't know, " he chided. 
"Students today can obtain 
their education in two to three 
year programs, whereas it took 
me seven and one-half years to 
get where I am today." 

"Students' are like sponges", 
Stewart concluded. "Although 
the public is just coming around 
to the idea of male nurses, the 
youth today are smarter and 
more open." 



Mike Sims' Gome Improves 



Alex Bellas, a sophomore psychology m^or, is playing seffllpw 
football for the Goldocast Barracudas. 




ByJAYKRAVETZ 

Swept along on the momen- 
tum, furnished by triumphs in 
the Today Invitational and the 



Co-Ed 
Tennis 



Ms. Sarah 
Quisenberry 
in the Gym 



Organizational 
Meeting OctOct. 23 



Polk Community College Golf 
Invitational, Sam Trahan of 
Brevard was the golfer to beat at 
the Hollywood Lakes Commu- 
nity College Invitational which 
was held October 10 and 11. 

Competing in the Invitational 
from JC were a number of 
highly capable young golfers 
lead by Gregg Clatworthy, Mike 
Sim, Jim Henry, Keith Dunn, 
Pat Kelly and Kevin Wilezeski, 
who is qualifying for the first 
time. 

Golf Coach Ray Daugherty 
said he was pleased with the 
Pacers progress so far, this 
season. "I am very satisfied 
with our progress and although 
we finished tied for last place in 
the Polk Invitational we were 



only six points from the second 
place schools." 

The team scores at the Polk 
Community College Invitational 
were Brevard 600, Lake City, 
Manatee, and St. Petersburg 
616, Seminole and Edison 618, 
Polk 619, Palm Beach and 
Valencia 622. 

Mike Sim was the top JC 
scorer and finished in fifth place 
with 151 followed by Clatworthy 
155, Dunn 157, Henry, 160 and 
Kelly 165. 

"This year, its been a case of 
too little and too late in the 
Invitationals," said Daugherty. 

Daugherty continued, "Golf 
is strictly a 'con' game - 
concentration and confidence." 



I 
I 
I 
I 

I 

I 

I 
ii 



TABLE POOL ENTRY FORM 



Name 

Student ID Number- 



For: MAJOR LEAGUE LANES 
West Palm Beach 
Deadline: October 21, 1974 



I 
I 
I 
I 

i 

.1 



12 - BEACHCOMBER, Monday, October 14,1974 




Runner Transfers 

Continued from page 1 1 

Don was set to attend school, he had his fall schedule, his fees 
paid, and had committed himself to not competing in cross country, 
but cross country coach Dick Melear had other ideas. 

"CoachMelear called me up and said that he could use me up 
here at Palm Beach. He told me that he was trying to put together a 
team that would finish in the top of the State meet," said Don, "so, 
later, I decided to come up here and run." 

Of coach Melear, Edgar comments, "He's a good coach, 
everybody likes him, except at practices, where he's very 
unpopular. He never lets up on us. TTiat's good for us, not friendly 
but good." • 

As if to demonstrate that Don is here to run, he placed 18th in tlie 
Tallahassee Invitational the cross country teams' last meet, Ed 
Everett who also transferred here with Don finished 24th, their 
times for the five-mile race were 27:10 and 27:40 respectively, The 
rest of the team finished with Mike Higgins 27th (27:58) Ken 
Anderson 37th (28:28) Mike Bell 44th (29:15) and Virgilio Ortez 49th 
(29:56) 



Cage Agenda Outlined 



point to' Chipola. 

"From what we can tell, the 
same four teams will be strong 
again this year," Reynolds says. 

"But there were no pushovers 
in our division last year, and 
Dade North, Broward Central, 



Continued from page 10 

Edison, or 



Downtown 



Dade 
could win it all." 

The Pacers have four starters ; 
returning from last year, and ' 
have good prospects to replace 
the fifth. All- American Keith , 
Highsmith, now at Virginia 



rl^KWJllcllIiy You're a free spirit in EXCEL 
Leather moc with a bit of a broque about it. Chunl<y 
ornamentation for eye-appeal. Your PERSONALITY 
is carefree. 



inametoremembei 





Personality 



SEE YOUR YELtOW PAGES FOR NEAREST PERSONALIT/ DEALER 



Price range 516-S20 



SuperCool Rotes 

Try before you buy 
auto Insurance. 
See Uncle Oscar ... 

Congress 

Insurance Corr- pc/iy 



Low Down 
Payment: 






o 



3920 S. Congress Ave. 
Lake Worth, Florida 

968-6868 



Disabled Students Fight Obstacles 



By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Physically disabled students find obstacles in their 
paths the moment they enter JC, according to Miss 
Helen V. Diedrich, counselor. Financial difficulties have 
been the primary barrier. 

Students conflned to wheelchairs face the greatest 
difficulties. Ramps are needed at some areas on campus, 
and thresholds to rooms are too high. Heavy doors, such 
as those in the Humanities Building, cause additional 
problems. 

Since no elevators are in the Social Science, 
Humanities, and Technical buildings, disabled students 



cannot attend classes upstairs. Elevators are enormously 
expensive, so the only alternative is to bring the class 
■downstairs. 

"A physically disabled student cannot easily be in an 
art program at JC," explains Miss Diedrich. "There is 
no way to bring a class downstairs when the equipment is 
built upstairs," 

Miss Diedrich has been working hard at meeting 
federal guidelines which were developed to make 
colleges accessible to disabled students. 

These students cannot use telephone booths at JC, and 
few water fountains are within their reach. According to 



federal guidelines, science laboratories with 24 or more 
stations should have at least one handicapped station. 
Miss Diedrich is also trying to meet federal guideUnes for 
adequate sanitary facilities for disabled students. 

"Those with an inability to write need other students 
to take notes for them, or they may bring a tape recorder 
to class with the permission of the instructor," said Miss 
Diedrich. "Arrangements for taking tests should be 
made at the teacher's discretion." 

Some accomodations are made for disabled students at 
JC. Handicapped parking is provided. Schedules are 
arranged by counselors so that the disabled student's 
classes are close together. 



e4 y*w •* 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



-See Report Pg. 3 



Monday, October 2i, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 



Trustees Approve SG Fee Plan 



Br BRUCE MOORE 
News Editor 

JC Board of Trustees approved a major 
revision to the fee-tuition structure Wednesday. 
Beginning in the Fall Term, 1975, students are to 
pay fees at a rate of $11 per credit hour. 

The Board's ruling eliminates the present fee 
policy, which charges students on a three hour 
graduating scale, with no fees for more than 12 
credit hours. 

Of more interest to students and faculty 
present at Wednesday's board meeting was 
debate over the distribution of student activity 
fees from the monies collected under the new 
fee- tuition structure. 

The board rejected a proposal from JC 
President Dr. Harold C. Manor in. favor of a 
Student Government plan hitroduced by SG 
President Tory Buckley. 

Under the new activity fee plan, one dollar, 
from the Sll per credit hour, is to be put into the 
activity fee fund. 

Monies from the activity fee fund will continue 
to be allocated by the Student Activity Fee 
Committee, which is headed by Dean of Student 
Personnel Paul J. Glynn. 

Additionally, under the Buckley plan, any 
funds from an organization left over at the end of 
a school year are to stay in that organization's 
budget for the next school year. 



Manor's proposal varied from the one 
submitted by SG on two major points: 

1) Manor proposed that the activity-fee rate be 
"not more than" one dollar; thus the JC 
president, in some years, could set a figure less 
than the dollar rate. 

2) Manor wanted all the funds that were left 
over at the end of the school year to revert back to 
the general fund. 

Buckley's proposal was motioned for by Ms. 
Susan Anstead, wh*o felt tfie Manor plan gave the 
president too much of a free hand in determining 
the activity fee level. 




Ms. Susan Anstead.. .supports SG 



Trustees M. C. Hamblin, Dr. R. L. Smith, and 
Ms. Anstead approved the proposal, while board 
chairman Dr. Edward Eissey and Mrs. Homer 
Hand abstained. 

Following the vote, a jubilent Buckley told 
reporters, "A victory was scored for all 
students." 

"The question was whether we would have a 
set figure to give to student activities each year or 
whether it was going to fluctuate back and forth 
all the time," said Buckley. 

"What the board did," commented SG's 
president, "was approve the set figure and 
stipulate that leftover funds stay in the budget." 

After the meeting Manor criticised the second 
part of Buckley's recommendation, which dealt 
with leftover organization budgets. The JC 
president stated that since the extra monies could 
not be allocated to the general fund, "the 
students might as well spend it anyway." 

In other actions, the board; 

•Designated official names tor JC and its- 
subsidiaries as follows: Palm Beach Junior 
College North, PBJC South, PBJC Glades, and 
,PBJC Central (main campus). 

•Appointed present Biology Department 
instructor John Schmiederer to Chairman of 
Division of Allied Health, effective January 2, 
1975 - June 30, 1975. 



Galleon Photo 

Buckley: 
"Victory 

For 
Students" 



p'ComberCapsules-| JCDemo'Doy 



Dedication Ceremonies for JC's Criminal Justice Institute are 

scheduled for 3 p.m. Wednesday. 

Phase two of the $675,000 complex has been completed, and 
the ceremonies are to take place in CJ 5 and 6. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, JC president, Dr. Edward Eissey, 
chairman of the* JC Board of Trustees will take part in a 
brief ceremony. ■■ 

Guests include State Representative Tom Lewis and State 
Senator Phil Lewis who are being recognized for their efforts in 
securing passage of the Adult Offender Act. ^ 

"The Godfather," a staggering triumph hi the life of crime, is 
the feature SG movie on October 25. 

Marlon Brando, in the converted role of the Godfather, is Don 
Vito Corleone a Sicilian-American patriarch who is already one of 
the top men in the Mafia. 

SG is showing "The Godfather" Friday, Oct. 25, at 8 p.m. in 
the North SAC Lounge. Students with I.D.'s are admitted free. 

The HH 101 Health Exam will be given at the north center 
(Palm Beach Gardens High School) on October 24 at 7:00 p.m. 
Sign up and pay fee at North Center Mobile Office or with Mr. 
Cook (ADS) prior to that date. 

Mark Marangella, Admissions Officer of Florida International 
University is here today. Students desiring information about 
FlU may see Marangella from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. in the 
cafeteria. . . 

Ken Wilson, Mercer University Admissions Officer, will come 
to the Cafeteria Wednesday, October 23, at 12:30 p.m. to answer 
student questions. 

A family education program for children with asthma and their 
parents has been developed by the American Lung Association 
of Southeast Florida. The eight-week course will be held on 
Wednesday evenings beginning October 23, froni 7:00 - 9:00 
p.m. at the Central Branch YMCA, 512 North Olive, West Palm 
Beach. 



^ 



Governor Speaks Wednesday 



By BRLAN CROWLEY 

Asst. News Editor 
Florida Governor Ruben 
Askew and Congressman Paul 
Rogers headline this weeks 
political activities at JC. M^jor 
candidates from the Democratic 
Party are scheduled to be here 
Wednesday at 10:45 a.m. 
American Party candidates are 
expected to speak Thursday at 
9:10 a.m. 

Askew will speak to students 
and the general public as a part" 
of Democratic Party Day 
sponsored by the JC Political 
Union and its advisor Edwin 
Pugh. Askew, and other 
leading Democratic candidates, 
are expected to appear at the 
Sunshine Court located east of 
the Business Administration 
building. 



In the event of inclement 
weather . the meeting will be 
transferred to the auditorium, 

American Party Day will be 
headed by Dr. John Grady, of 
Belle Glade, who is running for 



the U.S. Senate. Grady, 
accompanied By two other 
Americap Party candidates, is 
going to conduct the meeting in 
the SCA lounge. 

"Health Care In America" is 
to be the subject of a speech by 
Rogers, at 8 p.m. Thursday. 
Originally scheduled as a class 
in American Social Problems, 
the talk has been opened to the 
general public and moved to the 
Student Activity Center. 

"Paul Rogers is recognized as 
the foremost congressional 
expert on health matters," says 
Dr. Samuel Bottosto, chairman 
of the Social Science Depart- 
ment. 

"We felt the people of his 
own constituency should have 
an opportunity to hear Rogers 
on health care," Bottosto said. 
"He is one of the most informed 
men in America on this 
subject." 

Rogers is chairman of the 
House Public Health and 
Environment Subcommittee 



which has jurisdiction over all 
health matters except Medicare 
and Medicade. 

The format for meet-the-can- 
didate sessions gives the 
candidates and opportunity to 
present themselves and their 
platform, after which the 
audience may ask questions. 
The speech by Rogers will 
follow a similar format. 




Gov. Reubin Askew 



^p. 



2 -BEACHCOMBER Monday. October 21, 1974 



SG Execs Consider 



Monday, October 21, 1974 B'eACHCOMOER - 3 



PE SAILBOAT PURCHASE 



By KOBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Student Government's Exec- 
utive Board ' considered the 
Sailing Club's request for funds 
to purchase a Sunfish Sailboat 
and discussed plans for the 
upcoming concerts in November 
and January, at the October 15 
Board meeting. 

If the Sailing Qub purchases 
a b«at, it would be possible to 
offer sailing as a credited 
course fay the P.E. Department 
witWn a year, according to 
Howard M. Reynolds, Athletic 
Director. 

The boat, which has a 10 year 
life expentancy and costs $425 • 
$575, would be maintained by 
the P.E. Department. 

The purchase of a boat would 
eventually save money because 



the rental of boats if very 
expensive. In addition, the 
Sailing Club has had difficulties 
renting boats. 

Several nniversitles and 
junior colleges, inclndktg Miami 
Dade Community College, are 
offering Sailing as a credited 
course. 

"Such a course would be a 
tremendous addition to our 
curriculum and would be of 
great student interest," com- 
mented Reynolds. 

A sailing class can not be held 
with only one boat. The 
ultimate goal is 10 boats, a 
trailer, 20 lifejackets and 20 
paddles. 

As a means for aquiring 
boats, a green stamp drive was 
suggested by Roy E. Bell, 
Health and P.E. teacher and 



Investigation 

Torrenfiol Traffic 



JomesC/eore— 



Q. I am worried about the traffic problem here at JC. What's the 
story? 

A - PBJC, like any other institution which is still in the initial 
stages of development, is experiencing one of the negative aspects 
of growth; traffic problems. For example. Congress Avenue is 
bemg envisioned by some people as a dangerous highway; this 
assumption is not without justification, because a motorcyclist was 
seriously injured along Congress in front of PBJC. 

Entering the campus from Congress is a problem that was tackled 
by traffic engineers of Palm Beach County. Consequently, the 
traffic light at the Congress Avenue entrance to the school is a 
demand traffic light which will allow as many as 14 cars to make left 
turns providedc they are not spaced too far apart. 
^u^^ ^ discussion with Secnri^ Chief Grant Bartels, I learned 
that PBJC has 2,000 paved parking spaces plus additonal space 
provided by the shellrock bedding at the northeast end of the 
campus." 

Also a recent survey by Bartels' staff shows that "PBJC has on 
theaverage 2,000 cars during day classes; this ranges from a low of 
1700 to a high of 2500." 

During the upcoming weeks I will continue to look into, update 
and comment on this problem which inconviences many students. 1 
would appreciate any suggestions on specific areas that need 
attention. 

^i!^A °/^ '^'''"ron, I will Investigate and try to explain JC's new 
method of freezing lectures into the heads of students; it is called 
colditional response learning." 



member of the Intramural and 
Recreational Board. 

"A sailing class would greatly 
contribute to water safety in this 
area," said Bell, "With our 
natural facility the boats could 
be used every day," he added. 
The Board is accepting bids, 
hoping for a price break on a 
boat, and is to await the 
outcome of the bidding before 
reaching a decision on whether 
to buy a boat. The Sailing Club 
was allotted $100 for their 
weekend sailing trips. 

Dean Bursey, manager of the 
rock group Dusenberry was 
present at the Board meeting. 
He proposed a $300 "package 
deal" for Dusenberry's perfor- 
mance at the November Day 
Concert and a backup perfor- 
mance at the January Concert. 

Tony Banks, Secretary of 
Productions, favors Stone Harp 
for both concerts. Stone Harp 
has offered to do both concerts 
for $250. In addition, one of the 
group's members is willing to 
do silkscreen advertisements for 
the concerts. Banks stressed 
the fact that advertishig will be 
the biggest problem. 

* 'Dusenberry does original 
songs," argued Bursey, "while 
Stone Harp is a copy band. 
Dusenberry is a budding group 
whose goal is to become a big 
name group," he added. 

The Board has come to no 
definite decision. 



In other business 
Executive Board; 



the 



Approved a club yearly 
budget of $150 for Students for 
International Understanding. 

Passed a motion to purchase a 
magnetic scheduling calendar 
for $219. They plan to have the 
calendar glass encased and 
placed in the cafeteria. 

Passed a motion to send an 
Ad Hoc Committee to the 
Florida Junior College Student 
Government Convention on 
October 24, 25, and 26'. 



THE STORY THAT'S 



Jerry momas tells it like it is. 

The rnan with the straight talk and common sense 
answers (s JERRY THOMAS. Senator Thomas doesn't 
ten you what you want to hear, but what you must hear 
CI T^ Thomas will not hold back any punches on 
th '"'. u Ultra-Liberal Administration in Tallahassee 
tnat s breaking the taxpayer's back. It's a story 
that has not been printed. 

cniU^ ^''^ ^^^ "P with HIGH TAXES ... ' >i 
FORCED BUSING. . .RISING CRIME. . , JSi 

then you are looking for a change, Jiil 

^Tnith About Askew ^M 

from JERRY THOMAS c tgn 

A Governor you can afford. 



WPEC-Ch. 12 Wed., Oct. 30 7:30-8:00 P.M. 
WPTV-Ch. 5 Sun.; Nov. 3, 6:00-6:30 P.M. 

ZHl^^j Adv. paid for by J .D. Farinelli 













W^"3fi tfWM« 




"'"^■WI IW'WIIWiaiMI^^ % 

= ^^ Photo by Jay Kraveli ; 

I Bowling Tourney \ 

I Bowling competition continues at Major League \ 

1 Lanes as JC's intramural bowling tournament heads ; 

I into its fourth week. Students may still get involved In | 

I the 12-week program by appearing at Major League I 

I Lanes Wednesday, prepared to bowl from 4 to 6 p.m. \ 

illlillllllllllllllllllUlllllllfllllllllilllllllUlllllllllllilllllllllllllilllllllllilllllltllllllllllllttllllP 

Rivalry Ends 

Unions Merge 

BRIAN E.CROWLEY 

Asst. News Editor 

The Florida Education Association and the American Federal!- 
of Teachers have merged to form the United Community Coil;: 
Faculty of Florida (UCCFF). Alan Maxwell, a science instructor i 
JC and John McGinnis of Tallahassee Community College we- 
named as co-chairpersons. 

The merger of the two organizations has put to an end their [oti 
rivalry at Florida's 28 community colleges. A reemitment drive lu 
already started to bring all 8,000 faculty members of the stole- 
community coUeges mto the one organization. 

In a joint statement, Maxwell and McGinnis said the UCCFF *> 
formed to coordinate faculty activities; create a political adk' 
program, provide staff assistance and training, and assist in i 
phases of collective bargaining. 

"Our new organization will be able to promote the kinds : 
educationl programs that was the students and taxpayers of ffi- 
state desire and deserve," said Maxwell. 

"Until now," McGinnis added, "faculty members at Floridi'i 
community colleges were separated from campus to campus ssi 
were unable to coordinate programs and activities through a singe 
state organiztion. But with FEA and AFT cooperation, our voice 
will finally be heard." 

The new organization will be affiliated with both the FEA and ll 
AFT; but current members may choose to belong to either or bff.l 

JC Debaters Win 

ByPmLIPNEUBAUER 

Staff Writer 

JC s Debate Team came out with winners against some of it:* 
leading colleges, junior colleges and universities from Florida. 
Georgia, Mississippi and Alabama, in the three day novice-debate 
tournament held in Deland on Friday, October 11. 

Students who comprised the teams from JC were: ' James CleaK 
and Diane Cosner; Augustin Hernandez and Bill Lesley Sue Ket: 
and Robert Roberts. 

JC teams defeated Miami Dade North, St. John's CommunllJ 
CoUege, Meridian CoUege, Mississippi, and Mercer Univcrsil.r 
Georgia. They tied University of Florida's "B" team. Tfaf'i 
resolved topic was "what powers of the Presidency should b< 
curtailed." •' 

Many resolved topics made by debaters have later beer 
legislated. Onegoodexampleofthis would be Medicare which wii 
argued widely by debating teams long before it became law. 



Vending Machines 87% Effective 



"People put anything they con 
find into those nnachines. " 

— Vending Company 



By DEBBIE THTOMPSON 
Staff Writer 

Despite the popular belief 
that campus vending machines 
are constantly on the blink and 
"out-to-get-you a recent poll 
disclosed that the beVerage, 
cigarette and snack machines 
are effective at least 87% of the 
time. 

The survey, conducted by the 
Beachcomber staff in collabor- 
ation with the Journalism 
classes, stretched over a period 
of five days and included 250 
vending machine customers. 

Of the 250 patrons attempting 
to use the machines, only 219 
deliveries were made, and out of 
the thirty-one non-deliveries, 
only fifteen had their money 
returned, three of them 
obtaining only partial refunds. 

Pollsters, questioning the 
customers about attempted 
fclunds, discovered only 22% of 
those losing their money would 
a I tempt to get it back. About 
one-half admitted that they 
didn't knov/ where to seek their 
refunds, however, the informa- 
tion is posted on at least 'one 
machine within each group. 

According to Mr. G. Tony 
Tate, Dean of Business Affairs, 
contracts are awarded by the 



BeaclicomlDer 
Special Report 



change, exclaiming she had 
"never won anything in my 
life." 

One pollster reported an 
unlucky patron who lost his 
money to the candy machine 
after it had successfully made 




Board of Trustees to the 
vending machine company with 
the best bid, with yearly 
renewals. After three years, 
new bids are taken. 

"The Junior College receives 
a monthly commission trom the 
company, usually averaging 
about $300.00", Tate said, 
"which goes directly into the 
revenue account." 

Students seeking refunds can 
obtain them from the Humani- 
ties 55, Social Science 7A, 
Technical Building 13 and (he 
Campus Bookstore. 

Aside from the obvious 
malfunction of non-deliveries, 
some students received extra 
products, had the wrong items 
delivered, and one ecstatic 
woman even received extra 



Vending Spending 


Machine 


Number of 
people using 


Deliveries 


Non Deliveries 

Money Not 
Returned Returned" 


Percentage who will 

attempt 
to obtain refunds 


Candy and Snacks 


79 


8 7% 


60% 40% 


50% 


Coke 


44 


71% 


65% 35% 


25% 


Milk - Beverage - Coffee 


70 


88% 


50% 50% 


20% 


Cigarette 


9 


100% 


" 


- 


Gum 


48 


83% 


25% 75% 


15% 


Totals 


250 


87.8% 


■50% 50% 


22% 



ten deliveries in a row. Kicking 
the machine and retrieving his 
money, he decided to try again. 
This time, he deposited his 
money in a coke machine, which 
had also just made ten 
deliveries in a row, only to lose 
it a second time. 

Also related was the tale of 
the unfortunate female who 
begged approximately twenty 
people for a quarter, only to 
have it devoured by the "killer 
coke machine" at the admin- 
istration building. 

Many people who are 
unconvinced of the results, 
claim their life's savings have 
been consumed by the mach- 
ines, must take into considera- 
tion the results are percentages; 
and while one group of 
machines deliver properly, 
another set is inefScient and 
makes more errors than 
anticipated. 

A spokesman for Wometco 
Enterprises, who owns and 
operates the machines, stated 
that the main cause of 
malfunction is "people". 

"People," he pointed oiut, 
"put anything they can find into; 
those machines, including 
foreign coins, slugs, pennies, 
and flip-tops from cans. Also 
being out in the open, the coin 
slots are also susceptible to the 
South Florida sand that is 
constantly being stirred up and 
blown around." 

He added that the machines 
were stocked and checked daily, 
and the entire fleet of 
serviceman are trained, having 
had to ride with both the 
mechanic and the supervisor, 
for a period of six weeks. 

"A vending machine is like a 
car," he concluded. "You've 
got to put the right things into it 
if you expect it to function 
properly. ' ' 




Photo by Bob Jordan S 



S A JC student awaits a product from a vending i 

S machine on campus. If she had not eceived the | 

= item she ordered, the Beachcomber estimates S 

£ her chances of receiving a fuU change refund b 

= would be 50% 1 

= . ' S 

iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Seminar Exannines Death 



Photo by Steve Fritz 

Somewhere. . .yes, somewhere hi this maze of hitricate and 
carefuUy placed machinery is part of the 13% in change that does 
not return to the pockets of upset JC students. 



The American way of death is to get a-close 
look from students in a nev/ short course offered 
for the first time at JC. 

Dr. Richard E. Yinger is teaching a short 
course, (four Tuesday evenings, 7 - 10 p.m.) on 
Death and Dying. 

"Havhig never experienced death personally, I 
do not consider myself an expert," said Yhiger. 
"However, from reading, thinkhig, and personal 
experiences hopefully I can present a different 
way to view it from the traditional approach in 
American society." 



Yinger, of the Social Science Department, 
received his Doctor of Philosophy degree in 
Sociology and his Master of Science degree in 
Economics from Florida State University. 

Registration is being held in Social Science 52, 
Tuesday, 7 p.m. at the first class meeting. A fee 
of one dollar and a social security number are 
requited. 

Ah overall goal for the course, according to 
Yinger,. is "to view death as a positive 
experience rather than something to be feared. " 



■^a 



4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 21, 1974 



Monday, October 21, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 





:Goe©G5)ee(s 

THE VOICE or THE STUDENTS 

MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 
J. MICHELE NOTTER 

Associate Editor 
GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

associated collegiate press 



Editorials 



Grants Necessary 
For Improvement 

In years past, JC athletic teams rarely provoked excessive worry 
in opposing teams or their coaches. But now, JC teams have upped 
their records and in some sports, have been ranked among the 
state's best. 

This success is largely due to an upgraded athletic program; a 
program which includes some outstanding athletes on athletic 
scholarships to JC. 

Without these grants-in-aid, many of these athletes would not 
have been attracted to JC. The grants cover tuition, books, and 
sometimes the athletic department will also help an athlete with his 
room and board. 

Of course, better athletes mean better teams. And, unlike many 
scholarships svhich are based on student need, these grants-in-aid 
are given because the student himself is "needed". (Presently, 
only men are receiving athletic grants although women will in the 
near future.) 

Talented students in other fields such as music, drama, 
journalism, art, et cetera, are also needed for continued 
improvement at JC in those department. Could it be possible to also 
provide grants-in-aid for these students? 

Scholarships are available to students in these fields, but they are 
given only through organizations or individuals. Athletic 
grants-in-aid are funded mamly through the Student Activity fee (a 
certain amount of money is budgeted to the coach of each sport who 
may spend it on needed equipment or scholarships). 

It's also part of a coach's job to go and recruit athletes in an effort 
to improve his program. 

Although production of the Beachcomber is also funded through 
the activity fee, the improvement of JC's journalism program could 
be made possible if the newspaper advisor could go and recruit 

>ssible editors and staff members? 
Vouldn't it improve the drama department if speech and drama 
:hers ' could recruit talented students? Or, if some other 
lartment's instructors could recruit outstanding students in their 
ds, offering them scholarships? Most of these students will not 
e part in such activities because of job obligations. 

It's obvious that without athletic grants-in-aid, JC's athletic 
fogram would not boast the athletes participating in it now. 

It's also evident that other department programs here would 
benefit if grants-in-aid help could possibly be given to their students 
as well as athletes. 



Nevs/^ Schools Needed 

I Beach County has to built S233 million worth of new schools 

I pace with growing enrollment over the next 15 years. This 

startling prediction was made by School Supt. Joseph 

who also said that student enrollment will almost double by 

With several county schools overcrowded, and many others on 

double sessions, the need for new school construction is easily seen. 

Carroll is pushing for a real estate transfer tax to finance such 

construction, and has stated that he is in favor of developers setting 

aside land for these proposed schools. 

C rroll is on the right track; bond issues have failed to go over 
with^the public and give us the kind of system we deserve and must 

llHVC 

Kt 'dents should no longer have to sit in small unairconditioned 

. ^^.^ms with forty or more other students. Teachers should not 

cJassr g^ with heavy class loads or schedules. It is this kind of 

•t t^ ns that produce low state test scores. 

situatio j.ggjjjents should take heed over Dr. Carroll's warnings - 

the ?onger we wait, the worse it's going to get. 



"LETTEKS-lO-tUITOR POLICY 

LETTEBS MUST: 

.. * ^vreed 250 words. 
(Ij Not exceed 

(2) Be signed oy " 
3 incrude the authors 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber Office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
Wednesday 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 






mooMteKT 

CHECK fOlNTl 

OETFRISKEP 




Is this how they make a bust? 



RevQrheraWons 



Voice Of Administration? 



Dear Editor: 

Your paper claims to be "The 
Voice of the Palm Beach Junior 
College Student," but one look 
at the story "Activity Fees To 
Be Slashed" leads me to 
conclude that you are acting as 
the voice of the college 
administration. 

In the story, you report that 
JC President Harold C. Manor 
intends to recommend a system 
of collecting student activity 
fees which will result in a 
reduction of funds available for 
student activities. 

That's fme. But do you report 
anything else? No. From the 
lily-white appearance you gave, 
nobody objects to these funds 
being "slashed." If anyone 



objected, you couldn't tell by 
reading your story; its entire 
content was, "Manor said. 
Manor said, Manor said." 

Dr. Manor is not the only one 
who is supposed to have input in 
this matter. The meeting you 
covered was of the STUDENT 
Activity Fee Comihittee, which 
you noted in your story. The 
purpose of this committee is to 
give the students a strong voice 
in the financing of their 
activities. Dr. Manor came into 
the meeting and proposed a 
reduction in activity fees in an 
amount he was to determine. 
Are we to believe there was no 
student opposition? 

If you think that Dr. Harold C. 
Manor is so powerful that his 



word is the only word worth 
printing on student activity fees, 
then you are still laboring under 
the delusion that he "voluntar- 
ily" stepped down as Faculty 
Senate Chairman. 

We students deserve a 
complete, objective appraisal of 
the internal politics of this 
college especially when such 
matters can influence our 
academic lives. We do not want 
institutional public relations. 

Wiring news stories is more 
than just getting quotes out of 
the horse's mouth. You have to- 
walk around to the other end to 
see if it smells. 

Chances are it will. 

Ted Besesparis 



Rapped: 'Comber & WRAP 



Editor: 

The .article last week 
concerning the Synchronization 
of the Campus clocks seemed to 
leave out some important facts: 

i. The Authors of the 
Resolution were Glynne Hughes 
and Rob Abrams. 

2. These two senators put in 
many hours investigating the 
clock situation. 

3. They also had some 
valuable and pertinent infor- 
mation, which they presented at 
the senate meeting, concerning 
the clocks. 

After talking to the apparent 
author of the article, it was 
found that his original article 
had been edited to exclude 
these two concerned senators. 



Senators who expend their 
energies for the common good 
of all students deserve recogni- 
tion and should not be left out 
under any circumstances. 

Tory S. Buckley 



Dear Editor: 

I wish to make the students of 
this campus aware of the fact 
that WRAP does not have 
balanced programming. JC 
students might enjoy other 
types of music. In particular, 
I'm speaking about such 
popular singers as Perry Como, 
Frank Sinatra, Robert Goulet, 
and my personal favorite, Bing 
Crosby 



There are some students who 
enjoy Country music, with 
singers like Mel Tillis, Webb 
Pierce, Dolly Parton, and 
Tammy Wynette. Many JC 
students also like Jazz. I would 
recommend that WRAP'S sta- 
tion manager consider such jazz 
greats as Coleman Hawkins, 
Sidney Bechet, and of course, 
Louis Armstrong. 

In summary, to be fair to all 
JC students, WRAP should play 
all types of music, and being an 
amateur musicologist, I would 
be glad to be an advisor to 
WRAP should they wisely 
decide to expand their pro- 
gramming. 

James Patrick Collins 




BEACHCdMlBER STAFF 



■^ 



STAFF WRtTERS 



N«MS Editor ; ; , 

Etfltorisl Asnttant . . . . :.. 

,siiort^ ^m*^ ■ ,.....,'. 

Fvaturji Editor ; ,: 

Copy Edttor - • . „. . 

Photographic Editor ,■,.,, 
Entertainrneirt Editor . . , . 
Asti$tant Msraming Eciitdr 
Asthmmt N*M- Editor , , . 

Camptii Event* , , . 

Cotwultsnt . - . , . .\ . . ., , 

Chiaf Photographer 

Sportt Photographer 



Bruca{i<o6re, 
Jan ;1?ttek«food 
.RoiiinPntt 
. Lynn Kalbor 
.Sharon Osfaixn 
JimCotlins 
Tim Bray 
Wayne Sol<to 
-Britin CnMvley ~ 
Kat llHaf^tfaacher 
Mr, CharTetMeCre^hv' 
Steve Frit*' ; 
■Jay Kravetz 



John Auchtarlonle 
Roderlcic Beauchamp 
James Cieare 
Cindy Cowan 
Walt Davis 
Lori Hillabrand . 
Bill Hutch ins 
Robin Kindle 
Winifred Knighton 
Susan Kyte 
Tlick Mager 



Rebecca M«^' 
Jimmy Na^ ' ,' 
Phil Neubauei^ 
Ellen Palntieri 
Mike Pilfero ■.;! 
- Glenn'Poweil 
Randy PoiMlt 
Frank Smith' 
Amy StriniW 
Joet Tanen 
Debbie Thbinpson 



Robin Witt 



The Bwdtoombwr is published from our editoriaf offices in the Student PablicatiORs Buildino at Palm Beach 
Junior College, 4200 S Congress Avenue. Lake Worth, Florida, 33460. Phone fl65-M05 IjS m 

^T^X^^A':,^''^^'^'^ "'' """• *" ^' •-«'« - *» writers^; .;S;,ra'l;d not nec.«ari.y 
f^L^!''^^ '* ' "1'*"'^ "* *'"' '^*^"*'^ (>A\^s<Afi P»w and the Florida Junior College Pra« 



^ 



b\?ercQn\' 



Coniorming Role 



J. Michele Notter- 



In recent articles I have shown that children can be made to 
conform to any role that a culture desires. In any society, this 
jjressure to conform to one role or the other, without consideration 
of an individual's personality, is damaging to both sexes equally. 

In a report given to the Amerian Psychological Association in 
September 1970 by the Association of Women Psychologists, my 
point was stated more professionally. "Psychological oppression in 
the form of sex role socialization clearly conveys to girls from the 
earliest ages that their nature is to be submissive, servile, and 
repressed, and their role is to be servant, admirer, sex object and 
martyr. . .the psychological consequences of goal depression in 
young women, the negative self-image, emotional dependence, 
drugged or alcoholic escape are all too common. 

"In addition, both men and women have come to realize the 
effects on men of their type of sex role stereo-typing the crippling 
pressure to compete, to achieve, to produce, to stifle emotion, 
sensitivity and gentleness, all taking their toll in psychic and 
physical traumas." 

Many suggestions can be made to change current society, but a 
step in the right direction is a re-evaluation of the roles presented to 
children via their readers, elimination of the sole use of the male 
personal pronoun to mean male and female, the additional 
requirement that males and that females be represented in 
curricula, books and other institutional materials in a variety of 
roles. The elimination of criteria requiring or permitting sex 
stereo-typing, sex segregated classes and other differential 
treatment between the sexes. 

The treatment by teachers and counselors of expectation that are 
stereo-typed; as in the tracking practices which tend to encourage 
and place boys in advanced sections of math and science and girls in 
the sections of office practice should be eradicated. 

In this society, we stretch our sons to fill the ideal dominant male 
role and fragment our daughter's personalities to make them fit the 
servile female role. Both processes do violence to the individual. 
Each damaged person depletes the resources of the whole society. 
A culture can be built so that each individual can attain her or his 
full human status with acceptance of passive or agressive males or 
females. 



■Mike Piliero 



Mr. White Knight 



The subject in class was 
inflation and what to do about it. 
Walter raised his hand and 
suggested a strong president 
could help solve our present 
difficulties. 

A bit puzzled by the 
statement, young Dr. Yinger 
(Social Science teacher) politely 
disagreed, saying a President 
shouldn't hold excessive power. 
However, Walter meant that the 
president should be strong in 
leadership and thus capable of 
solving our problems a la 
Franklin D. Roosevelt, 

Everybody agreed. Inflation 
could be licked in this manner. 
Pondering a little longer on the 
subject, however, I've reached a 
point of, uncertainty over 
whether a U.S-. president should 
or should notbe modeled as the 
romantic "White Knight". 

Is this notion, in fact, 
dangerous? Haven't we learned 
that "White Knights" are 
manufactured and rarely bom? 
If we regard our president with 
an awe relegated the gods, will 
he be, or become, prone to 
avoiding congressional advice al 
a Richard (he's the one) Nixon? 

Public relations departments 
have worked miracles. At great 
public expense, they have taken 
the sneaky and dishonest, and 
made super-heroes out of them. 
That is, until the true colors 



•Mike's View — 

show. 

If we, the public, accept this 
"White Knight" theory, we 
have two problems: how to 
unsaddle a reluctant "White 
Knight" when it becomes 
necessary (doing this in time to 
prevent damage) and then, how 
to make the public understand 
that one man rule is too 
dangerous even for a "White 
Knight". 

Congress is feeling its oats for 
the first time in many years. Its 
weight is finally registering in 
the minds of our elected 
representatives now. All this is 
possible through the fall, and 
consequential absence, of the 
"White Knight". 

President Gerald Ford thus 
far hasn't shown any pretense at 
being great. On the contrary, 
he appears to be humble in 
seeking advice and keeping his 
ears tuned to public opinion. 
Ironically, his moves, so far, are 
controversal to the point where 
he is losing his popularity. But, 
I am not ready to condemn. 

The nation's turmoil can be 
solved without a "White 
Knight" this time. We have the 
available brain power to solve 
all problems under the shining 
sun. And we are the power, you 
and me and the democratic 
process. 



"Miss, do you tliini< if I wore your 
glasses, I could see you home ?" 

— Mason Williams 







A myriad of phantasmagoria transcending, mere reality is represented in this painting by Heuler. 



■Last Exit 



Foxy Tammi Tries 



Tammi Tunabopper sat ner- 
vously in class, her platform 
shoes crossed underneath her. 
Her long blond hair, bleached to 
ten different shades, cascaded 
over her shoulders, and flirted 
with her cheeks. Eyelashes 
straight out of a nearby 
drugstore, fluttered ever so 
often, in a somewhat sexy 
fasion. 

A single string of hair, this 
one light blond, occasionally fell 
out of place, covering her left 
eye and causing her to blink. 
She would brush it back without 
a thought, like she had done to 
so many suitors. 

Class was a bore to her; there 
were^o mapy other things to do; 
gossip, smoie cigarettes in the . 
bathroom, exchange pleasant- 
ries and barbs with girlfriends, 
and "do her face" again. Oh, 
and maybe, just maybe now, 
catch a glimpse of that new 
transfer student. He's so, 
so-ohhh, unreal, UNREAL! she 
thought. 

The bell rang, jarring her out 
of her "Gee, I have a crush" 
stupor, and sent her speeding for 

the door. 

She glided across the room, her 
bopper body swaying this way 
and that. She looked like a 
conglomeration of bargain 
basement sales with a dab of 
Pierre of France thrown in. 



She burst into the hall, not 
unlike a bolt of lightning, but 
more a stifled burp. And then, 
ohmigod, ohmigod, there HE 
was! Mr. Wonderful, every- 
thing I always wanted in a MAN 
was standing there, all of him, 
and I'm here too, oh, isn't it just 
like I've . always dreamed it 
would be, she thought. 

The man, dark, tall, and 
handsome, stood, rather tower- 
ed above her, like a God unto his 
worshipper. She began to 
stammer out her best form of 
greeting, attempting to appear 
very suave and sophisticated. 
"Umaumaumaumaumaua," 
she blurted out. 

"What are you saying," he 
asked. 

That voice! That mouth! 
Those lips! My heart! 

"Umaumaumaumauma, " 
she continued, still attempting 
to formulate a "hello" or "hi" 
Dr something. 

He frowned at her, and said, 
"Well, been nice talking to you. 
Have to be going." He walked 
on down the hall to parts 
■unknown. 

Her heart still racing, she 
thought, oh, what ever am I to 
do, I know he's the ojie I've 
been waiting for. 



AAarcBressler — 

She danced merrily down the 
hall in a state of total glee, like 
sands through an hourglass, so 
are the days of our lives. 



NOW'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY 

To Gain Experience in 
ADVERTISING, PUBLIC RELATIONS, 
BUSINESS or SALESMANSHIP 
by working on the 

BEACHCOMBER Advertising Staff. 

inquire at SP3 or Call 966-8000 «xt. 210 



Announcement 



The next issue of the 
Beachcomber will appear 
or. the stands Nov. 4. On 
Oct. 24-26 the Editor, and 
various other staff mem- 
bers will attend the Annual 
Associate Collegiate Press 
Convention and Workshop 
which will be held in 
Hollywood, Florida. The 
key speaker will be Reg 
Murphy, Editor of the 
Atlanta Constitution. 



WORLD 
CAMPUS 
AFLOAT 



ll^iiiSi^ 



You'll sail in February, 
with the ship your class- 
room and the world your 
campus . . . combining ac- 
credited studies with fasci- 
nating visits to the fabled 
ports of the Orient, Africa, 
and the Americas. Over 
10,000 students from 450 
colleges have already sailed 
with WCA — join them! Fi- 
nancial aid available. Write 
today for free catalog. 

WCA, Chapman College 
Box 2, Orange, CA 92666 



Km^w 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 21, 1974 



Monday, October 21, 1974 BEACHCOMBER -7 



OAA Donates Cultural Library 



ByRODBEAUCHAMP 
StaffWriter 

The Black Service Organizat- 
ion of Afro American Affairs 
(OAA) has donated a library on 
Black culture and its contribut- 
ions to our society. 

Adviser Dr. Samuel Bottoso 
stresssed the psychological view 
about blacks and whites. He 
stated, "the culture between 
blacks and whites is generally 
the same." This library 
stresses the cultural way of 



blacks. Many whites have 
suffered under the same 
conditions as blacks, however 
their experiences of life were 
different. Inventions and great 
contributions are part of black 
culture. 

"The library has a case 
divided into three sections," 
Advisor Miss Jacqueline -Rouse 
pointed out. "In the first 
section there are maps of Africa 
and its free and independent 
countries. The second section is 




Photo by Jim Collins 

The Black Service Organization of Afro American Affairs [O.A.A.] 
has donated a library on blacic culture and its contribution's to our 
society. 



the Red, Black and Green flag. 
"The flags colors have 
meaning," Miss Rouse contin- 
ued." The black represents 
Black people, the green means 
land needed for home base or 
'Mother Country' and the red 
stands for the blacks that shed 
their blood and died for freedom 
in this world. Members of OAA 
last year donated their Own 
plaque, whicb sets in the middle 
of the case, 

Miss Rouse stated that the 
flag represents the blacks' 
awareness movement. In our 
society brought about in the 
1920's, Marcus Garvey a native 
of Jamaica, founded the 
Universal Improvement Assoc- 
iation and African Cornmunities 
(Imperial) League. Garvey, a 
leader of the 1900's established 
the flag in the 20' s, she 
emphasized. "The blacks 
weren't aware of this movement 
until the 1960's. 

Students Miss Rouse teaches 
Afro American have many 
opportunities to view the 
library IN Room 83. Dr. 
Brottoso stated "the library is 
available for all interested 
students. Students that -wish to 
check out books may do so with 
Miss Rouse in the Social Science 
building top floor west." 

Anyone with old papers or 
books on black history are asked 
to donate thera to the library. 
For further information, contact 
advisors Ferguson. Bottosto, or 
Rouse. 



Career Guidance Offered 



At Library Info Center 



By SUSAN KYTE 
StaffWriter 

Students undecided in their 
career goals now have help. 
Located on the first floor of the 
PBJC Library is the Career 
Information and Study Center. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.75 per page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Awe.. Suite #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(416) 366-6549 
Our research service is sold 
for research assistance only. 



Robert Moss, Assistant Dean 
for Student Personnel (Men), is 
the head of the center. He says 
that the center provides 
occupational information to aid 
the student in his decision of 
what career is right for him. 
.. The center also gives the 
students a chance to learn more 
about the particular career that 
he may be interested in. 

The center has available to 
the student body 300 career 
booklets, 400 occupational 
briefs, a publication containing 
850 government occupations 
and 30 major industries and also 
cassettes made by people in 72 
different careers. 

The nature of the work, 
training and educatinsl require- 
ments, salary, chances for 



advancement and locations of 
these careers are some aspects 
of information students may 
receive concerning future em- 
ployment possibilities. 

For students who already 
have their future decided, the 
center will arrange for you to 
meet people already established 
in the particular field of your 
choice. 

The center is open to all 
students and, with their new 
equipment, it is anticipated that 
more students will take 
advantage of this area of 
student guidance. 




^ « « ^ 



\S/ PIPES... PAPERS ...ACCESSORIES 
WATERBEOS... BEANBAGS 

WESTERN STYLE SHIRTS 

BOOTS BY FRYE 




Phone 
848-9873 



FOR SALE 10 speed Peugeot 
VO-8 excellent condition, must 
sell, near school, good price call 
968-6638. 

POLAROID model 230 like new, 
very reasonable call 968-6638. 

Oster Electric Poodle Clipper, 

hardly used, very cheap call 
968-6638. 

1969 Ford station wagon, good 
condition, runs great, economi- 
cal call 968-6638. 

1973 Suzuki TS 100 with helmet, 
S400 call 368-0111 after 6 p.m. 
ask for Randy. 

Wet Suit brand new, never worn 
call 848-1180 ask for Neil. 

Buraco Sherpas S 125 CC exc. 

condition, never raced asking 

$250.00 call 395-5094. 

1966 Mustand S75 good 

condition call 683-1884 ask for 

Cori. 




Photo by Jav Kiav:' 



Sometimes 

by Walt Davis 

/ think today I shall be a tree 

I'll open my leaves at early morn 

And catch the slowly falling rays that burn 

I 'II stretch my limbs far and wide 

And feast upon the afternoon rain 

But slowly as the evening comes 

/'// limber my limbs with a graceful bow 

And close my leaves and bid the night 




Photo by Wmme Knigh;:" 

Members of administration who greeted visiting students i»illi 
warm welcome at the University Center are, Shirley Finger, [seateJ 
right] Admissions and Marsha Love [right] Assistant Dean, whilf 
University Center staff member, Pat Agatha [standing] discusses 
events of the day. 



Wanted Male, 21 yr. wisnes to 
share apt with same phone 
588-8380. 

1972 Kawasaki 100 G5 dirt bike 
and trailer $160 runs good call 
588-6191. 

1974 Dodge good times van, 
deluxe paint job and interior call 
842-7968. 

Portable typewriter S35 2 year 
old "facit" with carrying case. 
Good condition call 968-5999. 

Yashica TL-X w50/1.7 $115.00 
Vivitar 28/2.5 $65.00 call 
848-1788. 

Lost Mans black wallet with the 
initials "CRG" somewhere 
around S.S. & Science building. 
If found please call 842-1376 or 
return to lost and found. 
Thanks. 

ROOMMATE WANTED half of 
rent and utilities SlOO monthly 
Sportsman's Club Apts. Fully 
A/C carpet full rec 968-1365. 

6 string guitar, machine heads, 
good finish, resilient tone. 
Leave message for Jim Nelson 
at 967-9700. 



Hodaka, super rat goo:- 
condition, plus Yamaha ^^ 
asking $325 call 622-6037 ask ff- 
Dave. 

TERM PAPERS! Canada's 
largest service. For catalog^ 
send $2 to: Essay Services, 5" 
Spadina Ave,, No. 208, Toronto 
Ontario, Canada. 

72 Honda CB 175 good conditio;' 
8,500 miles $300 or best affei 
call 588-5720. 

FEMALE ROOMMATE WANT 
ED Two bedroom house el 
utilities, use of washer ani, 
dryer $120 per month, must 
have own car. Delray 276-09W 

18 Month old English SpringR 
Spaniel - male beautife 
disposition $50.00 Must i»v; 
fenced or large yard. Delray ca. 
276-0903. 



HOUSE BOAT FOR RENTj 
$120 monthly, plus utilities 
complete Apt,, private dod 
near PBJC suitable for ^^'■ 
occupants call 585-7337. 




FAU's ''Day" Successful 



Photo by Winnie Knighton 

Virginia Kelly demonstrates the acupuncture treatment by 
inserting a needle in her ear. She says varied treatments can 
control drinking, smoking and eating problems. 

Acupuncture Praised 

By WINNIE KNIGHTON 
StaffWriter 

Virginia Kelly, who has been studying at PBJC part-time since 
1965, has nothing but praise for acupuncture - the needle piercing 
practice of -the ancient Chinese that has become popular in the 
United States. This student had been suffering from back injuries 
sustained in auto accident several years ago, when she saw Merv 
Griffin undergo the needle treatment successfully for headache on 
his talk show. 

After about six months of studying the various aspects of this 
method of therapy, her first treatment was arranged. It 
immediately controlled the pain in her lower lumbar region, 
although major spinal surgery had not accomplished this. Now she 
can relax without complete bed rest. 

Virginia now takes the treatments every two or three weeks from 
Dr. Robert Liem, Lake Worth, who is a native of a small island near 
the Phillipines, where they type of treatment is widely used. It 
actually originated in China about 3,000 years ago. It is. very 
imperative to have a thorough physical examination before starting 
acupuncture, as it could be dangerous with certain illnesses. 

Some treatments are painful and some are not. This depends on 
where the needles are inserted and if there is any infection. An 
extra incentive for some users of the needle is the staple-like 
permanent fixture placed inside the ear that can control such habits 
as drinking, smoking or eating. This student also had staples 
inserted in her ears, and has lost about three pounds each week 
and smoking has been curtailed to a large extent. This treatment 
has also been very successful in the rehabilitation of drug addicts. 
The iniection connects with the acuouncture avenues of the body. 

Each session lasts about 30 minutes, and sometimes thei school 
effects last for weeks. 



By WINNIE KNIGHTON 

StaffWriter 

Many students from PBJC 
and other surrounding com- 
munity colleges received a 
warm welcome when they 
arrived on Florida Atlantic 
University campus Thursday, 
October 10. This was their day, 
and to prove it, booths were set 
up in University Center and 
many student organizations 
were on hand to give 
information. 

There. was free ice cream and 
the FAU Jazz Band played rock 
on the Leviathan outdoor stage. 

Steven Rimer, PBJC Art 
Instructor, took his entire class 
to this affair. Each student was 
invited to visit the division of his 
choice. 

This school is an upper 
Division and Graduate State 
University located at Boca 
Raton. It is about 22 miles south 
of JC campus. There the new 
concept is emphasized. 
University Center has game and 
recreation areas, meeting 
rooms, headquarters for Stu- 
dent Government, a publication 
center for the student newspa- 
per "Atlantic Sun", and a 
literary magazine. It also 
houses the snack bar, bookstore 
and Rathskeller, where you may 
"tip a few" while watching the 
Dolphins on color television. 

In addition to the Snack Bar 
which is in the University 
Center, full course meals are 
served in the Cafeteria with or 
without a meal plan. Several 
meal plans are available, 
however, for those students who 
need them. 

.The University residence 



halls are air conditioned and 
arranged in suite-like living 
quarters with separate study 
and sleeping rooms. Pets are 
prohibited, but cooking and 
refrigerators are allowed. If you 
don't care to live in a hall with 
visitation privileges, a closed 
section is provided. 

Your health fee, if you are a 
full time student, pays for 
routine outpatient and inpatient 
care, over the counter medicat- 



ions and psychological counsel- 
ing. 

Students with an A. A. degree 
from Florida community and 
junior colleges are guaranteed 
admission to FAU. Students 
who have this degree must 
complete general education 
requirement, and have a mini- 
mum of 60 semester hours and 
an overall grade point average 
of 2.0 and good standing at last 
institution attended. 




U.S. shuns Metric Conversion 



By LYNN KALBER 

Feature Editor 

"It's two kilometers from 
here - you can't miss it." an 
Englishman would reply if 
asked for directions. Nowadays 
an American would simply 
shake his head at this, continue 
on his way, and completely miss 
his destination. 

'Kilometers, liters, grams, 
centimeters, decimeters, milli- 
meters, meters, METERS, 
METERS! The world is going to 
meters - literally. 

The U.S. is the last major 
country to still be using the 
miles, yards, and pounds 
measuring system. However, 
experts predict that will soon 
change. 

Already more . and more 
.American companies measure 
things in the universal metric 



system and this tends to make 
merchanise repairing tougher 
for U.S. repairmen. 

To keep up with this change, 
the demand for knowledge of 
the metric system is growing. 
People want to learn their liters 
and grams. 

The major argument for the 
adoption of the metric system is 
that all measuring is based on 
tens. This makes transferring 
from one amount to another a lot 
easier on the brain. 

The major argument against 
adopting the metric system is 
that it's going to be hard to 
convert from our former ways. 



We want to keep our nice, 
comfortable measuring system. 
However, once over this bridge, 
the rest of the way will be a lot 
■ liter, I mean lighter. 

So get out your meter sticks, 
throw away your yards and 
pounds, and measure like crazy. 

Remember, one gram is equal 
to .0022846 of a lb., one meter is 
equal to 39.37 inches, one liter 
is equal to 1.0567 qts. . . 



Photo by Winnie Knigliton 

One of the last student organizations to leave the University 
Center was the I.S.A. [International Student Association] which, 
they emphasized, included Americans also. Seated [left to right] 
Vincent Brodka, Niche Reppou and Chris Welch explain the 
organization to Grant Vincent [Standing]. 

Nurse LEGS In Action 

By HOLLY GREENMAN 
StaffWriter 
LEGS is a four-letter word. 

Nursing students swore that it was one of the worst programs 

they had ever encountered, until they became more familiar with it. 

LEGS (Learning Experience Guide for Students) began in 

confusion early this term. Instructors and students alike say they 

were hazy as to how the independent study program would work. 

In this program, the student learns at his own pace. Filmstrips, 
tapes, and books are available, and "participation in discussion 
groups are encouraged. 

The LEGS program puts the student directly into the hopsital 
where study of class-to-patient situations may be applied. The 
beginner is also allowed to become accustomed to hospital 
atmosphere and get acquainted with the staff. 

Another advantage of this program is that it allows students with 
previous training as aides or orderlies to go beyond the class to 
more advanced skills. Also the slower student may take more time 
on particular problems, thus accomplishing a better understanding 
of it. 

A poll taken last week reveals that now most participants favor 
LEGS over the regular class They are also more aware of the 
material made available to tliem - particularly the campus lab. 

The poll indicates that 95% of the students consider their 
instructors to be outgoing and helpful; only SVi disagree. 



First National Banic 

and 

Trust Company 

114 North "J" St. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Phone 582-5641 

Member F.D.I.C. 



Phone 5821045 




ART 
SUPPLIES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 




4 -A 



v^- 



(d- 



BIRDS OF A FEATHER FLOCK TOGETHER... And why not? There's safety 
in numbers, isn't there?So if you're a bright artist, photographer, writer or 
whatever, stop on in the Beachcomber and join us. We need cartoonists and 
photographers. Afterall, we'll take good care of you. 



Monday, October 21, 1974 BEACHCOMBER ■ 9 



8 -BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 21, 1974 




AAovie Review- 



Burt Coaches Cons 



•John Auchterlonie- 






Specific movies have specific 
themes; some are dramas, some 
are comedies and some have 
good dialogue or excitement. 
Whatever the case may be, no 
one said that these were 
essential elements to make a 
good, entertaining movie. All 
that is required is something 
that appeals to the audience. 
With that we have the "Longest 
Yard." 

The story ' takes place in a 
prison, the subject is football 
and Burt Reynolds is the star. 
With his quick one liners this 
combination points towards bold 
humor; some are cliches, some 
are crude, but all are done in 
good taste. 

Burt stars as a former pro 
quarterback who hasn't played 
football in eight years because 
he was caught shaving points. 
He steals his girlfriend's car 
providing us with a quick action 
packed chase scene. Then, as 
he rests ata bar, he adds insult 



to injury by using unnecessary 
roughness on the arresting 
officers. 

When Burt meets his fellow 
prisoners he observes some 
"real cases," as they observe 
him. Here, he learns that the 
warden (Eddie Albert) is a 
football fanatic. He wants 
Reynolds to coach his semi-pro 
football team comprised of 
prison guards, but Burt ends up 
forming a team from the 
inmates. 

The Internal and external 
conflicts come to a climax when 
Burt's Mean Machine meets the 
guards in a pre-season tune-up 
game. 

The "Longest Yard" won't 
overwhelm you from a literary 
standpoint but it will entertain 
you. 

The script does not call for 
any in-depth characterization; 
the information about Reynolds 
as, Paul Crew, "Superstar," is 
provided in the first few opening 



scenes. Burt's conflict is that, 
"he's always had his 'stuff' 
together but never could lift it." 
Albert is simply obsessed with 
winning., These conflicts are 
resolved in the climactic football 
game at tlie end of the movie. 

What makes the "Longest 
Yard' ' successful? Proximity 
and tactful low-centered hum^ 
or. Burt Reynolds holds the 
distinction of being the male sex 
symbol from Palm Beach 
County and a former JC 
student, as well. The movie is 
written around him, using his 
classic expressions and satirical 
replies. 

We can also relate to the 
movie with its location. The 
script calls for the story to be in 
a Florida prison and the chase 
scene to held in Palm Beach. 
Although the script didn't 
change, filming took place in 
Atlanta and Alabama. 

In the prison, Reynolds 
observes the dregs of humanity. 




'Burt Reynolds in his younger days at JC, where he began his acting 
career. 



some of these characters are 
extremely funny. Next, we have 
the situation of rounding up a 
football team - comprised of 
inmates and teaching them how 
to play. Now, lets put this all 
together in a football game; 
Burt's classical retorts, a bunch 
of characters running around on 
a football field and slapstick 
comedy performed in some truly 



One Bghnhree Five 




We're young and we mean business, 

so if you're between 1 8 and 35 years old 

we can provide you free cliecking, discounts from local mercliants, 

$20,000 of individual accidental death insurance, 

group-rate travel and more for $3 a month. 

Call us at655-one-eight-three-five. 

First HhHoaal Bank in PahaBeach 



255 Soulh County Road. Palm Beach, Florida 
Member FDIC 



outlandish plays. The setting of 
a prison and a football team 
provides every opportunity for 
humor, while Reynolds alone is 
enough to provide the interest 
or attention to the viewer. 

This movie will make one 
laugh or put one in a good 
mood, it truly plays on the 
senses, for the enjoyment of the 
viewer. 

Weather 
Report 

By JIMMY NEAl 
Staff Writer 

The highly evolved artistic 
music of Weather Report is of a 
very wide range and therefore 
impossible to place into any 
single category. 

The album opens with ten and 
a half liiinutes of very heavy, 
constantly moving, funky rhy- 
thm created by two drummers, 
Ishmael Wilburn and Skip 
Hadden; Afro-Latin percuss- 
ionist Don Um Romao; and the 
rest of the band. This exciting 
song, "Nubian Sundance" 
typifies traditional tight Weat- 
her Report funk. 

The second cut, "American 
Tango", is a slow, mellow, 
beautiful song with the melody 
being established by synthesi- 
zer then backed up and 
improvised on by Wayne 
Shorter on tenor sax. 

"Cucumber Slumber" is the 
album's best selection and 
features the extraordinary 
fantastic double bass work of 
Alphonso Johnson and Miioslav 
Vitous, a jazzy, tasteful electric 
piano solo by Josef Sawinul and 
the wailing sax of Shorter. 

The title number, "Myster- 
ious Traveller", is very 
musically involved and full of 
complicated rhythms and time 
changes. The piano takes the 
"Mysterious" theme of the 
song while the other insttu- 
ments "travel" for about seven 
minutes - and its really a trip. 

"Scarlet Woman", "Black- 
thorn Rose", and "Jungle 
Book" are other numbers on the 
album, 

"Mysterious Traveller" is 
definitely an album for the 
up-to-date music listener. 

The music of Weather Report 
is not easy to forecast eitlier. 



New Lights Instolled 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Entertainment Editor 

With the installation of the "Electronic 
Lighting Control System", the theater 
department has the majority of the facilities in 
the auditorium upgraded. 

The new lighting system is being installed and 
assembled by Herb Schmoll, President of Design 
Line, Inc. of Tampa. Schmoll said the three 
phase, 300 ampere system compares to 
controlling about 900 one-hundred watt light 
balbs. 

He went on to say that it has about "the same 
amount of power as used on controlling ten 
houses." The 30 dimmer system is "about as 
up-to-date as any school's in the state." 

The "Electronic Lighting Control System" is 
basically similiar to the equipment at Walt 
Disney World near Orlando. Design Line, Inc, 
has several lighting systems in operation in the 
■'Magic Kingdom", with the most recent 
installed at the Frontier Saloon in the 
campground. 

"Art (Musto) bought the second dimmer board 



1 ever sold," said Schmoll, refering to the initial 
purchase by the college. 

His company this year has done a healthy 
quarter of a million worth of business. 

This JC purchase is part of a five year plan to 
update the auditorium's technical department. 
When completed, Schmoll said, the entire 
installation of the new equipment would be 
approximately $15,000. 

■ Art Musto, technical director of the theater, 
commented, "before we were running lights on a 
wing and a prayer. This professional system is 
adding a new dimension to the theater program. 

"it gives the students an opportunity to 
operate sophisticated equipment." 

He also stated that the system makes the 
operation much smoother. "The new lighting 
system greatly improves the safety standards of 
the Auditorium.," 

The light board is not ready to be placed in 
operation, but the rest of the lights should be 
functioning the opening night of "The Sign in 
Signey Brustein's Window", Nov. 7, two weeks 
from Thursday. 




From Left: Scott Rattinoni', Francis Leahy and 
Eugene Lancaster concentrate on set design and 



Photo by Stevel 

props for November's production of "The Sign In 
Sidney Brustein's Wtadow." 



Frankly Speaking- 



What Is A Commercial 



Television is full of commer- 
cials, while commercials are full 
of. . .well, whatever it takes to 
fill up a commercial. 

Some of them contain 
psychological phrases intended 
to make one think that he is the 
only one not using a particular 
product. 

"You've all heard the 
phrases, "The car they'll all be 
driving" "The movie everyone 
is seeing." "The book, or look, 
everyone's reading or wearing" 
And they work! If I hadn't seen 
the "exorcist", read "Jonathan 
Livingston Seagull", or bought 
a pair of platform shoes, I'd 
really feel left out. (economics 
allow me an excuse for not 



owning a '74 Porsche)! 

These salesmen are really 
clever, as evidenced by the 
great advertising line, "Coca' 
Cola is Coke!" 

One shaving cream company's 
commercial has the best line 
I've heard in a long time on 
television. A shaved face is a 
kissable one, imploring the 
listener to "Turn your face into 
a kisser!" 

Back to the psychological 
aspects, we have the implication 
that to buy any care but a 
Chevrolet is to be un-American, 
why? "Chevrolet makes sense 
for America!" they tell us. The 
rest of the companies don't 
make sense even theough they 
have better ideas. (Actually I 
don't think that Ford makes 



■-Frank Smith — 

much sense for America either, 
but that's getting political.) 

Then, there's the little things 
that bug me about commercials; 
the fact that 7- up can think of 
nothing better to say about it's 
produee than that it's not a cola! 
(unfortunately) 

The way an airline says that 
they'ir'move their tails for me" 
but say nothing about moving 
luggage. 

Or another airline who's 
stewardess says, "Hi, I'm 
Sheryl, fly me!" and says 
nothing about how much I have 
to pay for the privilege. 

Commercials have some 
worth; it's all in theway you look 
at them, but it seems they are 
best when not looked upon at 
all. 



Movies — 
Showing 

Cinema 70 

"Longest Yard" 1:30, 3:30, 
5:45, 7:55, 10:10 R 
Carefree 
••Airport 1975" 2:00, 3:55, 
5:40, 7:55, 10:05 PG 

TWIN CITY CINEMA 
••Gambler" 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 
7:30. 9:30 (two weeks) R 
Century Theatre 
••That's Entertainment"(held 
over) 1:45, 4:10, 6:35, 9:45 G. 



Plazal 

closed October 21 through 
November !. 

Plaza 2 
"Gambler" 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 
7:30, 9:30 PG 

Mall Cinema 1 
"Longest Yard" 2:15. 4:40, 
7:20, 9:45. R. 

Mall Cfaietna 2 
"Frankenstein" 1:45, 3:45, 
5:45, 7:45, 9:45 X 

Mall Cinema 3 
"Apprenticeship of Duddy 
Kravitz" 2:00, 4:30, 7:15, 9:45 
PG 



Mall Cinema 4 

"Gone With The Wind" 2:00 
and 8tOO G. 

grand teather 
"Dusting" and "Thunderbolt 
and Lightfoot" 2:00 and 7:15. 
Florida Theatre 
"Foxy Brown" 2:50, 6:154, 
9:40 R. 

"Truck Turner" 1:20, 4:i25, 
7;45 R. 

DOLPHIN Theatre 
"Fantasia" 7:10, 9:15 G. 
Sat & Sun 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 
7:15, 9:25 G. 




. Photo by Steve Fritz 
From left: Art Musto, technical director, and Herb Schmoll, 
President of Design Line Inc., test out Herb's new lighting system 
which he designed and plans to use in JC's next production. 

Play Set Readied 



By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

Many hours and hard work 
are being put into the set 
construction for "The Sign in 
Sidney Brustein's Window" the 
drama department's presenta- 
tion Nov. 7-11, and the 14th. 

The setting for "Window" is 
a typical Greenwich Village 
apartment which consists of a 
Bohemian atmosphere and a 
sort of artistic air. 

According to Mr. Art Musto, 
technical director of the play, 
the first step in construction is 
to analyze, the play and 
determine the requirements for 
the action to take place. Also 



taken into consideration is the 
environment needed to set the 
moods. 

Furthermore, the budget is 
evaluated to see what funds are 
available to spend on props. All 
money comes from the revenue 
of box office sales. A ground 
plan is then sketched to lay out 
the position of the props. 

The construction began five 
weeks ago with the students 
from stage craft and cast 
members working two nights 
per week and every afternoon. 

After the final production, the 
crew begins the task of tearing 
down the set and storing the 
reuseable material for future 
productions. 



Future Features 



By Flick Magermm^ 



« 



Pisces; Machines and appliances cause trouble. Your car 

could refuse to start; your waterbed might spring a leak. 

Chemicals^ have a profounder effect than usual. 

Aries: Of prime importance is trying to understand other 

people and giving them the benefit of the doubt. Don't let 

frustrations make you lose your temper - they're not worth the 

hassle. 

Taurus: This week has a gray, drab aspect. Everything you 

try to start fizzles. Money could help - work toward getting 

some. Financial aspect is favorable. 

Gemini: New styles, thoughts, appreciations surround you. 

Closeness is highlighted; the more worth you see in someone, 

the more there is to see. 

Cancer: You seem awkward. The taste of your foot in your 

mouth is becoming familiar. Don't give up - this will pass. 

Watch your step, literally. 

Leo! A delusion of importance and competence could lead 

you into a dangerous effort. Take the practical view if you 

couldn't before, why should you now? Contact someone 

who's on yoiir mind. 

Virgo: The value is not always where you think it should be. 

■A special person is in your picture. Resist a temptation to be 

silly. 

Libra: If no one seems to understand you, it's probably true - 

they don't. Be as clear and precise as you can during this 

fuzzy, unclear period. 

Scorpio: A trying weekend dissolves into a week of increasing 

activifies. You become involved in parties and fes.tivities. 

People believe what you say - unfortunately for them. 

Sagittarius: Lighten the twilight in your attutude. Darkness 

gets you nowhere. Allow your natural light to show through, 

and unexpected inter- personal results will be seen. 

Capricorn: A threat is made against you. It's not serious, but 

the misunderstanding has got to be cleared up or it will 

rankle, fester and cause trouble later. 

Aquarius: Be trusting and' compassionate. Other people's ' 

positive feelings reflect on you- An unusual personality ::•: 

comes in contact with you. i? 



i 
'ft 
•ft 



I 



i 



¥• 

I 



•"•&*«■ 



1^ 



-~S0» 



10- BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 21, 1974 



Monday, October 21, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 1 1 




Ed Everett's Goal: The Nationals 




Photo by Jay Kravetz 

Ed Everett reflects on his chaaces for the national cross country 
champiomhips. 

—On The Run — — 



Ed Everett knows the trail to 
the National Junior College 
Cross Country Championships 
is a long one, but if anyone can 
cover that long trail quickly, it's 
a distance runner. 

Everett ran for Broward 
Community College last year 
and missed going to the 
nationals by only a few places. 

"I didn't want it badly enough 
last year but this year will be 
different. I practiced hard this 
summer and ran with the Fort 
Lauderdale Roadrunners, a 
track club, and won a few 
races," explained Everett. 

BCC gave up cross country 
after the 1973 season, making 
Everett a runner without a 
team. He heard that JC needed 
runners so he came here to run. 
"I didn't want my future as a 
runner to go down the drain." 

"This season has been a 
disappointment so far, but I 
always come through in the big 
meets." said Everett. 

Evidence of how badly 
Everett wants to succeed is the 
amount of practice he puts in. 
"I try to get 110 miles of 
running a week." says Everett. 



He believes that cross 
country, in the long run, will 
help him have a better track 
season saying, "Cross country 
is my bread and track's my 
butter." 

Everett's biggest hope is to go 
to the national championship. 

With all those miles behmd 
him, the trail to the Nationals 
must look shorter and shorter all 




In. an attempt to better the 
understanding of the game of 
baseball, this column will 
provide a list of words used in 
the sport along with their 



definitions. 

Umpire! a man who is paid 
to make wrong decisions and 
emphasize them with obscene 
hand gestures. 



him S^rin§s Uieppiag Center 



WESMESMYI 

iiitiratstttHi 

All tHE SPAGHETTI 

$|39 

■nmji»H[_i]|u 

Fresh Pizza Dough 
Is Made Daily 



the time. 

Everett commented on co:.* 
Dick Melear saying that ) 
admired the man an awful U 
explaining that Melear ofti 
spends extra hours helping i^ 
team. 

He also commented on Jol' 
Prince Park, labeling it t 
having one of the best crc* 
country courses in the state. 



'By Robin Plitt — 

Batter: a sticky substance 
used to make pancakes. 

Pitcher: something which is 
filled with beer after the game. 

Shortstop: someone who is 
not tall enough to play any 
other position. 

Strike: a movenient taken by 
the joke suppliers of this 
column. 

Fly BaU: a baseball with a 
zipper. 

Foul Ball: a round projectile 
which crashes into a turkey in 
fliglit. 

Home Plate: a stationary 
answer to a flying saucer. 

Seventh Inning Stretch: 
baseball's "elastic clause" 

Error: the majority of the 
decisions made by the umpire. 

.Hit; a b^iseball that lands in 
the top 40. 

Extra Innings: prolonged 
agony. 

Infield fly rule: a device used 
to measure insects which bother 
the pitcher. 

Curve ball: What you receive 
from a girl who doesn't want to 
date you. 

Bullpen: press headquarters. 

Left field: a place from 
which much recent humor has 
been developing. 




Photo by Jay Kravi 

Roberto Rizo is one of two returning members of the tennis team. ■ 
The team opens practice Oct. 22 on the campus tennis courts. Ail 
tennis hopefuls are hivited to try out. i 

Rizo's Maturity Shows J 

Robert Rizo will bebringing international experience to the tennis' 
team this year. • 

Rizo, a native of Zuela, Venezuela, has won several tournaments 
both in America and in his home country. 

One of his most recent victories came in the South Olive' 
Invitational tournament, which he won on the weekend of Oct. 12-' 
13. 

Rizo won the meet by defeating Ronald Pick, the 17th rankeJ 

player in Florida, in the semifinals and Will Sherwood in the finals i 

' He's supposed to be one of the best players in the area," said: 

Rizo. i 

A 24-year-old purchasing major, Rizo feels his age and maturihf 
are an asset to his playing and to his ability to be a team leadei.: 

' 'I think 1 am more mature than some of the players on the team ; 
because I am older than they," said Rizo. 

Rizo began his tennis career after high school using the sport a J 
an alternative to soccer. i; 

"Soccer players who are fast tend to get knocked down by the; 
slower players," said Rizo, "I took up tennis because it was just as? 
fast as soccer, but it was safer." i 

Rizo gradually improved his game to the state where he could J 
compete on a high level. He improved until he was able to win tk i^ 

(Turn to RIZO, page 111; 




By AMY STRIMBU 

With Photos 
By JAY KRAVETZ 

Eight men's teams and five women's teams are competing in the 
intramural bowling tournament at Major League Lanes in Lake 
Worth. 

Participation ranges from 42 to 49 persons as the meet enters its 
fourth week. 

This past Wednesday, Jody SJzgeber led the women with a high 
game of 189, followed by LuAnn Allen 171, and Ginny Lamano 167. 
Anthony Pilschitz rolled the men's high game, a 202, clxsely 
followed by Richard Gross 200, and Bill Brown 196. 

The women's high series were Salzgeber's 482, LuAnn Allen's 
444, and Sharon Nelson's 435. The top series for the men were 
Brian Richards' 532, Terry Tuer's 520, and Jeff Jenkins 516. 

Salzgeber had the women's highest average, a 150, followed by 
Lynn Kalber's 141, and Sharon Nelson's 139. Richards took the 
men's high average, with a 171, followed by Brown's 170, and Kent 
Knox and Rodney Salzman both rolling a 166 average. 

The team, ' 'The Ups and Downs", consisting of Ingrid Sanio, Jan 
Kisker, Marge Imnel, and Jody Salzgeber are in first place so far 
amongthe women's teams. The men's leading team is called "The 
Best", consisting of Larry Wheeler, Humberto Munoz, Kent Knox, 
and Brian Richards. 

Anyone interested in joining, come to the Major League Lanes 
next Wednesday, at 4:00 p.m. 




Payastra And Brandon 
Are New Cage Leaders 



, By ROBIN PLITT 
Sports Editor 

"Bill Brandon vvas appointed 
captain and Gus Payastro was 
appointed co-captain of the 
Pacer basketball team after it's 
first week of practice," 
accoiaing to Coach Bob Wright. 

Brandon started most of last 
year averaging 10 points and 
eight rebounds per game as a 
forward. 



Poyastro was one of the 
starting forwards on last year's 
team with an average of 12 
points and 10 rebounds per 
game. 



"The boys weren't chosen on 
their performances last year," 
said Bob Wright, Pacer cage 
coach. "They were picked on 
their experience and their 



Walker Takes 4th 

Lack of depth and experience hampered the newly formed 
women's golf team in the Falconette Invitational held at the 
Hollywood Lakes Country Club, October 10 and 11. 

Miami Dade North won the meet with a score of 621, followed by 
Rollins, 633; University of Miami, 638; Florida State University, 
722; Palm Beach 733; and Florida International University 750. 

"We finished fifth out of six teams," said Dr. Howard Reynolds. 
"We would have finished better than that, but our number four 
golfer. Donna Marotta, hurt her wrist in an auto accident on October 
2." 

"The women's team has two outstanding golfers. One of them 
Colleen Walker," is as good as anyone around" said Reynolds. 

In the 36-hold tournament. Walker shot a 76 and a 79 for a 155 
and finished in fourth place. ■^ 

Walker is an outstanding women golfer and is capable of national 
recognition," said Reynolds. 

The other outstanding golfer is Linda Moore. She finished 15th 
with an 85 the first day and a 79 the second day to finish with a'l64. 

"Those two girls can compete with anyone, Linda will average 
around 80." said Reynolds. 

The number three golfer on the Pacer team is Sara Marsh. She 
shot a 95 the first day and a 93 the second for a 188. 

The number four golfer is Joyce Pruett. Joyce shot a 116 the first 
day and a 110 the next for a 226, 

If, by winter term the girls are able to shoot 80 or below, we 
should be very competitive with the other schools," said Reynolds. 

Reynolds continued, "One main problem right now is that we do 
not have a. women's golf coach. Hopefully, next year we will be able 

to get one'." 



leadership abilities." 

Wright said he preferred to 
pick the team captains instead 
of letting the team vote on the 
issue because the team vote 
tends to result in a popularity 
contest. 

The team is working on basic 
individual and team fundamen- 
tals in their early practices. 

"We are stressing practice in 
each boy's weakness," said 
Wright. "We want to improve 
each boy's all-around game." 

Wright said the team is also 
working on group fundamentals 
like passing and rebounding. 

"We want to work hard in 
these areas because that is 
where we were weak last year," 
said Wright. 

The squad was shortened by 
one player as forward prospect, 
Jerry Blade, left the team to 
return to his home in Ohio. 

Blade was a teammate of 
Brandon in high school and was 
highly recommended by him. 

"Jerry is a good ballplayers," 
said Brandon. "I think he 
would have been a big help to 
the team." 

Wright and Athletic Director, 
Howard Reynolds share the 
same feelings about Blade but 
sympathize with his reasons for 
leaving. 

"This is the first time Jerry 
has been away from home and 
he got a little homesick," said 
Reynolds. 




Free 

Want 

Adslf! 

Bring Ads by 
Beachcomber Office 



*r&m£ V/C7WI tfdej twm sfiwis ^ 

Take Your Cues 

Hustlers, show yourselves!!! 

Break the old cue out from the moth balls and chalk up your 
fingertips for the upcoming table pool tournament sponsored by the 
Intramural Department. 

The tournament will be held at Major League Lanes in Lake 
Worth. 

"We have gotten the chance to use the tables at Major League 
Lanes for 50 cents an hour," said Roy Bell, director of intramurals. 
"This is a very good price." 

The Intramural Department will cover the cost of renting the pool 
tables for any number of students who wish to participate in this 
activity. 

"It is very important to have all tegistration completed by Friday, 
October 25, said Bell. "This way we will have an indication of how 
many tables to rent." 

All men or women interested in this activity should fill out the 
entry form in the Oct. 14 issue of the Beachcomber and brine it to 
office 4K in the gym. 

Deadline for entries will be Friday, Oct. 25. 



12 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 21, 1974 




DC HOP is your answer 
itail to make it a campus 
o it steps supple. 
3od iooks around your foot. 




Personality 



SEE YOUR YELLOW PAGES FOR NEAREST PERSONAUTY DEALER 



Price range S16-S20 




The intramural flag-tag football league has been cancelled due (a 
lack of interest. 

After trying to get organized for seven weeks, the league folded 
-without even taking the field. 

"The teams that did form never seemed to get together to play," 
said Roy Bell, director of intramurals. 

This is the first year that the flag-tag football has suffered from 
apathy. In the past, the activity has drawn 10 to 12 teams for the 
league. 

The league was to compete on Monday afternoons on the field 
which is located south of the gym. 



Escobar Leads 
In Badminton 

Bernardo Escobar remained undefeated after five rounds of the 
Intramural Badminton tournament. 

John McCarley and Robert Braunworth were tied for second place 
with 4 - 1 records. 

Karl Kidd and A. Clemens tied for third place with records of twc 
wins and three losses. 

Ray Kilman and Berry Rogers tied for fourth place after amassing 
1-4 records. 

Dee Clayton and Sue Jackson tied for the lead in the women's 
division with three wins against no defeats. They were followed b> 
Sara Marsh with a 2-1 record, Dawn Pastore with a 1-1 record, and 
Moreen Kelley and Linda More with 0-3 marks. 

AAatmen Wrestle 
To Form Club 



In an attempt to meet the 
needs of the students, the I and 
R board will attempt to form a 
wrestling club. 

'The main requirement for 
membership in the club," said 
Bell "is a sincere interest in 
collegiate style wrestling and a 
willingness to support the 
team's activities." 

An organizational meeting 
will be held Tuesday, Oct. 22 in 



the gym at 2:30 p.m . 

"It is important that enouglii ' 
students in each weight class bt 
present," said Bell. 

Club meeting time will be , 
decided at the organizational ' 
meeting. 

The club is being formed bj 
Vic Benn. 

Anyone interested in joining 
the club should call Benn at 
585-9220, or see Bell in office 
4K in the gym. 



Rizo Returns 
To Net Squad 

Continued from page 10 
championship in his home state. 

Rizo helped lead the Pacers to a tenth place finish in the state 
meet by teaming up with Jeff Thomas to win the number two 
doubles. 

"I feel my game has improved since last year," said Rizo "I am 
better in basic fundamentals and my concentration is much better 
on the court." 

Rizo is optimistic about the team for its upcoming season. 

"We have a lot of talent on this team," said Rizo. "I think we 
should at least go to the state meet again." 
^ "1 have watched Roberto play in several meets this year," said 
Harris McGirt, tennis coach. "I think he is a very good player who 
will be a big help to the team." 






By Brian E. Crowley 
News Editor 

Max Allee has replaced 
Dr. Harold Manor as the 
Faculty Senate Chairman. 
The announcement, made 
during an emotional October 
17 meeting, was oversha- 
dowed by heated debate and 
disregard for parliamentary 
procedure. 

Debate was started when 
Senator Schmiederer read a 
letter from Mr. R. Gross 
requesting removal of secre- 
cy from Instructor of 
Distinction evaluations and 
the revelation of total scores, 



I' 



] ' 



^(l 



including the scores for last 
year. 

Mr. Barton, chairman of 
the IDA committee, respond- 
ed by saying, "The Commit- 
tee considers it a breach of 
faith to reveal department 
scores or peer evaluation, 
since individaul overall 
scores could compromise 
these scores. It is also a 
breach to reveal the overall 
scores." 

Mrs. Vignau, vice-chair- 
man of the senate, yielded 
the floor to Mr. Gross, who is 
not a senator. According to 
the senate parliamentarian 



Watson B. Duncan, this was 
in violation of parliamentary 
procedure. No senator ob- 
jected however and Gross 
took the floor. 

"It's very poor logic to 
assume that I know my total 
score. I would then know my 
individual score and I fail to 
see how this could compro- 
mise those scores. For my 
own personal reasons I would 
like to have my total scores." 
stated Gross. 

Mr. Washburn motioned 
that the total scores be given 
to Gross. Barton amended 
the motion asking the scores 



'i 






jks^tj y^j 



! '■ ! 



be given to each individual 
faculty member. 

A vote was taken on the 
amended motion, and in 
violation of the senate 
constitution, the item was 
passed on the first readipg. 

Senate Constitution states 
that a vote is not taken until 
after the second reading at a 
subsequent meeting. In- 
formed sources say that an 
objection to the IDA motion 
will be raised at the next 
senate meeting. 

Dr. Manor announced 
Allee as the new Faculty 



Senate Chairman and turned 
the gavel over to Allee. At 
that moment a more than 10 
year reign by Dr. Manor 
came to an end. 

The changeover culminat- 
ed a debate which began this 
year over who should be the 
new chairman. During de- 
bate some senators were 
claiming that the vice-chair- 
man should automatically 
secceed to the chair. This 
idea, however r e c.e i v e d 
little support and paved the 
way to the election which 
Allee won. 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Vol. XXXVI, No. 8 



iVlonday, November 4, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460 



NEWS 

SG President Tory S. Buckey said he will veto 
a bill giving SG senators special privileges un- 
less an evaluation committee is set up. Page 2. 

EDnORIALS 

The Beachcomber endorses Reubin Askew for 
Governor in the Nov. 5 election, Page 4. 



A "Job Bank" will be available for JC students 
early next term. Page 9. 




m!^,if^:v&sri:ri:s»^tm.xiima.^sra:rast& soA'^xsiamMaeiMjaasssj^^ 



Students pictured above were among the first 50 donors for 
Wednesday's blood drive. 

The Sales & Management Club, sponsors of the drive, collected 
83 pints of blood. Further details, page 3. 

Photo by Steve Fritz 



2- BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 4, 1974 



Monday, November 4, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



SG DEBATES SENATE PRIVILEGES 



ByJoelTanen 
StaffWriter 

The Student Government 
Senate debated Thursday for 
well over an hour on a Bill of 
Appropriations which if 
passed would give SG 
senators special privileges 
(honorariums) over other JC 
students. 

The debate centered 
around which articles of the 



bill should be voted on or 
sent to various committees 
for research. Senate bill 
(74-001) introduced by Sen- 
ator James Boger, has been 
sent back to the Finance 
Committee and the Resolu- 
tions Committee twice in the 
past two weeks. 

According to Article I of 
the bill, Senators would 
receive special parking 




Allee Serves Students 



By Brian E. Crowley 
News Editor 

Max Allee, a young, 
energetic social science 
instructor, believes that the 
ultimate purpose of the 
faculty senate is to serve the 
students. "That's what the 
hell it's all about," says the 
new faculty senate chairman. 

Allee wants the faculty 
senate to work very closely 
with student government 
and with the student body as 
a whole. 

Allee sees his job as 
chairman realistically. "I 
think some people felt 
inhibited with Dr. Manor as 
chairman and wouldn't 
speak; now we should be 
more open," added Allee, 
"there are some people, 
however, who couldn't care 
less about the senate." 



spaces, special automobile 
decals, a special name tag, 
and each Senator would get 
$50 per semester. 

"I will tell you right now, 
that without a committee set 
up to determine who on their 
own persorival merits is 
eligible for this honorarium 
and special privileges, I 
promise you I will veto it." 
said SG President Tory 
Buckley. 

"There is no evaluation 
committee set up, and I do 
not believe that Senators 
who follow just the guide- 
lines of the Constitution a;re 



eligible for honorariums, 
because they'll come in her 
and just sit here and do 
nothing. You have to have 
some motivation for them," 
added Buckley. 

Each part of the bill was 
voted on separately and 
passed. 

Buckley stated after the 
meeting that he wasn't sure 
whether he would veto the 
bill or not. Even if he does 
veto the law, the Senate has 
the right to override his veto 
by a two-thirds vote of all 
senators. 



Last week. Senator Dave 
Upshaw was elected Presi- 
dent Pro Temporary, Senator 
Sam Putt withdrew from the 
election saying he didn't ! 
"have enough time" to hold 
another position. 

The SG Senate also passed; 
a resolution pertaining to 
road signs which stated tki ; 
certain signs on Congresi; 
Avenue and Lake Worth 
Road have been destroyed bt, 
the JC sprinkler system 
The resolution asked that iLe' 
signs be made 
attractive. 



more 



Executive Board Debate Angry 



Max Allee 

A member of the United 
Faculty, Allee is not sure 
what role the senate will play 
in the upcoming salary 
negotiations. "This is all 
new," says Allee. 

Asked if the number of 
successive terms of senators 
should be limited, Allee 
wasn't sure but stated, "I 
think it would be a good idea 
to rotate. Some senators who . 
are there too long may get 
some kind of feeling of 
power." 



By Robin Kindle 
StaffWriter 

Student Government's Ex- 
ecutive Board discussed a 
variety of topics at the 
October 22 and 29 meetings. 

The Executive Board 
discussed tentative plans for 
converting the north SAC 
lounge into a game room. 
They hope to purchase pool 
tables, pin ball machines, air 
hockey games, and possibly 
ping pong tables if space 
permits. 

The Board considered 
using profits to hire two 
supervisors to be present in 



the game room at all times. 
The remaining profits would 
go into a scholarship fund. 

President Tory Buckley is 
negotiating with Florida 
Music Company, which 
would provide the machines. 
He hopes to have a report 
ready within a couple of 
weeks. 

The Board approved the 
Questionnarie Committee's 
report and the questionnaire 
which was drafted. The 
Questionnaire Committee 
was established by the 
Executive Board to deter- 
mine where student govern- 



OneSghfThreeFive 



we 



We're young and we mean business, 

so if you're between 1 8 and 35 years old 

can provide you free checking, discounts from iocal. merchants, 

$20,000 of individual accidental death insurance, 

group-rate travel and more for $3 a month. 

Call us at 655-one-eight-three-five. 



ii^ 



255 Soum Coynly Road, Palm Beach. Florida 
Member FDIC 



ment should direct M 
energies this year and iu 
future years by produdnjs 
and distributing -a question- J 
naire. On November 4 ibel 
questionnaire will be distri4 
buted in the Teacher'ii 
message center, Students J 
are to fill out the " 
questionnaire in class. A' 
supplemental sheet, m' 
which students can make; 
comments, will be added tcj 
the questionnaire. 

Results will be collectd!; 
from the Teacher's message! 
center on November 8 and ; 
sent to Data Processing foijv 
tabulation. 

Tony Banks, Secretary of; 
Production, objected to thb 
year's Winter Movie Sched'f 
ule. The Executive Board i 
wants only eight movie ' 
nights in order to allow cluiii 
to have more nights for theii 
activities. 

Banks argued that movie- 
have been SGA's bigge^i 
success. According to Banks, 
movies have been drawinj 
97.5 people on the average 
this semester. He also 
believes that some movies os 
the present list will be 
failures and should te 
omitted while others should 
be shown as double featurei. 

"$16,500 was spent fo 
entertainment last yeai. 
This year about $12,000 i; 
being spent," noted Bank;. 
"Students are getting rippd 
off. They want iromediite 
returns for their investmen:: 
of $15.00. There is no better 
way than movies an;i 
entertainment." 

Dolor Ginchereau, Vice 
President of SGA, argueJ 
that SGA's sole function is 
not entertainment. Activiliei 
other than movies are bein? 
planned. 

"I don't believe we are 
cheating the student body £! 
all," he stated. ^ 

A motion was passe- 
stipulating that Banks wt 
produce a revised Wintei 
Movie Schedule at the neil 
Board meeting. ' 

A motion was passed, u 
transfer $225 from Other 
Services Account to tuf 
Contingency Fund in orderU 
purchase the magnetK 
scheduling calendar. '''^ 
calendar will depict all schoffi 
activities and events. 




JC Studies Death 



Blood donors are carefully questioned prior to giving blood to avoid spread of disease. 

Photo by Steve Frrtz 

Sales Management Gets Blood 



By Robin Witt 

StaffWriter 
Wednesday, Oct. 30, the Sales 
Management Club sponsored a blood drive. 
103 people volunteered, 83 were able to give 
and 83 pints were collected. 

Although the goal was 100 pints 
Mrs. Chapman, a medical technologist for 
the Palm Beach Blood Bank siad the drive 
"was excellent, the cooperation of the 
students was wonderful. Everything turned 
out beautifully." 

Mrs. Chapman also stated that a request 
for 12 platelets (clotting factor in blood) 
was fulfilled 

A' pint of blood given to the blood bank 
entitles the donor and his/her immediate 
family to as much blood as is needed for a 



year at no cost to them. The only cost 
would be that of the transfusing process. 
It takes approximately 30 to 40 minutes 
for the entire process to be completed, 
which included the taking of your 
temperature, a medical history, a blood test 
and the actual giving of the blood. 

People on the average have 9 to 10 pints of 
blood and the loss of one is of no 
significance. 

The fluids of the blood are. replaced within 
24 hours and the iron content is replaced in 3 
to 4 weeks. Blood can be given every 56days 
(2 months) and as often as 5 times a year. 

"I'd like to remind the students that if 
they didn't give they can give in April, at the 
school, or they can come to the Blood Bank. 



By Debbie Thompson 
Asst. News Editor 

You've just been told 
you're going to die. What is 
your initial reaction? Fear? 
Shock? Cold shivers up your 
spine? 

According to Dr. Richard 
E. Yinger, instructor for the 
new course, Death aild 
Dying, "Death should" be a 
joyous, fascinating happen- 
ing; consequently it's a 
concept which is made out to 
be the most feared experi- 
ence in our society today." 

At that meeting, Yinger 
discussed the attitudes and 
thoughts on death and dying 
in American society.He 
considered the basic issue of 
life and death and gave an 
overview of what was to be 
covered in the weeks to 
come. 

"I started my fascination 
with death," Yinger explain- 
ed, "while I was an 
undergraduate. I began to 
realize that life is a joke and 
that the contemplation of 
death is an integral, 
necessary component in the 
contemplation of life." 

Despite attempted sup- 
pression, Yinger' s class was 
finally granted and he 
himself did not expect such 
an enthusiastic turnout. 

In teaching the course, 
Yinger hopes to convey the 
framework of death as 
being positive and beautiful, 
while seeking the nature 
and purpose of human 
existence. 
"People all too often tend to 



associate death and dying 
with black shrouds, goblins, 
and Halloween," Yinger' 
continued! "What we are 
trying to distinguish is that 
you cannot destroy life, only 
transform it." 

He cited the fact that when 
a body dies, it doesn't 
disapppear, it simply 
changes from solid to hquids 
and gasses. 

"The only way to remove 
something from this planet is 
to send it out of the 
atmosphere," , he said", 
"otherwise, it just changes 
forms and is recycled back 
into the soil." 

In future meetings, which 
will be held every Tuesday 
night at 7 p.m. until Nov. 12, 
professionals from thie com- 
muntiy will speak, discus- 
sing the practical realities of 
death such as legal, financial 
procedural and the liturgy 
and religious approaches. 

In the final session, 
participants, will exchange 
views in order to develop the 
ability to discuss death and 
dying. 

A summary of materials 
covered, suggestions for 
further readings and 
possible future seminars in 
related areas will be 
discussed in the final 
seminar. 

Yinger is a Doctor of 
Philosophy with a degree in 
Sociology and an M.S. in 
Economics from Florida 
State University. He also has 
a B.S. in Social Sciences 
from Millerville State Col- 
lege of Pennsylvania. 



Beachcomber, Media Win ACP Awards 



By Bruce Moore 
Associate Editor 

Awards presented to the 
Beachcomber and Media, 
JC's literary magazine, 
highlighted the 50th annual 
American Collegiate Press 
convention held October 
24-26 in Hollywood's Diplo- 
rnat Hotel. 

Competing in Division 
"B" of the Florida Junior 
College Press Association's 



twelfth annual newspaper 
and magazine contests, the 
'Comber received eight 
awards, while Media placed 
in seven contests. 

Students of the vnnter 
term Beachcomber staff 
were awarded two first 
prizes, three second prizes, 
and three third prizes. 

Both first place prizes 
were awarded in the photo 
department, with Debbie 



Huhn's Best News Photo of a 
gas crises collage, and Joel 
Davies' iconception of a 
wheelchair discuss thrower 
in the Best Sports Photo 
competition. 

Second place efforts came 
in Best Editorial ("Environ- 
mentality," by winter term 
Associate Editor Marc Bres- 
sler). Best Editorial Cartoon 
("Gubernatorial 500," by 
Dave Walsh), and Best 



Manor Says JC Needs One 



Future JC expansion into 
•Campuses at Palm Beach 
Gardens and Belle Glade 
"depends to a large extent on 
"^bter approval of Amend- 
*>ient One in Tuesday's 
^lection, according to JC 
^resident Dr. Harold C. 
■Manor. 

At a recent news confer- 
ence. Manor indicated that 
^lie present main campus has 
*^een built largely through a 
"^tate bonding program, 
^hich the passage of 
"'^VjTiendment One will contm- 
^e, that has been approved 
^y voters twice before, in 
1963, and 1969. 

Under the program, the 
^tate issues bonds for school 
Construction at area voca- 
*• tional-technical centers, 
"^ornmunity colleges and 
Universities, and allows 



these bond funds to be used 
additionally for construction 
and renovation of elementary 
and secondary school build- 
ings. 

"The amendment calls for 
no new taxes," said Manor, 
"and we know of no 
opposition to it." 

"Our only fear is that 
voters will not understand 
what the amendment is, and 
that it is virtually the only 
source of revenue for 
construction at the college." 

Bond funds, from which 
the state bonding program 
would allocate grants, come 
from the gross receipts tax. 
The gross receipts tax is a 
IVz percent tax paid by 
utilities and municipalities 
on the gross amount of their 
receipts. 



All Central Campus build- 
ings, with the exception of 
the Criminal Justice Building 
Institute and the Library 
Learning Resources Center, 
have been largely funded 
with money from the state 
bonding program, stated 
Manor. 

"It would be possible for 
the state legislature to 
appropriate money for junior 
college construction directly 
from the general revenue of 
the state," Manor said, "but 
experience has shown that 
legislatures are reluctant to 
do this." 

Manor concluded that, 
"As a consequence, it is very 
important if the junior 
college system is going to 
serve the interest of our 
students, that Amendment 
One be approved Tuesay." 



General Column ("Sexism In 
Class," by winter term 
Editor J. Michele Notter). 

In commenting on Ms. 
Notter 's column, the judge 
'said, "It would seem to be 
difficult to write a regular 
column based on one theme - 
the woman's movement. Ms. 
Notter blows a fresh breeze 
onto the subject. She makes 
you care." 

Former 'Comber Sports 
Editor Robin PHtt copped 
two third place awards, for 
Best Sports Reporting ("Pa- 
cers Finish Number Two"), 
and Best Sports Column (an 
"On The Run" satire on 
referees). 

Winter Term Business 
Manager Jimmy Griffis won 
third place in the Best 
Advertising Layout category 
for an ad concerning Joel's 
Lounge. 



Also competing in Division 
"B," Media staffers were 
awarded three first prizes, 
two seconds, and two thirds. 

First places were awarded 
for Best Cover (Paul Aho), 
Best Poem (Barbara Throck- 
morton), and Best Non-Fic- 
tion (Lauren Thatcher). 

Two second prizes were 
for Best Illustration (Nancy 
Craig), and Best Photogra- 
phy (Joel Davies). 

The two third place awards 
were for Best Fiction (Alan 
Lee), and the staff's 
typography and layout. 

Media Advisor Mr, Walk- 
er Graham announces that 
Media is again offering $300 
in prizes for the 1974-1975 
issue, which is to appear 
next April. Contributions 
should be given to Graham in 
the Student Publications 
Building, room four. 




This bumper crunch could have been avoided but campus 
accidents still continue to climb. pnoto By Jay Kravetz 



4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 4, 1974 



Monday, November 4, 1974 BEACHCOMBER • 5 




-N 



^■ass 



(X)e©G2©e(s 

THE VOICE or THE STUDENTS 

MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 
BRUCE MOORE 
Associate Editor 

GLYNIME HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

ssociated collegiate press 



Editorials 




Askew Worfhy 
Of Reelection 

Reubin G'Donovan Askew has proven himself one of the 
finest governors Florida has ever had in Tallahassee. 
Florida has had four years of honest, open government in 
the public interest -- at a time when governmental officials 
are being indicted right and left for their wrongdoings. 

"Reubin Hood" has stolen from the rich (corporate 
profits tax) and given to the poor (revenue surpluses have 
permitted new school construction). 

His antagonist, Jerry Thomas, the Banker of 
Nothinghum, has criticized the governor for being ultra- 
liberal and expanding state government too much. 

Askew is for (and Thomas is against) 18 year old 
rights, open-dorm policies at state universities, and school 
busing. Askew is for tlie Equal Rights Amendment; 
Thomas has yet to decide publicly. 

Thomas has accused Askew of mismanagement of the 
state's finances. One look at current banking conditions 
under conservatives such as Thomas (who is chairman of a 
bank-holding company) causes us to wonder if a 
Thomas-run government would be anything less than 
linancial chaos. 

Askew's selection for Ueutenant governor, state Senator 
Jim WUliams, wiU be an asset to the governor, and a 
welcome replacement for now-Lt. Gov. Tom Adams. 

Reubin Aikew has earned and deserves the public's 
vote on Nov. 5. 

'Comber Editors Change 

The Beachcomber Editorial Board announces the 

appointment of Bruce Moore as Associate Editor for the 

Fall term. Moore is replacing J. Michele Notter, who will 

remain as regular contributor vrith her column, "51%". 

In other changes, Tim Bray was named Sports Editor, 

Brian Crowley was appointed News Editor, and Frank 

Smith and John Auchterlonie were named Entertainment 

Editors. Debbie Thompson has been named Assistant 

News Editor. 




MHmWvimmivnm 



They Say It All ! Vote Nov. 5. 



Member Defends Stoneharp; 
Wants To Set Story Straight 



Editor: 

I am writing this letter 
pertaining to an article in 
your Oct, 21 issue which 
contained misleading infor- 
mation about our rock group 
"Stoneharp" as stated by 
Dean Bursey (Manager of 
another band, "Dusen- 
berry"). 

At the last board meeting, 
Bursey stated that "Stone- 
harp," was a "copy" band 
whereas his group played 
only original songs and was a 
so-called "budding" group. 
He also said his group's goal 
was to become a "big name" 
group. 

I admire his optimism and 
arrogance but would like to 
set the record straight. 

First, "Stoneharp" uses 
its own material as well as 
other artists' songs. I never 



heard that the formula for a 
successful band was to 
play strictly original crea- 
tions. 

Secondly, "Stoneharp" 
agreed to play both concerts 
for $200,. not $260. 

"Dusenberry" is just as 
much a "copy" band as any 



other. I'm positive theyc 
not write the song "Talc:' 
Care of Business" as wei. 
many others. 

We, as fellow musicij: 

would have appreciated it 

they would've remaiu' 

honest on this matter, '. 

David Casif 



( RBVBrberatiom ) 
Rename Cafeteria? 

Editor: 
Consider this a one person drive to re-name l' 

cafeteria "Cacophony Center". 

I'd strategically position my soapbox and petition bi!' 
would be to no avail. ; 

Couldn't there be a room where old fogies, studo:, 
with hangovers, or those who have to study could eat c| 
quiet, relaxed, at digestion-inducing atmosphere?. > 

Charmion Mo" 

Non-Cooperafion Child of ZPO 



Editor: 

Do you favor Zero Population Growth? 
Probably. People who seek higher education 
are likely to be more socially cooperative and 
more responsive to ideas for improving the 
quality of hfe than those who do not. 

Here lies danger. Should you decide to 
limh your family to mere replacement level, 
those not so cooperative will gradually 
inundate the remnants of persons who 



practice ZPG. And, should catastrophe iic;, 
befall the human race, governments will stili 
find it imperative to control population b ' 
edict. i 

In this fashion the race will lose a larg;' 
proportion of its most cooperative member.' - 
and, in the far future, hurt its chances fo' 
ultimate survival. 

S.J.Pul' 



Editorial 

Rallies Gould Make Difference 



or 



A pamphlet on a. doorknob 
a brochure under a 
windshield wiper can hardly 
take the place of meeting a 
candidate face to . face. The 
recent JC Repubhcan, Dem- 
ocratic and American Party 
Days gave voters a chance to 
do just this. 

With almost all major 
candidates represented, stu- 
dents and the public got a 
good chance to do their 
political homework. 

The JC Political Union, led 
by Edwin Pugh, Social 
Science instructor, also 
provided voters with a rare 
opportunity to hear the 
issues and compare candi- 
dates-a process necessary 
for responsible voting. 



Many times, candidates 
and their campaign workers 
actually outnumber the 
voters coming to these 
rallies. 

Although the number of 
students participating in 
the Party Day raUies was 
small compared to JC's total 
enrollment, voter interest 
was shown. Perhaps a voter 
or two will also be persuaded 
to go to the polls because of 
actual contact with the 
candidates. 

Secretary of State Dorothy 
Glissen predicts a 70% voter 
turnout in tomorrow's elec- 
tion. This would be a big 
improvement over the 20% 
voter turnout in the Oct. 1 
run-offs. These meet-the- 



candidates rallies coj 
make a difference. 




Beach Bond Bingo . . . 

Voters To Decide On Acquisition 



Passage by voters Tuesday 
of Bond Elections-Position 8 
would add 2.5 miles of beach 
and allow for the develop- 
ment of three exisiting parks 
and addhional park acquisi- 
tion in Palm Beach County. 
The Beachcomber lUrges 
passage of this measure. 

Proposed by the Palm 
Beach County Commission, 
the bond issue would cost 
county tax payers $50 million 
over a 30 year period. County 
planners estimate the tax 
increastper person at about 
$4 to $5 annually. 

Calling it a "now or never 
situation" the Palm Beach 
County Planning Depart- 
ment has been campaigning 
intensively for the bond's 
passage. 

In a special release to the 
Beachcomber the county 
planners note that, "It is 
because of the current 
inflationary period that the 



public has the opportunity to 
acquire additional beach 
front." 

"Developers are ready 
and willing to sell their 
property because develop- 
ment is almost impossible. 
This economic fact places the 
county in an extremely good 
bargaining position provid- 
ing the bond issue passes 
Tuesday." 

According to the planners, 
recommended expenditures 
of the $50 milhon is to be as 
follows: 

80% " Acquisition 

10% "Development 

10% - Maintenance and 
Contingencies 

Improvements and acqui- 
sitions are to be made in 
parks such as Morakami, 
Boca Raton, Okeechobee, 
Fahokee and also the 
Loxahatchee River area. 

At present the county 
owns 7.25 miles of beaches. 



Edwin Pugh 



The 
Amendments: 

All Deserve Passage 

The Beachcomber recommends that a "yes" vote be 
given to all seven amendments on the Nov. 5 ballot. 

AMENDMENT 1 - This amendment proposes to extend 
the state's authority to issue bonds for construction of 
learning institutions including community colleges, and 
universities (see related story, page 3). The amendment 
would also cover elementary and secondary schools if 
passed. 

These bonds are backed by a gross receipts tax paid by 
utilities, which doesn't mean a higher tax or a new tax for 
the public. ' 

If the amendment passes, students will have better 
education. 

AMENDMEIST 2 - Too many voters will take this 
amendment to be an increase in gasoline tax, which it 
isn't. The measure provides for an extension of the tax 
from the year 2009 in which it expires to the proposed 
2025. It also extends the purposes nf the bonds for to cover 
mass transit as well as road construction, 

AMENDMEIVT 3 - This amendment is rather simple, 
changing the name of the office of "Tax Assessor" to 
"Property Appraiser", It is simply a measure to clarify 
the role of the present Tax Assessor office, which doesn't 
levy taxes at all. That is up to the school board and county 
commission. We feel the clarification should be made, 

AMENDMENT 4 - Under the provisions of this 
amendment, the Game and Fresh Water Commission 
would become subject to the budgetary control of the 
legislature. It is presently independent of any such 
control. 

Since there is no reason for the commission to be 
independent and not subject to regulation like other state 
agencies, we urge passage of this amendment. 

AMENDMENT 5 - We recommend voting for this 
amendment, which gives the Judicial Qualifications Board 
a broader power base to in its quest to keep the judiciary in 
proper form. 

AMENDMENT 6 - This amendment would _ grant 
municipalities the authority to join with private utilities in 
the construction and operation of power plants. Without 
such authority, the cost is sometimes too much for these 
municipalities to bear. The consumer should benefit from 
a "Yes" vote. 

AMENDMENT 7 ■ This aniendment provides that "no 
person be denied any right iDCcause of "a physical 
handicap." Thousands of disabled Floridians are striving 
to improve themselves through education, work, family 
participation, and other important aspects of life. While 
this amendment will not solve all their problems, it will 
open a few more doors, and should be passed. 



With the addition of 2.5 
miles of beach the county 
will still be below the State of 
Florida beach requirement 
standards. According to the 
state, with a projected 
population of 516,400 for 
1975, the county should have 
12.4 miles of beach. 

By 1980, if present 
population growth continues, 
the county would need 17 
miles of beaches, and by 
1990 the estimate is that 25 
miles of beaches are needed. 

The County Planning 
Department feels that addi- 
tional efforts must be 



directed at alternate means 
of achieving puWic access 
along the Atlantic beachfront 
so that the county can come 
closer to the 12.4 miles of 
beaches needed by 1975. 

Should the bond issue 
pass, the county would still 
be 2.65 miles short of the 
12.4 mile goal. 

In requesting additional 
beach-acquiring efforts, the 
planners have recommended 
certain criteria to be followed 
in the purchase of additional 
beachfront: 

a.) Beach parcels should 
be adjacent to current 



pubhc beaches or be large 

enough to permit develop- 
ment, maintenance and 
operation as significant 
public beaches in their 
own right. 

b) Access by the mainland 
population should be 
reasonably available. 
Priority should be given 
to acquisition near the 
ends of east/west arterial 
roads. 

c)The beach itself should 
be useful and safe 

d)Access tp already exisit- 
ing public beach lands 
should be retained. 



I I 



^MtUtai 



Comber Election Report 



Endorsements: 



G.Lewis 

As we endorsed Gerald 
Lewis in the Democratic 
primary, we also give himour 
support in the November 5 
general election. 

Lewis, a former state 
senator and Miami lawyer, 
will be a valuable addition to 
the state cabinet, and a 
welcome successor to Fred 
Dickinson. 

He has pledged to seek 
reforms in the state" banking 
system, includingthe dispen- 
sing of bank charters. 

His opponent, William 
Muntzing, was an assistant 
to Claude Kirk for three 

years. '. 



Sebesta Winchester 



Five years of experience as 
Hillsborough County's su- 
pervisor of elections makes 
Republican James Sebesta 
the best choice for Secretary 
of State. 

His opponent. Democrat 
Bruce Smathers, has no 
elections experience-a vital 
point since the secretary of 
state is Florida's chief 
elections officer. 

Sebesta started the first 
fulitime mobile registration 
unit in Florida and initiated a 
variety of voter reforms. 

His outstanding public 
service record indicates hs is 
much better qualified than 
his opponent for this 
important cabinet post. 




It should be without 
hesitancy that voters pull the 
lever to return Jackie 
Winchester to her position of 
Supervisor of Elections. 

Mrs, Winchester has 
proven herself by reducing 
her budget, returning effi- 
ciency to the elections 
department, and providing 
new incentives for voter 
registration. Her opponent's 
lack of experience and his 
behef that the data proces- 
sing arm of the election 
return system : is properly 
managed is a plus for Mrs. 
Winchester. 

A vote for Jackie Win- 
chester will be a vote for 
continuing election supervi- 
sion in the proper manner. 



Photo hy wmnic Knighton 

Evening Instructor, Aristotle Haretos, was overwhelmed 
with response from FBJC students who donated warm 
clothes for Cyprfol refugees. Their desperate need now is 
for blankets for thousands who are sleeping on the bare 
ground. Blankets may be left at Beachcomber. 



AUTO INSURANCE 
FOR AIL AfiES 

MOTOR CYCLE 

HOMEOWMERS 

MOTOR HOMES 

MOBILE HOMES 

SR-22'S 

LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS 

i 96B-0314 1 

3731 S. WHTARY TRL. 

LAKE WORTH 

LocatMl In Mw 

Auto Tag Building. 

INSURANCE AQENCY 




BEACHCOMBER STAFF 



STAFF WRITERS 



News Editor , 

Editorial Assistant : 

Sports Editor 

Feature Editor ' 

Photographic Editor , . . 
Entertainment Co-Editors. 

Assistant Mahaging Editor 
Assistant News Editor . . . 
Chief Photographer . , '. ■ 
Consultant 



Brian CroMley 

Jan Tuckwood 

Tim Bray 
.Lynn Kalber 

Jim Collins 
. Frank Smith and 

John Auchterlonie 
. Wayne Soldo 

• Debbie Thompson '' 

• Steve Fritz ' ' 
.Mr. Charles McCreight 



RoderieK Beaiichqmp' 
llamas Clears ■'. 

Cindy Cowan 
Walt Pavis 
Lori Hillebi'and ^ 
BillHutchins 
Robin Kindle 
Vyinifred Knighton 
Susan Kyte ;r ' 

Flick Mefler 



'Kat^Mahl^her, 
Rebaecs Motae>' 
•Jirfiifiy Meit 
Phii'NeMbau^r ' 
Ellen Palmier! ' 
VJke Pili^ro 
Qiei;n Powell 
RandvrPovyall 
Amystrimbu 
'-idit TaHpn . ; 
■Rob1rtWit;t '■ 



The Beacheamtier h published from our editorial offiMa in t)ie Studant Pu6|icatiDns Building at'Palin Bl*h, 
Juniqr Colieg«, 4200'S. ConBrass Avenue, Lake Worth,' Fiorifia, 334.60. Phona 965-aoaO. Ext. 210. . '' •! ■ > '/ 

Opinions axprasaad In the Beachcomber are those of the editorstOf the wrhers of the erticle'anelinoi'naeesgjir'ity' 
thoseof Palm Baacji 'Junior Collega. .' > ^'.' ' ■'. V 

The Baachcombet is ti member of the Associated Collagtata Press and the Florida Jdn^.Collif^ fmi' 
Association. >f/"'' "•/ ' - •■■ . 



6-BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 4, 1974 



Monday, November 4, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



i r 



f^ 



ive to corninenci you arici rairn Beoch 



ouritv for showinci more enfhuslosm 
aboyt the ebcfion thoo I've seen in other 
parts of the stQte." 

"Ricliard Stone 





Ralph Turlington 




At left: Republican Secretary of State candidate 
James Sebasta talks with Political Union Advisor Mr. 
Edwin Piigh in the Beachcomber offices. Sebasta is 
currently Hillsborough County's supervisor of 
elections. 

At right: Candidate for State Treasurer and 
Insurance Conunissioner Thomas O'Malley, Democrat, 
explains his legal problems to an interested voter. 
O'Malley has been indicted on several charges and is 
facing possible impeachment procedures by the state 
legislature. 



PHOTOS BY 
JIM COLLINS 

AND 
STEVE FRITZ 






By Brian E. Crowley 
News Editor 

Major party candidates 
recently armed JC students 
with first hand information to 
take to the polls. Republican, 
Democratic and American 
Party office seekers cam- 
paigned on campus before 
hundreds of students and 
faculty. 

Governor Reubin Askew 
and gubernatorial candidate 
Jerry Thomas headlined a 
series of "know your 
candidate" days, sponsored 
by the JC Political Union and 
advisor Edwin Pugh, begin- 
ning Oct. 18 with Republican 
Day. 

Thomas, speaking out- 
doors in JC's Sunshine 
Court, told a large Republi- 
can Day audience, "If 



electeJ, firs t 
govcr:i-frida 
in the our 
stale." 

"It of 
Florida ch a 
budget flider 
Askei^,- art 
additij: two 
years,'' f 

Thoc JC 
student { ijis 
LieulenTfice 
in Sou'jstter 
comniu' the 
people '[^ 
. Jack Scan 
candidiates 
Senate,>v is 
the tiiijvith 
"comni'ilon- 
gress, 

"We the 
leader-ivith 




inflation; its a complex 
problem," addedEckerd. 

Carl M. Kuttler told his 
mostly student audience, "I 
believe in the community 
college system," said Re- 
publican candidate for Com- 
missioner of Education, 
"with its open door policy, 
which gives students a 
chance to prove them- 
selves." 

Bruce Robinson, a student 
at JC is a write-in candidate 
for State Senate, District 28. 
Robinson, a supporter of the 
Equal Rights Amendment, 
asked the students to 
support his write-in candi- 
dacy. 

Democrats had their day in 
the Sunshine Court October 
23. Governor Reubin Askew 
and U.S. Senate candidate 
Richard Stone challenged 
their audience to become 
"involved" during the up- 
coming November 5 election. 
Askew spoke of Florida's 
42 million dollar deficit 
when he came into office and 
how the state now has a 
reserve of 102 milUon. 






OS*'.'*; 







stone sees need for excess profits tax. 



At left: Republican 
Gubernatorial candi- 
date Jerry Thomas, a 
graduate of JC, hopes 
to become the "first 
governor from South 
Florida in the history 
of the state." 



He asked the students to 
become involved, talk to 
friends, and discuss the 
issues. "Exercise your vote 
regardless of what your 
vote might be," said the 
Governor. 

Richard Stone accused his 
opponent of "wooing" big 
businesses for their support. 
"I believe to discourageprice 
gouging, we need an excess 
profits tax and we need it 
now," said Stone. 

"I have to commend you 
and Palm Beach County for 
showing more enthusiasm 
about the election," added 
Stone, "than I've seen in 
other parts of the State." 



At podium with Pugh, Eckerd fields questions from crowd. 



At right: hicumbent 
Governor Reubm As- 
kew asked students to 
become involved, talk 
to friends, and dis- 
cuss the issues. The 
governor is pictured 
with Palm Beach 
County Democratic 
Chairman Harry 
Anstead. 




Republican Carl Kuttler 



Ralph Turlington, the 
incumbent Commissioner of 
Education, called maintain- 
ing a balanced educational 
program one of his main 
priorities. 

"I want Florida to have the 
best educational system in 
the United States," said 
Turlington. 

Thomas O'Malley, run- 
ning for State Treasurer and 
Insurance Commissioner 
said he had accomplished the 
things he had promised the 
voters of Florida four years 
ago, including no-fault 
insurance. 

Dr. John Grady was the 
sole representative of the 
American Party during their 
day October 24. Grady, a 
candidate for the United 
States Senate, spoke to about 
150 students in the SAC 
lounge. 

Grady called "economic 
instability" the biggest 
problem in this country. "In 
some parts of this country 
there's a depression and in 
others a recession," added 
Grady, "Maybe together, 
you and I can stop America's 
retreat from greatness." 

Edwin Pugh, faculty 
advisor to the Political 
Union, considered the know- 
your-candidate days a big 
success. "I feel the students 
are mature enough to look 
people over and make their 
own opinions." 




a jlj .f. T;rmr3',,,rmn Z-tiM p«:?.f-4.ya.,...Tx-&7;.; aM»iiCT.,jrigga?igCTr«S'ai 



JC s Robinson Runs 



JC Student Bruce Robinson is running as 
a write-in candidate for State Senate, 
District 28. Pictured at lower left, Robinson 
is a supporter of the Equal ffights 
Amendment. 

At lower right: Though it is undectable by 
this photo, the American flag was flying at 
its traditional spot, to the speaker's right, at 
the recent political rallies. 




•^0!^^<a 



8 ■ BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 4, 1974 



londay, November, 4, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 9 



I 
I 

Field Trip Declared 'Outrageous ! colleges And careers shown 




Science Ciub campers take a break and relax as they 
begin their weekend. 

Prices "Pop" Up 



What is a movie without 
popcorn? The crunchy ker- 
nels are as much a part of 
show "biz" as the films 
themselves. But, woe to 
movie-goers! Popcorn is 
following the lead of beef, 
gas, sugar, toilet paper, etc.; 
there will soon be a shortage 
of it. 

This upcoming scarcity is a 
result of the poorest com 
harvest in several years. 
Cost of producing the corn 
has almost doubled, which 
inevitably means a price 
increase. 

If that isn't enough, one 



must also consider that 
prices of ingredients needed 
to make popcorn have also 
increased. 




... -i'v-^^v; . 
Popcorn should be enjoyed 
now since it is still plentiful 
enough to maintain current 
prices. It will continue to be 
sold at the movies in the 
future months, however 
supply will probably be 
limited. About the price? 
Well, that will be the hardest 
part of it to swallow! 



Scholarship Concert 

The concert choir, band, and orchestra will be 
performing November 17 at 4 p.m. in the Auditorium 
for the annual Scholarship Concert. 

This is the only concert for which a fee is charge. The 
fee is $1.60 for students and $2 for adults. Allthe funds 
from the concert go into scholarships for music students 
to further their education. 

Well-known works such as Bach's chorale "Now 
Thank we all Our God" accompanied by the organ and 
piano, and "Aria in G" done in an up tempo jazz 
arrangement also by Bach are planned. "0 Clap Your 
Hands by R. Vaughnn Williams is another of the 
many selections on the program. 



UAue 



VQU 



mm 

•J "V TUESDAYS ^ 



TUiSDAYS 

nttlPHtStelFM 
ALLTMEPtZZA 

YOU CAM $<139 



iATl 



BANQUET ROOM 

AVAHAMI 






WOKSMTS 

nMimssttiNi 

All tH SFAfilliTTI 

MITIWl p.«n 5Hn.U 
ihiiiiMtiMdb S4 9» 

UrtUir tM" bh ▼ ■ "T 



Again the caravan of 
Science Club members left 
from JC ready for another 
field trip. Twenty-six mem- 
bers left Friday afternoon, 
headed for Ocala National 
Forest to camp in the Juniper 
Springs Campground. 

According to Mr. Richard 
Gross, co-moderator, every- 
thing was very well organiz- 
ed. The campsite was 
reserved, and the tents were 
pitched before nightfall. 
Seven male students with the 
intention of "roughing it" 
occupied one tent with all the 
comforts of home, including 
cots, a stove, and a heater. 

Rising bright and early 
Saturday morning, the camp- 
ers rented canoes and 
paddled down the Juniper 
Springs Run. Everyone 
commented on the beauty of 
the run, and as Gross put it, 
"the water was crystal clear 
from beginning to end, 
reminding us of scenes from 
the movie. The Yearling' 
when we saw a few deer." 
Other wildlife they encount- 
ered included large turtles," 
and because of the clear 
water, many fish. In many 
sports the bubbling of the 
springs in the stream was 
seen. 

From an ecological point of 
view, the canoers saw areas 



where the tornadoes had hit 
last summer. "It created an 
erie feeling to see the giant 
hardwoods turned over." 
said Gross. "But the new 
growth could be seen, even 
though it had only been a few 
months." 

At the end of the run, 
many canoers were treated 
to the surprise of an old 
Science Club tradition. 
Standing nonchalantly on a 
small bridge above the 
water. Gross and a few 



others appeared quite harrri' 
less until they jumped off 
onto the rest of the canoers, 
turning them into the waler. 
That night, surrounding 
the campfire, the campers 
were treated to off- beat 
country-western music prO' 
vided by Claude Steelman or 
guitar. Also helping with the 
singing was Mr. Kopf, who 
according to club president, 
Dan Fried, knew every soup 
they sang. When asked for a 
description of the trip, Dan 
rephed, "Outrageous." 



Froternity In Action 

Phi Da Di, a campus fraternity, has chosen it's 
officers and is looking for new members. 

This year's officers are: President - Steve Marttinen, 
Vice Presidnet - Jeff Driggers, Treasurer - Junn 
iMartorell, Secretary - Jerry Kreucher, Sergeanl-at- 
Arms - Greg Nash. 

The fraternity meets Sunday evenings at 7 p.m. in 
the SAC lounge. Presently, plans are being made for the 
Sweetheart Ball, but they need more funds from 
Student Government, according to Jeff Driggers, Phi 
DaDiVP. 

"All newcomers are welcome; the pledges are going 
to be easy this year," stated Jeff. He feels the present 
small membership is due to lack of communication 
among students about fraternities. 

The members of the club feel that the organization 
will become stronger with an increase in membership. 



Classified Ads 



Term papers! Canada's 
largest service. For catalog 
send $2 to: Essay Services, • 
57 Spadina Ave., #208, 
Tornoto, Ontario, Canada. 

New Triplex Units, 132 

Walker Ave., Greenacres. 2 
Bdrm, 1 Bath, WW Carpet, 
Central A/C-Heat, Applian- 
ces; Water and garbage 
pickup included. $235.00 
mo. Call 965-3397 for an 
appointment. 

Part time help wanted. We 

will work out day and time 
around your schedule. Me- 
chanically inclined person 
can help with Cars, Boats, 



Phont 1^-1046 




Motorcycle, Helicopter, Er- 
rands, Etc. Call 659-3030. 

Free Puppy - must find home 
for medium size 7 month old 
mutt. All shots. Call 
588-5231. 

Ride Needed - To Gainesville 
Friday, November 8th will 
share expenses Call 588-3982 
after 4 p.m. 

Roommate wanted: To share 
2 bedroom apartment. 2 
miles from school. Walk to 
beach. $60 a month which 
includes utilities. Male Call 
588-3982 after 4 p.m. 

For sale 1974 Suzuki GT 550. 
With faring and center roll 
bar; Exc. Condition, $1295. 
Call 622-4863 - ask for Rob. 

For Sale Fender Telecaster- 
like new $225 Call 967-8876 
Ask for Jim 



ART 
SUPPLIES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



First Haiioiial Bank 
l^ust Company 

114 North "J" St. 

Lake Worth, Florida 
Phone 582-5641 
Member F.D.t.C. 



For Sale 16 ft. Catamaran 
• Sailboat Wharran designed, 
ideal for sailing. Coll 
582-1252. 

For sale: 2 bedroom, . 
unfurnished apartmeni, 
modern conveniences, $200 a ; 
; month. Call 892-6068 after 5 ; 
p.m. 

For sale 1973 Nova PS, PB 
air. $1900 Call 588-2178. , 

.For sale New push but ion ' 
AM radio with speaker from ! 
Ford $20 Call 626-1536. | 

For Sale E 78-14 AlmoM \ 
new condition, $12.00 Call ' 
Mike Walter 622-6150 after 8 ' 
p.m. any night. 

For Sale Porshe 911L 1968, 
Excellent, $4000 Firm, 
serious inquiries only. Pete 
655-4077, 2-5 weekdays. 

Boonunate wanted: Needed 
immediately, $60 mo. includ- 
ing utilities, pets allowed, 
See Melanie Bellringer, 1157 
Emory Drive. W.P.B. 2 
Blocks s. of Summh Blvd. 3 
blocks N. of Forest Hill. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7Sp«rp«ff« 

Ssrxl novw for iaten catalos. Er*- 
close $2.00 to cover rrturn pojt. 

age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

S7 Smdina Ave., Suit* #aOB 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(416) 366-«648 
Our fffseareh $ervk» itto/d 

for mseareh asrittanc* only. 



Palm Beach County stu- 
dents were given the unique 
opportunity to go shopping 
for the college or career of 
their choice recently at the 
Palm Beach Mall. 

Sixty-three senior colleges 
from nine southeastern 
states entered exhibits at the 
annual College and Career 
Days, formerly a one-day 
affair held at PBJC. 

The County wide effort, 
sponsored by the Palm 
County Counselor's Associa- 
tion this year, emphasized 
smaller schools and black 
colleges, according to Mr, 
Paul Glynn, coordinator of 
the event an Dean of Student 
Personnel at JC, 

"Many students tend to 
seek smaller schools, where 
there is more interaction and 
a better student-teacher 
ratio" Glynn stated. "This is 
an excellent opportunity for 
students to get information 
which could lead to a better 
choice of career or college." 



The Palm Beach Junior 
CoUeg Exhibit, split between 
the college transfer and the 
occupational programs offer- 
ed at the college illustrated 
the dual nature of the event. 

Representing the "career 
side" was the North 
Technical Education Center, 
six representatives of busi- 
ness and professional groups 
for direct career information, 
and at least two exhibits 
from the armed forces, 
including a helicopter based 
in the center of the midway. 

"Students who do not 
already have definite college 
or career plans, and that 
means most high school 
students, cannot afford to 
miss this chance of finding 
the right direction," Glynn 
stated prior to the event. 

Although the turnout was 

not as enthusiastic as 

anticipated, a teacher's 

planning day did seem to 

boost attendance. 

Glynn remarked that his 



only regret was the lack of 
advertisement and promo- 
tion beforehand. 

According to Glynn, col- 
lege and career planning 
should begin early in high 
school at least by the junior 
year. 

In previous years, the 
entire Junior Class was 
transported to PBJC for the 
one day event. 

"Double sessions, plus a 
lack of transportation made 
the former idea impossible" 
Glynn stated, "the Associa- 
tion then voted to open it up 
to a three day event and 
allow any student or parent 
to come on a voluntary basis. 



Open File 



Job Bank Opens 



Cindy Cowen 



PBJC will have on campus by 
early next term a Job Bank, 
which will include an 
updated daily list of jobs 
available throughout the 
state. This "up-to-the-min- 
ute" directory will be 
stationed in the Job 
Placement Office, located in 
the Career Information and 
Study Center on the first 
floor of the library. This 
information will be available 
to all students. 



New Weekend Hours 
— —On Trial Runs 



r 



=»#s 



BRING IN 
CLASSIFIEDS 

NOW/ 



d<s 




As a new service to its 
students and the community, 
Indian River community 
College has set up weekend 
library hours .The new hours 
are from 9 a.m. -1 p.m. on 
Saturdays and from 1 p.m. -5 
p.m. on Sundays. 

The idea to establish these 
hours was suggested by the 
Administration of the col- 
lege. This was thought to be 
a unique and useful 
community service that 
would be of interest to all.So 
far, the new service has not 
sparked much interest from 



the student body, not the 
surrounding community. The 
library staff is not overly 
enthusiastic about the idea 
either. They feel that it is a 
waste of their time to open 
the library for only four our 
five people to use. 

The Hbrary is now closed 
on Fridays so that the library 
staff is still only working a 
forty hour week. Besides 
the newhours that must be 
worked on weekends, each 
member of the staff is 
required to work at least one 
night a week. 



According to Miss Gwendo- 
lyn Ferguson, the coordina- 
tor, "The Job Placement 
Office presently has a file of 
50-75 available jobs from the 
individual employers and the 
Florida State Employment 
Service (FSES). All PBJC 
students, former students 
and graduates are ehgible to 
use this information without 
charge, and we are now 
sending letters to graduates 
and former students inform- 
ing them of this service. 

Miss IFergusom added, 
"The college departments 
also offer job placement 
help, but we're here to aid 
those who need additional 
guidance." Miss Ferguson 
explained that the new Job 
Bank will be established in 
cooperation with FSES, and 
the list of employment 
possibilities will be on 
microfiche - plastic cards 
similar (o micro film, which 
students can run through a 
viewer to learn of available 
jobs. 

The FSES will train a 
college representative in the 
use of the equipment and 
assign an interviewing num- 
ber. 



FOR A BETTER LAND 

E\eci 

HARRY JOHNSTON 

District26 STATE SENATOR Oemocraf 



THE INCUMBENT VOTED 
AGA/NSTSENATE BILL 152. 

This bill gave 1 8-y ear-olds 
the right to vote 

PULL LEVER 11 -A TUES. NOV. 5TH 

HARRY JOHNSTON 

is your "Control Growih" Candidate 

Pd. Pol. Adv. -Paid For By Harry Johnston Campaign Fund 




Monday, November 4, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 1 1 




Season's Premier 



David [Gene Lancaster,! eft] 
toasts Sidney [David Batho, 
below ]svliile delivering ano- 
ther intellectual jibe. 




Window To Open 



"The Sign In SidneyrBriistein's Window" will be 
presented by Palm Beach Junior College Dramatic 
Department on Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and 
Sunday, Nov. 7,8,9, and 10 with a benefit performance 
scheduled Thursday, Nov. 14, -for the Lake Worth 
Playhouse. 

The story behind the play is almost as gripping and 
poignant as the story within theplay, according to 
Frank Leahy, faculty director of this season's first 
production. , 

'Sign's playwright, Lorriane Hansberry, won the New 
York Drama Critics Award for Best Play of the year for 
1958-1959 for her "A Raisin In the Sun". She was the 
youngest American playwright, the. fifth woman and 
the only black writer ever to receive this honor. 

Although her first play "Raisin" was a smashing 
success, the opening of her second play was met with 
mixed reviews. Unless a large financial backing was found 
for the play, it would close. 

"The Sign In Sidney Brustein's Window" seemed 
doomed to failure. 

Sadly, they broke the news to Lorraine, a woman who 
knew she was seriously ill, but didn't know she was 
suffering from cancer, and the playwright was concerned, 
wondering what would happen should her illness keep her 
from writing for a long time. 

Situations, ho waver, changed. 

Frank and Eleanor Wright, who had lent the production 
$2,500 with the stipulation that the production recieved 
good reviews, called to say that despite the odds,they still 
wanted their money to be used for the show. 

Thus it was that the show was kept open by people who 
had seen the show and thought the show was too good to 
close, and did something about it. Among those who 
devoted their time and money were, Shelley Winters, 
Viveca lindfors, Steve Allen, and Richard Rodgers plus a 
host of others, famous and not-so-famous. 




IIIIIEIIIIIIIIIII 



Movie Review 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Above: Mavis [Dixie OlingerJ 
discovers Sidney [Joe Redon] 
in a drunken stupor 



Galieon Photos 









A Clash Of Wants And Needs 



"I wish to live, because 
life has within it that which is 
good, that which is beautiful, 
and that which is love. 
Therefore, since I have 
known all of these things, I 
have found them to be 
reason enough, and... I wish 
to live." Lorraine Hansberry 
wrote that before her death 
on January 12th, 1965. 

This love of life that 
Hansberry expressed is 
evident throughout the play, 
"The Sign in Sidney 
Brustein's Window." 

The play will be presented 
by the JC dramatic depart- 
ment on the nights of Nov. 



Drama Stories By Frank Smith, Entertainment Co-Editor 




10- BEACHCOMBER 



Monday, November 4, 1 974 



7th -11. 

While learning her work 
the players have grown to 
"know" Lorraine Hansber- 
ry. 

Karen Moore, who por- 
trays Sidney Brusteins' wife. 
Iris, says of Hansberry, 
"She's the most amazing 
writer who ever lived... to 
create nine completely dif- 
ferent people ! . . .to have each 
one of them so justified in 
their different stand!!! 
' Ms. Moore says, "The 
play is so beautiful. It makes 
you realize there is so much 
to live, to keep on going. ..to 
find exactly what living is 
for! It's breathing, walking, 
talking, being..." 

"People have got to come 
and see this play." She says, 
saying that if it were 
possible, she would like to 
pull everybody inside the 
auditorium tg see it, so 
strong is her belief in the 
good effect the play would 
have on them, 

"Keith Cooper, who plays 



Sign Supported By Famous Figures 



"The Sign in Sidney Brustem's Window", a play of 
depth and symbolism, inspired these comments from its 
cast. 

''I like the character, I'm reaUy int him. The character 

believes in a lot of things I do," commented Keith Cooper 

who IS playmg Alton Scales, neighbor of the Brusteins. 

Alton has very strong feeliiigs on civil rights and so do I. 

1 guess that s partly why I like him." 

Although Keith enjoys derious drama, he prefers 
comdey. 

In high school, Keith played Donald in the well-known 
comedy, "You Can't Take It With You." 

"Window" deals with today's problems: racism, 
interracial marriage,^ drugs, politics and civil rights," 
states Keith. "I don't want to tell everything about the 
play. I want people to come see it rather than read about 
it. 

The lead part of Sidney Brustein is played by Joe 
Redon. Surprisingly, Joe has no previous acting 
experience. This will be his first time on stage. 

"Sidney is very close to the person I am. He just wants 
to succeed in something, he'll try anything once. That's 
why I'm doing 'Window', I have an interest," expressed 



Joe. 

Joe is very modest about his apparent talent and he 
considers himslef a studnet among many actors. 

"I don't feel I'm the actor that the others are," he said. 
He has hopes of doing other plays in the future but does 
not plan to make the theatre a career. 

Portraying Sidney's wife, Iris Brustein, is experienced 
actress Karen Moore. Karen has acted in four previous 
plays at JC. 

"Of all the shows I've been in, I've had to work the 
hardest on building this character," commented Karen. 

As experienced as she is, Karen stillfinds it difficuh to 
stop being herself and become Iris because she feels she 
and Iris are very close in character. Karen describes Iris as 
"human." 

^^ Obviously enthused with the play, Karen stated that 
"Window" is "the most powerful, truthful and honest 
play I've ever read" 

Her deep feehngs for the playwright were clear when 
she said, "Lorraine Hansberry is beautiful. There are 
actually no words to describe her. Beautiful... yet, even 
that is an injustice to her." 

Karen expressed the feelings of the entire cast and 
students involved in the play when she said, "People have 
to see the show... it says so much!" 



Alton Scales says of the play, 
"It's funny, heart-warming, 
sad, loving, and about 
understanding." 

The artists seem to be 
completely involved willi 
understanding their charac- 
ters. The play, because of its 
content, demands this. It is 
about a group of people who 
are of different philosophical 
ideals, different ways of life, 
and how these differences 
interact, inter-relate. There 
is a clash of values, there is a 
clash of wants and needs. 
The play points out how 
every one is different 

and how seldom these 
differences are actually 
understood or even noticed . 

The play states that people 
are self-centered and usually 
concern themselves only 
with their own lives. 
Working on this basic theme 
Hansberry developes a very 
fine play with characters that 
really live. 

The characters are: Sidney 
Brustein ( Joe Redon) and 
Iris husband and wife. 
Sidney is a perpetual 
intellectual, and a failure^, 
who buys a paper business. 
Iris is getting tired of 
Sidney's failures, tired of her 
failings as an actress, and 
tired of their marriage. 

Mavis Parodus and Gloria 
Parodus are Iris Brustein's 
sisters. Mavis (Dixie Olin- 
ger) is a straight, middle 
class, snoop of a lady and 
Gloria (Kitty Albertson) is a 
very successful prostitute. 

Alton Scales (Keith Moo- 
re) David Begin (Gene 
Lancaster) and Wally Ohara 
(Danny Stewart) are other 
charades. Alton is an 
"involved" Black who used 
to be Communists. Davitl is 
a homosexual playwrite, and 
Wally is running for town 
council. Max, who works 
with Sidney on the paper, 
(Played by David Batho) and 
the detective (Gregory Bdell) 
complete the cast. 



rCracker" Crumbled 



miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



John Auchterlonie 



Animal crackers were raearit to be eaten, 
not watched. But when the Marx brothers 
are doing the eating, then it's time to relax. 

"Animal Crackers" is a re-released, 
original '30's production starringthe Marx 
Brothers. Don't forget, this movie is a 
re-release. That means it's in black and 
white, scratched and spliced; not to mention 
that the admission price is the same as that 
of contemporary films. 
Neverthheless, Groucho Marx is one of my 
favorites, with his zany, quick and witty 
nonsense-type humor. By the way, the 
brothers are featured as individual 
characters, not as a quartet. 

HarjDO and Zeppo are marginal as actors. 
But, Harpo does display his musical talents 
extremely well on the harp. I believe Freud 
himself could not understand Harpo. 
Meanwhile, Zeppo's job is to throw in 
straight lines wherever he can. 

The plot of the movie is simple and as 
organized as the Marx style of humor. It 
centers around the arrival of the infamous 
Captain Spaulding (Groucho) from his safari 
in Africa , and the unveiling of a priceless 
painting to a weahhy group of people, who 
are guests at a rich widow's estate. Through 
a young painter's ambition and two 



mischievous dousins, the paintiiig is 
switched before its unveiling, and lost in the 
mixup. 

The movie's humor comes from the antics 
of the Marx Brothers, not the script. 

Groucho is the best with his "African 
Hunter" routine. Harpo and Zeppo enter 
the movie as musicians for the affair but, 
naturally, they play off key. 

The humor deals more with actions than 
words. The entire movie is compiled of 
short, comical sketches. These routines are 
worked around the plot in such forms as 
. playing a card game, playing a musical 
instrument, taking a letter and even trying 
to solve a mystery. 

The quality of the film leaves something 
to be desired. But the black and white film, 
the acting and the set will all be forgiven 
with the realization that this film was made 
inthel930's. 

Why "Animal Crackers" was picked to be 
re-released I'll never know. The Marx's 
have done better; "A Night at the Opera" is 
by far a better representation of the Marx 
humor. 

But then, like 3-D and other movie 
oddities, Groucho only goes around once in a 
blue moon. 



Recording Giants 

There is no group like Gentle Giant and there never has 
been. They are to be commended for being so original in 
their approach to rock music and in blending it very tastefully 
with their deep classical roots. 

There is no album like "The Power and the Glory". It is to 
be recognized as a marvelous musical accomplishment, 
possibly even a bit ahead of our time. 

The music is of a very high caliber and refrains from the 
use of any boring, overused, typical rock cliches found in 
much of today's popular music. Everything is totally 
original. Every little riff, every melody, every theme, and 
even in the improvisation, the typical repetitious licks are 
avoided. 

The highlight of the album is the unique vocal 
arrangements found on most songs. No screams or 
yeah-yeahs, but rather, serious philosophical expressions 
and mystical announcements proclaiming freedom and the 
power and the glory in these hard, troubled times. 

It offers a very refreshing straightforward message to 
listeners as well as eight tracks of very exciting music. The 
music will stand out in your mind above many other familiar 
contemporary songs. 

Gentle Giant is very big in England but hasn't received 
toomuch recognition in the States yet. However, you will be 
hearing a lot more about them in the future as they become 
more widely discovered. 

"Hail To": Derek Shulman, vocals and all saxes; Ray 
Shulman, bass, vocals, violin; Kerry Minnear, keyboards, 
cello, vocals; Gary Green, all guitars; and John Weathers, 
drums, percussion and vocals. 

Gentle Giant really must be heard to be believed. It surely 
will enlighten the multitudes of young, sophisticated 
progressive rock listeners around these days. 

"The Power and the Glory" is easily one of the year's 
hottest albums and can be found on the Capital label with the 
Giant King of Spades on the cover. 




Seminar Explores Afro Music 



Oveta Jckson sensitively handles the vocal rendition 
of an Aro- American spiritual in a seminar of historical 
black songs. 



Gaireon Photo 



Afro-American music was 
the topic of an October 30 
seminar held in the Human- 
ities building and lead by 
Ms, Pat Johnson, music 
instructor. 

The seminar was high- 
lighted by numerous spirit- 
uals and Gospel songs, The 
first of these was "I Want 
Jesus to Walk With Me" 
sung by Perry Stokos, 
accompanied on the piano by 
Victor Gent student at FAU. 
This was followed by Ms. 
Johnson singing the same 
song yet differently to 
illustrate her feelings that a 
person doing the song must 



interpret it the way they feel 
it. Summing up she said, 
"Intrepretation is the pur- 
pose to spirituals." A second 
spiritual "Waterboy" was 
sung by Kim Gent and 
accompanied by Mr. Estrada 
Ms. Johnson stated, "The 
reason people take so well to 
spirituals, especially those 



sung by Blacks, is the fact 
that they are harmonized. By 
this I mean the feeling, not 
the written form. " 

Overta Johnson sung her 
interpretations of two spirit- 
uals, "I Gotta Lie Down 
Where Shall I Lie" and "Go 
Down In the Lonesome 
Valley." 



p-Frankly Speaking— — 

NewMedlum In Sight 

Frank Smith — 



i 

Puzzles Solved For Aquarius i 

I 



i 
I 



PISCES: Govern your fm- 
ances with a keen eye - this is 
a week for small mistakes 
that make trouble in the 
future. A startling suggest- 
ion masks an ulterior motive. • 
ARIES: A confrontation 
arrives. It will do you good to 
get your conflicts out in the 
open. With a little effort on 
both sides, they can be 
profitably resolved. 
TAURUS: Be more aware of 
the logical side of things. 
Take time to solve compli- 
cated personal puzzles. Give 
each action careful thought 
or a friendship will suffer. 
GEMDNI: Those you admire 
seem to be disappointing 
you. Be bold and question 
everyone about his motives 
and methods. Show your 
friends you have faith in 
them. 
CANCER: New and unfami- 



■ liar things, peculiar work and 
school situatioiis confuse 
you. Adaptation is the best 
solution; aggression will get 
you nowhere for the next few 
weeks. 

LEO: You are needed by 
more people than you think. 
The truth about your future 
will become clear. Selfdoubts 
aren't necessary. Self-confi- 
dence and independence are. 
VIRGO: Publicity could bring 
benefits later. Don't be 
afraid to get into the public 
eye; in fact, make an effort to 
do so. 

UBRA: A possession that 
has eluded you is almost in 
your hands. Don't put 
pressure on a close friend - 
he or she is under a strain 
and will blow up in your face. 
SCORPIO: You get into an 
argument , or an unpleasant 
situation on the road. 



Someone you helped in the 
past could be of help. 

SAGITTARIUS: You feel 
compelled to act without 
thinking, to give in to 
impulses and trust intuition. 
Resist the temptation; your 
intuition is cloudy this week. 
See every side of every 
question. 

CAPRICORN: You are both- 
ered by disconnected mem- 
ories, like music heard from 
far away or very long ago. 
Let the past teach you. 
Remember past triumphs. 
They oveshadow present 
troubles. 

AQUARIUS: A complicated 
personal puzzle becomes 
clear as you look it over; Stay 
on the side of emotion. 
Seeing things from another's 
viewpoint is a trick that will 
serv eyou well. 



The future could hold a new media for the 
entertainment field, television tapes. There is, already on 
the market, a unit which you can attach to your television 
set and use to tape television programs. 

As of yet, it is expensive, but eventually the unit will 
probablly be well within the price range of your typical 
television fanatic. 

There is, unfortunately, a problem with this pratctice. 
People wouldn't mind watching their favorite movie'two or 
three times, but hardly anyone would care to watch the 
same movie day after day, hundreds of times. 

Sometime in the future there will be an increasing 
demand for scenes that people wouldn'j mind watching 
again and again. A new breed of artist will emerge, the 
"scenevwiter". 

The scenewriter will try to do visually what the 
songwriters of today do vocally; Songwriters wn-ite songs 
that we often can enjoy many times daily. The scene 
writers will try to create visual impression^ that we can 
watch over and over. 

Television programs will probably , change to 
accommodate this new creative medium. There may be 
programs specifically conceived to show off optical 
extravaganzas. 

Major networks may start a ''Top 40" list x>f "scenes" 
that people are buying. Television might begitt presenting 
visual experiences ifluch like radio presents auditory 
experiences. 

It may be awhile before artists finally understnd what 
optical stimuli people will enjoy seeing over and over, but 
eventually, this new media, this new means ojF expressioii 
just might present us with "harmonies" of inovement, 
symphonies of light, and a veritable "fantasia'' of musical 
and visual experience. 



Baseball Nine 
Stung By North 



By Timolliy L. Bray 
Sports Editor 

With the conclusion of the 
fall schedule last Wednesday 
night, the next task for JC 
head baseball coach Dusty 
Rhodes is to reduce his 
roster to 22 players. 

Coach Rhodes feels this is 
a monumental task since any 
one of the remaining 30 
members are capable of 
playing. His iinal decision is 
to come this week. 

Between now and Christ- 
mas vacatioHj Rhodes said, 
he is going to stress 
fundamentals in the informal 
practices. The Pacers com- 
mitted four errors in one 
inning against Miami-Dade 
North. 

Against the Falcons, on 
Wed. Oct, 31, the Pacers had 
the ball game in hand 
leading 2-1 going into the 
bottom of the seventh. Then, 
as Rhodes commented, "We 
took too much of a seventh 
inning stretch.". 

Pacer pitchers allowed six 
runs on six walks, and the 
defense committed 2 errors. 
The Falcons did not hit a ball 
out of the infield during the 
inning'. 

Rhodes pulled some of his 
starters in the inning. "I had 
to see some of the other guys 
play under pressure.". 

The Pacers' runs came in 
the third, fifth, and seventh, 
with Sam Testa collecting 3 
RBI's. 

In the third, Glenn Rogers 
led off with a base hit. 
Rhodes then sent Rogers on 
a hit and run. Skip Walker 
responded with a hit to right 
field sending Rogers to third. 
Tests then scored Rogers. 

The same sequence happ- 
ened in the fifth with Rogers 
and Waker getting on base 
and Testa scoring Rogers 
with an RBI hit. 

In the top of the seventh, 
Walker took a base on balls, 
stole second, went to third on 
Testa's base hit, and scored 
on a passed ball. Testa 
ended the scoring for the 
Pacers on a base hit by Jerry 
Walters. 

"Miami-Dade North," 
commented Rhodes, "is a 
great team with great 
facilities. Falcon coaches feel 
that we're better than South 
and Downtown. " 



Badminton 
Intramural 

7 to 9 p.m. 
Wednesday 
In the Gym 



Due to the pro draft in 
January, many pro scouts 
were in attendance looking 
over many of the players. 

The Pacers finished with a 
7-5 record during the fall 
season. 

Rhodes believes JC base- 
ball is "taking a change for 
the better. I've pushed the 
guys pretty hard. They've 
been playing ball since 
September. They need a 
break and I need a break." 




iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil 



"We took too much of a 
seventh inning stretch," 
commented Coach Dusty 
Rhodes. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil) 



Walker, Jones Individual Best 



Monday, November 4, 1974 ^ 




ft: 



g, 



A chiptshot by Keith Dunn heads directl} 
for the cup on the fifth huAe at WPB Goimtry 

Club. Photo by Steve Fritz 5 

Intramural Bowlers Roll 
To Fairlanes Tournament 



® 



JC's intramural bowling 
team will compete in a 
tournament with seven 
schools at 8:30 a.m., Friday, 
Nov. 15 at Fairlanes Bowling 
Alley. 

Today, 10 women and 10 
men with the highest 
averages in the league vie for 
the eight spots on the 
All-Star JC Club. 

Any eligible bowler is 
excused from classes on 
Friday Nov. 15 to participate 
in the tournament. 

Sharon Nelson and Kent 
Knox bowled the highest 
individual games in intram- 
ural bowling last Wednesday 

Nelson's top score of 200 
was followed by Amy 
Strimbu's 184, and Jody 
Salzgeber's 167. Knox's 
sizzling games of 223 and 



203 were closely followed by 
Brian Richard's 202 and 200. 
Joe Lesko was still not far 
behindwithal88. 

Nelson also led the 
women's high series with a 
503. . She was followed by 
Salzegber's 457, and Strim- 
bu's 448. 

"Ups and Downs" rolled 
the women's high scratch 
team series, and high scratch 
team game. This team 
Consists of Ingrid Sainio, Jan 
Kisker, Margie Imnel, and 
Jody Salzgeber. 

The mens high team 
series, 1861, and team game, 
647, were taken by the "8 
Balls". Tony Pischitz, Kim 
Heinicka, Sam Ferra, and 
Steve Auditsch make up this 
weeks champions. 



by Timothy L. Bray 
Sports Editor 

Head Baseball Coach Dusty Rhodes released the final 
individual fall stats on Thursday, Oct. 31 . 

Skip Walker, batting second in the order during the fall, 
lead the club with a .406 average. All-state center fielder 
Sam Testa was close behind with an even .400 Testa lead the 
club with 18 RBI. 

Lead off man Glenn Rogers scored 14 runs while hatting 
.350. Designated hitter Rich Sorise batted .381 and collected 
16 base hits. Also hitting ,381 was Tom McCoullgh. 

The pitching staffs stats were also impressive. Terry 
Dreher led the club with 20 strike-outs, and Ed Boyle had the 
lowest earned run average, 1.39. Each pitcher on the staff ^ 
threw at least 10 innings. 

Rod Jones lead the pitches in overall performance. In 10 
innings, Jones allowed 2 runs on six hits. He gave up two 
earned runs. He allowed four men to reach base on walks, 
struck out twelve, and had an ERA of 1 .80. 



Golfers In Gatorland 



Improving Linda Moore 
and steady Colleen Walker 
lead the womens golf team in 
the Lady Gator Invitational 
Tournament today and 
tomorrow in Gainesville. 

In last weeks match, 
Miami-Dade North defeated 
the swingers WA-^A at their 
home course, Hollywood 
Lakes. 

Linda Moore finished with 
the low score of 82, followed 
by Colleen Walker, 83, Sara 
Marsh, 95, and Donna 
MooTotta, 114. 

Playing Nasseau round, 



Walker took the only point 
for JC. She won the firs!, 
nine, lost the second, and 
tied her opponent in overall 
score. The balance of the 
team lost all three points. 

Dr. Howard Reynolds, 
womens golf coach, com- 
mented, "I am pleased mil 
Linda's improvement, hut 
Colleen did not play as she is 
capable.". 

. He hopes with sorae 
improvement, the team will 
have a good opportunity ic 
win before the year is over. 



PBJC POOL 
TOURNAMENT 



Wednesday 




4 to 6 p.m. 



Major League Lanes 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Vol. XXXVI No. 9 



Monday, November '11, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida, 33460.. 




SG Wants Change 



ByJOELTANEN 
Staff Writer 

Dolor Ginchereau, Vice Pre- 
sident of SG, said Thursday 
during the Senate meeting that 
he is extending the membership 
of the Constitutional Amend- 
ments Committee for the 
purpose of rewriting the Student 
Body Constitution. 

"I believe it can be done and I 
believe that we can come up 
with a much better document," 
said Ginchereau. 



Ginchereau wants to make the 
constitution clearer in the 
powers of all branches of 
government and to make the 
Senate . as effective as the 
executive board. Senators, on 
occasion have had to waste time 
during Senate meetings because 
of the misinterpretation of the 
constitution. 

Ginchereau would like the 
Constitutional Amendments 
Committee to research a 
complete method of impeach- 



S ABOVE: "I believe it can be done and I believe that we 
S can come up with a much better document." 
£ Ginchereau. 

§ RIGHT: "We're not looking for a copy, but we're 
S looking for ideas to set our wheels going." Abrams. 

^iiiiiiiaiiiiiiuiiinnnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitHiiiitiittiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniinniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiHinuninniiii 

OAA, 50's Funded 

By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Student Government's Executive Board allotted $300 to O.A.A. 
for the Odura festival and tentatively appropriated $1,000 to Phi Lo 
for a 50's dance, at the November 5 meeting. 

The Odum is an annua! Afro-American cultural event which has 
become a tradition at JC, according to Oveta Jackson, President of 
O.A.A. 

Skits, poems, food, an art exhibit, music presentations, and a 
display of African, attire are included in the event. Awards are given 
and guest speakers are invited. 

The Odum is scheduled for December 6 and is open to all 
students. 

O.A.A. originally requested $500 for the Odum, much of which 
would have been spent for a live band for entertainment. The 
Executive Board was against granting funds for the band and 
suggested^iomitting it. Miss Jackson agreed to discuss this with 
members of O.A.A. The Executive Board allotted $300 for the 
Odum. 

Becky Davis, Vice-President of Phi Lo, requested funds for a 50's 
dance that the sorority hopes to hdd at JC. Phi Lo contacted others 
clubs on campus to. see if any were interested in helping with the 
dance. There was a favorable response. 

Miss Davis feels "there would be a fantastic turnout, in view of 
the present 50's craze." 

The dance would feature a live band playing 50's music, with 
students wearing fashions from the 50's. Teachers would be 
invited. 

Tory Buckley, President of SGA agreed to negotiate with the 
band. 

Miss Davis was willing to call a meeting with representatives of 
clubs that are mterested in helping with the dance, and report the 
results at the next Board meeting. 

A motion was passed to tentatively appropriate 51,000 to Phi Lo 
with final approval at the next meeting. 

President Buckley reported on his October 30 meeting with Dr. 
Manor. According to Buckley, Dr. Manor is opposed to a 
mandatory Student Activity hour because approximately 70% of the 
day students work and must have their classes finished in the 
morning. The activity hour would be cutting out a block of their 
time. Dr. Manor recommended an optional student activity hour. 

Approval of the Winter Movie Schedule was delayed until the 
Executive Board can study the prices. 

Edifor's Notebook 

REGISTRATION for the Winter Term began November 4 and 

continues until November 15, Copies of the Winter Schedule can be 

obtained from your faculty advisor. 

BASIC STUDIES DEPARTMENT is offering special courses in 

Freshman communications for students needing help in reading or 

writing. See Dr. Bosworth, Ad IIB for details. 

LEARN TO TYPE. Personal typing is being offered for the Winter 

Term. Basic techniques are being taught. 

LUCY BOOTH in front of the cafeteria will feature the ' 'Right to Life 

League." See story for details. 

CHRISTMAS PARTY for migrant children will be held Saturday 

December 14. Volunteers are needed so contact Mr. Estrada. 







Lucy Booth Opens 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Asst. News Editor 

The Palm Beach County 
"Right to Life League" is 
having a representative at our 
Lucy Booth on November 12, 
from noon until two o'clock. 

The "Right to Life League" is 
a volunteer, non-profit organi- 
zation which offers personal 
help to pregnant women with 
maternal, economic and coun- 
seling problems. 

"The main function of the 
Right to Life League is to offer 
other alternatives for pregnancy 
besides abortion." stated a 



spokesman for the Palm Beach 
County Maternal and Infant 
care Clinic. 

The league contends that 
legalized abortion is unjustified 
and that by writing to 
governmental representatives 
and casting your vote against it, 
thousands of lives could be 
saved. 

Volunteers for the organiza- 
tions give lectures and show 
movies to assorted clubs and 
organizations throughout the 
county. 

The Right to Life crisis line 
number is 842-4621. 




ment, the feasibility of the 
Senate to approve appropria- 
tions of SG's budget, and to 
make the constitution "as clear 
as possible" in each branch of 
government so that SG 
members don't have to 
constantly interpet the meaning 
of the constitution. 

Rob Abrams, Chairperson of 
the Constitutional Amendments 
Committee said "there is no 
way of putting a definite time" 
on the issue. 

Abrams plans to get copies of 
all the Florida college consti- 
tutions that he can get. He said 
it would take a month or longer 
to contact outside sources and 
get the constitutions. 

"We're not looking for a 
mockery or a copy, but we're 
looking for ideas to set our 
wheels going," said Abrams. 

He said the committee may 
change only a few words or not 
use anything that is in the 
student body constitution. 
, There will be approximately ten 
members working on the 
committee, which will meet 
every Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. 
in the North SAC Lounge. After 
the project of rewriting the 
constitution is well under way, 
the committee may meet twice a 
week. 

SG President, Tory Buckley, 
threatened to veto a bill last week 
which would give Senators 
(honorariums) special privileges 
over other JC students. 

"I strongly urge each and 
every one of you to get together 
and get something a little more 
revised and more professional 
than what it reads now," said 
Buckley. 

The SG President did not veto 
the bill, therefore It became law. 

The Senate passed a 
resolution introduced by Sena- 
tor James Cox, in favor of 
having an "Arts and Crafts" 
shop on the JC campus, The 
shop will allow JC students and 
the public to buy and sell 
homemade arts and crafts. 

Two vacant Senate seats have ' 
been filled by J. Michele Notter 
and Marvin Drake. Dan 
Buckley will be sworn in next 
week. 

Margie Riccobono, Chair- 
person of the appointments 
committee, interviewed the 
Senators to be on Wednesday 
and said they all met the 
qualifications. 

Senators must have no less 
than a 2.2 grade average and 
must carry 12 credit hours per 
semester. 

Referring to the project of 
rewriting the constitution, 
Senator Abrams said it will be 
"after Christmas time before 
the committee as a whole can 
actually sit down and throw a 
constitution together. 



Newly organized Student 
Nurses' Association mem- 
bers had the "crummy" job 
of raising money during 
their balce sale. Shown 
here members [from left to 
right] Jeannie Woods, 
Cheryl Dyett, Jane Doyle 
and Linda Tuttle serve their 
goodies to student custom- 
ers Gerry Foster and Buz 
Perez. 



photo by Winnie Knighton 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 11, 1974 



Monday, November 11, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



(T- 




mig|ass 



1W yCMCi or the STUOCNtS 

MARC BRESSLER 
Editor- In-Chief 
BRUCE MOORE 
Associate Editor 

GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

associated cotiegiat^ press 



Editorials 

Honorable? 

The Student Government Senate has taken it upon themselves, in 
their first official bill of the year, to award honorariums and special 
privileges for each member of the Senate. 

The Senate, obviously thinking themselves worthy of it, first 
wanted to grant senators honorariums and the cost of tuition and 
books for the period of their incumbancy. With just one resolution 
concerning a desire to fix the faulty clock situation at JC behind 
them, Senate Resolution No. 74-002 by Senator James Boger was 
proposing the expenditure of hundreds of dollars to students for 
their title alone. Perhaps the possibility of a senator not showing up 
at all, just collecting his free ride, kept this farce from going 
anywhere. 

Now the first bill of the year pops up, giving senators a $50 
honorarium, a name tag, . a car decal, and special parking spots. 
The bill reasons that the " Senate is pledpig its time and effort to the 
betterment of all persons" at JC in making its argument. 

We think their argument, saying that the privileges and a small 
honorarium would be an incentive for a full slate of candidates each 
year, is not a valid one. Senators serve the students because they 
want to, not because of a token sum of money. We do not feel that 
honorarium is wrong; however, careful supervision over who gets 
the money should be established before any checks are written. 

"Beaches and parks - NOW" voters declared last Tuesday, 
saying yes to the $50 million beach and park bond issue. 
' This affirmative decision is a victory for the county's citizens. For 
an estimated $7 to $20 a year, the public will be buying access to 
seven additional miles of beaches, a priceless purchase if utilized. 
Parks will also be bought and developed. 

No one can predict exactly what a taxpayer's yearly bill will be to 
pay off the S50 million, an issue debated by the bond's opponents. 
Because of varying interest rates, population and years of financmg, 
only general cost estimates can be made. 

But, the current economic slump makes now a good time to buy. 
And, voters have given the county permission to do it. 

Commissioner Bob Culpepper and others got the reward they 
sought after trekking 45 miles along the county's coast. 

They also got an extra bonus - interest aroused concerning the 
bond probably helped bring voters to the polls. 



\\ 



WRAP" If Up \ 



I 



WRAP, the campus "radio station" beset with program and 
technical problems, should leave the air. 

Since the beginning of the school year, WRAP has promised 
cafeteria listemers a consistent offering of quality music at 
reasonable tones. 

Unfortunately, despite installation of new amplifiers and sound 
equipment, WRAP has consistently overpowered students with 
loud, blaring music played at an indigestion-inducing treble level. 

Our complaint is shared by others. The Beachcomber has 
received mkny letters in reference to the situation. In fact, on one 
afternoon over a dozen students (and the cafeteria manager) came 
through Beachcomber offices to complain to WRAP, which is located 
next to the 'Comber. 

Student Government, controller of WRAP operations, should 
investigate the WRAP situation. A possible solution to the problem 
could be to limit the airwaves to the SAC Lounge. 

Instead of remaining a "clique" for the amusement of a "chosen 
few", WRAP should return to the genuine service of the student 
body. ' 



LETTERS-TO-EDITOR POLICY 
LETTERS MUST: 



(1) Not exceed 250 words. 

(2} Be signed by the author. 
(3) Include the author's 
tfilfiphone number. 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber Office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
VVednesday 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 




A Well-Deserved Rest 



Rmerberafiom J 

Itmitittutmmmmmmimmiii I mil i nrim li^ 

Beachcomber Errors Again? 



Editor: 

In your headline article of November 4, "AUee 
Replaces Manor in Senate"; 

1. Paragraphs 2, 3, and 4 establish a 
progression of speakers, thus leading the reader 
to assume that the parliamentarian objected in 
the meeting; he did not. Additionally, Mr. Gross 
did not "take" the floor; he was granted the right 
to speak by Dr. Manor who said, "Well, all 
right." 

2. Paragraph 7 is correct; however, it would 
have been proper here to mention that the 
parliamentarian agreed after the vote that 
procedural violations notwithstanding, once a 
body has cast its vote without objection, the vote 
stands, 

3. We think that both your introduction and 
conclusion, by their word choices ("emotional", 
"heated debate", and "claiming") establish a 
tone which slants opinion for the reader who was 
not present. Our memory of the meeting is 
that discussion by all parties was both smooth 
and restrained. 

Concerning the " claiining , " we had hoped that 
this issue which has been resolved 
(unconstitutionally, we think) would be allowed 
to die. Since you have resurrected the issue, we 
would be pleased if you would clarify the minority 
opinion of the Senate, which was based on a bit 
more than "claiming" that Mrs. Vignau should 
succeed to the Chairmanship. 

At issue we think was whether the Senate 
Constitution should be interpreted literally; 
Article 4, Section 3; "In all matters of 
procedures not specified herein, ROBERT'S 
RULES OF ORDER, Revised, SHALL be 
applied." (underlining is ours) 

As you may remember, Mrs. Vignau was 
sufficiently interested in testing the validity of 
the minority opinion to request that faculty at 
large receive unedited copies of the pertinent 
passages in ROBERT'S and/or to request an 



Love Letter No, 2 

Editor: 

The article the appeared on page one of the 
November 4 issue of the Beachcomber was 
misleading and erroneous. Not only was I quoted 
erroneously, but the sequential description of the 
debate was misleading. 

From the writer's description one might 
conclude that the faculty senate parliamentarian 
stated, during the debate, that ray speaking 
before the body was a violation of parliamentary 
procedure. 



EDITORS NOTE: Faculty Senate meetings 
are always tape recorded by the reporter. 
There were no factual errors in the !Stor% 
The error in Mr. Gross' quote with regard 
to the word "If was the fault of the 
printer. ____ 



interpretation from the Board of Trustees' ; 
lawyer, Mr. Burk. The motion was defeated (sei 
Senate minutes of 9/12/74, page 3). 

We make errors in the Senate ; with good will 
and time the errors will be reduced, we think, s 
Please be tolerant with us, and as accurate ad ; 
objective as possible. 

Max Allee ; 
M. Vigms [ 



'Comber Stafi 



MfiWfsBflitar, ,.,.,„,.,, + , 
E4l«iria( AR$fsfia«tt ^ ,..,--. . 
feature: £«Jrtw ,.,,+,.. + ,, 



, Lfat* Kalbsf 

:Sj»or<* &t(toH ,,,^^.,.., ^,. ,T(iH Bray 
-Capy E<««)r ,,<♦,-.<►,., ^ * > ,Sf»Bro« ?3tt*f »h 

ftS^fstetM N#*irt, eilitOdf *,,<►, v&fibbte TMnspsaft 
tS:$$fW»at09«ph«t.u,, ,.,,,, Steve PfiK < 

NBHbssWjA ftKtSMe »0*tefrjW»ePia«o: A*? 




Turn to "Gross" page 3 






{(ress Av«mj*, Utw VStothi, fW\i» ^466.' 

i3s(ti<»^ ^f^^mpm^ fe:T«iHtet« 9ttl» »T^' 
iStes «ft<twM fiscesssfity «b*$« of PsfWBft** 

__ «fe*W ea8«{|i#t« |»f6« m4 P)o«^ 4»ai<j* C«tt" 



■5 / Percent 



Definitions 



-J. Michele Noffer— 



Definitions: 

Administration - a well-paying field of endeavor not open to 
women. 

Agression - destructive behavior which accomplishes one's own 
desired ends at the expense of others. 

Anger - a human emotion whose needed expression has been 
denied the "feminine" woman. Subverted anger in women may 
appear as migraine headaches, nagging, screaming, child beating 
^nd other self-defeating distortions. 

Anonymous - a woman (Virginia Woolf) 

Aspasia - the woman who wrote Pericles' speeches. 

Califia - legendary black Amazon woman .from whom California 
was named. ' ■- 

Catt, Carrie Chapman - the early leader of the Women's 
Sufferage movement who was one of the first women to be a 
superintendant of schools. Born 1859. In 1920 she reorganized the 
National Women's Sufferage Association into the League of Women 
Voters . 

Construction - a well-paying field of human endeavor not open to 
women. 

-ess- an archaic suffix which denotes female. 

Fairy Tales - harmful, cross-cultural educative stories told to 
unsuspecting children that show women as passive, opportunistic or 
cruel. 

Family of Man - a mis-statement of the biological fact. 

Feminist - a woman who defines herself. 

Girl - a denigrative epitaph for women used by those who 
foolishly think they are being complimentary. 

It - third person neuter pronoun now aceptable to use when sex of 
referent is not known. Examples: the baby was happy with it's 
rattle; the applicant signed it's name. 

Lility - the first woman; made from the same dust and at the same 
time- as Adam and therefore created his equal. 

Ms. - a form of address being adopted by women who want to be 
recognized as individuals, rather than be identified by their 
relationship with a man. 

Sacajawea - young Indian woman who led the Lewis and Clark 
Expedition to the Pacific; opened the Northwest Territory with a 
baby strapped to her back. 

S/he - replacement term for the third person singular generic 
"he". 

Space Exploration - a well-paying field of human endeavor not 
open to women. 

Volunteerism - the deeply-rooted American tradition which 
encourages non-paid community services as the most acceptable 
activity for women away from home. 

Woolf, Virginia - the British writer whose "Room of One's Own" 
was a place where an integral self could remain detached and 
whole. It could be, metaphorically, a prison. 



TheyCdme! 

They Listened! 
They Voted! 




Lost Exit 



photo by JJm Collins 



Gutsy Gainesville Really Dull 

^arc Bress ler — 



I visited Gainesville last 
weekend, and was all excited 
about spending a few nights in 
those wild University of Florida 



Gross Claims Misquote 



Continued from pg. 2 

The parliamentarian was not 
heard from during the meeting, 
and I was recognized by the 
chair. No senators objected and 
I was allowed to speak. There 
has been ample precedent for 
this in the past operation of the 
Faculty Senate. 

The quote attributed to me in 
paragraph 1, column 3 should 
read as follows: 

'-'It is very poor logic to 
assume that IF I know my total 
score, I would then know my 



individual scores and I fail to see 
how this could compromise 
those scores. For my own 
personal reasons I would like to 
have my total SCORE." 

In reference to the statement 
that a vote taken on the first 
reading is in violation of the 
seante constitution, I refer the 
writer to the faculty senate 
constitution Part Al, page 28. 
This states there shall be two 
readings in reference to 
legislative action. 



«)U 






Inflation Attacks 
JC'sCLEPTest 

ByBBLLHUTCHINS 
Staff Writer 

Prices for CLEP exammations are changing following the Nov. 14 
testing date. 

This will be the last offering of the exams at their current price 
which is one general examination for fifteen dollars, two or more for 
thirty dollars. Subject examinations are fifteen dollars each. 

Beginning in January, which is the next time the test will be 
offered at JC, the price for general exams will rise to twenty dollars 
for one, thirty dollars for two and forty dollars for three to five. The 
price of the subject exams will remain at fifteen dollars. 

Students wishing to take the CLEP tests to be offered Nov. 14 
should sign up as soon as possible in the testing center at JC, room 
AD-5. 

Results of the CLEP tests given Sept. 19, 1974 show that only 
22% passed the general Humanities exam, 31% passed the Social 
Science exam, 42% passed the English exam, while students did 
better on Mathetmatics, which 52% passed, and the Natural 
Science examination which was passed by 65% 

Results of the Oct. 3 Health Exemption Exam are also in with 
fourteen students passing of twenty three who took the test. The 
next Health Exemption Exam will not be given until next semester. 



Many times a vote has been 
taken on the first reading when 
the matter involves internal 
action concerning the classifica- 
tion of the duties and 
responsibilities of a senate 
committee. This is exactly what 
happened. The chair was in 
order in calling for a vote after 
having identified the matter as 
one involving an internal 
problem. 

Richard H. Gross 
Biology Department 



dorms. After all, several 
politicians and members of the 
state Board of Regents, had said 
that the "open bedroom policy" 
in effect at state universities and 
colleges have turned these 
once-placid sleeping quarters 
into "tax-payer's whore 
houses." I couldn't wait (I'm a 
taxpayer)! 

The idea of finally getting 
something in return for my sales 
tax, gasoline tax, utilities tax, 
and all the other little taxes 
seemed to me as possibly a 
dream come true. I ventured a 
guess that my time allowed 
inside these dens of perversion 
would be based on the amount 
of taxes paid by myself (a 
property owner) during the last 
fiscal year. 

Upon arriving in Gainesville, 
to my dismay, all my friends 
have accomodations off-cam- 
pus. 

"But what about, you know, I 
mean, those rumors, where are 
the chicks that I pay for every 
week out of my paycheck?" I 
asked of an old buddy. 

"What on earth are you 
talking about," queried my 



friend, I went on to tell him of 
my visions of sugar plums that I 
thought danced down dormitory 
halls every hour and on the half 
hour. He began to guffaw, 
drawing attention throughout 
those in the room towards us. 

"Marc, you don't under- 
stand," he said. "What these 
stupid politicians don't realize is 
that their "Let's shack up, 
courtesy of the state" theory 
just doesn't hold water." 

"Busch and nonsense," 1 
countered. 

"No really. Men here behave 
like eunuchs, women like nuns. 
We all take an oath of celibacy 
upon enrolling; it's standard 
procedure for entering fresh- 
men," 

So, 1 thought, these politici- 
ans who are attempting to 
capitalize on this are ignorant of 
the situation. I also decided 
immediately not to go to 
Gainesville, but rather to one of 
those upper-division schools 
that are written up in Esquire 
every year. 

Ah, well. Back to JC and 
Tammi Tunabopper. 



-Mike's View 



The People Have Spoken 

-Mike Piliera 



Our officials have been chosen, the people 
have spoken; promises, we hope, will not be 
broken. 

Politically torn and scarred. Bill Medlen and 
good ole Lake Lytal, both Democrats, have been 
elected to form our County Commission. William 
Cruickshank, Medlen's opponent, was defeated 
in part for his scathing campaign tactics - 
Watergate unlearned. 

Governor Reuben Askew won both another 
term and national consideration for the 1976 
presidential Democratic nomination. Loosing 
challenger Jerry Thomas, foisting on sour 



grapes, was asked if he intends to run for office 
again. He replied "I'm a one-time guy. I made 
my race." That's the spirit. 

Stone defeated Eckerd by the seat of his pants. 
If the fire and frimstone candidate from the 
Glades wasn't running, 1 believe Eckerd would 
have won by the seat of his pants. Under the 
Watergate circumstances, Eckerd did suprisinglyr 
well for a Republican and I predict that in his life' 
race for office he will win. 

President Ford, take notice: We the people 
want decisive, penetrative, and reform for our 
economy. And, we want men and women with 
integrity to do just that. 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 11, 1974 



Monday, November 1 1, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Alcoholic Rotes Rise 




Students 

Lead 
List 



ByMARCBRESSLER 

Douglas Yeoman is an 
alcoholic. Doug begins each day 
by downing a can of his favorite 
beer to ward off the unpleasant 
after-effects of "the night 
before". Invariably, before 
lunch he will have finished a 
six-pack of Millers, followed by 
a Hienekens at lunch. By 
dinnertime, Doug will be on his 
third six-pack of Millers and is 
already to go for the big night 
out on the town. 

He is well-known at the local 
tavern, where he has been a 
steady customer since age 17. 
On an average night, $15 will 
pass between him and the 
barmaid, usually for screwdriv- 
ers or tequila sunrises. He 
frequently leaves in an alcoholic 
stupor, barely surviving the 
short drive home. 

Doug is easy to picture; a 
pot-bellied, blue-coUar worker 
whose wife and kids have long 
since given up nagging him 
about his drinking, right? 
Wrong. Douglas Yeoman is 21, 
a college student touted by his 
professors as full of potential 
and talent and destined to go a 
long way. 

He does not worry about his 
drinking problem - he accepts it 
as part of his daily routine, and 
even looks forward to "getting 
blown away" with his buddies. 
But unless he realizes the 
dangers involved, he's not 
going anywhere but down. 



\^ 



Potpourri" Of Fashions Shown 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Asst. News Editor 

As some people see it, 
potpourri is a conglomoration of 
creative, exciting elements; 
which is exactly what the 
PBJC Sales and Marketing Club 
had in mind when "Potpourri" 
provided the theme for their 7th 
Annual Fashion Show. Nov. 7. 

Over 150 people, curious as to 
what the young collegiate set is 
wearing these days, took 
advantage of the free admission 
and attended the event. 



The show was designed as an 
in-training program for students 
interested in business and 
related fields, according to 
Ruthanna Widdows, club advi- 
sor. 

"The purpose of the Fad 
Fashion Show" she explained, 
"was to give the students an 
unrestricted, entirely self-made 
opportunity for a seminar 
practicum". 

Twenty-eight of the club's 52 
members produced the program 
Lighting, refreshments, stage, 



, HAVE YOU 
TtlEO. 




PHONE 

967-6055/965-9802 

Mm S^nsgs Sfefl#|Nflf CsRftr 




TUESDAYS 

ntalPM4St«aPM 
AU THE PIZZA 

YOU CAM $139 
EATi 

WEMiSMTS 

roticAti 



Fresh Pizza Dough 
Is Made Daily 



outfits and commentary were 
entirely under the students 
direction. Also offering their 
help were advisors Mr. Robert 
Holzman and Mr. Robert 
Waddell. 

"Potpourri" displayed the 
newest fashions being shown 
this season, including tennis 
wear, the western look, resort 
and evening wear, and the "Big 
Sweater Look". 

Stores contributing outfits 
included City Hall, Burdine's 
Rage to Riches, Fountains, 
Brownie's Men's Shoppe, and 
Outer Limits. 

Fashion Coordinator Louise 
Sudduth, a former fashion 
model for Sak's Fifth Avenue, 
served as project manager and 
commentator, while other club 
members served as models for 
the hour-long program. 



Doug is one of thousands ot 
college students who can be 
considered "problem drinkers" 
or alcoholics. 

According to a recent 
nationwide survey by HEW, the 
college age group of 18-24 has 
the largest proportion of 
persons who have some 
drinking-connected problems. 

Recent studies have found 
that alochol, as a drug, has 
replaced marijuana as the 
favorite among college students 
and even those younger. Easy 
availability (even those who are 
below the legal age may acquire 
booze with relatively little 
hassle), lessened parental 
pressure (parents, of course, 
prefer liquor over pot), and 
greater social acceptance are 
some of the reasons for this 
change. 

The cost is also a factor. A JC 
freshman noted that while he 
could obtain small amounts of 
pot, THC, and mescaline, for a 
few dollars (or even psilocybin 
mushrooms for free), the 
worries and criminal risk in 
getting caught were just not 
worth it. 

Beer and pop wines are the 
favorites in the 18-24 age group, 
both of which are available in 
convenience stores that almost 
never close. According to the 
HEW survey, some college 
students may have convinced 
themselves that there isn't 
high enough content 

to worry about. 



The fact is that a can of beet ' 
contains as much alcohol as the ^ 
average cocktail.. Some college • 
students (men, in particular) } 
think nothing of downing a 1 
six-pack of beer. However, i 
most would think twice before 
mixing six drinks in a ro«. | 
unless the primary purpose in i 
doing so was to get totailj ; 
plastered. [ 

Ignorance surrounding the 
subject of alcohol is shown in ' 
survey results that indicate thai ' 
only 61% of the public can be 
considered even fairly know- 
ledgeable about the physiologi 
cal effects of alcohol. And 
what's more, teetotalers ami 
light drinkers appeared to be 
better infoirmed on the dangers , 
of alcohol than their heavier 
drinking counterparts. 

People like Doluglas Yeoman 
are ignorant of the situation thai 
confronts them; either a 
reduction in the amount ol ■ 
frequency of alcohol consumer ' 
or total abstinence is necessar; ■ 
to help them. Students that use ; 
alcohol to cope with social ot [ 
academic pressures may vet)' i 
well become alcoholics, i: 

Alcoholism is a disease; j 
Douglas Yeoman has almost | 
succumbed to it. Have you? f 



Classified 



FOR SALE: 6 pc Apollo drum 
set, $200.00 excellent condition, 
phone 176-0576 after 3 p.m. ask 
for Jane. 

COFFEE GET TOGETHER: 

Sponsored by freshman nursing 
class for ALL nursing and 
pre-nursing students. Subject: 
Student Nurses Association 
membership and activities. 
Tuesday, Nov. 12 from 7:30 to 
9:00 p.m. at SAC Lounge. 

INTERESTED IN SPEED 

READING study skills, compre- 
hension and vocabulary growth? 
If so, register for Reading 
Improvement II EH 116-190 
Tuesday night 7-10 p.m. 
winter term for 3 credits. No 
pre-requisite needed for even- 




PIPES ... PAPERS ... ACCESSORIES 
WATERBEDS ... BEANBAGS 

WESTERN STYLE SHIRTS 



BOOTS BY FRYE 




Phone 
848-9873 



ing course. See Mrs. Darcc.. 
Basic studies, ADllE k 
additional information. 

MALE ROOMATE NEEDED! 

share 2 bedroom Apt. $11^ ' 
month, includes pool, sauni 
tennis, indoor gym, ac- 
exercise room. El PomarTri" 
Apts. Call 967-4434. 

FOR SALE: 1966 Pont- 
Lemans Convertible, Po\»t 
Brakes, Power Steering, A 
Conditioning $400 Call 833-3J1 
Ask for Ken. 

FOR SALE: 1969 Ford IT.. 
Wagon, economical, g«- 
shape, reasonable, ^^ 
968-6638. 

FOR SALE: Oster Fooi' 
Clippers, all attachments chej: 
Call 968-6638. 

FREE: Two Siamese/Petsi.; 
Cats. Sealpoint, one and a hs^ 
years old. Neutered Ji:- 
declawed. Very friendly. Cs. 
Derri after 5 p.m. 659-0659, , 



IIITO liSlllitl 
FOR HL AiES 

MOTOR CYCLE 

HOMeOWNERS 

MOTOR HOMES 

MOBILE HOME* 

$R-23'> 

LOW MONTHLY PAY««KTS 



1 9iS-S314 



3731 S. MILITAHY Tfll- 

tAKE WOnTH 

LocatMt in NW 

Auto Tag BulWln» 

INSURANCE AGENCY 



Rogers Concerned Over Health 



ByMIKEPILIERO 

Staff Writer 
Congressman Paul Rogers 
appeared here recently to 
discuss health care in America. 
A leading legislator in health, 
Rogers emphasized the dire 
need to implement the educat- 
ion of preventive medicine in 
our grade schools and schools of 
higher learning. 

Currently, Congress is work- 
ing on a three-part State 
Development Planning Health 
Program. 

The first part is "planning" 
where local non-profit groups 
from all over Florida will form 
suggestions on how to improve 
health program. These groups 
will then meet to combine all 
constructive ideas. 

The second part of the plan is 
"Regional Medical Develop- 
ment." 

The third part is the "Hill 
Burton" legislation which is a 
hospital facilities bill aiding 
hospital's bedding and the 
modernization of care for 
out-patients and emergenices. 

Some of the points discussed: 
-Spurred by a question. 



Rogers said that nutrition 
should be taught in medical 
schools. 

Reform is necessary con- 
cerning medical school where as 
many as 10,000 qualified 
students are refused admission 
yearly. That, contrasted with 
the fact that one-half of today's 
new doctors are foreign medical 
grads, makes one start to 
wonder about the influence of 
the AMA . 

In New Orleans, the wings of 
one hospital are closed due to a 
shorgage of nurses. 

Another problem facing 
America is the poor distribution 
of doctors and their specialties. 
The rural and ghetto areas of 
this country are short on 
doctors. There are too many 
surgeons and not enough 
general practioners. The 
National Health Service Corpor- 
ation is a step in this direction. . 
Its plan is to train doctors, 
offering one year of school for 
one year of service in a rural 
area with salary. However, the 
corporation only receives about 
half its wanted students. 

A national health plan will 



come soon, 
underway. 



Study is actively 



In response to a question 
concerning the FDA, Rogers 
said he is opposed to the view 
that vitamins, packaged' with 
more than ISO'/z of the 
individual daily requirements, 
must be sold over the counter. 

At this point, questions began 
surfacing from the audience. 
One gentleman pleased with 
Rogers as to why food additives 
cannot be thoroughly tested 
before being put on the market. 
This would elirninate or reduce 
the discoveries that pop up 
later, warning the public of their 
potential danger. 

Rogers felt that this should be 
looked into and that the 
responsibility should lie in the 
hands of the manufacturers 
when it comes to pretesting of a 
product. 

Drs. Bottosto and Yinger of 
the Social Science department 
felt the evening was a success; a 
clear display of bringing the 
government to the people. 



Wishing Well Contest Opens 



ByLYNNKALBER 
Featare Editor 

The girl watchers of JC will 
have a chance to show their 
good taste as the annual Miss 
Wishing Well contest gets 
underway. 

Each contestant is to have her 
picture in front of a voting jar. 
The winner will be determined 
by the amount of money 
contributed. The proceeds from 
the contest will be donated to 
the Center for Early Learning. 

Any club or organization on 
the campus is invited to submit 
their entry for the Queen of the 



Well. Any group of ten or more 
interested students is also 




'.v-jw^ 



invited to submit an entry. 

Each girl entered must be a 
student at JC and must be 
photographed in a bathing suit. 
Appointments for picture taking 
will be arranged after the 
application is entered. Photos 
are being supplied by the 
Humanaities Department. 



Names and student numbers 
of the group must also be 
included in the application. 
Deadline for the applications is 
3:00 p.m. November 25. Voting 
takes place Dec. 2-6. 




Sometimes 

The sea is God The grains of sand are 
His people And so he separates the good 
from She evil Every morning when the 
tide rushes in He takes the good to 
drift forever in His vast and free Heaven 
while leaving the evil in a Hell to be 
scorched by the morning sun And so I 
say to you my bretheren, heed goodness 
not evil, for when the morning tide 
rises you may suffer the consequences. 



pliQto by Jim Collins 



By Walt Davis 



SNA Coffee Planned 



By WINNIE KNIGHTON 
Evening Reporter 

That busy group of girls you noticed "cooking" up things on 
campus recently was the newly organized Student Nurses' 
Association. They held a successful bake sale in front of 
Beachcoihber office last week and had everyone eating out of their 
hands. ' 

Their next big event will be a coffee tomorrow night, Tuesday at 
7:30 p.m. in SAC Lounge. All students registered in the nursing 
program are invited to attend and leanr more about the 
organization. 

Faculty Advisor, Mrs. Merkle, will be on hand to assist the newly 
elected officers make everyone welcome. Kay Henrion is chairman 
of the group; her co-chairman is Al Aganowski. Other officers 
include Jeannie Woods, secretary; Cheryl Dyett, treasurer and 
Callie Johnson, projects chairman. 

Regular meeting will be lield every Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. in 
SAC Lounge. 

Many projects are being planned for the ensuing year to boost 
their treasury. Members who need financial assistance as well as 
plan social activities and maintain themselves. 

There are approximately 500 students registered in all phases of 
the nursing program. This includes a few male participants, but 
primarily the fairer sex. Presently eight representatives are on the 
executive board. Four members are from conventional classes and 
the same number from LEGS. This gives equal emphasis to both 
programs. 



'Alice' Seeks Equalities For Welfare Students 



By BRUCE MOORE 
Associate Editor 

Remember Alice? 

Alice is the fed-up, divorced 
JC student who supports her 
two children through welfare. 
She's the one who cannot reveal 
her true identity to the 
Beachcomber because she is 
fearful welfare people might 
reduce her checks. 

Remember Alice? It seemed 
that no one did when Alice held 
her second organizational meet- 
ing Tuesday, October 29. The 
only persons in attendance were 
two close friends. 

Now Alice is resigned to 
fighting as a one-man army in 
hisr efforts to correct the welfare 
system, which she feels 
encourages persons NOT to 
better themselves. 

This student is not like many 
welfare mothers who sit around 
waiting for their checks each 
month. Instead, Alice is 
interested in bettering herself 
by obtaining a Basic Educatio- 
nal Opportunity Grant (BEOG) 
to further her goal of becoming 
a veterinarian. 

However, despite a statement 



in writing from the state director 
of Health, Education and 
Welfare that said the BEOG 
money was not to be counted as 
incoming funds, Alice's welfare 
check is reduced because of the 
BEOG grant. 

BEOG hassles are only one 
aspect of Alice's problem. For 
example, she is always 
concerned about coming up with 
more funds since welfare only 
pays 68% of her electric, rent, 
and phone bills. 

Another hassle is the time 
consumed in constantly verify- 
ing her spending - Alice often 
must visit the welfare people 4 
times a month. ' 'They ought to 
make allowances for students," 
she says. 

Food is a constant problem. 
The county's food stamp 
program (her welfare comes 
from the state) is based on 1968 
prices, according to Alice. The 
price of milk has shot up more 
than a dollar per ^on since 
1968, and is still rising. . 
.Alice's food stamps aren't. 

Food stamps do not allow for 
personal hygiene items. 
Hygiene is certainly a must for 



Alice, since she is working 
part-time as a veterinarian's 
aide. While she is at work and 
school her two children are 
becoming cluttered, rumpled, 
and dirtied at a local day-care 
center. 

Through all these problems, 
Alice is just seeking a quiet, 
private, and full life for herself 
and two children. She contends 
that "you never have a private 
life while you're on welfare. 

"They (welfare workers) tell 
you 'of course you have sex.* 
Then before you can say 
anything, they tell you to go to 
the Abortion clinic!" 

At the first meeting to 
organize some support for the 
students-on-welfare cause, one 
woman contended that welfare 
workers "had the nerve to 
accuse me of encouraging my 16 
year old daughter to become 
pregnant so I could get more 
money coming in." 

While laughing at the welfare 
worker's accusation, the wo- 
man, almost in disgust, thou^t 
aloud, "I would think they 
would give you a little more for 
trying to improve yourself." 



Unfortunately, the woman 
and others with the same strong 
sentiments who were at the first 
meeting could not join Alice at 
the second organizational meet- 
ing.' 

Alice had hoped to set up 
some type of organization to 
help those welfare recipients 
that go to school - an 
organization that could collect- 
ively go to school officials and 
local politicians for help. 

Not totally distraught by the 
poor October 29 turnout, Alice 
still intends to fight for her 
rights. 

"I don't want to live in a 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7S par i 



castle," Alice commented 
recently. "I just want to 
support my kids." 

I riiiiHriilMifc— IJMWdMpJMMgB 



Phone 582-1045 



SanM now for laiwt catatofl. En- 
dow $2.00 to cowr ratum pott- 
aga- 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 SiKKlina Aw«., Suite #308 
Toronio, Ontario. Canada 

Our mmre/t larviet it tokt 
tor ntMMfet) M^atrntea only. 




ART 
SUPPUES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 11, 1974 



Monday, November 1 1, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




puton 

iCTjUI IdlH j/sIS says nice things about you. 
Stiiny and fresh and almost demure. And thiere's a color 
to go witii what you go in. Be SIS at your next step out 
occasion ... if s a favorite PERSONALITY put on, 

the name to remember is 

Sis 







Personalitv: 



SEE YOUR YBIOW PAGES FOR NiMimi PERSONALITY DEALER 



Price range S16-S20 



Record Review 



On "Thrust" 

^ Jimmy Neil — ' 



Herbie Hancock, long time composer and jazz man, and expert 
manipulator of many sundry layers of keyboards has recently 
released his newest album on Columbia Records entitled "Thrust", 

As composer and keyboard man with Miles Davis from 1953 to 
1968, Hancock long ago made his mark in the jazz community and 
afterwards began putting out solo albums. 

' Today Hancock heads the most sought-after jazz combo in the 
U.S. His previous LP, "Head Hunters", has sold more copies than 
any other album by a jazz performer. 

Lately, he has been getting more into funky material influenced 
by such commercial black performers as Marvin Gaye, Sly Stone, 
and Stevie Wonder and combining it with his past years with Miles 
Davis. The result is a jazz-rock being one of the most exuberant, 
rich and versatile brands of music to come along since the heyday of 
the Stones and the Beatles. 

Side two's "Butterfly" reflects most vividly the great Davis 
influence. 

Appearing om "Thrust", Paul Jackson on electric bass, Mike Clark 
on drums, Bill Summers on percussion, Bennie Maupin on all saxes, 
flutes, and clarinets, and of course H.H. on electric piano, ciarinel, 
raellotron, and various synthesizers. 

Maupin recently released his solo LP,a Flower In The Lotus". 

"Thrust" is a perfect and prime example of the countless, infinite 
possibilities held by jazz and unleashed by Hancock who boasts a 
proficient style of playing all his own. You will surely hear a group 
ever-flowing with plenty of color and balance. 

The album is full of rich improvisations which are the backbone of 
the music. Each instrumentalist's ability to create a melody and 
then take off and dismember it to varying degrees of force and 
fluctuation without losing any feeling, produces a very deep 
dimension to each piece. In fact, in all the funkiness a certain 
tranquil quality is often felt. 

Feeling and dimension these two terms best describe what 
"Thrust's" music is all about. 

Hancock's "Thrust" is an electronic jazz extravaganza that 
should apeal to the black soul crowd, jazz buffs, and to most rocleti 
as well. 




Calendar Capsule 



TOES. NOV. 12th PBJC's Jazz 
Ensemble plays at Lake Worth 
High School also Coffee being 
given by Student Nurses' Assn. 
for all pre-nursing or nursing 
students in the SAC lounge from 
7:30 to 9:00 p.m. Refreshments 
will be served. 

WED. NOV. 13th Student 
-Recital in HU 4 at 1:20. 

THURS. NOV. 14th The 

"Pacesetters" will perform at 
Lakeside Village Auditorium 
and JC students are welcome to 
go and see them perform. The 
Lakeside Social Directors will 
ask for a $2.00 donation. The 
first Non-annual Frisbee Day 
festivities will be held on the 
SAC patio from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 
pjn, 

SAT. NOV. 16th Herb Alpert 
and the Tijuana Brass will be at 
the West Palm Beach Auditor- 
ium at 8:30 with tickets costing 
4, 5, and 7 dollars. 

SUN. NOV. 17th Scholarship 
Concert at 4:00 p.m. in the 
PBJC auditorium, tickets cost- 
ing $2.00. 

APPUCATIONS FOR INTRA- 
MURAL AND RECREATION 
BOARD are available to 4K, 

Gym. I&R Board is a student 
group interested in planning, 
organizing, and administering 
the student intramural program. 
See Mr. Bell in 4K, Gym. 

ALL THOSE WHO ARE 
INTERESTED in trying out for 
the Woman's Varsity Softball 
Team, please see Miss Knowles 
(Gym 4M) before you pre-regis- 
ter for Winter Term. 



EDITOR'S NOTE: This 
calender of events is a new 
addition to the Beachcomber, 
Through this calender, v,i 
would like to try and keep 
students informed of happcS' 
ings around our community. 



PhiRoPi 

Raises 

Funds 



By Becky Morse 
Staff Writer 

Phi Ro Pi is attempting to 
raise funds for new seats in the 
auditorium. "We're sick and 
tired of all the hard chairs, so 
we've decided to start our oftT 
fund to raise money for ni« 
padded ones," stated President 
Karen Moore. 

The organization's goal is to 
raise $20,000 based on the 
estimate of $40 per seat. Be 
auditorium holds 500 seats. This 
estimate does not include labor 
and installation. 

Phi Ro Pi Vice-Presiden! 
Gene Lancaster says the cluii ^ 
will try to raise the money oa 
their own because they fee! thej 
have already received generous 
amounts of money from Student , 
Government for such things as ^ 
the new stage lighting. Money 
is being raised through 
advertising and a show is 
planned, later, in connection 
with the Music Department, 



Faculty Shows Off 



By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

The music department presents a program 
each Wednesday in the humanities building of 
musical variety and entertainment. 

The program of November 6, opened with two 
pieces by Brahms entitled Botschaft, and 
Geheimnis sung by Mr. D. Hugh Albee with 
accompanment on the piano by Miss Ruth 
Ruggles. 

Mr. Albee and miss Ruggles are music 
instructors here at JC. Both displayed their 
outstanding musical talent which was enjoyed by 
students as well as their special guests, the Lake 
Worth Sorosis. 

Miss Ruggles performed works such as Etude 



Tableau in C Major and E flat minor by the 
German composer Rachmaniov. 

Pourquoi me reveiller by Massenet, Trade 
Winds and Sea Fever by Keel followed the 
Rachmaninov pieces. 

Then Miss Ruggles did a brillant performance 
of the later two parts of a suite by Debussy called 
LaSoiree dans Grenade, and Jardins sous la 
pluie. 

Three song poems written by Emily Dickinson 
and put to music by Persichetti were sung by Mr. 
Albee and accompanied by Miss Ruggles on the 
piano ending the musical entertainment part of 
the program. 

Refreshments were served after the recital. 





Miss Ruth Ruggles displays her outstandtog musical talent at 

the faculty Recital Nov. 6. photo by steve Fritz 



British To Rock Out At FAU 



On Thursday, November 
14th, Florida Atlantic University 
in Boca Raton will present, in 
concert, two of England's most 
exciting rock groups, CLIMAX 
BLUES BAND, and RENAIS- 
SANCE. Tickets will be $3.00 in 
advance and S4.00 at the door 
and they will be on sale at the 
Palm Beach Junior College 
Bookstore. 

CLIMAX BLUES BAND has 
appeared in the South Florida 



Renaissance is one of the British rock groups to perform at 
FAU Nov. 14. 



'Frankly Speaking 

Free Entertainment At AV Center 



'Frank Smith- 



There is a lot of entertainment 
here at PBJC. Some of it costs a 
lot, but then some of it is free. 
"Free?" someone asks. 
"Free." I answered, "It's a 
good deal if you can find it." 
". . And you found it?" that 
same persons asks. "Yes," I 
answered adding, "I found it 
very pleasing. It can be found 
by anyone down on the first 
floor of the library." 

"You mean the Audio-Visual 
Room?" someone else asked 
me. 

"Yeah. A lot of people think 
that all they have down there is 
instructional tapes, but a lot of 
times people forget that they 
often can have fun learning." I 
pointed out. 

"Name one tape down there 
that would be fun to watch." I 
was challenged. 

■ "I'll name a few. Anyone 
interested in the sciences would 
probably enjoy watching "The 
Nearest Star" which is all about 
the sun, or "Exploring The 
Planets", or even 'The Solar 
System.' 

They might examine the 
future through Alvin Toffler's 
film 'Future Shock' or learn of 
the ocean through a film called 
'The Challenge of the Oceans." 

"Furthermore," I continued 
"People who have an interest in 
music can enjoy a flick called, 



'Discovering Electronic Music' 
or one called, 'Music of Japan', 
or 'American Music From Jazz 
to Pop." 

"How about us writers? Do 
you have anything for us literary 
freaks?," the first someone 
questions me. 

"They have a film on 'Spoon 
River Anthology' by Edgar Lee 



Masters, and a film on 'Robert 
Frost.' Do you thinkthat would 
entertain you?" I asked him. 

"It probably would!" He 
exclaimed, surprised. . ."and 
you say it's free?" 

"Absolutely!" I declared, but 
he had already left, presumedly 
seeking firee entertainment. 



Carlin Displays Wit 



By JOHN AUCHTERLONIE 
Co-Editor 

Anyone who can comment on 
the humorous side of life better 
than Mark Twain or Will Rogers 
is George Carlin. He has been 
described as the "Will Rogers 
of the Atomic Age." 

Carlin is best known from his 
albums, "Class Clown" and 
"AM/FM". In these two 
recordings are the combination 
of his fast talking and creative 
wit. 

This Friday evening's pro- 
gram started with a warnjup 
group called Travis Shoo|^ and 
the Club Wow. Their show 
consisted of two dudes who 
played the guitar and sang 
corny songs. One of their 
selections consisted of a song 
dedicated to minerals, simply 
because they felt that "there 
was one field the current 'rock' 



scene had not touched upon." 
Carlin's performance was 
totally opposite to those seen on 
TV. He was extremely informal. 
His show consisted of material 
picked at random about God, 
Catholicism phrases and words 
we take for granted or never use 
and drugs. 

The show was very funny and 
Carlin simply amazed everyone 
with the continuous flow of his 
new and witty material. As if 
this were not enough, Carlin 
displayed another talent. He 
played a mean honky-tonk 
piano. 



SAVE YOUR SOLES WITH A 
THUMB-ALONG HITCHHIKER'S KIT 

Put out our big, fat happy thumb and 
ride on ! Thumb-Along Hitchhiker's Kit 
of FIVE large (14 x 18! signs in bright 
safety colors. Easy to Read ! Reusable. 
Just fill in your destination and Go! 

Get your kit for only $2.50 (allow two 
weeks for delivery). Mail check or money 
order to: 

TRIDENT STUDIO 

P.O. Box 12 Sturbridge, MA 01566 





FMIMoiMlBanlc 
TnistConiiNMiy 

114 North "J" St. 
Lake Worth, Florida 
Phone 582-5641 

MMnber F.O.I.C. 



area on several occasions and 
was received very well at all of 
their concerts. 

The group features Colin 
Cooper's inventive saxophone 
playing which he modifies with 
electronic effects, and Pete 
Haycock's tastefully flashy 
guitar. 

Their most recent album 
"Sense of Direction" has been 
among the fifty top-selling 
albums for over a month. 

If any contemporary music 
group could be said to create 
beautiful music, it is RENAIS- 
SANCE. The band's focal 
points are keyboard man John 
Tout, bassist John Camp, and 
the remarkable voice of Annie 
Haslam. The Michael Durford - 



Betty Thatcher writing team 
consistently produces strong 
material, and the production is 
such that RENAISSANCE 
seems able to summon the gist 
of a thousand years experience 
at the snap of their fingers. 

Despite the delicacy of their 
material, RENAISSANCE plays 
at rock concert volume and can 
hold their own on virtually any 
program - in fact, RENAIS- 
SANCE is scheduled to tour 
with JOHNNY WINTER soon. 

The package of RENAISSANCE 
with CLIMAX BLUES BAND is 
one that can't help but please 
anyone who is into contempo- 
rary music at all. 




Along with Renaissance the CUM W HI I I s » \NI) will 
display virtuosity. 



TURKEY 

TROT 
NOV. 21 



11:00 
A.M. 





8 -BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 11, 1974 



Optimism Soars 

By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Sports Editor 

Size and speed are the key words to this year's JC basketball 
squad, according to head coach Bob Wright. 

The head mentor is beginning his fourth season at the reigns of 
JC s roundball team, which finished second in the state last season. 

"We're bigger than any other team we've had here," "We're 
equal witli experience and inexperience." 
Wright said his club has speed as well as bench strength. 

"The team seems to be working harder," he says. "We're not as 
far back as last year because of our experience." 

He cited Donald Burns, Bill brandon, Dick Rousche and Guy 
Poyastro as key people in the Pacers' state competition hopes. 



With three out of the five starters 
back from last year's 22-7 club, 
Wright feels he has an even better 
team this year. The squad misses 
the presence of Keith Highsmith 
who was selected as a junior college 
Ail-American. 

Speaking of Division IV this year, 
Wright says it will be a toss up 
between six schools. 




cse®G2(i(i(^™l 

ft"! 
Monday, November 4, 1974 ^ 




Coach Bob Wright 



"Competition will be strong in the conference," he says. 
"(Miami Dade) South, (Miami Dade) North, IRCC, Broward 
Central, (Broward) North, and PBJC are all strong. 

"It's a much stronger league all the way across the board." 

Before coming to JC, Wright coached in Kentucky. His high 
school coaching days shewed a 300 plus win record against slightly 
over 70 defeats. 
'Since coming to JC, his teams have won 63 and lost 25. 

A scrimmage game was played with Schmidt Pharmacy 
Thursday night at Wells Recreation Center to benefit a local charity 
organization. Schmidt Pharmacy is one of the best amateur teams 
in Palm Beach County. 







photo by Steve Fritz 



Dougherty Stresses Pocers ' Potential 



By PETE CLAUSEN 
Staff Writer 

This year's Pacer golf team is 
one of the best ever, according 
to golf coach Ray Daugherty. 

"The team average is 305.7 



up to this point, while last year 
at this time it was 311." he says. 

In the first tournament of the 
year at Brevard, the Pacers 
finished in a tie for fourth. 



Extramural 
Bowling Teams 



Mens No. 1 Average 170.5 

Brian Richards 
Craig Sargent 
Kent Knox 
Bill Brown 

Mens No. 2 Average 158 WomensNo.2 Average 132 



Women No. 1 Average 144 

Sharon Nelson 
Jody Slazgeber 
Amy Strimbu 
Donna Marotta 



John Grant 
Tony Pilschiltz 
Allen O'Brien 
Kim Heiniska 



Margie Immel 
Ingiid Saimio 
Lynn Kalber 
Mary Armstrong 



The Pacers tied for last place 
in the second tournament, the 
Polk Invitation, but were only 
six shots out of second place. 

In their third start of the 
season at Hollywood Lakes, JC 
finished fifth behind defending 
national champion Broward, 
Dade North, Brevard and 
Valencia. 

The Pacers finished fourth in 
their last tournament at 
Valencia in Orlando, finishing 
only six shots behind Broward. 
They beat Brevard and Dade 
North. 

Mike Sim has been playing 
the most consistent golf of the 
team's members. He has 
finished twelfth, fifth, third and 
sixth respectively in the last four 
tournaments. 

Sim's 75 average is followed 
closely by Gregg Clatworthy's 
77, Jim Henry's 78 and Keith 
Dunn's 79. 

Other team members who 
have qualified for one or more 
tournaments are Emmett Fitz- 
gerals, Pat Kelly, Chuck Pinder 
and Kevin Willyewski. 



Last Thursday and Friday the 
team traveled to Fort Myers to 
play in the Edison Community 
Collegfe Invitational at the Cape 
Coral Golf and Raquet Club. 
The results of the invitational 
were not available at press time. 

"We seem to be improving 
after every round," Daughtery 
adds, "our last four-man total in 
competition was 296, our lowest 
of the year by five shots." 

If the team keeps improving 
the Pacers could be a strong 
contender when Broward puts 
its title on the line in the state 
tournament next May. 



Harr/ersi 
Improve 



By TIMOTHY L.BHAY | 
Sports Editor I 

PBJC finished a disappoir; f 
ing eighth out of eleven tearis ', 
competing in the Florida Junici | 
College State Cross Couiitnl 
Meet on Nov. 2 in Gainesvi!>; [ 

! 

Yet, Coach Dick Melear^ 
commented to a local newspi i 
per, "I had hoped to put it £'J 
together in Gainesville, but vt 
did gain two notches from on i 
finish last year so at least vej 
improved." ; 

Miami Dade South domiiialt.- 
the meet, totaling 34 points - 
Finishing a close second '.^i 
Florida JC of Jacksonville. 

Kevin Collins, of Flcrida JC 
paced the field over ihi 
grueling, hilly five-mile Santi 
Fe Community College courir 

The highest place finisher J- 
the Pacers was Mike Higgirs 
28th, a freshman from Lai: 
Worth. 

Don Edgar, Ken Anderso- 
and Ed Everett took 33rd, '12ni 
and 46th places respectively. 

Thinking more towards ! 
fourth place finish, Mdtd'i 
stated, "We've beaten mostc 
those schools at one time e\ 
another during the season, i 

"This is the first meet tf'' 
year that we've been out ■•; 
contention for the top sports' 

Dade-South and Florida Jl 
will represent Florida in "\ 
National meet in Oregon ner' 
week. ■ 

Lake City JC captured tl:r. 
place, followed by Indian Ri'.tr" 
Miami Dade-North, Pensacfls- 
Santa Fe of Gainesville, PD.'C 
Seminole, Brevard, Floriii 
College. I 

Coach Peter Webb of Indi^, 
River Community Collegt' 
echoed Mel ears remarks, '■• 
was a grueling race. Nonc^^ 
the teams had a good day *"-! 
the exception of Dade-Soutl 
Everyone's times were vi 
off." 



Rocketmen Win Scrimmage 



—-■«• 



^* 






\' 









,-^ 






-/* 



.?r' 






pacer 



photo by Jim Coiima 

Bon Dicus sets for a slam. 



ByTMOTHYl.BRAY 

Sports Editor 

Sweeping the doubles matches, and taking five 
nut of seven singles matches, the JC Tennis team 
iiefeated Broward Central 4-3 last Thursday 
night. 

The first scrimmage of- the year on the JC 
-■ourts found Roberto Rizo, playing in the No. 1 
position, defeated Mark Watford 6-0, 7-5. 

"Roberto played an outstanding match. He 
was in complete control," commented teammater 
(lary Ray after his match. 

Gary Ray playing in the No. 3 position, - 
Miffered his first defeat at PBJC< Richard 
Hanauer captured a 7-6, 4-6, 6-3 victory. 



"NOW" 

Special Rates With Liberal 
Discounts If You Qualify For 

YOUTHFUL OPERATORS 



Rates As Low As $176."'' A Year 
Easy Financing - 20% Down 



CONGRESS INSURANCE AGENCY 

AUTO MOTORCYCLE HOME BUSINESS 

FIRE BONDS LIFE 

OSCAR SEAMAN 
3920 South Congress- Lake Worth, Florida 33460 
Phone (305) 968-6868 



Faculty Senate Votes Repeal 



By BRIAN E.CROWLEY 
News Editor 

Faculty senators overwhel- 
tningly voted in favor of a Math 
Department resolution repeal- 
ing an' unconstitutional decision 
to reveal Instructor of Distinct- 
ion scores. 

The resolution stated in part, 
"Faculty senators are elected to 
represent the views of their 
departments but had no 



opportunity to consult their 
departments and in as much 
that the vote on this matter was 
taken on the first reading in 
direct violation of the senate 
constitution, the Math Depart- 
ment does on record that this 
vote should be declared null and 
void." 

In opposition to the resolut- 
ion. Dr. Samuel Bottoato 
compared' the faculty senate 



with the U.S. Congress by 
saying, "We have been to many 
wars without any declaration of 
war by congress. Don't tell me 
we have to be slaves to a certain 
body of rules and regulaticMis by a 
fellow named Roberts (Roberts 
Rules of Order). I can show you 
where he says himself that it is 
the consent of the group." 

"I don't think that we need to 



declare the previous decision 
null and void," added Bottosto. 
The Math Department was 
asked to clarify their position, 
and they replied, "Our feeling 
was that it (IDA motion) should 
have been open to discussion; 
let the departments advise their 
people then come back to vote." 

The Math Department re- 
solution was the result of a vote 




Students were given the opportunity to farther 
understand the fight against abortion when the 
Palm Beach County Right to Life League visited 
the Lucy booth on November 12. 

The Right to Life League Is a. volunteer, 
non-profit organization geared to publicize the 
value of human life. They serve the needs of the 
women who elect to continue her pregnancy; 
while trying to alleviate counseling, medical, and 
economic problems. They also operate a crisis 
Life Line [842-4621], which offers emergency 
services to those in need. 

While at JC, the organization distributed 



pamplets to the students. They feel the more ^ 
Informed one is on the issue, the better equipped § 
she will be to make a decision ™ 

Some students, however, feel that the cafeteria g 
is a poor place to present their case. Requesting S 
the booth be moved, they cited the presentation S 
as being "untactful" and "unappetizing". S 

Volunteers for the program are jtrained hi a 5 
special course given by Dr. Alsofrom, Volunteer a 
Trainfaig Center Director. s 

The Right to Life League also gives a variety of S 
talks and presentations to various organizations g 
throughout the county 



taken at the previous senate 
meeting concerning a motion to 
reveal to the individual faculty 
member his IDA score. That 
motion was passed following a 
lengthy debate, with only one 
reading in the senate. The vote 
was in violation of the 
constitution which requires that 
a vote not be taken until after a 
second reading at a subsequent 
meeting. 

Mr'. Gross, a former member 
of the senate, objected to the 
Math Department proposal. 
"There were many instances-, 
where a second reading was not 
necessary. This was nothing 
more than a move to clarify the 
duties and responsibilities of the 
committee," Gross told the 
senate. 

Mr. Schmiederer reminded 
the senate that they were there 
to represent the entire faculty, 
"We didn't do that; we didn't 
do what they elected us to do on 
this." 

The issue of revealing the 
IDA scores is now back before 
the senate and at their next 
meeting a second reading will 
take place. 

In other business, straws 
were drawn to determine the 
length of office of the current 
chairman and vice-chairman. 
Mrs. Vignau won the draw and 
will serve in office for two years 
as vice-chairman, and Max 
AUee is to be chairman for one 
year. 

Kenan Foley was elected to 
the Faculty Affairs Committee. 
He is replacing Allee who is no 
longer eligible to serve on the 
committee. 

Action on a new sick leave 
_ program was sent to committee 
S for further study. 

/-On The Insider 



ilUlllllllllliliMllllllllllllilllilllillllillllllllllllllllilllllllllllUllliniillllllllllllllllllilllllllillllllllllllllllHIIIIillllllll^ 

Too Few Resolutions 

Senators Told Wasting Time 



By JOEL TANEN 
Staff Writer 

The Student Government 
Senate was accused Thursday of 
wasting time and doing an 
inadequate job for the student 
body. 

"You waste a lot of time," 
said Dan Hendrix, Ex-Offlcio 
Senate member. 

He told senators to "get out 
of Mr bashfulness" and talk 
with students to see what they 
want done. 

Hendrix got involved in the 
SG Senate because he feels JC 



has a good SG and he is tired of 
seeing "lousy" senates. He 
said too many i senators expect to 
reach the top in politics without 
working to get there. Hendrix 
suggested senators "do their 
homework!" 

SG Vice President Dolor 
Ginchereau, -informed senators • 
that in the piast few days some 
people have been complaining 
about only a few items 
appearing on the Senate 
Agenda each week. 

"I am not responsible for that 
you are!" said Ginchereau. He 



said he is only responsible for 

putting "old business" on the 

agenda. 

Ginchereau would likeJo see 

Turn to 'Wasting," pg. 3 



The Feminist movement 
and chivalry have somehow 
become inexplicably tied. . 
•see "51%", pg. 3. 

Aim, focus, clickl A 
conservation photo contest 
begins this week. . .see pg. 
4. 

"The Sign In Signey 
Brustein's Window" lacks 
action. . .see pg. 5. 

Pacers open '74-75 basket- 
ball season Wednesday. 
Complete team preview, 
.see pg. 7. 



mm 




Wanted: One Book Drop 






By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Student Government's Executive Board 
appropriated $100 for a downstairs book drop and 
discussed extending the library's , hours during 
the week of exams, at the November 12 meeting. 

A book drop would be a great convenience for 
students, according to SG Vice-President Dolor 
Ginchereau. 

"Students can drop books off oh the way to 
class or the parking lot without having to go 
upstairs," he noted. 

The east side of the Business Administration 
Building is the planned site of this operation. 

A motion was passed to appropriate $100 for 
materials, while the Administration absorbs the 
remaining cost. Construction will be done by 



maintainence. 

Mr. Daniel Hendrix, a member of the SG 
Advisory Committee, said that the Administra- 
tion should take care of funds for the book drop, 
and it should not come from SG's budget. 

Executive Board members diiscussed the 
feasibility of extending the library's hours on 
school nights and Saturday and Sunday during 
exam week. 

Mr. Arnold Freedman, Chairman of the 
Advisory Committee, commented that the 
library's hours should be extended year round. 

Cost of personnel is a problem. It was 
suggested that volunteer students could work in 
the library during the extra hours, along with 
limited personnel. 

No definite decision has been reached to date. 
Turn to "Library," pg. 3 




photo by Jim Collins 
Enrollment will be approximately the same for the winter- 
term as it was for the fall term. Accordhig to Registrar, 
Laurence Mayfield, there will not be much difiference except 
the possibility of a slight decrease. 

2859 students had registered as of Wednesday November 
13. Mayfield comments that many of the day students are not 
sure whether or not they are retumhig for the whiter term. 
M*ayfield believes this is one of the best and smoothest 
registrations, as there were no long lines. [Ha, Ha, Has]. 
Many of the 2859 registered students have not yet pidd their 
fees. Mayfield notes that if these fees a^ not paid by 
December 27 their schedule will be cancelled. 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 18, 1974 



Monday, November 18, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 3 




TKC VOICE or THI STUOINTS 



ViHass 



MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 
BRUCE MOORE 
Associafe Editor 

GLYNNE HUGHES 
Managing Editor 



associated collegiate press 



Editorial 

mM^mimmmimammimmmammmmmmKmmmm 

Registration A-OK 

Both pre-registration and registration at JC usually brings a wave 
of criticism and complaints that flood the registrar's office. 
However, the pre-registration for the winter term went speedily and 
fairly well. Compliments must go to Registrar Lawrence Mayfield 
for a job well done. 

Scheduling classes was a breeze; howevet, several students 
complained of conflicts that should have been avoided. For 
example, the Public Speaking course needed for graduation of 
Journalizm A.A. students is in direct conflict with Journalism 201, 
an advanced laboratory class. 

Though errors are hard to avoid, it seems that for a college this 
size, major ones can be thwarted. Once again, Congrats go to the 
Registrar's office and staff for a job well done. 




Editorial 




'Comber staff 



■^tewT"-' ,..^,..,,,,^ tyttflKsfeft 



ctiftitfimttt 






I + V ^ + » + » 



,%.6h#r(esMfeCr«l0«t 



HiV»jBi*;-pwt S?a*i«*ef .' i. fi&fhtie N*tter; W** Pit(*ft; Amy 




Lucy's Booth 
Aborts Appetite 



The entrance to the JC cafeteria became 
reminicseni of the goriest scenes in "The 
E.\orcist" when a Lucy Booth debuted under the 
guidance of the "Right to Life" League. 

Stomachs turned and appetites disappeared 
when students ^ were conlVonted with eight 
full-color photographs of babies and aborted 
fetuses. The league, which has taken a very 
strong stand against abortion, is entitled to its 
opinion, but the- cheap shock value methods 
utilized in getting their point across are just that 
cheap. Granted, playing on people's emotions 
and .sympathy is an ea.sy way to achieve support, 
but the approach taken was simply in very poor 
taste. 

A complaint made by students was sufficient to 
change the booth's location away from the 
cafeteria entrance, but the conduct of the persons 
operating the booth continued. A "Lucy Booth" 
is theoretically a place where interested students 
can gel questions answered; booth operators 
continually violated this by standing directly in 
the hallway, stopping people who weren't 
interested, and getting into arguments while 
attempting to further their cause. 

Standards should be set to prevent the 
misconduct of invited guests and groups on 
campus. Also, material and preseniaiinn 
approaches should be previewed in order to 
establish the proper areas in which these booths 
should be set up. Bloody. aborted feiuscs, with 
arms aii>i legs sticking out, do not belong at 
cntr.inces m food establishments. 



I'Help 



thanks to all the 
ake tickets at the 
Sign in Sidney 

, Barb Buckley, 
f Driggers, Sandy 
r, Elaine Foley, 
e, Margie Mares, 
ano, Carol Story, 
ind Robin Witt, 
brams and Tory 

Dedrich and Mrs, 

Dan Buckley 
House Manager 

fbeat 



udent, teacher, 
linistrator, friend, 
'? 

r, then surely you 

end with what is 

..apijcning around you. Perhaps you have an 

exuberant and/or inquiring attitude toward life 

and human relationships. 

As we hear the hearbeat of self-awareness 
getting stronger and see, everyday, hands 
stretching out to touch life and grasp its fuller 
nieaning, it is encouraging and exciting to find 
out that it's going on in a really big way right 
here on campus. 

We want an improvement of this life: better 
communication between parents, teachers, 
friends and -elected politicans; we want love and 
peace;-and end to wars; an ecologically balanced 
.environment; etc. The search for involvement is 
on! 

In a small corner of our campus we are talking 
about educational improvements and the 
beginning of Ijfe - children. The Center of Early 



Learning is one place where dreams are born and 
the courage to bring about revolutionary changes 
is nurtured. 

Early Childhood Development (EN-110) is 
where it begins, and the instructress, Kathy 
Bowser, is one very alive individual. Life from 
birth, its educational aspects, and the making of 
individual men and women is discussed here. 
One doesn't feel alone thinking that changes 
ARE coming. 

Marscha Dampson 

APartial Picture 

Editor: 

Once again the Beachcomber has resorted to 
the abhorrent policy of providing the students of 
PBJC with only a partial picture of newsworthy 
events on campus. The most recent example of 
this is the editorial appearing in the November 
11, 1974, issue entitled "Honorable?". 

The entire editorial is erroneous; from the 
misleading introduction that, "The Student 
Government Senate has taken it upon 
themselves. . .to award honorariums and special 
privileges for each member of the Senate," to the 
ludicrous implication that no type of ". . 
.supervision over who gets the money, , ." has 
been established. 

The students of PBJC should have been told 
that all members of the Executive Board now 
receive honorariums. And that members of the 
Beachcomber staff receiving about $1000.00 PER 
TERM of "special privileges", not to mention 
students in Athletics. The point is that the 
Student Government Senators simply want equal 
spoils for equal toils. 

The argument, as presented in the editorial 
concerning why the Senators feel the 
honorariums are warranted is a blatant lie. The 
Senators feel the honorariums wilt enhance the 
continuity of the Senate, and therefore provide 
more beneficial legislation. 

There is one sentence in this editorial which is 
true: 

"Senators serve the students because they 
want to, not because of a token sum of monev." 



( l^BVBrbBrafiom ) 

\iXiMmmimmiiiii— I iiin ii ii m i m n ummmt^tmimt^mmie 



Why does the Beachcomber fail to serve the 
students by not reporting all the facts regarding 
Senatorial honorariums';" Could it be that greed 
overshadowed those who are so "Honorable?" 

Dave Upshaw 
SG Senator 



Editor: 

It seems that no one can be completely happy 
with the campus radio, WRAP. 1 have read at 
least two derogatory articles concerning the 
station in the Beachcomber. 1 am amazed at the 
plasticity of the complaints. 

Obviously, all the people can't be pleased all 
the time. But instead of trying to put down 
something that was.started for the students, why 
not look at the good aspects of it? 

The music is of good variety and ai a noise 
level that is not as loud as suggested in the 
previously mentioned articles. When asking 
friends who study and socialize in the cafeteria, 1 
have found few complaints about the station. 

So instead of complaining, why not "get Jt 
together" and enjoy the station. After all, isn't 
that the purpose of it? 

Candacc Parkman 



■^ 




The 9W#h6owl»«f « }WW («heK} fettw Wr eett*' 

im « H^ &$«ih Junior Cia8*t|«^ 4208$- Hm' 
■SPSt AiMsmMi, Utca ¥!ft»rt(*, Fiwfrfa 33456. 




'iiiiiiiifiiiinniiiMiiiiiiiiU 



The Newman Club is 
currently planning it's 
annual Christmas party for 
migrant children and vol- 
unteers are needed. The 
party will take place 
December 14, 1974 at the 
Newman Center from 1:00 
to 5 p.m. Activities will 
include a rock band, 
games, pony rides, and a 
visit from Santa 

Canned goods, toys, 
clothing, candy and money 
are needed the most. 
Boxes for these items have 
been placed in the 
Beachcomber office, the 
Humanities building, and 
various other locations. 

A meeting will be held 
for volunteers on Friday, 
Novembier 22 at the 
Newman Center. 



SG Wasting Time 



•5 1 Percent 



'itiniiniiiMMiitnnniinMnMininnin 



Continued from pg. 1 
a change in election reform so 
that foul-ups which occured in 
this year's election do not 
happen next year. He would 
also like an activity hour for 
clubs and release time set up for 
SGA and other club advisers. 

Senator Sam Putt said the 
senate has not been self 
sustaining. 

"We want to make it a 
self-sustaining body," com- 
mentedPutt. "I will assure you 
that there is a program on foot 
that will affect every student 
here." 

Putt's ambition is for all JC 
graduates to leave the campus 
knowning they have friends 
here. He also wants all 
government officials and teach- 
ers fo wear name tags, so 
students can recognize them. 

"I would like to see the 



Feminist Chivalry 

— '. — J. Michele Natter- 



Fee Meeting Due 



Quick! Think of the Middle 
Ages! Castles, crusades. King 
Arthur, Guinevere, knights, 
ladies. , .and chivalry. 

The feminist movement and 
chivalry have somehow become 
inexplicably tied. Chivalry is 
linked with love and respect; 
therefore, by losing chivalry,' a 
wom£in loses love and respect. 
Amazing! Who would have 
thought the "Battle of the 
Doors" could cause so much 
trouble? 

Why should the threat of loss 
of vestige chivalry be so great? 
Because the concept of love that 
supportis it is a unique and 
fundamental creation of thou- 
ght. 

Important things happened to 
this concept during the Middle 
Ages, among them was the 
codification of attitudes toward 
women. 

Ladies were put on a 
pedestal, virtuous, beautiful 
and gracious (sounds more like 
a goddess,than a flesh and blood 
woman). 

Unfortunately, this definition 
was applied only to the female 
aristocracy. What about the 
other 95!4% of the female 
population? 

Perhaps it is best put into 
words by the monk of 
IVIontandum (1180 - 1213): 

"And I hold that woman to be 
a bore 

Who is both poor and 
disdainful. . . 

And I am bored, by Saint Aon 
By a broad woman with a 
narrow cleft.,'.' 

Obviously" (here are, two 
definitions of wonien presented 
here. Perhups the comments by 
John Benton on courtly love 
clarify the necessity of chivalry. 
"Whateftects did the canons 
of courtesy iiavo on the status of 
vvonien.' Courtesy was created 
lor men for their own 
-.aii.^raction and it emphasized a 
"Oman's role as an object. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGf ST SERVICE 
$2.76 par pafi 

Sand now for latsct eattlog. En- 
dose $2.00 to cover return po*t- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

S7 Soadina Av*., Suite #308 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(41S) 3M-fl646 
Our mtareh t»rvk0 it toU 
for nstafch tttittanc* only. 



sexual or otherwise. 

Since they did not encourage 
a genuine respect for women as 
individuals, the conventions of 
medieval chivalry did not 
advance women toward legal or 
social emancipation." 

To continue this train of 
thought, chivalry denotes res- 
pect, respect leads to love, to be 
loved one must be feminine. 

Love is having a door open for 
you. I wonder who said, "I'd 
rather have equal pay and be 
able to employ a doorman?" 

It could be that rising cries of 
fetninism pose a serious threat; 
the placebo of love and chivalry 
are being trotted out again, 
brushed up and polished. 

Certainly morally uplifting, 
love was just one of many 
sentiments expressed about 
women during the Middle Ages. 
It was not universal, it appiied 
only to noble wonien. It made 
no positive changes for the 
reality of live of medieval 
women. 

Today ihis concept has been 
selei'ted from our past; it is 
univeis;i!ly tnuted. its benefit to 
uoniankind extrollcd. 

This cuncept of love offers 
women a false sense of power, it 
restricts the ways which men 
must deal with women to a 
narrow dimension of human 
capacity and it permits men to 
discoiiiit the competency of 
women in men's iibscncc. 



By BRtCE MOORE 

Associate Editor 

Having received Board of 
Trustee approval of his activity 
fee plan at' the October 16 
board meeting, SG President 
Tory Buckley feels that a 
meeting of thie Student Activity 
Fee Committee could come 
early in the 'Winter Term. 

One reason for the earlier 
meeting is that the committee 
must project how many students 
will be in attendance for the 
1975-76 school year. Since 
organization budgets must be 
turned in to various JC 
departments in early spring, a 
percentage allocation could not 
be used, accoi^ing to Buckley. 
"The only thing you can do is 
project the amount of enroll- 
ment or credit hours taken," 
comments Buckley. "What you 
have to base it on is the year 
before and the year before 
that." • 

Another reason for an early 
winter meeting is dissention 
over the second part of the 
Buckley plan in vvhich all monies 
left over at the end of the school 
year will revert back to the 
organization's budget. 

JC President Dr. Harold C. 
Maiioi had wanted the monies 
to revert back to the general 
fund, and following defeat of his 
proposal said, "the students 
might as well spend it anyway." 

SG President Buckley is 
concerned about contentions 
from Manor and others that the 
niuiiey niight be allocated 




Shkiy G-r^VQ" 



PIPES 



PAPERS... ACCESSORIES 
WATERBEDS... BEANBAGS 

WESTERN STYLE SHIRTS 

BOOTS BY F RYE 




Phone 
848-9873 



unwisely. 

According to Buckley, "The 
committee will definitely look at 
the budgets of all organizations 
probably a little more closely so 
we can avoid any kind, of 
contentions over not spending 
money wisely." 

The Student Activity Fee 
Committee is composed of 
advisors and student represen- 
tatives from athletics. Student 
Government, the Beachcomber, 
Media, Galleon, Assemblies 
Committee, and also two SG 
senators and one member of the 
SG Executive Board. 



resolutions committee swamped 
with resolutions," said Senator 
Dave Upshaw. "I would like to 
see this floor soking from the 
debate on any good issue." 

As far as revising the student 
body constitution, Senator Rob 
Abrams, chairperson of the 
Constitutional Amendments 
Committee, said "We still 
operate under the present 
constitution and we are still 
bound to this constitution." 

The constitution does not 
specifically state impeachment 
proceedings. Ginchereau said 
the Constitutional Amendments 
Committee would work on that 
problem. The committee will 
look at other college constitut- 
ions and come up with a 
complete method for impeach- 
ment of SG officials. 

The senate passed a Constit- 
utional Amendment, 17 - 1, 
which allows the Seante to pass 
an amendment by two-thirds 
vote of all Senators voting and 
present at senate meetings. 
The amendment, written by Bill 
Penney and Rob Abrams, is 
being sent to the College 
Activity Committee for appro- 
val. If the coiiimittee approves 
the amendment, it will then 
have to be ratified by the 
student body in an election. 

Dan Buckley was sworn in as 
a senator Thursday. He took the 
oath of office and is now an 
official senator. 

After eight Senate sessions, 
three resolutions, one Bill of 
Appropriations, and several 
Constitutional Amendments left 
over from last year have been 
passed. 



Library Extended 

Continued from pg. 1 

A motion was passed to appropriate $250 for two durable 5' by 10' 
bulletin boards to be placed outside the cafeteria. 

Also purchased- recently was a magnetic calendar board. SG 
Secretary Constance Holmes said the bulletin boards are also 
needed because they show more detail than the calendar board. 

The Executive Board passed a motion to underwrite tickets for 
two upcoming concerts at the West Palm Beach Auditorium. JC 
students are entitled to pay half price to see James Brown on 
November 22 and Kris Kristofferson and Rita Coolidge on 
November 23. 

Final approval of $1,000 for the 50's dance was delayed until the 
November 19 meeting. 



HAVE YOU 




PHONE 

967-6055/965-9802 

hkn S|irings Shsfpinf Ctnter 

Ifitft Av«. S S. Cengms 

tm i ii M»i iii n ii « » .~. iiiii m«. iiii Siiirm i «^il 



Fresh Pizza Dough 
Is Made Daily 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 18, 1974 



Monday, November 18, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 




Richard Ferrara, right, Direc- 
tor of Community Activities at 
Palm Beach Gardens Center is 
explaining CPR [Coronary 
Pulmonary Resuscitation] to 
evening studenti Eleanor 
Birdsall [left]. It is a very 
practical course for citizens 
who live in condominiums as 
she does. This course for 
teaches treatment which 
conveys venous blood from 
right verticle of the heart to 
the longs. 



f— Open File" 



photo by Winnit Kni^f-on 




Gardens Cenfer Not Inactive 



By WINNIE KNIGHTON 
Evening Reporter 

It is an interesting surprise to note all the 
activity revolving in our North Center. Many of 
the classes are strictly academic and comparable 
to the main campus. On the other hand, you will 
find proportionately more community activities at 
the Palm Beach center. 

Aroma from cooking classes welcomes you as 
you approach the main corridor. You might hear 
the beating of drums or a choral offering from 
a'far. All of this is housed in Palm Beach Gardens 
High School except the main office which is an 
elaborate mobile home west of the building. A 
portion of the school is in barracks, which adjoin 
main structure. 

Evening students may here fulfill JC 



requirements for comprehensive subjects such as 
Freshman Communications, Principles of 
Biology, Healthful Living, General Math and 
many others from term to term, 

Robert D'Angio is evening coordinator of this 
"jumping" place and keeps everything well 
organized. Also involved in this very busy 
organization is Richard Ferrara, director of 
community activities. Many offerings of the 
latter classification are non-credit but serve other 
useful purposes in the community, such as first 
aid, art, decoupage, handicrafts, and anything 
that is in great demand. 

For students living in that end of the city, the 
Gardens is really a great convenience. 



Shutter Bug Contest Starting 



ByLYNNKAUBER 
Feature Editor 

Aim, focus, click! The 
camera shutters of JC will be in 
action for the next few weeks as 
the JC Science Club and the 
Beachcomber sponsor their 
photo contest. 

Judged by Dr. Miles (Art 
Dept.), Mr. Slattery (Art Dept.;, 
and Mr. Hartman (Biology 
Dept.) the photos should be 
centered around ecology and 
conservation (i.e. wildlife and 
pollution). The 8 X 10 prints 
(mounted or unmounted) will be 
judged Wednesday; December 
4, after the 12 noon deadline. 



MTI IISilllOE 
f f I lU MES 

MOTOB CYCLE 

Homcmmm 

MpTOflHOMEt 
MOWLEHOMU 

tow MONTHLY PAYWNTS 



miiia 



im S. MLITARY TML. 

uMccwxrrM 

LeettMi IflNwr 
Auto tag MMIflA 

StteddMOM 

IMUflANCE AOENCY 



The 1st, 2nd and 3rd place 
winners of each category, color 
and black and white, will receive 
prizes of $15, $10 and $5 
respectively. Honorable men- 
tions will also be awarded. 

The photos will be returned if 
the judges are notified as such 
in advance. The Science Club 
and 'Comber will take all 
possible measure to prevent any 
damage to the pictures but 
won't be responsible for any 
damage or loss. 

The judges decisions will be 
final and they possess all rights 
hot to award prizes if they don't 
think the entries warrant it. 

The winning prints will be 
published in the December 9 
issue of the Beachcomber and 



will be displayed in the 'Comber 
window by December 11. 



Sociology Studies 



Cindy Cowen. 




Are you an "idea" person? Does your imagination at times carry 
you a little out of reality? Are you a sociable person and one wlio 
gets off on understanding what makes a person tick? To sum it up, 
if mankind and the study of human behavior 'intrigues you, you may 
inevitably some day wish to make the sociological study of your 
profession. 

Public relations is a field so many of us use ourselves 
(nonprofessionally) every day just in dealing with fellow mates and 
adults - bot those we like and dislike. Public relations personnel arc 
dealing with ideas and people all the time. A good public relations 
man is creative, able to mix well socially and able to converse on a 
variety of subjects. He should also be outgoing and able to evaluate 
people and situations, and above all, he must have good judgement 
and leadership qualities to inspire and teach his fellow workers and 
public. 

Public relations workers are responsible for developing and 
maintaining public opinion favorable to the organizations |uang 
their services. They have become valued as advisers on policy in 
the organizations where they work. A good Public Relations 
program takes into consideration the likes, dislikes, needs, and 
interests of the public in attempting to win their approval of a client, 
product, or service represented 'by the public relations man. 

Employment can be found in such places as: schools, hospitals, 
information services, trade and professional organizatioris, 
legislative lobbying, commercial and industrial firms, advertising 
agencies, and many more. Most trainees in public relations work 
receive starting salaries of about $6,000 ot $8,000 and after several 
years experience can be earning as much as $25,000 and on up , 
Public relations in the state of Florida is certainly vastly iniportant 
for the obvious reason that so many of our population originates 
from all over the country, and in addition - we all are aware of the 
rapid expansion and growth of this state in industry, technology, 
etc. 

Though public relations is a relatively new field, courses are 
offered at PBJC and other junior colleges throughout the U.S. as a 
major, public relations courses should fall under journalism, 
business, or liberal arts. 

The courses would include subjects concerning: psychology, 
political science, history, sociology, anthropology, public speaking, 
and in some cases, marketing, business, and advertising. 

In conclusion: the "complete" public relations man must 
continue to be a perennial student in the art- and science of public 
opinion and communication as they apply in public relations. 



Gallery Exhibit Opens 



Macrame, scuplture, mosaic, 
drawings, prints, and jewelry all 
the work of one woman, will be 
displayed in the Humanities art 
show this week and next. The 



Frisbee Tlirow Fizzles Out 



By PHILiNEUBAUER 
Staff Writer 

The first non-annual Frisbee Day took place this past 
Thursday in front of the SAC lounge. The event sponsored by 
the Student Government was not a success according to SG 
President, Tory Buckley, although at one point from about 
10:30 till 1 1:00 ten people were out throwing the frisbee in the 
iback of the lounge. Throughout the day small, numbers could 
be seen throwing the frisbee in front of the lounge. Many 
decided not to throw the frisbee when they saw that others 
were not participating. 



I 
very gifted Josephine Gray, JC j 
art instructor, put her talent to 
work while on her sabbatical ; 
during the Winter Term of 1973. ; 

The art show, in i\\f 
ground-floor gallery of tlte' 
Humanities building, is a visual 
sabbatical report of Mrs. Gray's 
study at the University ol; 
Oklahoma. ; 

Included in her works are , 
three-dimensional paintings, i 
made of polyurethane, and \ 
ceramics, weaving, and screen ; 
prints. i 

The Humanities galleiy will ; 
be open Monday through Friday 
between 8 a.m. tb^ ip.m. (to 10 
p.m. Thursdays) '^tid is closed 
on Saturday and Sunday. 



Meddler 

SIFTS AND ACCESSORIES 



With a difference 
It doesn't take much 
to be posh 

2170 lOth Ave. Nortti 
Lake Worth, Fla. 




WANTED Lead guitarist to form 
-rock band. Call Alan 582-2427. 

FOR SALE Vivitar 28/2.5 
screw-mount lens. $65 Call 
848-1788. 

"BRAND X" custom pidnting: 

car, bike, van or helmet. Call 
686-2987, as for Rick. 

FOR SALE 1970 Toyota Corona, 

good condition, good mileage. 
Gall Sam 833-7695 eves. 

FOR SALE 1972 Yamaha MX, 



trailer, boots, helmet, leathers, 
and extras $600.00 or best offer. 
Call 965-2818 ask for Tom. 

FOR SALE 1972 Ford Pinto, 3 

door, $1,500 or make offer. Call 
Dave after 6 p.m. 588-0112. 

FOR SALE 1973 Yamaha 175 
Enduro, like new, only 500 
miles. $595. Call 626-2284. 

FOR SALE Good deal for Scuba 
Divers. Aqualung Aluminum 
Tank 72 cu. in. and backpack for 
S75 Call 588-7783 in Lake Worth 



FREE: Two Siamese/ Persian '. 
Cats. Sealpoint, one and a half ^ 
years old. Neutered and \ 
declawed. Very friendly. Call ■ 
Derri after 5 p.m. 659-0659. ' 

FOR SALE 16 foot Catamaran. ! 

Waharran design, with trailer. 
Call 582-1252. . 

FOR SALE 14 ft. Starcrafi, ; 
ski-boat, with trailer. $150 or s 
best offer. Call 626-0829. ; 



ENTERI^IN/HEIVn 



ir 



'Comber Play Review 



Ploy Foils To Move 



By FRANK SMITH 
Entertainment Co-Editor 

"The Sign In Sidney 
Brustein's Window" was a play 
of much action. The action, 
however did not take place 
physically but rather verbally. 

There was a lot to be heard by 
those people willing to listen but 
little to see for those people 
expecting visual action. The 
little physical action that was 
there was expressionistic act- 
ions often used by conversat- 
ionalists, such as hand motions 
facial expressions, and pacing 
back and forth. 

Unfortunately, all that the 
play consisted of was conver- 
sation. 

Granted, what conversation 
was there was interesting, 
presenting many interesting 



phrases, and much witticism. 

Iris Brustein, portrayed very 
well with close character 
identification by Karen Moore, 
made a memorable statement 
when she spoke of going to an 
audition. Iris was a bad actress 
but in her own eyes she was 
good. She made the statement, 
"No matter how hard you try, 
you can never do it (the scene) 
as good as you did the night 
before, in front of the mirror." 
This statement is very interest- 
ing in that it points out how Iris, 
when looking at herself through 
the mirrors eyes (or her own 
eyes) considers herself a good 
actress, but when she looks at 
herself through the eyes of the 
producer at the audition, she 
sees herself as he does, a bad 
actress. 




Gloria Parodus is an unhappy 
hooker in the play. She is 
puzzled by how people often 
believe they have to do things 
they really don't want to. This 
is interesting because she is a 
prostitute though she doesn't 
want to be. "The things people 
think they have to do. ." she 
. states. 

Gloria was portrayed rather 
effectively by Kitty Albertson. 

All through the play the 
characters made intellectual 
comments which directly refle- 
cted their positions in life. 

The play was very intellectu- 
ally orientated. Those who do 
not feel like examining every 
line for its hidden meanings 
would find it relatively point- 
less. Not much happened! The 
characters go together and 
conversed. 

The remaining characters all 
had their moments of witticism. 

Sidney Brustein was played 
by Joe Redon who did a good job 
.for his' first appearance on 
stage, Alton Scales was 
characterized well by Keith 
:Cooper. Mavis Parodus was a 
very nice character that was 



IVlax, the artist, played by David Batho, hurls a comment 
across stage. Opinions were the main expressions which 
filled the play. ...,,„„, 

^ photo by Jim Collins 



P- Frankly Speaking ' ■" ■ 

A Play On Movies 



Frank Smith' 



Deadltae for Classified Ads IH 
p.m. every Wednesday. 



r 



It seems to me that movies, 
riowadays are beginning to 
present the strangest people as 
their heroes. Think for a 
moment, about the heroes of 
such movies as, "Clockwork 
Orange", "Groove Ttibe", 
"Magnum Force", "Franken- 
stein," "The Mechanic," and of 
the strange: happenings in the 
movie "The Last House on the 

Left". 

Someone,- somewhere, said 
this before, "They don't make 
movies like they used to 
anymore." 

Violence is a science and love 
is just a game, they're not the 
same. The characters are killers 
or thieves at their best, 
Hollywood finds they have more 
color than the rest. It used to 
be, you could see your hero save 
the day, but now we cheer, just 
to see our hero get away. 

Simple stories don't exist, all 
of them persist in winding down 
the beaten path towards a novel 

twist. 

Men are more than friends 
they are lovers oftentimes, and 
every heroine . is apt to be 
attacked when she reclines. 
When the plot is getfing dull. 



and the lines are getting stale, 
they interject a murder, or two, 
it never fails. 

In movies, there are life's 
degenerations, psychotic com- 
plications religious implications, 
all of them explored, but were 
often better off when they're 
ignored. 

They just don't make them 
like they used to anymore. I 
started out poetic, but I will turn 
prophetic, tosay that if they let it 
go much farther I will probably 
-go quite mad. (Not that I'm 
not mad now, after remember- 
ing all those terribly stupid 
movies, I mean. . .) 




Sidney [Joe Redon] consoles his 
the play, "The Sign In Sydney 

represented with sweetness by 
Dixie Olinger. 

David Regin was brought to 
life by Gene Lancaster who 
seems to have mastered the 
"method" with a good degree 
of proficiency. 



wife. Iris [Karen Moore] In 
Brustein's Window," 

photo by Jim Collins 

Gregory Odell was a good 
"technical type" detective. 

Mac, the artist, stole the 
show. His part was the closest 
thing the playhad to offer in the 
way of physical action. He was 
portrayed by David Batho. 



—Movie Review 

''Odessa" Different 



'John 



Intrigue 

Auchterlonie* 



In the current wa've of 
nostalgia and disaster movies, 
we have a change of pace: ' 'The 
Odessa File." 

This former number one best 
seller brings us the story of a 
personal manhunt for a Nazi 
executioner who is living under 
an alias somewhere in Ger- 
many, 

The intrigue of the movie 
involves Jon Voight, the film's 
star, finding a book telling about 
a secret underground organiza- 
tion of Nazi members. These 
men live under aliases so they 
won't be prosecuted for war 
crimes they committed during. 
Hitler's mass executions. 

As Voight tries to track one of 
these men down, he learns that 
someone is trying to stop him. 

After an attempt on his life, 
he is kidnapped by an 
underground Israeli group. He 
is persuaded to disguise himself 
as a former Secret Service (SS) 
member and infiltrate Odessa, 
exposing the members and 



convicting the ones who were 
responsible for carrying out 
Hitler's war atrocities • 

Voight does this surprisingly 
fast and to top it off he pinpoints 
the man he's after in a matter of 
days. Then comes the climactic 
moment when Voight meets him 
eye to eye. They both exchange 
philosophies and the ending is 
surprising but not shocking. 

The action seems to be taken 
out of spy movies and there are 
at least three humorous parts in 
the whole film. 

What the film has going for it 
is intrigue and exceptional 
settings. Although the story 
and action sound over-used, the 
.stoiy is interesting and realistic. 

The filming is beautiful, 
making full use of Germany's 



many new and old settings 
combined with modern camera 
angles and techniques. 

This is Voight's best 
performance since "Midnight 
Cowboy." Would you believe 
he speaks broken English 
throughout the movie? 

With the prices of films 
nowadays, it becomes harder 
and harder to occasionally see 
movies. "The Odessa File", 
like any other, has its own 
appeal to its own audience in it's 
own way. 



SAV€ YOUR SOLES WITH A 
THUMB-ALONG HITCHHIKER'S KIT 

Put out our big, fat happy thumb. and 
ride on! Thumb-Along Hitchhiker's Kit 
of FIVE large (14 x 18) signs in bright 
safety colors. Easy to Read ! Reusable. 
Just fill In your de.stinatioii and. Go ! 

Get your kit for onJy $2.50 (allow two 
weeks for delivery). Mail check or money 
order to: 

TRIDENT STUDIO 
P.O. Sox 12 Sturbridge, MA 0156fi 





First National Bank 

and 

Trust Company 

114 North "J" St. 
Lake Worth, Florida 
Phone 582-5641 
Member F.D.I.C. 



Phone 582-1046 




ART 
SUPPLIES 

CUSTOM 
FIGTURE FRAMES 



6 -BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 18, 1974 



Monday, November 18, 1974 BEACHCOMBER -7 



Seminar Sways 



BY BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

Jazz and Blues music was the 
topic of the November 13 music 
seminar sponsored weekly by 
the JC music depanment. 

A seven member ensemble 
consisting ol Mr. Bill Prince 
from Florida Atlantic University 
playing the trumpet and 
fluegelhom. Mr. Jim Gross of JC 
on the baritone saxophone, alto 
saxophone and the clarinet. Mr. 
Sy Pryweller of JC on the 
drums, Mr. Tom Webb free- 
lance musician playing the 
trombone Mr. Wally Cirillo 
professional musician on the 
pinao. Mr. Walter Ellefson 
professional musician on the 
bass guitar, and Mr. Ron 
Davidson professional and 
part-time JC instructor playing 
the tenor saxophone. 

The group opened with a 
blues song, just blues as it was 



explained by Mr. Prince wno 
arranged and spoke for the 
group. Mr. Prince pointed out 
just what makes blues blues and 
said that a musician must be 
trained to play in a blues 
fashion. 

The audience which filled the 
large HU 4 room was further 
entertained listening to some 
well known songs like One 
O'clock Jump. Struttin' With 
Some Barbecue, a combination 
of Whispering and Groovin 
High, Poopsie, and the theme 
from the Last Tango in Paris. 

Mr. Prince explained that the 
seven ensemble members could 
perform a jazz or blues 
arrangement spontaneously be- 
cause of their musical back- 
ground. So without pre-plann- 
ing the ensemble harmonized 
and united to end the 
educational and entertaining 
seminar. 




A liiw of brass Instruments punctuate a nambei- was the main 
during the jazz seminar. An explanation of blues 



photo by Jim 

attraction of (he show. 



TalenfOnTap 

Nov. 20th Palm Beach Auditorium presents Lynn Anderson, 
Conway Twitty at 8 o'clock tickets will cost $6.00, $5.30 and $5.00. 

Nov. 22nd JAMES BROWN at the West Palm Beach Auditorium 
tickets cost $6.50, (S5.50; reserved). SGA films "WALKING 
TALL" and •'PLAY MISTY FOR ME" will be presented at 7:30 
p.m. There will be a camping trip to Myakka River State Park on the 
22nd, 2Jrd, and 24th. Meet in room SC 8 on Nov. 20th at 1:20 for 
details. 

Nov. 23rd KRIS KRISTOFFERSON and RITA COOLIDGE will 
appear at West Palm Beach auditorium at 8:00 p.m. Tickets will 
cost S6.50, $5.50. and $4.50 (reserved seating). 



-Future Features •■ — 

Busy Week For Taurus 

— — Flick Moger- 



PISCESi You come to a better 
understanding of where you're 
•going, what you must do. 
Friends are helpful. You learn a 
new skill. 

ARIES: A revision of long-held 
views is in order. Someone you 
had always thought of as 
straight turns out to be more 
liberal than he or she appears. 
Conflict with family is foreseen. 
TAURUS: This is a lively week, 
full of action. Indecision and 
uncertainty fade away. A 
confidential conversation could 



result in a bit of useful' 
information. 

GEMINI: Use agressive tactics ■ 
to get what you want. Stand up 
and you'll be noticed, speak out 
and you'll be heard. Don't 
crouch in a corner or hide 
behind someone else. 
CANCER: You tend to be 
temperamental and to demand 
your own way. Be wary of an 
authority- with the same idea. 
Give a little now and you will 
gain much in the future. 
LEO: Patience in the daytime 



OneightTtveeRve 







We're young and we mean business, 

so if you're between 18 and 35 years old 

we can provide you free ciiecking, discounts from local merchants, 

$20,000 of individual accidenta! death insurance, 

group-rate travel and more for $3 a month. 

Call us at 655-one-eight-three-five. 

IMMkHlBiriilihkiBeMk 



255 South Counh" Road, Palm Bsach, Florida 
Member FDIC 



pays off in the evening. A 
trying assignment will work c: 
well. Watch out for people vMii 
sun in their eyes. 

VIRGO: Information you gf 
could be taken the wrong wa* 
You want two things at onR 
Decide between them. Wk* 
will bring the most profit in i* 
long run? 

LIBRA: Avoid crowds l^ 
week. Touchy person 
situations are best left alons , 
Take paths of lowest risk. ' 
SCORPIO: Money, or a s\mh 
benefit, comes from the soun\ 
■you'd least expect. Pf 
difficulties and complieati' 
are finally cleared up and tosic. 
away. 

SAGITTARIUS: Clumsiness li. 
problem this week. Rememl-- 
■ that other people can ot 
, respond to what they see in y ^ 
- not to what you wish they'd s^ , 
• Get responsibiitics out of i' 
; way now - otherwise they « , 
overwhelm you. 

CAPRICORN: Flashes 
inspiration come to yov i' 
:week, and you become ir- 
creative and inventive. 1 
think of new ways aroL 
difficulties. Your advice is lo' 
respected; give it freely. 

AQUARIUS: You won't i 
something for nothing, aithoi. 
you'd like to try. Let \ 
practical nature be your guit 
Search out the less obu> 
meanings of what people \vj\ 
you. 

Clubs Plan 



50's Dance 



The campus clubs liavegni'^ 
together and have come up"'" 
the idea of having a 50's daiiu , 
They are combining hard wvti 
originality, and fun into «!"■' 
they believe will be a IM 
supcess. ■ 

The dance will be held Friiii' 
December 13. The band will 1' 
putting on a four hour stsJ 
containing SO'.s songs and ^U^ 
music as well as sor 
contemporary selections. 

The cooperation reieiu 
from various clubs J"" 
organizations' and the indi' 
expressed from the Mini 
body has been outstanditi! 
Both students ai.d t':i^>'l'' '' 
encouraged to lutcn'i. 

The dress for the oi.i..i'>. " 
50's attire. 



Pacers Entertain 
Sallfish In Debut 



Bv TIMOTHY L. BRAY 

Sports Writer 

With the desire to return to 
liie state tournament embedded 
in *iitnr brains, the Pacer 
basketball team opens the 
season Wednesday night 
against Palm Bc.ich Atlantic's 
.(V team. 

Tip-ofl IS slated for 7:30 p.m. 
with ihu doors opening at p.m. 
rickets are $1 for adults and JC 
students with ID get in free. 

The home opener against the 
Sailfish is the only contest on 
ihe JC hardwood until Dec. 14. 
The F^acers travel to Seminole 
Saturday night and play in two 
lournaments over the Thanks- 
giving break. 

Beginning his fourth year at 
the helm. Bob Wright comes off 
his most successful year (22-7) 
with a dub of depth, speed and 
experience, 

"I probably won't know until 
Tuesday night who I'll start," 
commented Wright. 

Battling for the two forward 
positions are Miguel (Gus) 
Poyastro, a 6'6" sophomore 
from Akron, Ohio; Bill Brandon, 
co-captain, a 6'3" sophomore 
from Twinshurg, Ohio; and 
Victor Dubo.sc,.a b'5" freshman 
from Cleveland, Ohio. 

Poyastro was selected to the 
All F.ICC State Tournament 
team last year. Brandon started 
about 3/4 of last year's season 
and Duho.se has a .soft touch and 
good quickness according to the 
coaches. 

In the middle will be either 
Richard "Tiny" Mitchell, a 7' 
sophomore from Taylor, Michi- 



gan: or Richard Nelson, a 6'4" 
sophomore jumping-jack from 
Riviera Beach. 

The best race is at guard. 
Four men are to see plenty of 
action. Donald Burns, a 6'3" 
hometown .sophomore, is said to 
have the quickest hands in 
town. Cunningham, a 6' 
lieshman from mount Sterling, 
Kv., is possibly the best shooter 
on the club. Mike Gibbs, a 
5' 10" freshman, also from 
Mount Sterling, is another 
prospect to replace Ail-Ameri- 
can Keith Highsmith, Letter- 
man Dick Rousche, a 6'3" 
sophomore from Cincinnati, is 
an excellent clutch player, 

"A starting position on our 
ball club is not that important 



Fowl Event 



because we substitute. We play 
everybody," said Wright. 

Balance has been a JC 
trademark as evidenced by six 
players in double figures last 
sea.son. Four of those six have 
returned along with several top 
recruits. This gives the Pacers a 
formidable nucleus to build 
around. 

Wright commented that 
Coach George Perides' Sailfish 
have a well-disciplined club. 
"We had a tough time beating 
them last year." 

Saturday the Pacers travel to 
Sanford to tangle with Semi- 
nole. "Joe Sterling always does 
a good job," Wright commen- 
ted. "They've been in the state 
tournaments every year." 




Karen Anderson is one of eight Pacer cheerleaders for the 
1974-75 basketball season. 



Gobbler Chase Set By l&R 



By PETE CLAUSEN 
Staff Writer 

The annual Turkey Trot is to 
he run at 11:00 a.m. on 
Thursday. Nov. 21, on the 
jogging course. It is open to 
everybody and all participants 
will be excused from class at 
1 1:(){) to compete. 

The Turkey Trot which has 
liccii a traditional event around 
riianksgiving lor the past five 
years, is changing its ibrm this 
vear. 



The format which used to 
consist of running the jogging 
course, with the winners being 
decided by who was the fastest, 
has been changed to give 
everybody a chance. 

At every quarter-mile pole the 
contestants must answer three 
questions dealing with sports 
activities. For each question 
answered contestants will be 
given a symbol, and they must 
have nine symbols when they 
ero,ss the finish line since there 



will be three quarter-mile poles 
on the mile long course. 

Coach Roy Bell, Intramural 
director, hopes to increase on 
the previous high of thirty-six 
contestants participating. 

The Turkey Trot which has 
usually been divided into four 
divisions, a men's and women's 
student and a men's and 
women's faculty, will just be an 
open competition this year. 

Carl Kidd and Joy Farnsworth 
were last years winners in the 



lliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiimniiimiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiitiiiniiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiii 

i Burns Recalls 
I 

I Tourney Trail 



•-"-tvmm^ 



I By BRUCE MOORE 

^ Associate Editor 

g "The biggest surprise of the 
,§ tournament was that Palm 
§ Beach got to the finals. . .and 
§ heart and desire is how they got 
§ there," commented i he referee 
§ after the JC basketball teams 
§ tnial game of lasi season. 
§ One of the imporian 
§ elements of 
§ desire" wai 
§ Dniiatd Burns 



t 

of that 'heart and 

IS Pacers nuard 

IS. 

§ Burns well remeniberv the 
S State Junior College final of last 
^ season, a heart-breaking 81 78 
§ loss lo eventual national 
S riiiiiier-up Chipola. . and he' 
§ intends to improve on the 
§ squad's final position this 
^ .season. 

§ The 0-3 sophomtn-e relates 
s liow other coaches w!io had 
fe teams in the state final "said 
§ iliL-rc uas no way PBJC could 
§ will it. . and Coach (Bob) Wright 
§ laughed at them because it was 
s just that funny." 
^ With three regulars, includ- 
§ iti!^ Burns, and one part-time 
§ i-ciiular returning for Wednes- 



day's opening game against the 
Palm Beach Atlantic J V's in the 
JC Gymnasium, optimism is 
running high for a big season, 
including a trip to the national 
.IC finals. 

After listening to Burns, one 
might conclude that the Pacers 
have already made it. 
According to the West Palm 
Beach native. "This year it was 
hard to .schedule opponents 
because peopple were scared to 
play us." 

Along with Burns and 
returning starters Gus Poyastro, 
William Hall, and Bill -Brandon 
other reasons that opponents 
were reluctant to schedule JC 
might be newcomers Richard 
"Tiny" Mitchell and Mike 
Gibbs. 

Gibbs. a 5-10 guard from Mt. 
Sterling, Kentucky, is expected 
to replace graduated AU-Ameri-' 
can Keith Highsmith as Burns 
running mate at guard, 

Burns would often be on the 
finishing end of. fast breaks 
engineered by Highsmith, but is 
looking forward to his new 




6'3" Pacer guard Donald Bums shows his agility Jn a recent 
scrimmage. 



partner, "WhileQbbsis not as 
quick." says Burns, "he is a 
better passer than Highsmith. 
and both can shoot and handle 
^the ball well." 

Many of Gibbs' passes may 
be directed at the Pacers' 7 - 
center Mitchell, a transfer 
student from Taylor. Michigan. 
Likewise. Burns is high on him. 

JC Coach Wright commented 
following the Chipola loss that 
"We weren't getting enough 
rebounds." and Burns feels that 
the presence of "Tiny" in the 
middle should eliminate the 
problem. 

Last season. Burns was the 



leader of a' tough defensive 
press that often embarrassed 
opponents. The Pacers, 
described by. Burns as a 
"running team," should con- 
tinue the same style of -plav in 
1974. 

"We recruit players to fit this 
mold." comments Burns, .who 
forsees continued upgrading of 
the JC athletic program, | 
"Every year this school is going | 
to improve - not just f 
basketfaali-wise, but also in | 
baseball and tennis." exclaims S 
Burns. | 

"From here on out people are § 
gonnii hear a lot about PBJC"[ 1 



student division while Hamid 
Faquir and Frances Ledbetter 
took the faculty division, 

"We hope that the new style 
will prevent or allow the quick 
minded to overcome the 
handicap of not being quick 
runners," commented Bell. 

The intramural director went 
on to say this would make it like 
"chasing a mythical turkey." 

The top three places receive 
turkeys, the following three 
receive chickens and the final 
three receive hens. 



Gators Top 
Invitational 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 

Sports Writer 

JC's women's golf squad took 
8th out of 13 schools in the Lady 
Gator Invitational in Gainesville 
Nov. 11. 

The top individual effort for 
the Pacers was Colleen Walker, 
with a 77-85-162. Linda Moore 
was lO^-iifitrokes behind with 
87-8Si1i72".., 

Sara IVlarse posted a 
'59-92-191, and Donna Morretta 
a 93-102-195. 

The ■ University of Florida 
capture^.'.the team title with a 
630 iiMiing out Miami Dade- 
North',*'631. 

JC finished with a 720 team 
score defeating Auburn. Val- 
dosta State, and Western 
Kentiicky. 

University of Miami pTa'ce'd 
3rd with 636 strokes while 
University of Albania and 
University of South Florida tied 
with 681 Tor 4th. 
' Individual honors were deci- 
ded in sudden death, • Sara 
Struthers, of Florida Internat- 
ional, defeated Brenda Regal of 
Dade-Noilh on the fifth e.xtra 
hole. 

This was the last tourney of 
the fall term for the ladv 



'*:>-■■- 



'MtHIIIH IIIIIIIIUIM inillHIIIIIIIllllMIHIIIIHlHIHIII IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIHU ""••nHlini«IIMIIIIBI«M(inilllllllllll|||||in,llllllll|lllinilllHI|||||||||i|||IHIU,„|„,„„„„„„„„„ I 



s swinijers. 



8 -BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 18, 1974 



Keglers 
Roll On 



ByAMYSlBMBU 

Staff Writer 

Jody Salzgeber and Craig 
Sargent led the intramural 
bowlers last week with their 
individual high series of 515 and 
555. 

Not far behind Salzgeber 
were Sharon Nelson with a 492 
and Amy Strimbu with- a 485. 
Allen O'Brien rolled a 493 
followed by Glen Marsteller's 
488. 

Strimbu took the women's 
high game, rolling a 190, 
followed closely by Salzgeber's 
188 and Nelson's 183. 

The men's high games were 
Sargent's 212, Jon Grant's 210, 
Joe Lesko's 198 and Kent 
Knox's 198. 

The "Riblets" took the 
women's high team game, 571. 
This team consists of Nelson, 
Karen Gore, Patti Dickinson and 
Johanna Arcia. 

The women's high team 
series was 1612, rolled by the 
"Ups and Downs". This team 
consists of Salzgeber, Jan 
Kisker, Ingrid Sanio and Margie 
Immel. 

The men's high team game 
and series were both won by 
Brian Richards. Their top game 
was 687 and their series was 
1844. 




iiiiiiiiiiiinmiiMiu^ 



Members of the 
74-75 Basketball 
team include (l-r) 
Donald Burns, 
Ronald Cunning- 
ham, Perry Miin- 
nings, Mike Gibbs 
David Miller, Did 
Rusche, and An- 
gelo Ortisi. 

Bill Sinipkins, 
Richard Nelson, 
Miguel Poyasiro, 
Richard Mitche)', 
William Hall, Vii.- 
tor Dubose,' and 
Bill Biandon 



iiuiiiimiiniiiui* 



photo by Steve Fritz 



* Six Common Mistakes Of Amateurs [ 






Timothy L.Braym 



Around the clay courts, 
familiar expressions are heard 
such as "She's got the 
backhand of Billie Jean," or 
"His serve is as hard as Jimmy 
Connors'." Even, "His mouth 
is worse than lUe Nastase's." 

But for us twice a week tennis 
advocates, no real comparison 
can be drawn. They're pro's 
and let's face it, we're duffers. 
Consequently, we should not 
lay as if we're pro's. 

Recently Converse circulated 

pamphlet explaining the six 
lost common mistakes of a 
fvice a week tennis player. 

The first mistake is taking the 
ourt. 

Actually, few players warm 
p sufficiently. Hitting a few 
alls against the backboard is 
ot enough. Jumping jacks, 
'oodchoppers or any other 
alisthenics loosen up all of the 
ght muscles. 

Secondly, too many players' 
irst service is "faster than a 
peeding bullet." Then, when 
hat fails to get in, they play 
latty cake. The object of the 



game is to beat your opponent, 
not yourself. 

As is common to the baseball 
pitcher, the smart players will 
keep their opponent off balance 
and confused with steady placed 
serves. 

The third common mistake, 
according to the pamphlet, is 



"... firsi 
misiakeis 
ioking the 
court," 



playing for the big shots. Let 
your opponent thank God after 
pushing one down the line, 
hitting the outside part of the 
chalkline. 



Sooner or later, your 
oppojient will beat himself. 

Common mistake number 
four involves the "Killer 
Complex." Most twice a 
weekers hit the overhead 
smash, try to hit the ball twice 
the speed of sound, and usually 
watch it sail over the fence. 
Re-emphasized is that the 
steady shots are the best shots. 

Mistake number five is 
playing doubles is not the same 
as playing singles. The key to 
playing doubles is strategy and 
control of the net. The best way 
in which to learn more about 
doubles is to read books about 
the subject and consult a pro. 

The final mistake, as outlined, 
is thinking that you're number 
one and no one can tell you how 
to play tennis. No player in the 
country outgrows the advice of 
an experienced coach or a pro. 

The six most common 
mistakes were put together by 
the United States Professional 
Tennis Association. 

It's my dream to play like 
Pancho Gonzales, even though 



T 

according to the USPTA iCs;: 
lost cause. But, 1 can ah\i| 
dream. t 




W" 

Vith Liberal 
u Qualify For 

PERATORS 



$176.°° A Year 
ig -20% Down 



ONGRESS INSURANCE AGENCY 



MOTORCYCLE HOME BUSINESS 

FIRE BONDS ^p^ 

OSCAR SEAMAN 
3920 South Congress - Lake Worth, Florida 33460 
Phone (305) 968-6868 



t 



Pi% ,^r?, 



Mr. Lenn Boozer, (Ai^ 
Director ot the Physical Itisft 
of America] gave diemon8ttaii| 
speeches to all gym classes fc 
week. He explained a i«( 
exercise device widely use(f| 
the U.S. and spoke of Ihe d 
tor healthy physical exetctej 

!►♦■♦.♦♦*♦ 







t 



t 



l&R Annual Turkey Trot 

November 2 1,1974 
Thursday- 11:00 A.M. 



Startrng line in front of gym. All entrants 
must sign up ahead of time. 



Name 



ID Number — 

Entry Number-^ — - — 




SG Looks ForStudent Gripes 



ByJOELTANEN 
Staff Writer 

Student Government's Senate agreed Thursday to 
set up a Grievance Committee which would allow any 
JC student an opportunity to present gripes or give 
suggestions on what SG can do for the student body. 

Senator Sam Putt came up with the idea and said "I 
feci that a Grievance Committee where students can 
come if they have a grievance, would be, for the Senate, 
a window from the students to the Senate" 

Putt feels that Senators should be outgoing and not 
afraid to talk to people. 

SG President Tory S, Buckley, concurred, saying SG 
is "to serve" the .students. "I think we have all failed 
in that mission," Buckley said. The President said SG 
has an "open door" policy for all JC students. 

Referring to the Grievance Committee, Buckley said 
"You're not going to get the people to come to you. 




Three or four people do not represent the student 
body," added Buckley. 

Senator Dave Upshaw introduced a resolution stating 
that SG has not been representing the student body and 
that is an impeachable offense Therefore, the entire 
SG should be impeached. 

Upshaw feels SG has not been representing the 
students as well as it should. 

"I feel each one of us has let down the student 
body," said Upshaw. Ginchereau told Senators to get 
working. 

"What we need is for the Senate to get down to 
business, stop this internal bickering, and lets get on to 
work," Ginchereau stated. 

Ginchereau wants Senators to introduce resolutions 
that are meaningful for the student body. 
"If we fail to do that, the student body will lose faith 



in SG," roared Ginchereau. 

Ginchereau ended by saying "I will continue to 
push. I might make enemies along the way but that's 
the situation. Shape up or ship out." 

After debate ended on the impeachment resolution, 
Upshaw withdrew it saying it would be Impossible to 
impeach the entire SG, because there is no Judicial 
Board and it would be "ludicrous" to think of such a 
happening. 

The Senate introduced a resolution that if passed 
would end the JC Attendance Policy. The policy states 
no student be allowed to miss over 25 percent of any 
class without receiving an "F" grade. The resolution 
was sent to the Resolutions Committee for research and 
will be read next week along with six other resolutions 
that were not read Thursday. 

Senators will not receive a $50 honorarium this term 
because SG doesn't have enough money in its budget. 




VOICE OF THE PALM BE:ACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, November 25, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida 33460 



Investigation Asked 



Space Men Visit 



i-'V 







BULGING student files will no longer be kept 
secret from students and parents. 



photo by Jim Collins 



FilesToOpen 



By BKIAN E.CROWLEY 
News Editor 
Students may no longer be 
denied the right to see thek 
confidential files. A new law 
entitled "The Family Rights and 
Privacy Act of 1974", which 
went into effect last Tuesday, 
gives students for the first time 
(he right to see their own files, 
including confidential docu- 
ments previously available only 
to school officials. 

According to Registrar Lau- 
rence Mayfield, JC already has 
an open files policy. "Because 
of our open admissions policy 
we do not depend on letters of 
recommendation," stated May- 
field. 

Universities must now decide 
whether they can still rely upon 
letters of recommendation as a 
prime source of information in 
admissions process if the letters 
are no longer confidential. 

The law also gives parents of 
elementary and secondary 
school students the same right 
with regards to their children's 
records. 

Harvard University officials 
admitted removing confidential 
information from school records 
to avoid releasing documents to 
students. 

Twi) Beachcomber reporters 
asked Mayfield to sec their files 
and the reports wer-' immedia- 
teiv turned over to them. The 



files contained only High School 
and College transcripts in 
addition to applications for 
admission. 

"""On The Inside"^ 

STUDENTS give opinions 
on JC &wimming pool 

see pg. 3. 
MALE contestants ' in the 
Miss Wishing Well contest. 

sec Pg. 4 
PACESETTERS Falf Fan- 
itasma shoiv is TONIGHT. . 

see pg. 5. 
CARL KIDD trots off with 
tutliey ,, 

see pg. 7. 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 

Asst, News Editor 

What are the facts behind the 

Flying Saucer reports? Is an 

alien intelligence involved? If 

so, what is their motivation? 

In a paper presented to the 
Pennsylvania Sociological Soc- 
iety meeting, in Philadelphia on 
November 2, ' Dr. Richard 
Yinger, one of JC's Social 
Science teachers, suggested 
that the term "Exosociology" 
be used to suggest the 
investigation of extraterrestral 
life and its possible implications 
on our planet. 

"At the present," Dr. Yinger 
told his colleagues, "biologists 
and astromoners are the 
primary characters involved in 
speculations about extrater- 
restrial life. Surely, this is a 
field of study far more Suited to 
the sociological enterprise." 

In developing his ideas. Dr. 
Yinger pointed to a growing 
belief in many different 
scientific fields that extrater- 



restrial life is not only possible, 
but probable. 

"If we are timid, we may well 
find ourselves in the embarras- 
sing situation of scrambling to 
do some studies after the fact of 
extraterrestrial life has been 
established." 

Yinger's hypothesis includes 
the visiting life preparing Earth 
for its contact by launching a 
massive public relations cam- 
paign. By using The Reader's 
Digest, TV Guide and the 
National Geographic as im- 
plements they will attempt to 
portray life from other planets 
as being intelligent and 
benevolent rather than the 
monsters of older science 
fiction. 

"The really strange thing 
about it is that this is exactly 
what is happening on Earth," 
Dr. Yinger pointed out. "Every 
medium of mass communicat- 
ions is being used to present the 
concept of extraterrestrial life as 
a valid and real possibility." 



Dr. Yinger investigated 
briefly the question why the 
concept of a technologically 
superior civilization has histor- 
ically been so frightening, 
asking, "Does it have anything 
to do with the cultural guilt we 

Turn to "SPACE MEN" pg. 7 




Dr. Richard Yinger 



SG Loses Letter, Chess Match 



New 
Game 

The opening of the game 
room at JC will become a reality 
on December 2. 

Students will be required to 
pay for the games and the 
money collected will be used for 
two separate funds. 

Included in the game room 
will be: 2 pool tables, an air 
hockey game, a TV tennis game, 
a bowling puck game, a 
basketball game, pinp pong 
tables, and a jukebox. 



By FLICK MAGER 
Staff Writer 

The misplacement of a letter 
from an International Chess 
Grand Master by SG has ruined 
a one time opportunity for the 
Chess Club. 

In a letter sent to the Dean of 
Academic Affairs, Grand Mas- ■ 
ter Samuel Reshevsky stated he 
would be making a transcon- 
tinental chess tour this fall and 
winter, and would be in the 
Palm Beach area from October 
22 til! November 12. He 
requested that any interested 
JC students reply at once to set 
a date on which he could visit 
the school. 

Reshevsky 's exhibition con- 
sists of a "simultaneous" 
(where Reshevsky plays many 
people at once) and a brief 
lecture. His charge is $8.00 per 
board for students, plus $2.00 
Ibr spectators. 

The letter, mailed on October 
15, was received at the school on 
(ictober 18. It required a week 
H) get from Dean Glynn's office 
o SG, where it was initiated and 



then forgotten until the Chess 
Club got it on November 12 - the 
last day of Reshevsky's Palm 
Beach stay. 

The delay caused Chess Club 
members to miss a rare 
opportunity to learn from one of 
the world's top chess players. 
Chess Club president Terry 
Wilkinson expressed his dis- 
appointment. 

"A Grand Master like 
Reshevsky comes along once in 
a lifetime. I know seven or eight 
members who would have liked 
to play him, and probably more- 
would have come if we had 
advertised in the Daily 
Bulletin." 

SG secretary Constance 
Holmes explained that all 
incoming SG mail is placed in 
one folder on Tory Buckley's 
desk. Officers read their mail, 
initial it, and decide where it is 
to be sent. Reshevsky's letter' 
had been slated to go to the 
Chess Club, but it sat in the 
folder instead until it was 
outdated. 



"This is not a justification, 
but a reason" Holmes said. 

"We (SG) are glad the 
problem was brought to our 
attention," she continued. "It's 
a definite problem, and needs to 
be taken care of. From now on, 
every Friday the folders will be 
reviewed, and any action will be 
taken at that time." 

^HiiiiiiiitiiiiiniiHiiiniiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiMiHiii 

[New Hours 



I Recent requests from 

I day and night students for I 

I greater avaiialiilHy of the | 

I Resources Center has | 

I resulted in the lengthening f 

I of library hours, from one a 

I to five on Sundays for an I 

I experimental period of four | 

I weeks. § 

i In addidon to being open f 

I on Sundays from November § 

I 24 to December 15, the | 

I library will also be open a 

I until nine nightly dudng I 

I the week of final exams. § 
DiinHiuinniniiHiiiHUHnimniHuitiinHiii 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 25, 1974 



Editorials 



Why Not Read A Book At Half Time? 



Never on Sunday. . .for 
eleven years it. has been that 
way with JC's library. But 
yesterday and for the next three 



weeks students will be able to 
use library materials on Sunday 
afternoons. 
SG leaders made a reasonable 




■||ass 



:{X)e(l)G2€B@(S 

THE VOICE or THE «TUOCNT& 

MARC BRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 
BRUCE MOORE 
Associate Editor 

GLYNIME HUGHES 
Managing Editor 

associated collegiate prass 



request when they asked for 
these Sunday hours. If students 
utilize this library time, funds 
used to pay for the extra 
electricity and wages for two 
student assistants (one librar- 
ian, unpaid for these Sunday 
hours, will also be working) will 
be well spent. 



Music Overpowers 



Apparently our call was unheeded. 

As if bloody fetuses outside the cafeteria are not enough, 
students are still being overpowered by the campus "radio 
station," WRAP. 

Two weeks ago we suggested that WRAP, beset with program 
and technical problems, should leave the air. We now repeat that 
suggestion. 

Our campus jocks are still overpowering students with loud, 
blaring music played at an indigestion-inducing treble level. 

Over a week ago, Dean John Webb of the Journalism Department 
at the University of EHorida complained that the music was so loud 
that he could not communicate with students he was interviewing. 

Webb and his colleagues are trying to help students and probably 
do not enjoy talking with musical accompaniment. Certainly no one 
involved enjoys straining their ears to hear helpful information. 

Even with that point aside, why must the harmonic grinding of 

1 is controller of WRAP 
Is its new $219 magnetic 
le the WRAP shut-down 




es Of Democracy 



le face 
wer of 
listory 
to use 

gd, he 
where 
family 
ninant 
nents. 
vay of 
aires a 
which 
(led as 



Glynne Hughes 



lyi.i prejuaice toward democracy 
comes from our fear of losing the 
frtedvrn we hold so dear. " 



Such is the case of nations. A nation is 
compcsed of individuals who are schooled 
. through the media of the family, society, the 
comminications system and the government to 
the trend of thinking that is most common to 
those vithin its borders. 

We of A-nerica are no different. We have our 
mental valis also. We think of democracy as the 
extreme in fair government. We believe free 
enterpri.se is the backbone of democracy, and we 
hold freedom to be God's legacy to all men. 

In this respecu we are prejudiced to our 
convictions, but our prejudice toward democracy 
has come about as a result of our fear of losing 



the freedom we hold so dear. 

We of America have capitalized on the 
complete power which the human mind can 
command. We have used the media of education 
and judgement without omitting the vital power 
of reasoning. 

We have seen the different doctrines of the 
past take forrrk We are not interested in learning 
the foundation of these doctrines. We have 
closed our minds and ears but not our eyes. 

Before us lay the annals of history with all its 
natural cycles. We have observed empires rising 
to great heights only to fall beneath the fury of 
the sword. We have watched Fascism become a 
reality; we have seen such men as Hitler rise like 
great eagles only to fall victim to man's basic fear 
of enslavement. 

Yes, we have watched these doctrines 
crumble, draining the blood of the innocent 
masses, and from it all we have created an 
instinctive prejudiced Democracy. 

It is a prejudice because we Americans are cold 
to any more fanatical beliefs. ' We believe 
democracy to be truth and most will fight to 
uphold that truth. 

But let us think ahead. If we believe in this 
"prejudice of democracy, " if we will not listen to 
those who preach communism and other beliefs, 
then we must live up to the principals of 
democracy or else we are only fooling ourselves. 

We have allowed certain petty and biased 
opinions to supersede our main thought. In other 
words, we cannot be prejudiced about democracy 
and still be biased about races and religions 
because both are opposite philosophies. 

The future of democracy depends upon the 
truth of democracy. 



Students who use the library 
on Sundays will be receiving a 
rare bonus. Of 28 JC's in 
Florida, only three libraries 
have weekend hours. 

Indian River Junior College is 
one of those schools. The 
library there is open both 
Saturday and Sunday, but 
student response has not been 
encouraging for this program. 
Two weeks ago, five people 
came to the library on Saturday - 
only two of which were 
students. On Sunday only three 
people used library facilities 
there. 

Eleven years ago, JC's library 
was also open on the weekend. 



But that was stopped because 
there wasn't enough response. 
SG leaders thought the four 
Sundays before final exams 
would be a good time to try 
again. And, without trying, 
there is no way to tell whether it 
will be worthwhile for a longer 
period of time. 

The library works on a 
budget. If money is spent to 
keep the library open on Sunday 
that means there will be less 
money to buy books, for instance 

But the Sunday hours provide 
a good chance for weekend 
study before the finals; it could 
be beneficial. 



Mall Chauvinist? 



The JC Chess Club has lost a once-in-a-lifetime 
opportunity and they have no one to blame but the 
Student Government. SG officials forgot about a 
letter from chess Grandmaster Samuel Reshevsky, 
delivering it to the Chess Club too late to do any good. 

We all make mistakes, so we won't harp on such 
petty things as irresponsibility or just pure 
foolishness. But this situation is just representative of 
things all around us today. Pity the poor 
Beachcomber. We receive the Palm Beach Times 
each day - but a day late. Who needs stale news? 

All of this derives from the "So-who-cares" 
attitude that too many people are taking. Everyone 
seems out for themselves and ignorance of your 
neighbor seems to be the "in" thing. Until it affects 
you. 



i) ii m i w i >y ii w i > i i(iw 




jtwi ii i iii iiii iii Ill M i mi i i I I l l I ii i) ii mw i | i m i m»i( i 

r Mm0rk^mfton 

^»-^''iiiiiiniiiiimiiii - 

Albums Appreciated 

Editor) 

The WRAP staff would like to extend their 
appreciation to James Cox for donating 30 albums and 
25 45's to the station. Thank you very much. 

The WRAP Staff 



•»»* 



'Comber Sfaff 



.-*<>< + * + <*»>. 



t*i « > I ^ I IMM II |IHI III* I 



f^0ita&Mor* *...,, ....;.,.,^ J»H»e«.l', Cffllin* 

A»«*ta»ttfrMs?»S^ft5S.<«Wf ,, J , ,.,<-*> .... WaynsSftJ^ ' 

i * . < 

, Staff iVfltsr*; l»im<!!ta,ttsMii Jaroft* Cl«w*, ii^ady C***«tt,' Wsrt £>*«(»; 
t-ori HitkbrBtwl; B81 Htt«*ilrB; ft*W» «<«*(« WS-wkb Kftigtetouj 
8<watt Kyte*' f fi*J<: Mas«t^; ^i Wshlfaachsf ,< «#fe«*a **Msa;J!*- 

imimatmmmmrmmm m <ii i i i ii W i M> 'i<"'i'i> Vi|| | i iwiiiii ii* wwwiiww'''ii< 




t-MiBtB*fte«ti»ttifrSt44d^6ntf»Htt(oatti>HBS»ntjf- " 
iBO B* Palm- ftswsh JuniorCottWi. 4aadS.<tDif- 
^r«j«AVi9t)*««-. i^« Wo«b> mrm ^346^. 
' Tal^fton* deMboa, e^tsntioft 2tO 

tftdtwd? tb»*rfjto>tiH ^htt-Wfitaf* of tbft«)*tt- 
«<6»and«Pt(t«*ssiiiri(vth0«t»fP«imfilasBh - ;-. 

riwBw((6hi!«mbetis**tt«mfew»fth«AB»<»< . 

*8« P*««A*w(Jtffet'(ft», 



Monday, November 25, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



^ 



I — 5 ? Percent 



JC Commissions 



J. Micheie Noiter — 



Do you have' a gripe? Are you being discriminated against? Do 
you want to be a doctor but are being discouraged because you are a 
female? Do you want to study nursing but you are a male? The 
newly formed Commission on the Status of Women of PBJC may be 
able to help you. 

There are two such commissions at JC. One is made up of faculty 
with Trinette Robinson as chairwoman and Barbara Matthews as 
the impetus behind the formation of the commission. She is 
currently on sabbatical. 

Dean Glynn has taken the time to form the second cominission he 
hopes the two can be joined in their effort at a later date. 

This commission is made up of Dr. Richard Yinger (a sociology 
instructor), Maria Pico, Constance Holmes and Judy Gillette, all 
three of whom are students. 

The latter of the two commissions has met and established some 
goals. They plan to study the hierarchy of staff positions at JC in 
respect to the sex of the individual holding the job. They also want 
to evaluate the pay scales relative to the positions and job titles. 

Vocational counseling of students is an immediate concern of this 
commission and is one of the top priorities. 

Finally, the commission has set aside Friday, between the hours 
of 12:00 and 1:00, to hear grievances of students in the cafeteria. 
They hope to investigate each complaint and take corrective steps 
where possible. 

. Ms. Pico feels optimistic. "Whether or not most of us are willing 
to admit it, sexism is a major obstacle for women in education today. 
•As a feminist I feel optimistic that a Commission on the Status of 
Women is finally forming at PBJC. We want to delve into the 
problems we face as women on this campus and seek some real 
solutions." 

Ms. Gillette, upon my inquiry, stated that the essential reason 
she is working on the commission is that she "enjoys her femininity 
but not at the expense of her humanity. 

"In today's world there are two kinds of people, women and 
humans," she said. "As Simone de Beauvoir puts it, 'When 
women act like hiiman beings they are accused of acting like men.'" 

When questioned on why she was involved with the commission, 
Ms. Holmes replied, "I consider the greatest tragedy of trying to 
bring about change in anything is that people don't believe that 
change is needed!" 

"I wanted-to be a part of the commission because I believe it is 
vitally necessary on this campus, as well as in the community, that 
an awareness be brought to the injustices inflicted upon women. 

"I ara also hoping that my work on thfe commission will help to 
make me more sensitive to the injustices that exist, and, therefore, 
better enable me to encourage more women to take a firmer stand 
on their right to pursue any field of endeavor they choose and be 
justly treated." 

Yinger is excited about the establishment of the commission and 
feels that there are many possibilities for change and more equal 
treatment of women and men on an individual basis. 

"Anytime you challenge the status quo, you are making a change 
for more just, fair treatment which allows the full potential of an 
individual to grow," he said. 

He would like to see the commission re-evaluate some of the 
school priorities with recommended changes and, in particular, 
create a day care center at JC in the hopes of drawing more women 
into academic fields. 

. [EDITOK'S NOTE; According to a report of the United Nations 
there-are no longer more women than men in the world. Though 
there are now 1.998 billion men and 1.988 billion womea making up 
the world's population, Ms. Notter has decided to continne to title 
her column "51 Percent."] 



iiimtiiuiHiii 



Editor's Notebook"™"""! 



a 

a 



I STUDENTS wishing to withdraw from a class with a grade of 

I "W" must do so no later than December 2. 

I LIBRARY HOURS will be extended to include Sunday, 

i beginning November 24 through December 15. The 2nd and 

i 3rd floors will be open from 1:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m. 

S FAU ADMISSIONS OFFICER, Mr. Bill McCray will be on 

i Campus November 25 and 26 in the cafeteria from 9:00 a.m. 

§ until 2:00 p.m. to answer student questions about FAU. 

I SALES and MARKETING CLUB is collecting canned food for 

S the needy. Pick-up points are located in the cafeteria, 

i Registrars office, and the ground floor of the Library. 

i ENGLISH as a Second Language will be offered at both level I | 

I and level II during t.ie Winter Term. Both courses will be g 

S each worth three sei.iester hours. | 

I CO RRECTION ! ! ! On t he front page of the November 1 8 issue | 

i of the Beachcomber, the caption dealing with registration | 

i erroneously included the words, "Ha Ha Ha." The 'Comber | 

■§ regrets this error. The 'Comber believes that this year's a 

g registration was the best ever. f 

§ ' I 

^iiiiiiiuHnniiuiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniNiiiinHMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnniiiiiiiiiR 



Pool Power 



"I think JC shonld have a 
swimming pool because others 
have them. Swimming is a 
common sport." 

;♦— JeffWilbcrson 

"The idea of a swimming 
pool on campus is good. Not 
only would it add to the 
physical education program, it 
could be used by the entire 
student body iji social 
functions." Becky Davis a 



"I think it would help most 
of the Physical Education 
courses that use a pool such as 
lifesaving, instead of going to 
the Lake Worth Racquet 
club." -*—— Bill Kirik 

"1 feel it would be a definite 
asset to both the sport and the 
school." Dan Lentz » 



photos by Steve Fritz 





Basic Studies Offers Englisin 



The Basic Studies Depart- 
ment is offering a special course 
during the Winter Term for 
foreign students and native 
alike who need assistance with 
their English. 

"English as a Second 
Language" Laboratory will be 
offered as three Credit course 
during the day and ' night 
sessions, according to Mr. 
William Wilson, instructor for 



t^e course. 

"Many students think they 
are saving time by jumping 
right into a Freshman Comm- 
unication's Course" Wilson 
explained. "But many of them 
find it impossible to pass the 
course." 

As an alternative, Wilson 
suggests that students with 
communication problems should 
sign up for either EH 113, or the 



second level EH 223. A test on 
English proficiency will deter- 
mine how much assistance the 
student needs. 

The class has been taught 
successfully for three years, 
Wilson added. ' 'It is impossible 
for these students to come here 
and compete with native-born 
Americans" Wilson concluded 
"there's a whole new set of 
problems." 



•Last Exit 



Seven Little Women 



MarcBressler 



My colleagues and myself, 
after a period of great 
discussion on the pros and cons 
of the situation, have decided 
that we will form a "Right To 
Wife League." 

The purpose of such an 
organization, which I am quite 
sure will ^ the topic of 
conversation at cocktail parties 
ad infinitum, is to establish the 
rights of the individual adult 
male to have as many wives as 
he deems necessary. The idea 
itself, modestly speaking, is not 
only one of greatness, but is 
totally fascinating. 

We can break marriage down 
into seven vital areas that 
women, in their own littly way, 
can fill very nicely; companion- 
ship, sex, children, maid, nurse, 
cook, and mother. 

We, the charter members of 
the league, believe that if, for 
example, a man only desires one 
wife to take care of these 
important needs and wants, 
then the fool should have her. 



And, of course, he should have 
any female he desires; the 
female's choice in the matter is 
simply irrelevant. 

Now if a man cares for the 
company of, say, seven different 
wives, we are all for4t He could 
have each wife be competent in 
their own areas, and sometimes, 
for the sake of variation, switch 
them around at his discretion. 
When he cares for sex, he need 
not wopg' about the inconven- 
ience of the wife who is raising 
his children or the problem of a 
pregnant spouse whose sole 
responsibility is to bear 
children. 

When the man has to attend a 
party, he can bring along "the 
little woman" who is the best at 
being perfect at his side. When 
the party is over, they can 
return to a spotless house, 
cleaned by the maid-wife, and 
enjoy a late evening snack 
meticulously prepared by the 



^.cook-wife. 

We urge all supporters of this 
idea to join our cause, without 
reservations and without fear of 
reprisal^, because of their belief 
of man's unalienable right to 
wife. 

Who knows, perhaps the old 
joke will change to ' 'That was no 
ladies, that was my wives." 

Blaze 
Snuffed 

Extensive fire damage was 
averted when Comber staff 
writer Joel Tanen discovered a 
blaze in a JC men's room, 
Thursday. 

Tanen notified Brian E. 
Crowley, 'Comber news editor, 
who put out the blaze with a fire 
extinguisher. 



Meddler 

" Gifts and Accessories " 



With a difference 
It doesn't take much 
to be posh 

2i:/o lOth Ave, North 
Lake Worth, Fla. 




Don't Know Where To Turn? 

..for a place to study, or do leseaich 

The Library lias extended tlieir Sunday hours 1-5 p.m. 

Nov. 24 - Dec. 1,8, 15 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 25, 1974 



Monday, November 25, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Moles M 




JOE REDON - "Men's Ub wiU Mow Women's Lib 
whether the women want it or not. 




ByLYNNKALBER 
Feature Editor 

For the first time in the 
history of JC, the "Miss 
Wishing Well" contest (spon- 
sored by the Vets Club) will 
have male contestants. In past 
years the purpose of the contest 
has been to choose a pretty face 
and to raise money for the Early 
Childhood Center on campus. 

This year the purpose is still 
to raise money for the Center, 
but as for choosing a pretty face, 
well. . . 

Since the question "Is this 
Men's Lib?" is raised by the 
entries, the contestants ans- 
wered that question (and others) 
themselves. 

On the remark "Why enter?" 
- all remarked that if the' money 
was going to such a good cause , 
"Why not?" 

Joe Redon, sponsored by the 
Chi Sig Club, commented "both 
kinds of liberation are terrific, 
but you can't have one without 
the other. Men's Lib will follow 



Women's Lib whether 
women want it or not." 



Glynne Hughes, sponsored by 
an individual group, remarked 
that he agrees on most aspects 
of Women's Lib, but feels that 
men should "wear the pants." 
About Men's Lib - "If it feels 
good, do it." Hughes also 
stated "It's about time male 
bodies were judged by women." 

Tory Buckley, sponsored by 
Philo, thinks that the stricter 
aspects of Women's Lib ai-e 
ridiculous, but believes in equal 
rights for both sexes. He 
approves of Men's Lib and 
doesn't think there are any 
classified roles for either sex. 

Marc Bressler, sponsored by 
the Beachcomber, says he is a 
sentimentalist when it comes to 
Women's Lib. "There are 
certain traits and characteristic 
points of both sexes which 
should not be abandoned," 
stated Bressler. 



the All of these daring dudes 

hope to win the contest, and will 
be required to pose for pictures 
along with the female contest- 
ants. 

The name of the contest, as a 
result of these entries, will have 
to be changed. Some 

suggestions by the contestants 
have been the "Wishing Well" 
contest and the "Mr. and Miss 
Wishing Well" contest - with 
two winners, one of either sex. 

Despite the sudden interest in 
male bodies on campus, the girl 
watchers note that activity on 
their end hasn't stopped. "We 
hope the female contestants 
won't back out because of 
competition," commented Jack 
DiSalvo, Vet's Cliib president. 

EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
students are asked to keep the 
purpose of the contest - to raise 
money for the Childhood Center 
on campus - in mind when 
voting. 



MARC BRESSLER ■ "There are 
certain traits and characteristic 
points oi both sexes which should 
not be abandoned." 

photos by Jim Collins 





'TORY BUCKLEY - ". . .the stricter aspects of 
Women's Lib are ridicuions. . .there aren't any 
classified roles for either sex." 



GLYNNE HUGHES - About. 
Men's Lib - "If it feels good, do 
it." 



Smith Wins Snowbird Award 




ret bowl awarded 
lal poetry/prose 
stival". The JC 
'ded a silver bowl 
tor Frank Leahy's 
photo by Tom Craig 



ciQssffied 



B" WAYNE SOLDO 
ymiJP 'Wanted: Dishwasher 
to vo.'k between 8-11 evenings, 
apply in person. Li'l Bit of Italy. 
2nd Ave. and Congress Ave. 

ROOMMATE WANTED: 
Female, rent is 553.33. College 
View Apts. Apt. 3. Call 
967-8804 or 96£-')919 and ask for 
Karon or Cindy. 4137 Congress 
Ave. 

FOR SALE: 1972 Ossa J 75, 5 
speed, S195.00 Call Bruce 
848-1923. 



•FOR SALE: 12" Zenith 
portable TV. Black and white 
S75 or best offer. Call 622-2836 
ask for Steve or 622-9147 after 5 
p.m. 

FOR SALE: Craig 8 track tape 
player, must sell, best offer. 
Call 622-2836 or 622-9147 after 5 
p.m. ask for Steve. 

NEED TERM PAPERS TYPED? 

35 cents per page. Call 
848-8352 or 968-9710 ask for 
Sherry. 



A Snowbird is a Snowbird is a 
Snowbird. . .so the saying 
almost goes, but recently at the 
fourth annual "Snowbird" 
Festival at Florida Technologi- 
cal University, JC student Ray 
Smith proved to be more of a 
"Snowbird" than others. 

Ray entered a prose/poetry 
combination in the interpreter 
contest. It was a childish poem 
about war with a shocking prose 
account of the Nazi death camp 
atrocities. He won the top 
individual prose/poetry inter- 
preter award for which he 
received a silver bowl. 

"Snowbird" Festival itself 
consists of presentations in Oral 
and Group Interpretations by 
different schools. 

The JC readers theatre group 
presented JC drama instructor 
Frank Leahy's "Fortratis" to an 
attentive audience. The group 
interpretation was a blending of 
Lorraine Hansberry, the black 
author with her play and recent 
JC production "The Sign In 
Signey Brustein's Window". 
This interpretation earned the 

RIDE WANTED: North to 
Connecticut or vicinity (N.JH., 
N.Y. or Mass.) on or about Dec. 
20. Will share driving and 
expenses. Call 588-3982 after 4 
p.m. 

FOR SALE: 1973 Mach I, 
automatic, power steering, 
radio, power brakes, air 
conditioning, mint condition. 
Call 588-5581. 



JC group a silver bowl awarded 
for the "audience favorite." 

Certificates were also presen- 
ted to the following JC students 
for the fields mentioned: Bert 
Lancaster; for reaching the 



finals in the individual interpre- 
ter contest and for excellence in 
group interpretation; and Ar- 
lene Grocia, Karen Moore, and 
Keith Cooper for excellence in 
group interpretation. 



Plan Chessmates Match 

BySUEKYTE 
StaffWriter 

The Chess Club held its first meeting and discussed plans for a 
tournament to be held with FAU. Mr. Washburn, the advisor to the 
Chess Club, and the seventeen active members are opening this 
tournament to the PBJC student body. 

Four PBJC students will comprise the team who will play in the 
FAU vs PBJC tournament. There will be two alternates added to 
this team also. A tournament will be held among the PBJC students 
who wish to compete against the FAU team. The end of the PBJC 
competition will show the six top members of the club who will then 
go on to meet the FAU team. The PBJC trial competition will be 
held in the SAC lounge and sign-ups start as soon as possible, 

There is no entry fee set for the PBJC tournament as yet. If the 
club decides to offer trophies then a slight fee will be required. 

The number of the entrants in the PBJC tournament will decide 
the date of the PBJC vs. FAU Tournament. " The more the entnes 
then the more games that must be played to decide the final team 
members. 

The tournament with FAU is just a small sampling of things to 
come for the Chess Club. The team also plans to enter a state 
college chess tournament. The date for this is unknown to Terry 
Wilkinson, President of the Chess Club, but he stated that it would 
be sometime during our winter term. , 

With the help of Mr. Washburn, the Chess Club is programming 
the PBJC computers to play chess. The computer will be able to 
defeat most competitors and will also modify its program. In 
common laymen language it means that the computer will learn 
from its mistakes and correct them. 

Wilkinson stated that a rumor was circulating that you had to be 
intellectual to play chess. He claims that it is not true and anyone 
can learn to play chess. He and a number of other members from 
the chess club are willing to teach any person who has an interest m 
learning the games, 



r 



Fontosma Tonight 



By FRANK SMITH 
Entertainment Co-Editor 

The Pacesetters, a vibrant 
group of twenty JC performers, 
will present their "Annual Fall 
Fantazma Show" tonight at 8:00 
p.m. The show is open to 
students, free of charge, and 
promises to be an excellent one. 

The musical selection is 
slated to include many types, 
from Carl Strommans' "All 
About the Blues" to pop 
music's "Save the Country," 
"Never My Love", and 
"Everyday People." Other 
numbers planned include John 
Denver's "Take Me Home, 
Country Roads", and instru- 
mental renditions of "Love 
Theme" as popularized by 
Barry White, and "Evil Ways". 



A special treat will be offered, 
a Chinese love song performed 
by Kwok Fai Wong, "Endless 
Love". 

In this, their fourth year since 
being formed by Pat Johnson, 
the Pacesetters have been busy. 
Earlier this year they attended 
the National Convention of the 
Music Educators, where they 
listened to many leaders in all 
fields of music including Stan 
Kenton, composer/conductor 
Carmen Dragon, and a host of 
others, 

The Pacesetters were 
also guest performers at the 
University of Florida in 
Gainesville for the FMEA- 
SMENC Career Conference, the 
only group from Florida at the 
conference. They also received, 



during this time, a write-up in 
"High Fidelity Magazine." 

Denise O'Neill, a vocalist in 
the group, said that the 
Pacesetters were one of the 
more unique groups at both of 
the conventions. In the usual ■ 
group of school supported 
choirs, orchestras, and bands, 
they had to' be, being a 
professional type music ensem- 
ble. 

One of the important factors 
that go into making a good 
musical company, such as this, 
is the rapport between it's 
members. Are the Pace- 
setters close? . "Like a 
family," says O'Neill. 

The format of the show will be . 
a shifting of the ' Pacesetter 
personnel into different sized 



ENTERI^IIN/nEVl' 




s Miss Pat Johnson, direct- | 

s ing the Concert Choir, s 

i pauses to announce the title | 

= of the next number as the g 

i choir anticipates the next s 

s song. § 

£ photos by Jim Collins| 
finiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiinniiuHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiR 



Philo 50's 
Dance Set 



By BECKY MORSE 
StaffWriter 

Philo is presently in the 
process of planning a '50's 
dance for Friday, Dec. 13, from 
8:00 - 12:00 p.m. in the SAC 
Lounge. 

Music and entertainment will 
be provided by "Southern 
Comfort", a '50's style band. ■ 

Admission is free to both 
students and faculty. ' 'We want 
to stress that all faculty 
members are welcome; it might 
help promote student-faculty 
relations," stated SG president 
Tory Buckley. 

A dance contest and a best 
dressed contest are being 
planned. One of the many 
doorprizes will be a horse. 

"Through the help and 
support of various organizations 
such as Cicle K, Chi Sig, Phi Da 
Di, Phi Theta Kappa, Student 
Senate, OAA and the baseball 
team, we hope to have a very 
successful dance," commented 
Becky Davis, Phil p'-p-.-ident. 




[Editors note:] On. Nov. 14th a benefit performance of "The 
Sign In Signey Brustefai's Wuidow" raised $1000 for the Lake 
Worth Playhouse. Mr. Watson B. Duncan ID holds the check 
prior to giving it to a representative of that group, a noble 
gesture by the Dramatic Department deservhig recognition. 



Talent On Tap 



Nov. 25th - PACESETTERS FALL FANTASMA SHOW in the JC 
auditorium at 8:00. Students admitted free. 

Nov. 29th "Gem and Mineral Show" at WPB auditorium at 10 
a.m. - 10p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 10 a.m. - 5:15 Sunday. 

DEC. 2nd - The DANISH GYM TEAM in the JC auditorium ticket 
and time of performance can be obtained through this number 
965-8000. SGA COFFEE HOtJSE will be presented in the cafeteria 
from ll:OO..a.m. to 1:00 p.m. All interested performers should 
contact Robin Plitt who can be reached by dialing 965-4619. The 
show is free. Civic Music presents Alicia DeLarrocha at 8:30 at 
WPB auditorium. Information for this presentation must be 
obtained from the auditorium. 

DEC 4th - Guitar Concert will be held in the JC auditorium 
beginning at 8:00 p.m. students will be admitted free. 

DEC. 6th at WPB auditorium, the "Elixir of Love" will be 
featured at 8:15 with tickets costing $25.00, S15.00, $10.00, $5.00 
and $3.00. There will be a SG imovie:, "BILLY JACK'^^resented 
in the SAC lounge. 

Dec. 8th. "The Elixer of Love" will have a matinee showing at 
2:30 p.m. in the WPB auditorium with tickets costing S15.00, 
$10.00, $7.50, S5.00, $3,00. 




Several members of the PACESETTERS practice in 
preparation for their FALL FANTASMA. SHOW. 



groups with solo numbers, 
duets, small groups, and entire 
company. 

The Pacesetters music- 
ians include Debbie Jolly on 
piano, Howard Cerce on bass 
guitar, Fermen Fresno on 
electric lead guitar, Sharon 
Kruk pisiying drums, and Tom 
Gushing who doubles on piano, 



congas, and bass. 

The remaining members of 
the Pacesetters are vocal- 
ists Pat Johnson, Debi Gregory, 
Lewis Cutlip, Perry Stokes, 
Richard Lane, Betsy Pryor, 
Peggy Porter, Ed Esposito, 
Becky Ruper, Oveta Jackson, 
Denny Schaeber, Tony March- 
ese, Kwok Fai Wong, Ronny 
Anderson, and Denise O'Neill. 



Concert Flawless 

By JOHN AUCHTERLONIE 
Entertainment Co-Editor 

The Eighth Annual Scholarship Concert, featuring the Concert 
Orchestra, the Concert Choir, and the Concert Band was held at 
3:30 p.m. November 17th in the JC auditorium. 

To begin the show, the Concert Orchestra, under the direction of 
James Gross, demonstrated fine control while performing the 
"Lancaster Overture" by P. Whear and " SijJte'For Strings" by A. 
Frackenpohl. The orchestra really got in tune when they performed 
"Tales From the Vienna Woods" by Johann Strauss. 

Performing second was the Concert Choir. Dressed in matching 
blue and white attire and directed by Pat Johnson, the choir did an 
exceptional job. 

In one selection, "Waters Ripple and Flow," Oveta Jackson and 
Kimm Gent were the featured soloists, the fbrmer. a fine, clear 
soprano and the latter, a strong baritone, 

"Wade in the Water" was one of the few recognizable songs the 
choir performed. In the midst, of this selection,. Lorraine Home 
pleased this listener with her strong effective tonality. "Ain't That 
Good News" was a Ijglit' lively song with a lilting melody which 
would please me to hear it again. 

Completing the program was the Concert Band which was 
directed by Sy Pryweller. The band maintained the high standards 
of the evening. They performed the "March Collegiate", 
"Chester", a piece by William Schuman and "Suite of Old 
American Dances" an arrangement by Robert Russell Bennett. 

The donations given for the concert were to be used to provide 
scholarships to worthy students. 



^Frankly Speaking 

Man's Morbid Desire 



Frank Smith' 



Curious, how entertainment 
is getting more morbid. 

I noticed this when I was 
younger and my brother took me 
to car races, after the cars would 
crash, how thrilled everyone 
seemed to be at watching a near 
catastrophe. 

At other times I'venoticed my 
friends excited curiosity as they 
follow speeding ambulances, 
possibly, to view a traffic 
accident of astounding propor- 
tions. (Usually, sad to say, it 
turns out to be merely a car 
crumpled around a telephone 
pole) 

The recent daredevil revelry 
of Evel Knivai and his jet cycle 
pointed out to me, not the 
bravery of man, but man's 
desire to see death. 

Think about all the times 
when the only interest you had 
in circus high -wire acts, and 
tight rope walkers was the 
chance they may fall. 



Someday, I'm sure, television 
will have a show along the 
parallel of "You Are There" 
which will present live coverage 
of potential scenes of death. 
The really "great" programs 
will be those fortunate enough 
to get live coverage of actual 
wars. These shows will have a 
definite following which they 
probably would never lose, 
killing has been with man so 
long, death must interest him. 

Why do people watch football 
games, to see good clean fun, or 
good clean violence. How often 
have you heard the phrases, 
uttered in gleeful appreciation, 
"He really slaughtered thatt 
guy." and "We killed those 
guys, didn't we?" 

Death, it seems, is a question 
mark to many and it appears 
that people have decided that 
although they may never know 
the answer at least they can look 
for examples. 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 25, 1974 



Pre-AAarital Divorce 



Monday, November 25, 1974 BEACHCOMBER -7 



ByMARCBRESSLEB 

Richard and Christine were 
once very much in love. Now 
they have decided to go their 
separate ways, dividing their 
belonging up amiably with 
Christine talcing their two-year 
old child, Todd. 

They are going through the 
process of "divorce". There is 
one little difference, however, 
that sets this separation apart 
from countless others. Richard 
and Christine were never 
married. 

Four years ago, the couple 
decided to move in together, 
married in every sense of the 
word. Only the traditional 
ceremony and license in some 
county clerk's office were 
missing. Boyfriend-girlfriend 
for several years, they found 
that the "tilldeath do us part" 
concept didn't make it with 
them. In part, they attributed it 
to their rebellion against 
authority; both sets of parents 
disapproved of the set-up, 

r Featured Futures 



They experieiiced the up and 
downs that ■ normal marriages 
have. Their problems ranged 
from finances to sex, from food 
to salaries. But Richard and 
Christine somehow weren't 
compatible and tension contin- 
ued to build until the point of 
almost daily fighting over minor 
disagreements. 

They had a child in hopes of 
brinang ■ them tiack together. 
Instead, living together during 
the pregnancy and first few 
months of Todd's life becamf 
hell. In the end, -both secretly 
resented the child. 

When they finally decided to 
call it quits, it was easy: no 
papers to file, no lawyers to 
hire, no need to sue the other 
spouse to prove them guilty of 
something. 

Richard and Christine went 
their separate ways. Their four 
year "experiment" was a 
failure - or was it? They both 
learned something from the 
experience, but they are still un 



Pisces Stay Cool 



.Flick Mager 



PISCES: Don't jump to naive 
conclusions. Situations are 
much more favorable than they 
appear. Let things come to you, 
instead of chasing after them. 

ARIES; People around you 
could be getting the feeling 
you're not what you seem to be. 
Now is not the time for put-ons. 
This week has a good 
employment aspect. 

TAURUS: Someone is likely to 
be unexpectedly candid. 
Control your impulse to kick him 
in the teeth. What he's saying 
could be valuable feedback. 



you're seeing things more 
clearly. Maturity will help you 
deal with the disappointment 
without hurting anyone. 

CANCER: Attempts will be 
made to change your mind for 
you.Resist them. Be yourself. If 
someone doesn't like it, spit in 
his eye. 

LEO: Your insight is sharper 
than usual. It's a good time to 
check over your own accumula- 
ting problems, and perhaps 
consider another person's. 
Pressure lessens this week, but 
will rebuild later this month. 



GEMINI: Expect some "raiGO: You can talk your way 
lisiHusionment in the personal out of anything. Don't be afraid 
apartment. All it means is that to commit yourself. Take a step 

> ♦ * ♦ ) M l M ) M » M ♦ »♦> ♦ M M ♦ M n M M » ♦ ♦ M 4 ♦ 



HAVE YOU 
TRIED . 




TUESDAYS 

iitoiPMiStoiPM :: 

ALL THE PIZZA 

YOU CAM $139 I 
EAT! I -*■ 

WiDNESBAYS | 

iiitiPM tsttiPM :; 

All tNI SPAGHETTI :: 

$139 



YOU CAN 

EAT! 



Nlm Springs Shopping Centti 
lUtb Ave. I S. Congrtss 

■*-^hH~*~hH-^^hH-¥-M MMM 4 MM M MM *** >-H->^ ■ 



Fresh Pizza Dough ^■ 
Is Made Daily 




sure whether it was for better or 
worse. 

Divorce need not be genuine 
in order to be felt. 



you've 'been thinking of, but 
haven't had the courage to carry 
through. 

LIBRA: Librans are honorable 
people - you'll be an ideal 
person toconfidein. Others may 
sense this. You have numerous 
offers of good will. 

SCOBPIO: You discover why 
somethings haven't been going 

r Record Review ■ 



well, and what to do about 
them. You should become more 
confident about the direction 
your life is taking you. 

SAGITTARIUS: Stay in tune 
with your body. It has a 
tendency to resent lack of sleep 
and other abuses. Properly 
attended to, it should behave. 
CAPRICORN: Handle a 



possible enemy with extreme 
care. Someone you unknow- 
ingly offended could be very 
vindictive. 



AQUARIUS: Projects to be 
started are featured this week, 
You must channel your energies 
into many directions. Don't be 
put off by a slow start. 



When Eagle Flies' - Lacking 



'When The Eagle Flies' 
expresses the traditional, mel- 
low, slowdown-rock of Traffic 
with the laid back sounds that 
all rock and roll fans will dig on 
when the infamous hard rock 
headache strikes again. 

Parts of the album are good 
but it also contains some long, 
drawn out weak musical 
phrases. , 

Most songs are based too 
much around the same ideas 
and consequently sound too 
much alike. The only real 
strong parts at all are in the 



Jimmy Nieh 



tunes "Dream Gerrad" and 
"Graveyard People." 

The rest of the selections are 
quite banal, one-dimensional, 
and lack excitement. There 
aren't any real high points in 
these songs, but rather remain, 
pretty much, on the same level 
through beginning to end. 

It is not very interesting in 
many places except in "Dream 
Gerrerd," where there is" 
actually a bit of depth and 
certainly a good dose of feeling. 
The synthesizer in "Graveyard 
People" is used very tastefully 




ShH^ GrovQ- 



PIPES... PAPERS ... ACCESSORIES 
WATERBEDS... BEANBAGS 

WESTERN STYLE SHIRTS 



BOOTS BY FRYE 




Phone 
848-9873 



by keyboard man and Traffic- 
cop Steve Winwood. 

The way in which ail the 
instruments blend in together is 
very good. Occasionally fiinfe) 
bass lines appear to set ihe 
pace. Traffic is definitely ven 
together and tight on this 
album, as they always have 
been in the past. 

"When The Eagle Flies" is 
recorded very well and produces 
a clean, crisp quality studio 
sound. 

Winwood and the gang seen) 
to have fallen into a musical rut 
since the John Barleycorn days 
and, probably, this is the way 
they want it, for they have been 
very successful commercially 
with the famous established 
style they now hold onto. 



I 



AIT0 IRSIRARef 

MOTOn CYCLE 
HOMEOWNERS 
MOTOfl HOMES 
MOBILE HOMES 
Sn-23'S 

LOW MONTHLY PAYWNTS 



1 988-M14 



3731 S. MILITARY TRL. 

LAKE WORTH 

Locatwi In Mw 

Auto Tag BuiMlng. 

INSURANCE AQENCY 



K/cfcf Claims Fowl 



Carl Kidd finished first in the 
['Turkey Trot" Thursday on the 
jobbing course; but the turkey 
was the real winner. 

There were a total of nine 
paper feathers to be collected 
over the course, but six was the 
highest number obtained by any 
of the contestants. 

It was cold and windy on 
Thursday when 17 people took 
off after the turkey. Everyone 
found the first clue but only two 
people picked up feathers at the 
second. Only one feather was 



By PETE CLAUSEN 
Staff Writer 

taken from the fifth clue area 
and the contestants missed the 
eighth clue feathers entirely. 

Coach Roy Bell intramural 
director explained the situation, 
"They found the feathers that 
were on the course itself, but 
missed the ones off the course. 
The format required the people 
to think out the clues, but too 
many just followed the leader." 

Two girls walked the course 
and finished last, but one more 
feather for either of them would 
have won it. 



The first three places received 
turkeys, the second three hens, 
and the third three picked up 
two chickens apiece. 

Dave Lang finished second to 
Kidd, followed by John Hewitt, 
•Mickey Nolen, Keith Jones, 
Crys Josephsen, Donna Clark, 
Bob Waddell and Ken Hamil- 
ton. 

Hamid Faquir, last years staff 
and faculty winner, summed up 
the event when he said, "It was 
fun out there and it gave 
everybody a break." 




Intramural director Roy Bell instructs a contestant 
during the sixth annual running of the "Turkey Trot". 

photo by Steve Fritz 




Golfers Fire Best Of Year 



This official makes an emphatic call against 
tihe Pacers. 



photo tjy Steve Frftz 



By PETE CLAUSEN 
StaffWrlter 

The Pacer Golf Team had 
their best score and best finish 
of the year, when they fired a 
36-hold team total of 602, to 
finish third in the Indian River . 
Invitation. 

The 602 score beaf their 
previous low by two shots, but it 
was actually better than that 
since it was fired on the par 73 
Safari Pines Golf Course, while 
all of the other tournaments 
were played on par 72 courses:- 
Broward, the defending 
national champion, won the 
tournament with a 586 total. 
Brevard was a close second with 
588, followed by Palm Beach 
602, Indian River 611, Dade- 
North 611, Edison 6.20, 
Dade-South 621, and Santa Fe 
637. 

Don Beattie of Broward was 
the low medalist with a 
70-68-138. The Pacers' Gregg 
Clatworthy tied for third with 
a73-72-145, and Mike Sim tied 



Title IX Discourages Bias 



ByLORIHILLEBRAND 
StaffWrlter 

Perhaps the biggest inno- 
vation to hit men's and women's 
sports since the invention of the 
whiistle is Title IX of the 1972 
Education Act. 

Title IX forbids discrimination 
under any education program or 
activity which is receiving 
federal funds. This would make 
it illegal for any school receiving 
federal assistance to deny equal 
opportunities in athletics to 
women. And women are 
making the most of the title in 
colleges and universities all over 
the U.S. 

One aggressive sports pro- 
gram in the country is at the 
University of Pittsburgh. 
Volleyball Coach Mary Kromer 
feels that facilities aren't the 
most important aspect in the 
program, I'Women are just 
begging for the opportunities to 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.75 per page 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto. Ontario, Carudu 

(416) 366-6649 

Our research service is told 
for research atsJstance only. 



be competitive." She adds that 
they work just as hard as men, 
putting them through a 
two-hour-a-day, six-day-a-week 
workout. 

Penn State is another school 
trying for a winning tradition, 
Delia Durant, who heads the 
women's athletic program, says 
that she is searching for "the 
excellence of women in sports. 
..the team champion, the 
All-American." 

With Title IX, proposed 
regulations are still being 
revised. According to Gwen 
Gregory, the main author of the 
title, they will be looking at the 
totality and the individual 
aspects; ■ This means the 
facilities, training, uniforms, 
travel expenses and more. 

The title cannot control what 



sports the schools offer, 
however, but can only make 
sure there is no discrimination. 

"Sports Illustrated," in 
handling the situation, sees one 
problem. With women 

competing on men's ground, 
they open themselves up to 
being shouldered out of their 
own programs. Men who are 
not talented enough for the 
men's teams will be moving into 
the women's. This idea has led 
to rules passed in Minnesota, 
allowing women to try to men's 
teams, but not men on the 
women's. 

A Minnesota educator re- 
marked that he knows no case in 
history where equality has been 
cheap, and this is to be no 
exception. The present athletic 
system must be enlared in terms 
Turn to WOMEN," pj 




Fashionable Shoes & Accessories 

Exclusive Deamer Shoes 

from Around the World 
Platforms-Wedges-Spikes 

Belts-Scaives-Handbags 



6455 N. Federal Hwy. 
Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 



Tel. (305) 391-002* 



for sixth with a 75-73-148. 

Scores of other team 
members are: Emmett 

Fitzgerald 75-78-153, Pat Kelly 
79-78-157, Jim Henry 80-77-157, 



and Chuck Pinder 80-82-162. 

The Indian River Tournament 
was the last of the fall term, 
with competition starting again 
in February. 



Space Men Visit 



Continued from pg. 1 

feel for what the Europeans did 
to the native Americans and 
Africans?" We justified taking 
the land because we had the 
superior technology. Why then 
would we not justify the 
conquest of Earth by a 
technologically superior space 
civilization? 

"We can't and it scares us." 
"As sociologists" Dr. Yinger 



told those attending the 
discussion of his paper, "we 
certainly have a Legitimate right 
to investigate and develop a 
field of Exosociology." 

According to Yinger, re- 
actions to the paper ranged from 
the large number who expres- 
sed a keen interest to two 
members who questioned his 
sanity in bringing up such a 
subject. 



Bowlers Second In Tourney 



Broward North won the JC 
extra-mural Bowling Tourna- 
ment Nov. IS at Faidanes 
Bowling Alley in Palm Springs. 
Broward chalked up 13 points, 
inching the host Pacers by one. 
Biroward Central finished third, 
and Miami-Dade South fourth 
overall. _ 

Kent Knox took individual 
honors in both the high average 
and high series. Mark Murphy 
of Broward North won the game 
high trophy with a 233. 

The JC men placed first in 
their division and the women 
third. 

The Pacers also took a first in 
the coed event. 

In this week's intramural 
bowling. Donna Marotta's 463 
and Brian Richards's 537 series' 
took the top spots. 

Marotta's series was followed 

by Ingrid Sainio's 446 and 

•Sharon Nelson's 428. Bill 



Brown's 528 came in second and 
Knox took third with 501 pins. 

The women's high game was 
also recorded by Marolta, 
rolling a 169 closely followed by 
Nelson's 167 and Sainio's 162. 
Brown chalked a high game of 
196, with Joe Lesko's 189 and 
Richards' 188 taking third and 
fourth respectively. 

"The Ups and Downs" took 
the women's high series and 
high team game, 1622 and 567. 
"The Streakers" posted high 
team game for the men with 645 
pins and "The Best" grabbed 
the high team series with 1854 
pins. 



Phom 5821045 



First National Bank 
Trust Company 

1 14 North "J" St. 
Lake Worth, Florida 
Phone 582-5641 
Member F.D.I.C. 




ART 
SUPPLIES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 25, 1974 



Pacers Win First 'Exhibiton' 

Nelson Sinks Key Basket 




Facers forward Gus Poyastro [SI] charges against the 
Swlflsh's WiUie Fedd [21] with "Ttay" Mitchell [55] 
and Kinoa Stevenson [15] preparing for the action . 

photo by Steve Fritz 

''Gus" Opfimistic 



By BRUCE ItfOORE 

Associate Editor 

Meigus niade the big play 
Wednesday. Meigus hit a 
15-foot jumper with 16 seconds 
left in the game to beat the 
Sajlfish of Palm Beach Atlantic 
in the Pacers season tipoff. 

Maguil; Meigus, and now 
Gus Poy^astro has been the man. 
As his name has shortened, his 
achievements have been mount 
Jng- 

After averaging 14 points and 
a school record 17 rebounds a 
game for a poor Firestone High 
School team ill Akron, Ohio, 
Gus wanted more than personal 
achievements. He wanted to 
play for a winner. 

According to Gus, winning in 
Florida is a little better than 
winning in Montana; so he 
chose JC over Dawson College. 
• "I can just imagine myself out 
in Marlboro Country," he says. 

Rizo Loses/ 
Season Ends 

By TIMOTHY 1. BRAY 

Sports Editor 

With the Florida Atlantic 
University scrimage and the 
match against the Delray 
Raquet Club last Sat. the Pacers 
tennis team concluded its fall 
practice schedule. 

In Boca Raton last Wed., 
Coach Harris ' McGirt|s slam- 
mers lost to FAU4-3. 

Roberto Rizo lost to David 
Highland 7-6, 4-6, 6-4. Norm 
Russel defeated Kim Magolis 
6-4, 6-2. Gary Ray, playing No. 
3, won a tough match over John 
Preston 3-6, 6-3, 6-3. Ron Dicus 
also defeated his FAU opponent 
7-6, 6-2. 

No doubles matches were 
played due to the time of the 
matches. 

The only injury of the fall 
among the players was when 
Bachrach broke a bone in his 
foot. 



After a call from high school 
team-mate and former Pacers 
star John Van Auker, Poyastro, 
a strapping 6' 6" forward, came 
to Florida, "played well, and 
Coach Wright signed me up." 

So in August, 1973, Gus 
Poyastro arrived in the friendly 
confines of JC's basketball 
house at 4888 Prince Drive, just 
across from John Prince Park. 

"It was like a ghetto in the 
middle of a nice neighborhood. 
We had seven guys living in a 
three-bedroom house, and there 
were bad' maintenance prob- 

Uems- 

"People talk about players' 
bad grades. . .that house leads 
to bad grades. It is virtually 
impossible to study." 

For whatever the reason, 
inhabitants <of that: house and 
others managed to slide the 
Pacers to second place in the 
state last season. 

However, as most any Pacer 
will tell you; that wasn't 
enough. Now living in his own 
apartment, Gus confides, "My 
grades now are no real problem 
■ this gives me more time to. 
concentrate on basketball." 

Following the three-pont loss 
to Chipola in the state final last 
season, Poyastro made a short 
speech in the locker room. Said 
Poyastro at the time, "We- 
almost had it. Everyone tried as 
hard as they could, and we have 
nothing to be ashamed of. 

"TOth a lot of freshmen coming 
back, we're going to win the 
.state and go to the nationals and 
win there," he concluded last 
winter. 

Now with improved re- 
bounding, depth at the guard 
position, and an apartment- - 
relaxed Gus Poyastro, the. 
Pacers are armed and ready to 
make an assault on the national 
championship. 

And then Poyastro would like 
to go to the University of 
Florida, or Stetson University . . 
.anywhere but Montana. "That 
happens to be the end of the 
world." 



Editors Notes Mary Mount 
College could not generate 
enough enthusiasm and will not 
field a team. The Dec. 14 
Pacers home game has now 
been cancelled. The next home 
game is the Palm Beach 
Invitational Tournament, Jan. 
2-4. 



By TOM BOWLING 
Staff Writer ^ 

"It will take a little while until 
the team really starts to click," 
commented JC forward Gus 
Poyastro. But forty minutes of 
basketball was all the Pacers 
needed to chalk up win No. 1 of 
the 74-75 season, Nov. 20 over a 
stubborn Palm Beach Atlantic 
club, 81-78. 

With a mixture of under- 
classmen and varsity starters, 
George Perides' Sailfish threw 
up a stout defense that battered 
the Pacers through most of the 
contest. 

Former Twin Lakes High 
School star, Donald Burns, 
canned a lay-up with just over a 
minute gone in the first half to 
start the Pacers scoring. 

The Sailfish jumped to a 15-7 
lead, due mostly to the Pacers' 
turnovers and sloppy play. 

With 8 minutes to go in the 
first half, Richard Nelson sank a 
jumper which gave the Pacers 
the lead which they never 
relinquished. 

With"Tiny"Mitchell's tip in, 
the half time score showed the 
Pacers with a 36-31 lead. 

During the half time 
intermission, the Karate classes 
demonstrated the streneous 
techniques known only to the 
sport. 

Sailfish forward Jerry Trout- 
man collected on 5 out of 6 field 
goals in the first half and scored 



the first four times he had the 
ball in the second half to pull 
PBA back within three points. 
Turnovers and unnecessary 
fouls hurt both teams through- 
out the game. JC lost the ball 25 
times due to errors, compared to 
Sailfish's 27. 

Nelson, who grabbed 15 
rebounds, powered in a key 
basket in the closing seconds 
which seemed to give the Pacers 
momentum. 

Poyastro sealed the Pacers' 
victory when he sank a 15-foot 



I — Sporisiife 



jumper with 16 seconds left in 
the game. 

Jhe freely substitution JC 
club placed five men in double 
figures with Burns, Bill 
Brandon., and Nelson leadinj 
the scoring attack with 14 each 

Coach Wright seemed sails- 
fied with his team's perfor- 
mance after the game, but not 
pleased with the overall play, 

"We played sloppy, but 
that's to be expected in (he 
opening game." 



Miscues Deter 



.Timothy L.Broy- 



Between turnovers the Pacers showed signs of a championship 
ball club last Wednesday night when they trimmed the Sailfish, 
81-78. 

Bob Wright, Pacers' coach, felt we couldn't lose, and the dub 
didn't. Sometimes he has nerves of steel, v 

George Perides, the Palm Beach Atlantic coach, looked at tk 
game as a scrimmage because he couldn't afford to play a "real" 
ball game with a junior college. 

He played his younger ball players, though freshman Jerty 
Troutman, who scored 26, is his standout performer. 

Perides said, "We both did the same things wrong." 

This was evident by the number of turnovers. The Facets 
finished with 25 and the Sailfish 27. 

In analyzing the stats, the Pacers used about W/i of their total 
offense and scored .97 of a point each time they came down the 
floor; 

JC collected on half of their field goals, 34 of 68. The Sailfish hit 
30 of 62 for 48.4% 

Whenever the club threw good passes and had assists the offense 
was clicking. Other times as Dick Rousche pointed out after the 
contest, "Our timing. was off." 

"Brandon's a ball player," commented Coach Perides of the 6'3" 
guard from Twinsburg, Ohio. Also drawing praise was Gus 
Poyastro, a 6'6" forward from Akron, Ohio. 

Doctor Howard Reynolds, JC athletic director, said of the Sailfisl 
attitude towards the game, "Anytime you lose, it's a practici 
game." 



Women Strive For Equality 



Continued from pg. 7 , 

of funds, facilities, and 
personnel in order to achiedve 
equality, 

Ray Graves, athletic director 
and former head football coach 
at University of Florida doesn't 
think Additional funds could be 
raised. He has another 
alternative; major cutbacks in 
men's scholarships, which are 
now a big expense for most 
schools. 

Wisconsin Athletic Director 
Elroy Hirsch is willing, "It 
doesn't bother me that all that 
money is being taken from the 
men. If everybody does it, then 
it wouldn't hurt anyone." 

JC cross-country runner 
Robin Plitt believes that sports 
are forms of leisure and women 
have as much right to indulge in 
them as men. "If a woman 
qualifies for a man's team she 
should he encouraged to 
participate." 

JC bowler Lynn Kalber says, 
"All sports should be co-ed. 
Anyone should be able to play in 
any sport they want to." 

Dan DeStout, JC baseball 



player, has another view, "Girls 
should play a lot of sports, but 
they shouldn't mfai with guys. 



Guys don't want to hit girls, mi 
it takes their minds off the 
game." 




Happy 
Thanksgiving 




VOL. XXXVI NO. 12 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, Decennber 9, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida 33460 




Vets Berieiits 
To Increase 22% 



Students, stop, stare, and vote for their choice in the MR/MISS Wishing Weil contest, 
■sponsored by the JC vets club. 

Contestants Show Best 

Outside the Finance Office on a patriotic background of red, white, and bine are the 
not-so-patriotic contestants of the "Wishing Well Contest". 

Despite the 4-day late start in the contest, the money began flowing in fast when the display was 
put up last Thursday. 

The booth will be open for voting nntfl Wednesday, December 11. The voting wlU be open for 
the night students daring breaks between classes. 

After Wednesday's deadlhie, the jits wifl be counted by the Vet's Clnh advisor, Mr. Wayne 
Debee. The winner will be announced either Thursday, Dec. 12, or Friday, Dec. 13. Debee 
reported that the trophies might be given during the 50's dance on Dec. 13. 
^ The voting chart is as follows: a penny - one vote, a quarter - 30 votes, and a doUar - 125 votes 
[inflation, reported Debee]. Nickels and dimes wlU not be tamed away, however, the chart is just a 
brief sketch. 

The contestants and thek sponsors, in numerical order, [male and female] are;, 1] Glynne 
Hughes, sponsored by an individual group; 2] Anna Marie Fredell, Speech Pathology and 
Aodiology, 3] Tory Buckley, Phiio; 4] Cynthia Campbell, OAA] 5] Sandi Pooley, Vet's Club; 6] 
Frank Smith, Journalism; 7] Constance Holmes, Student Government; 8] Lin Mello, Sales and 
Marketing Club; 9]; Marc Bressler, Beachcomber. 

EDITORS NOTE: Pictures of the male contestants were shown in last weeks issue of the 
Beachcomber. Photographs of all the contestants not shown then, can be found tliroughout this 
issue. Money donated to this contest goes to the Early Childhood Development Center. 



BIIIIIIHIIII 



Editor's Notebook 



iililllliiiu 



I CHRISTMAS CONCERT sponsored by the Music = 

I Department will be held Tuesday, December 10, at 9:10 | 

I a.m. for students and at 8:00 p.m. for the general | 

I public. I 

I FINAL EXAMS are scheduled for December 16 | 

B through 20. CAFETERIA will be closed evenings due | 

a to a lack of business. Evening hours will continue at the = 

I start of the Winter term. MEDIA the college literary 5 

5 magazine needs writers to compete for the S300 pri2e § 

a money. The deadline is December 16. -5 

I SECURITY ADMINISTRATION is being offered as | 

B an evening course, starting Thursday, January 9 from | 

i 7-10 p.m. Registration for the course will be January 2, 5 

i 3 and 6. | 

I REGISTRATION for any evening classes will be held | 

I from now until January 6 from 2 to 9 p.m. Monday | 

I through Thursday, at the JC North Mobile Office | 

I located at 4245 Holly Drive, Palm Beach Gardens- For | 

I further information call 622-3863. DEADLINE to make | 

i application for day classes in the Winter term is today i 

I at 3:00. | 

I FALL '74 GRADS may pick up their announcements | 

I at the graduation display desk in the registrar's office. | 

I BRIARCLIFF College will have a representative here | 

I to talk to interested students tomorrow at 10:30 a.m. in | 

a the cafeteria. a 

I APPLICATIONS for students to act as supervisors in = 

i the new Game Room are being accepted by Student | 

i Government. The pay is $1.90 an hour. 1 

a BOOKSTORE will be buying back books on |- 

I December 16, 17, 18, 19 and 20. "It is the policy of the | 

i Bookstore to buy back only those textbooks which can s 

I be resold to students. | 

■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuii ■iiiimiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiff 



Xmas Music 
HereTues. 

By FRANK SMITH 
Co-Entertainment Editor 

As an early Yuletide gift the 
music department will present 
their annual Christmas Concert 
in the auditorium Tuesday, Dec. 
10 at 9:10 a.m. There will be no 
classes at that time. 

The program is to feature the 
Concert Band, Concert Choir, 
JC's Jazz Ensemble, and the 
Pacesetters. 

The Concert Choir, composed 
of 38 members, is scheduled to 
sing "O' Magnum Mysterium", 
"Lute Book Lullaby", "Lullaby 
on Christmas Eve", featuring 
a solo by Oveta Jackson and 
"Mary Had A Baby", with a 
solo by Karen Bunner, 

The Concert Band will 
perform, "Chorale for the 
Leonard Bernstein Mass", 
"Christmas Carol", and "All- 
eluis Landemns Te". 

Pacesetters (see additional 
story page 6) are slated to do 
"Sing Hosanna", "Christmas 
Is. .", "Christmas Song" and 
others. 



By BRIAN E.CROVVaEY 
News Editor 
Congress overrode President 
Ford's veto and enacted into law 
a 22.7 percent increase in GI 
educational benefits. The law 
which is retroactive to Septem- 
ber, affects every Vietnam era 

New Hours 
For Study 

Through the efforts of 
Constance Holmes and Dolor 
Ginchereau the library is open 
for the final four Sundays of the 
fall term. 

Many of the night students 
complained that they didn't 
have access to the library as it 
closed at 8:30 p.m. Ms. Holmes 
and Ginchereau met with Dr. 
Manor and Dean Tate to rectify 
the situation. 

Through a compromise the 
library was opened an extra half 
an hour on the week nights and 
on the final four Sundays of the 
term from 1:00 p^m. until 5:00 
p.m. The library will also be 
opened the first three days of 
the week of finals, December 
16, 17 and 18. This has never 
geen cone before. 

Unofficially ten students used 
the library the first Sunday it 
was opened. The second 
Sunday between 28-32 students 
used the facilities. 



veteran presently attending 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

Veterans Administration off- 
icials said the back payments 
would probably be in the hands 
of the veterans now in school in 
about 15 days. The first regular 
check with the increase willgo 
out January 1, they said. 

The bill increases monthly 
payments for full time institut- 
ional training from $220 to $270 
for a single veteran, from $261 
to $321 for a veteran with one 
dependent and from $298 to 
$336 with two dependents. The 
rate for each dependent over 
two is raised from $18 to $22. 

The Bijl allows Reservists and 
National Guardsman to get 
credit for education benefits for 
their six months initial active 
duty for training if they later 
serve on active duty for 12 
months or more. 

The benefits increase the 
entitlement to 45 months from 
the present 36 months, and sets 
up a special loan program that 
will enable veterans to borrow 
money from the Treasury if they 
are unable to obtain it from 
other federal programs. 

Ford had called the bill 
inflationary, claiming it would 
increase his budget by $502 
million and require a request for 
a supplemental appropriation 

The House vote was 394-10 
and the Senate's 90-1. 




Classes were cancelled, so students and faculty could attend a 
performance by the Danish Gym Team which was scheduled 
to take place last Monday, December 2 from 12:10 to I.-IO 
p.m. 

As the gym began to fill with customers someone noticed ttiai 
an element of the performance was missing. . .the gymnasts! 
The show must go on. . . .any volunteers? 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 9, 1974 




THE VOICE or THE STUDENTS 






MARCBRESSLER 
Editor-in-Chief 
BRUCE MOOR^ 
Associate Editor 

GLYNIME HUGHES 
Managing Editor 



associated collegfdte press 



Editorials 

' ". ' ■ "— ■ " ■ *"' 

Open-Door? 

Just when it seems like nothing is free anymore. . .SG decides to 
sponsor a second coffee house. With free coffee and entertainment 
offered, it was a good idea. But, like good ideas have a way of 
doing, it fizzled. 

If you heard about that coffee house, scheduled for Dec. 2, and IF 
you decided to go listen to the music and see the new game room, 
you were disappointed. There was no coffee house after all. 
Without notice to students, it was cancelled. 

Why was it cancelled? Because some people thought the coffee 
house would conflict with the performance of the Danish Gym 
Team. The Danish Gym Team, another good idea that fizzled (due 
in no way to SG), was scheduled to appear at 12:10 Dec. 2. Even if 
the gym team had performed, which it didn't, there would have still 
been an hour beforehand for the coffee house. 

SG has a so-called "open door" policy. The fact that many JC 
students couldn't care less if its door is opened or closed hampers 
SG. But, in this case, SG is just adding coal to the apathetic fire 
when something is scheduled and .then cancelled without notice. 

The cancellation of the coffee house is not a big issue in itself and 
will probably have no drastic affect on anyone. But the point is that 
the students should have known. They should know about the game 
room. Though its bad points seem to be harped upon, students 
should know about SG's positive attempts. 

Students have the right to know even when an attempt, like the 
coffee house, fails. The beachcomber recognizes this right to know 
and the newspaper is the place students look to read about SG 
business. Yet, when a Beachcomber reporter attempted to question 
an SG leader about the coffee house, he was, though not in so many 
words, told to get lost. 

Why doesn't the sun shine at JC? Without more of the promised 
government "in the sunshine" from SG, we're going to be asking 
that question. 

But, everybody's got a right to try, try again and SG will. 
Another coffee house is planned for early January. With a little 
luck, the more information to students, this one will work. 

Sugar Snatching 

That woman with the big handbag may look like a harmless little 
old lady. But she may be one of the many sugar thieves invading the 
nation's restaurants. 

Since sugar prices went sky high, restaurant managers have been 
noticing the rapid disappearance of sugar packets. Some peopleeven 
pour sugar out of bowls and onto napkins to steal it. 

Some of the sugar-snatching tactics used by restaurant customers 
are clever, some could be called surprising (though not much is 
surprising these days). 

Be reminded that m^ny restaurant managers pay high wholesale 
prices for sugar; prices higher than those the consumer pays in a 
grocery store. Managers are asking that everyone have a little 
courtesy and more conscience about this. But, perhaps courtesy is 
an even more valuable commodity than the sugar. 

Thanks News Bureau 

Watch television and yon hear bad news. Read the newspaper. . 
•more bad news. It's tnie, bad news is everywhere. But, when a 
group of people goes ont of its way to help another group, that also 
merits news coverage. 

Hie Beachcomljer would like to express many thanlcs to Mr. 
Jonathan Koontz and Ms News Bureau staff. Their extra efforts 
have been a great help to Beachcomber editors and a valuable 
service to many. Particnlariy, thanks News Bureau for the help on 
Thursday, Dec. 5. 

Coffee House Flops 




Monday, December 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER --3 



ByJOELTANEN 
Staff Writer 

The coffee house that was 
planned for last Monday in the 
JC cafe was cancelled because 
of the Danish Gymnastic Team 
which was to perform during the 
coffee house hours. 

"I personally cancelled it," 
said SG Parliamentarian Tony 



Banks. He said another coffee 
house is planned for early 
January. 

SG President Tory S. Buckley 
said he knew nothing about the 
coffee house. "I don't know 
anything about it. Come to the 
Executive Board meeting Tues- 
day morning," remarked Buck- 
Turn (o "Coffee House" pg 4 



Reverberations 

AAontessori Method Praised 



Did you see the little children 
on the campus today, over at the 
Center for Early Learning? 
Under their directress, Ms. 
Kathy Bowser, these young 
children have "freedom"' to 
develop their emotional, intel- 
lectual and spiritual capacities 
to the fullest. 

This "freedom" I am 
speaking of is the basic premise 
of the Montessori Method. That 
"freedom" to develop is 
achieved through the develop- 
ment of order and self-disci- 
pline. 

To a child, our world with all 
its sights and sounds, first 
appears to be chaotic. By 
learning through his senses, a 
child masters himself and his 
environment. 

In a Montessori classroom 
you will find a prepared 
environment with certain order 
which enables a child to develop 
at his own capacity in a 
non-competitive atmosphere. 
Self-motivation of the child is 
the only impulse that moves the 
child toward learning. The 
teachers prepare the environ- 
ment, direct the activity, act as a 
leader and offer stimulation and 
guidance. But it is the child who 
learns through the motivation of 
the work itself. 

The experience of frequent 
success in a Montessori 



environment helps the child' 
acquire a positive self-image, 
much needed for success in life. 
The Center for Early Learning 
has an observation room where 



you can see the children leatti, 
with the guidance of the student 
interns and teachers. 

Norma L. Barletta 



Moturity Questioned 

Editor: 

In order to be effective,, both the'SG and the Beachcomber 
must maintain an air of sophistication and maturity so that the 
students, faculty and administration can see that they are 
responsible, viable forces on campus. 

But, with their entrance in the Miss Wishing Well contest, 
SG's president, the 'Comber's editor-in-chief and the 
'Comber's managing editor (who also acts as an SG senator), 
have created a credibility gap which may affect their 
interactions with the other forces on campus. 

This leads this student to ask: "Can SG and the 
Beachcomber be taken seriously?" 

James Patrick Collins 



Letters-To-The Editor Policy 



LETTERSMUST: 

(1) Not exceed 250 words. 

(2) Be signed by the author. 

(3) Include the author's 
telephone number. 



(4) Be received in the 
Beachcomber Office no 
later than 4 p.m. on 
.Wednesday 

All letters are subject 
to condensation. 



^'' 



t'- 



fitm. edrtor, < , , Sfw'ft 15:, C«>wl*/ 
8nit*tawHWRt 

iwyertiSHifi 



6d*torttS A$)S»^t , < ,J;sn-T4<«*iV*a(«f 



*. 1^ aearfjcamfaer « published from ow 9>mam\ o*f«w io th? Stadeot PufoticatiohS 
4Swf*ll«'^^'2*'*"'^*'^^''^*'*^^ 6M,af««jAv^., Lsk^mr*, P\^n<!»^m> 

mf^ and tiot rwKsasswity th«»»J;>f «»slt^ a«i^«h Jtetor Cotlsg*, 









SG Needs Judge 

By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Student Government's Executive Board is finding it difficult to establish a Judicial Board this year. 

According to SG's Constitution, it is the Executive Board's duty to establish the Judicial Board, with 
SG's President making the appointments. 

President Tory Buckley has been talking to students and asking Social Science faculty members to 
tell their students about the Judicial Board. He also plans to put a notice in the daily bulletin. There 
has been no student response. 

The Judicial Department is one of the three branches of Student government, and according to SG 
Secretary Constance Holmes, Student Government cannot-cairy out the SG Constitution without it. 

The Judicial Board must be composed of seven justices; a Chief Justice and six Associate Justices. 
Any student who is not a member of either the Executive or Legislative Departments may become a 
justice. 

According to the Constitution, the Judicial Board's duties and powers are: "1) To review and 
interpret the Constitution, 2) To decide if and when one department is interfering with, or infringing 
upon the duties and powers of another, 3) to try all cases of impeachment against an elected officer of 
the Student Body." 

Evaluation Asked 



The SG Senate Thursday 
passed two of Senator Dave 
Upshaw's resolutions that are to 
better the student body. 

The items included instructor 
evaluation and less expensive 
textbooks. 

"The teacher in the Social 
Science department is the worst 
teacher I have ever had from 
kindergarten up to college," 
said Upshaw. 

He said the instructor knows 
who he is and will remains at JC 
until he resigns. Upshaw 
doesn't like the present 
evaluation system. 

"The present evaluation 
system is not categorically 
enforced," Upshaw demanded. 



The resolution asked that a 
petition be sent to Dr. Manor, 
the Board of Trustees, and the 
Faculty Senate to institute a 
"well defined" instructor eval- 
uation system. 

"If a teacher does not meet 
the requirements, he should be 
fired," says Upshaw. 

Senator Upshaw's other 
resolution asked for the 
purchase of less expensive 
textbooks. He argued that 
"gold lettered" and elaborated 
bookcovers are not necessary. 
He offered paperback books 
instead of hardbacks. 

During the meeting a motion 
was carried to have the SG Vice 
Presdient Dolor Ginchereau go 



EXEC Board Meets 

'. 'ill:: ■■. -'^ -...irlQ.-a'lo ': ■. . ■,■..■.■ 

Student Government's Executive Board discussed a variety of 
topics at their December 3 meeting. 

SG President Tory Buckley gave a progress report on the 
establishment of a Judicial Board. It is the President's 
responsibility to appoint seven student members to the Judicial 
Board. Buckley has been talking to students but has gotten no 
response. 

In other business, the Executive Board: 
Approved the proposed $2,700 Winter movie schedule. 

Passed a motion to underwrite tickets for the December 14 Johnny 
Winter concert. Students may purchase tickets half-price at the 
bookstore. 

Transferred S75 from SG Account 645 into the Radio Club Account 
645 for the purchase of an antenna. 

Approved a motion to purchase supplies costing $31.65. 
Passed a motion to purchase two 50' speaker wires, at $14.20 each, 
for the SAC Lounge. 



before the Executive Board and 

• ask that a $50 honorarium be 

given to the Senate Clerk Karen 

Ovlasuk and certain Senators. 

A bill of appropriations was 
passed one month ago that gives 
Senators the honorarium priv- 
elege. No Senator has received 
money at this time. 

Ginchereau said Miss Ovla- 
suk deserves the money. "I've 
come in on weekends and s&en 
Karen working on Senate 
business," he said. 

Senators want to get their 
money before the termends. SG 
Treasurer David Lang said 
"First a committee will have to 
be set up to determine which 
Senators deserve honorariums, 
then the Executive Branch will 

issue checks." 

Lang said checks can be sent 
out within a week. The money 
will be taken from the SG "other 
services account" which now 
holds $6,300. 

The Senate also passed road 
sign resolutions. Senators Jim 
Scott and Glynne Hughes 
introduced a resolution that will 
tell students where to go in case 
of an emergency. 

"The students don't know 
where to go in case of an 
emergency," said Scott. 

Senators Dan Buckley and 
Rob Abrams resolution call for 
directional signs to be placed in 
the community directing people 
to the JC Auditorium. 

Abrams said "Signs can be 
placed in the median on 
Congress." Several other 



< 




Frank Smith sponsored by journalism. 



resolution were sent to the 
resolutions committee for re- 
search. 

Last week the Resolutions 
Committee recommended the 
present attendance policy not be 
abolished. They said the 
students are showing a 
"marked decline" in abiding 
with the attendance policy 
compared with the past policy 
that allowed no more than three 
per cent of a class be missed. 

"Any more than 25 percent 



Chess Game 



Palm Beach Colunty's Chess 
Championship begins Sat, Dec. 
14, with players vying for the 
coveted Commissioners Cup. 

The cup is a permanent 
trophy with all the winners 
engraved on the base. 

The two day tourney will be 
staged in the north room of the 
Sac Lounge at JC. 

Anyone with a Palm Beach 
County mailing address is 
eligible to enter. Entry fee is 
$8. at the door, 16 pre-regist- 
ration with USCF and FCA 
membership, existing or acqu- 
ired. , 

Registration begins at 8:30 
a.m. Sat. and the first, second, 
and third rounds will be the 
same day at 9:00 a.m., 2:30 
p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Fourth and 
fifth rounds are to be layed Sun. 
at 9:00 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. 



JMiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii niiniiiiiiniiiniiuitiiniiniiiiini(iuiituiuHii iiiiimiiuiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiHiu iiiiui 



Admissions Counselor, Bill 
McCray, of Florida Adantic 
University was on campus 
recently in an effort to get 
students to attend the school 
when they graduate JC. 

A table was set up in the 
cafeteria with pamphlets, 
handbooks, and other assored 
material about the school. The 
response of tlie students was 
very good as many students 
showed interest by taking 
pamphlets and handbooks of 
the school while others talked 
to McCray about the different 
courses of study offered at the 
school. 

Many of the popular courses 
offered at the university are 
business, criminal justice, 
education, and the sciences 
comments McCray. 




nMiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiuHiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiuiiitiiutiiiniiiiuiiHUiiiunuiuiiiuiiiiiinnuniiiuiiHiiiftiiiiiin 



absenteeism negates the prob- 
ability of learning taking 
place," said Senator Upshaw, 
Senator Marie Riccobono de- 
fended the abolishing of the 
present policy. 

"The students I talked to are 
in favor of it," she said. 
Riccobono says the classes 
where students^learn the least 
are the ones that are strictly 
enforced by the attendance 
policy. 

"Twenty Five percent is very 
liberal," said Senator James 
Cox. ' 'You have to go to classes 
if you want the education," he 
said. . 

Upshaw said he could not let 
the resolution be passed 
affirmatively. 

There- have not been any 
developments on the revising of 
the JC Constitution according to 
the Chairman of the Constitu- 
tional amendments committee 
Rob Abrams. 



MAKE A 

NEW YEARS 

RESOLUTION 

1975 Can Be A 

PROFITABLE 

YEAR 

Join A 
Progressive 
Group, 

The 
BEACHCOMBER 
Wonts You 




I r i 



4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 9, 1974 



'Special To The Beachcomber 



Pledges Participate In Hell Week 




\ 



*' I . 

Chi Sig Pledges get a mouth Ml of initiation during "Hell Weeli". Compolsoiy attire was 
ripped pants, and torn shirts, topped off by ears of com, raw eggs, and dead mullet. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiii|| 

§ 



f-'-Speech Demo's 

I Whip Inflation Now \ 

■■iiuiiiiuiiMiiiiiinnniiiuHHiiniHiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiuiHiiiiniiii 



By WINNIE KNIGHTON 
Evening Reporter 

Have you been wondering, 
when you see so many students 
paclcing paraphenalia ■ in the 
classrooms, whether they are 
gomg to a garage sale, auction 
or have just "flipped?" 

It's none of the above - just 
demonstration time in the 
Speech 101 classes. 

One gets the impression that 
assignments are on WIN [WIilp 
Inflation Now) President Ford's 
economic program which is now 
going Into Its eighth weelc. 

However, this is not true. 
Most students have taken it 
upon themselves to display 
projects geared at conserving 
high cost commodities. 

A good example is the 
sugarless cake that was mixed 



"by Dorothy Sheely, an evening 
student. Her husband, Carl, is 
enrolled in the same class, is not 
only her official taster but also 
transports her equipment for 
her. She brought no ".precious 
sweetner" only pudding mix 
and orange juice are used in her 
Harvey Wallbanger delicacy. 

Simply mix together one 
package each of yellow calce 
mix, and vanilla pudding, 
one>half cnp of cooiting oil, four 
eggs, 1/4 cup each of vodica and 
Galliano liqueur and 3/4 sup of 
orange juice. After beatfaig for 
fomr minutes, pour the batter 
into a well greased and floured 
pan and balce at 350 degrees for 
45-50 minuts. 

Dorothy assures the "tee- 
totalers" that they could eat this 
pastry with a clear conscience 



because the alcoholic spirits 
evaporate during cooking and 
only the flavor remains. 

Esther Warren, another WIN 
conscious student, is growing a 
bean sprout garden to cut down 
on cost and calories. 

This "show and tell" feature 
on the speech course also 
revealed the skills of putting up 
a tent, watchmaking, decou- 
page, woodcraft, embroidery, 
graphics, taxidermy, purse- 
making, archery and foot 
massage. 

Students who have combined 
this phase of learning with 
practicality have come up with 
interesting concoctions to offset 
commercial gimmicks, proving 
that they will do whatever is 
necessary to "Whip Inflation 
Now". 



Every year, campus social 
clubs hold their annual "rush 
parties" and pledging sessions, 
and many of you have probably 
wondered what really goes on 
during "Hell Week". . 

The following is an actual 
account of the week's activities, 
as seen through a pledge's eyes. 

Scott Guske 
Chi Sig Pledge 

, Thanksgiving week was "the 
most unusual week of my life. It 
was HELL WEEK. 

On Monday morning my 
alarm clock rang at 5:00 a.m. 
Reluctantly, I rose to my 
dreadful fate. I then dressed up 
in my pledging suit, which 
consisted of a shredded white 
tuxedo, a torn pleated shirt,, 
ripped pants, painted white 
shoes, an ear of com, one raw 
egg, and a one pound mullet 
around my neck. 

From there I met my two 
other pledge brothers at the JC 
football field at 6:00 a.m. While 
we were there, a few of the 
fraternity brothers made us do 
various exercises, wuch as 
push-ups, sit-ups, toe touches, 
pushing our eggs with our 
ndese, soramersaulting the 
length of the football field, and 
running. 

From there we had to enter 
the cafeteria with pur fish 
around our necks, and oureggs 
smashed in our hair, and ask 



every girl we saw where 
"Freddie the Fly" was. That 
was just Monday. 

Tuesday at 6:00 a.m. when 1 
arrived at school, my pledge 
brothers weren't there. To my 
dismay, I found them sleeping. 
While they were dressing, a 
plan had to be devised io 
explain whey we were not at 
school by 6:00. We walked into 
the Lake Worth Police Depart- 
ment with our suits on, and our 
dead fish around our necks. We 
then explained our predicament 
and persuaded the sergeant (o 
call the commander of the 
Fraternity and ask him to pick 
us up at the station. 

We told him that we were 
stopped for speeding and didn't 
have a driver's license, so the 
officer took us to the station. It 
worked, and the day proceeded 
in the same fashion as Monday 

Pledging meant so much to us 
that we gave up our time, our 
grades, our money, and out 
home lives. On top of that, we 
went through many trying 
ordeals, always trying not to 
displease about twenty-five 
brothers. Even so, the glimpse 
of brothehood which we, the 
pledges, witnessed and the 
great amount of brotherhood 
that we expressed towards each 
other was enough for us to say 
that it was worth.it. 

THEPLEDGES 



Monday, December 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Classified Ads 



NEW TRIPLEX UNITS. 132 
Walker Ave., Greenacres, 2 
Bedroom., 1 bath, WW carpet, 
Central A/C Heat, Appliances; 
Water and garbags pickup 
included. $225 per mo. Call 
965-3397 for appointment. 

WANTED: roommate (s) 1 or 
2 roommates - large 2 bedroom 
apt. close to PBJC; walking 
distance to Lake Worth Beach 
$60 mo. (includes utilities) Call 
588-3982 after 4 p.m. ask for 
Dan. 



ir ■» ." fS?-*' ^ 



TERM PAPERS] Canada's 
largest service. For catalogue 
send S2 to Essay Services, 57 
Spadlna, 208 Toronto, Ontario, 
Canada. 

FOR SALE: Men's 26 in 
Raleigh 10 speed, good 
condition. Extras $75. Call 
588-5720, ask for Jerry. 

RIDE WANTED:^ North to 
Connecticut or vicinity (N.J., 
N.Y. or Mass.) will share 
expenses and driving. Decem- 
ber 20 or after. Gall 588.9382 



ask for Dan after 4 p.m. 

FOR SALE: Irish setter - 
champion pups, AKC and 
Pedigrees - large selection, 
priced to go for Christmas Call 
967-6167. 




Dorothy Sheely, evening student, shows how to make "no 
sugar' ' Harvey Wallbanger cake in Speech 101 class. Here she 
adds a little vodka to give it that "something extra". Her 
husband Carl is also taking the same course. 



Comber Questions Study Habits 




As the tena nears its end, many find themselves bidalghig hi 
study. While avoiding the unpleasantly seems the easiest 
method, some, like this pensive student at left, prefer to take a 
serious look at the situation. 



By DEBBIE THOMPSON 
Featvre Editor 

It's that time .of year again, 
and like h or not, itiany of our 
spare moments in the days to 
come will be occupied by that 
time-consuming, unpopular 
pastime - studying. 

As a public service to the 
campus, the Beachcomber has 
conducted a poll to disclose 
where, when, and how people 
prepare themselves for that 
ail-too-familiar sport, in hopes 
that our readers could put to 
good use some of the useful 
hints we've aquired. 

Of the 50 students quest- 
ioned, five stated that they 
studied "just like everyone else: 
"Read your notes, review the 
assignments, and PRAY!' 

"Their favorite places to 
indulge include the library, a 
quiet room or the cafeteria. (1?) 
An overwhelming majority, 
(382) reluctantly admitted that 
they do study, but only after an 
honest attempt at procrastinat- 



ion. 
Some of their methods are: 

1. Turn on the television-^ 
hopefully you'll fall asleep. 

2. Study with a friend-you 
never kiiow what you'll learn. 

3. Gouge yourself on 
midnight snacks-maybe you'll 
acquire indigestion, thus having 
a legitimate excuse for cuttmg 
the class. 

Other suggestions included 
"turning your radio on, " "go sit 
on the John and make yourself 
comfortable," "buying an 
'EXAM Cram' at the book- 
store" and "drink a lot of 
coffee." 

"Not too much, though", this 
one pro relayed, "once 1 drank 
so much of the stuff my hands 
were shaking all the next day." 

The remaining two-percent 
said they refused to study; 
under any conditions. Obviou- 
sly, these foolish scholars will 
be humming "I'll See You in 
September" all the way to the 
Registrar's office. 



We hope the alwve sugges- 
tions prove useful, but whatever 
tactics your method consists of, 
Good Luck! 

Coffee House 

Continued from pg 2 

ley. ■ 

"so Vice President Dolor 

Ginchereau made the <:an«l' 

lation announcement two weeb 

ago Tuesday during a special 

Senate meeting. 

"Due to the assembly it ^^ 
been postponed until January?, 
said Ginchereau. 

Robin Plitt who suggested the 
idea qf a coffee house said, "it 
would tie a place where students 
can get involved in school 
activities or try out their musical 
talent." 

"I'm a concerned student," 
said Plitt. Plitt is tired of seeinj 
students "just going to classes 
and then going home." 




ft! 

i 



Cynthis Campbell, (left), and Sandi 
Pooley, (right), sponsored by the 
Organization of Afro Americans and 
the Veteran's Club, respectively, are 
only two of the beauties entered in 
the annual Miss Wishing Well 
Contest. 






.^ 



¥:%S¥ft¥ft»KS:SSiSSgg88&^: 




Nostalgia Craze Offers Release 



ByLYNNKALBER 

It was the time of bobby sox, saddle shoes, greasers, 
leather jackets, drive-in restaurants and jitterbugging. 
it was a time of awareness for the U.S. ■ in government, 
and in individuals. It was - the nifty fifties. 

Now, it is the time of bobby sox, "Rock Around the 
Clock", saddle shoes, and an occasional greaser. It is 
once again a time of awareness for the U.S. - in 
government and in individuals. It is nostalgia. 

Why nostalgia? People want to live back in the 
"good 'ol days". Back in the fifties they sure didn't 
think it was the "good 'ol days"! What magical 
atmosphere surrounds the world of yesterday? 

Many psychologists explain that this is an attempt to 
be fi-ee of the present world and its stress. This is also 



the way movie-makers in Hollywood explain the trend. 

Since "The Last Picture Show" in 1971, with a 
flashback of life in the fifties, movie studios have been 
making millions of "memory movies". 

"Forget about the generation gap. Try nostalgia! If 
yon have a teenager pinned down in the past like a 
butterfly under glass, you've got the upper hand," 

So the youth magazbie SEVENTEEN quotes 
Hollywood producers. For them the idealized past has 
become a source of instant success. 

To prove their pohit, last year the movie "American 
Graffiti" broke box office records. Immediately, 
Wolfman Jack's and sock hops began appearing all 
over the country. Ninety percent of all high schools and 
most colleges sponsored sock hops or 50's dances. The 



producers had struck it rich. 

In the past year more classic cars have b een seen on 
the road than ever before. The clothes trend is going 
back to pedal pushers and granny gowns. Even mens 
hair has gone back to the long, natural styles of 
yesteryear. 

And now inflation is bringuig us back to the 30's 
depressioiv/ Were does nostalgia end? 

EDITOR'S NOTE JC's Phi Ro Phi club is now 
sponsoring 50's dance instruction sessions These are in 
preparation for the Philo SO's dance to be held at JC on 
December 13. The classes be^ today, Dec. 9 at ZsSO 
a.in. in the aoditoilum . 



Student Figiits Fires In Spare Time 



By BECKY MORSiE 
Staff Writer 

Many of us are not fortunate 
enough to have ourchildhood 
dreams come true but for Jim 
Scott his vision of riding a bright 
red fire engine has become a, 
reality. 

Jim Scott, sophomore student 
seantor is a volunteer fireman 
for Greenacres City. 

For Jim his dream began as a 
young child who admiringly 
looked upon the big red fire 
engines and dreamed someday 
of riding on one. Well, about 16 
months ago the dream began to 
be within reach when his sister 
and brother-in-law urged him to 
become a volunteer for 
Greenacres. 

"The greatest thing I like is 
helping others," Jim sincerely 



stated. 

Jim lives a very active life. 
Aside from being a full time 
student, a senator, and a 
volunteer fireman his is also a 
part-time bag boy for Winn- 
Dixie. . 

"I can't stress enough how 
much I enjoy helping others. 
It's a good feeling knowing you 
can help someone in trouble." 

Jim has his CPR license to aid 
a person having a heart attack. 
He would like to take a course in 
first aid training and become a 
certified EMT (Emergency 
Medical Technician). 

Jim is a history major and 
plans to- follow it up as a history 
teacher, but thoroughly enjoys 
his work as a volunteer fireman. 

'Imagine getting a call at 2:30 
a.m. while in a dead sleeip, to 
answer the call of a brush fire. 




that turns out to only be a pig 
roast. This and many other 
experiences are just a part of 
Jim's active life. 

It's amazing. Just as in all 
places of work there are 
agreements and disagreements 
but when that alarm sounds 
we're all working together to 
put our a fire and save the lives 
of the people involved. It's just 
wanting to help others." 



Art Students 
Exhibit Works 

The Art Department is 
holding a progress exhibit in the 
ground floor gallery of the 
Humanities Building. The 
exhibit contains commercialart, 
photography, ceramics, and arts 
and crafts.by JC students. 

The gallery is open to the 
public. The exhibit began on 
Dec 6 and will run through the 
remainder of the term. 




Misplace somethhig lately? You can claim your beiongbigs at 
the Lost and Found, located in Dean Daye Davey's o£Bce in 
the north end of the SAC Lounge. 



" Gifts aiid Accessories " 

With a difference 
It doesn't take much 
to he posh 

21^0IOth Ave. North 
Lake Worth, Fla. 



Miss Gwendolyn Ferguson, 
counselor of Job placement, is 
opttmlsi^ about employment 
for JC students. Her office on 
first flow of library building is 
openfrom 8 a.in. to 4 p.m. wad 
Job ttsdngs are left with 
evening counselors at main 
campus and aorth center. 

photo by //Innie Knighton 



First Natfonalianic 
Trust Company 

114 North "J" St 
LakeWor^, Florida 
Phone 582-5641 
AAember F.D.i.C. 



niofM S82-IMS 




ART 
SUPPUES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



Monday December 9, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 9, 1974 



ENI'ERI^IIN/nEIVI 



ir 



Comber Preview 

A Step Back 

By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

Have you had the urge to dance the jitterbug? Well now's your 
chance. On December 13, from 7:30p.m. to 1:00 a.m. PBJC campus 
clubs are sponsoring a '50's Sock Hop Dance in the gym. 

^ Admission is free and refreshments are to be served throughout 
the evening. There is to be Chicken served from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. 
with Musical entertainment provided by Southern Comfort lasting 
from. 8:30 to 12:30 p.m, with three intermissions. 

During two of these breaks of 20 minutes each the Drama Dept. 
will entertain the audience. 

Door prizes are to be awarded during the third intermission, the 
prizes consist of a horse and a ten speed bicycle. 

Throughout the evening, Phi Rho Phi will be operating a fortune 
telling booth, a laughing booth and a kissing booth, with all 
proceeds going towards new auditorium seating. 

A picture taking booth is also planned. 

Now's your chance to demonstrate your talents and dance in the 
'50's style to your hearts content in the dance contest. 

Phi Rho Phi is going to hold dance clinics at 2:30 p.m. beginning 
Monday Dec. 7 for all the students who are interested in learning or 
polishing up on their dance steps. JLoofc for posters concerning the 
dance clinics on bulletin boards. 

Dress of the '50's is optional but a prize for the best dressed will 
be awarded. 




Ian Mello is hoping to win the "Miss Wishing Well" title, she 
is sponsored by the Sales and Marketing Club. 



Danish Roll In Late 

By JOHN AUCHTERIONIE 
Entertainment Co-Editor 

Contrary to popular belief, the Danish Gym Team 
scheduled for a 12:10 performance on Dec. 2 in the JC 
gymnasium did show for a performance, only later that 
afternoon. 

As the minutes grew longer last Monday for the hundreds 
of students waiting In the gym it soon became apparent, by 
the empty gymnasium floor, there would be no performance. 
Students dispersed after a timely wait and either relaxed from 
the cold in the cafeteria or went to class. 

Later that afternoon the Danish Gym Team's caravan rolled 

up to the gym expecting to give a performance. The manager 

had unfortunately misintepreted the contract's time. The 

team had been on the road performing for the last 30 days and 

most of these performances were at night. The manager said 

he assumed this performance would be like the rest, at night. 

Activities Chairman Miss L. Royce said it was simply a 

misunderstanding of performance time. The manager of the 

team was very appologetic, though, and said he hopes they 

will be invited back. 




Southern Comfort is slated to play for the "SO's Dance" on December 13, from 8:30 to 12:30, 



— Frankly Speaking — — . 

Anything Stolen Is Wrong 

— — By Frank Snnith — 



With sounds cascading echo- 
style in a waterfall of musical 
action, the JC Jazz Ensemble 
played to an attentive audience 
of over 300, Wednesday, Dec. 4. 

Opening with "Norwegian 



Staff Head 
Recognized 

Mr. Watson B. Duncan III, 
head of the JC English 
department, achieved national 
and widespread notoriety for his 
part in a television show 
recently. Duncan said the show, 
presented on November 25 was 
a Burt Reynolds special titled 
"Let Me Go Home Again" and 
was produced through Merv 
Griffin Productions. 

The show presented a 
different side of Burt Reynolds; 
not hos "glamour king" or the 
"superstar" side, but rather the 
human one. 

Duncan was featured in an 
interview with Merv Griffin, and 
was given credit for his 
discovery of "Burt", as he 
fondly calls him. 

"I was director of the plays at 
that time, in 1956, and we were 
doing a play called 'Outward 
Bound'", explained Duncan. "I 
saw Burt in my literature 
class," and thought that he 
would be perfect for the leadms 
role." 

Duncan then related how he 
told Reynolds he wanted to stay 
after class and do a "reading" 
for him. Reynolds read the part 
and was given the leading role, 
that of a young alcoholic. 

"Burt, you're going to be an 
actor." Duncan had said back 
then. It is a phrase remembered 
by both of them now. 

In the film also was footage 
from a tribute to Duncans 25 
years of teaching at JC, which 
was attended by Reyholds along 
with Mone Markham. 

"Burt is a marvelous person, 
a wonderful human being . . .a 
very sensitive human being." 
says Mr. Duncan. 

He is also, obviously, a man' 
appreciative of his first drama 
coach, the man who started it 
all, Watson B. Duncan III. 



Wood" and power blasts of 
steel and brass, the band played 
right-on, but. . . •.■■■.<•.;■:■ 

The remainder of scheduled 
performers were the Guitar 
Ensemble! and other solo 
guitarists! The large sound of 
the Jazz Ensemble diminished 
the solo artists performances. 

It is my experience that 
intricate guitar playing requires 
an attentive ear to be 
appreciated, while band music 
does not. After the audience sat 
back and allowed the bands 
music to wash oyer them, ..they; 
were not going to put forth the 

r-Record Review — 



effort required of listening to a 
single suitar's inter-weaving 
tones; it'Was too hard. Too bad, 
because there was some 
exceptional guitar playing 
featured in the show. 

The Jazz Ensemble stole the 
show. In a way, it was sad. 
How bravely the quiet-voiced 
soloists strained, to combat the 
silence which challenged their 
virtuosity. 

It was as if one personality, 
loud and garrulous , held the 
audience from the quiet and 
poetic; f figure who silently 
slipped away. 



Wakeman Awakens 



Jimmy Niel- 



"Journey to The Centre Of The Earth" was recorded live in 
concert at the Royal Festival Hall in London on Friday, Jaiiuary 18, 
1974 with The London Symphony Orchestra and The English 
Chamber Choir conducted by David Measham. The production was 
narrated by David Hemmings. 

Rick Wakemans' band, Journey, consist of Gary 
Pickford.-Hopkins and Ashley Holt doing vocals and occasional 
percussion, Mike Egan on giiitar, Roger Newell on bass, Barney 
James on Drums, and silver-caped composer Wakeman on his 
mound of keyboards. 

"Journey To The Centre Of The Earth", put together in four 
movements, is the story of three men who travel from Hamburg to 
Iceland where they descend into the crater of an extinct volcano and 
travel through a succession of caverns, caves, forests, and an ocean 
to the center of the Earth. 

During the course of their venture the explorers become trapped 
in rock galleries, encounter a five-day storm, cautiously make their 
way through a giant mushroom forest, and witness a tenifying 
■battle between two sea monsters. Eventually they are expelled 
back on the surface of the Earth by way of a volcano in the Far East. 
Jules Verne's Science Fition fantasy 'Journey To The Centre Of 
The Earth' provided the inspiration for Wakeman 's work. 

As a whole, it is a strong and, well put together piece of music. 
The way in which the musical themes are presented and later 
re-appear in varying forms throughout the piece is very interesting. 

Wakeman's synthesizer licks tend to be too repetitious and stick 
to simpler major and minor keys, biit his mdividual style and magic 
touch make it sound real fine. Rick Wakeman could be called, 
"keyboard master of the major scale." 

The narration of the journey is really_waht makes the album even 
more unique. As the music^sets the moods, David Hemmings reads 
each part of the story. 

Of the movements, side two's 'the Battle' is the best and most 
exciting selection. The narrator describes the frightening 
appearance of two sea monsters and tells of their upcoming fight, 
then the music takes off and leaves it to your imagination. 

While listening you tend to forget that it is a live performance. 
The original live tape was masterfully mixed with a 16-track mixer 
by Wakeman himself. 



Vocal Fireworks Fly 



Where were you when the 
Pacesetters performed? On 
November 25 the Pacesetters, 
JC's professional-type: perform- 
ing troupe presented a free show 
in the auditorium. The concert 
was poorly attended by JC 
students but the older populous 
of our area showed the wisdom 
of age, filling the 500 seats 
available with contented liste- 
ners. 

The show was divided into 
two parts and lasted over an 
hour and a half. It was divided 
also, into different sized 
performing groups with solos, 
duets, and full company 
performances. 

A couple of number's the 
entire company performed 
were, "Everyday People," and 
"Save The Country." 

Pacesetter Lewis Cutlip 
performed a solo number, 
"Measure the Valleys". Mr. 
Cutlip has a fine voice and 
delivered the song very well. 

With all those good songs, it's 
a shame more students weren't 
there. 

r—Featured Futures • 



Pat Johnson presented a show 
which contained something you 
rarely hear anymore; songs with 
lyrics, that have feeling, and 
which move the listener. 

This listener was surprised, 
on hearing Paul William's 
"Isn't That What Friends are 
For," and pleased to hear 
"Hurry Sundown", a wonder- 
fully written song. Pat Johnson 
sang beautifully in her rendition 
of "Hurry Sundown," and was 
joined by Debi Gregory for some 
fine harmonizing in the Paul 
Williams' tune. It pleased 
everyone there. 

Pacesetter Tony Marchese 
gets an "a" for his expressive 
and exuberant performance in 
leading the song "Mississippi 
Line." This was a group song 
that closed the first half of the 
program. The choreography of 
that song and the closing song 
"The Rock Island Line" 
presented the viewers with a 
visual and vocal fireworks 
display. 

"I Haven't Got Time For the 
Pain," said Denise O'Neill in 



Virgo: Stay Home 

Flick Mager— 



PISCES: A restless, uneasy 
feeling could interrupt your 
studies. Everything is happen- 
ing quickly. Keep your head 
and pretend you're in control. 

ARIES: There's nothing like 
being caught in a quarrel 
between two close friends, but it 
could happen to you if you allow 
yourself to be drawn in. Stay 
cool. 

TAURUS: Someone who had it 
in for you is weakening. Let him 
know you're willing 'to be 
friends. A member of the 
opposite sex is trying hard to 
catch your eye. 

GEMINI; Gamesmanship • 
improves. You see new ways of 
doing things, ways not thought 
of by others. Make an alliance 
with an older person. 

CANCER: You're being looked 
up to as an advisor by people 
you wish would go somplace and 
melt. There's no way out of it, 
you've got to help them. But 
attend to your own affairs first. 

LEO: Things have been going 
well • and your head may be 
swelling. Avoid the temptation 
to discard people who "are of no 
use to you." They may be more 
important than you thought. 

VIRGO: You can influence 
other people's thinking. Use 
this to your advantage, but 
don't indulge in backbiting. Try 
to limit travel this weekend. 

LIBRA: Money will give you 
more problems than usual. The 
green stuff is slipping through 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.75 par page 

Send now for latest c&talog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return post- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

67 Spadina Ave., Suite #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Canada 

(416) 366-6549 

Our research service is sold 
for research assistance only. 



your, fingers. Be generous with 
affection, not with cash. 

SCORPIO; Your thinking is 
logical, evaluate your personal 
and scholastic situations. Are 
they doing you as much good as 
they should? Decide how much 
effort you should put into either 
area. 

SAGITTARIUS: A tendency to 
criticize should be checked, if 
not choked. People will respond 
violently to your irritation. 
Ignore- those who try to make 
yoii nervous. 

CAPRICORN: Theres no point 
in offending people who have 
done you no harm. They may 
decide to afterward. A sudden 
surprise can turn out well or 
badly for you, depending on 
how you react. 

AQUARIUS: People are 
envious of your recent improve- 
ments in sex appeal and 
popularity. You find yourself 
with a lot of new friends who 
may not be friends at all. 



the song of that name, during 
her solo performance. Miss 
O'Neill has a fme voice and 
good expression. 

To complete the program 
there was a guitar duet, (Becky 
Ruper and Sharon Kriik), a 
Chinese love song, pleasingly 
performed by Kowk Fai Wong 
and another solo by Lewis 
Cutlip. called "I Talk To the 
Trees." 

During the whole show the 
singers were supplied with a 
musical back-up by Pacesetters' 
Debbie Jolly on piano, Howard 
Cerce on bass guitar, Fermen 
Fresno on electric lead guitar, 
Sharon Kruk on drums, and 
Tom Gushing who doubled on 
piano, conga and bass. The 
band also provided an instrum.- 
mental interlude, performing 
"Evil Ways", and "Love 
Theme." 

The remaining Pacesetters 
who did not perform individual 
solos but, performed well to 
make up the large part of the 
show, included Perry Stokes, 
Richard Lane, Betsy Pryor, 
Peggy Porter, Ed Esposito, 
Oveta Jackson, Denny Schae- 
ber, and Ronny Anderson. 

The concert was the best, I 
guess, anyone will ever see for 
free. With the professional 
level of performance presented 
it was surprising that so few 
students attended. There shall 
be more shows by the 
Pacesetters and this listener will 
be there, listening. Where will 
you be? 




Anna Marie Fredell, contestant in the Miss Wishing Well 
contest, is sponsored by Speech, Pathology, and Andiology. 



JC Students Glim pse Greatness 



Outstanding, interesting, and 
educational, best describes the 
Music departments seminar 
which featured classical guitar- 
ist Charles Stein on Wednesday, 
November 4. 

Total silence reigned as Mr. 
Stein began playing his first 
number. Prelude No. 1 by 
Villa-lobos. 

Stein at age 22 is a graduate 
of the Royal Conservatory of 
London and has been playing the 
guitar since he was eight years 
old. 

Continuing in the classical 
style Stein captivated the 
audience with Granados' Dance 

No. 5. 



His next number was the "E 
Major-Suite by Bach. This was 
followed by an interchange of 
ideas about classical technique. 
Stein spoke of his training in 
posture and relaxation to relieve 
tension while playing. 

The audience was again 
absorbed by the display of talent 
by Stein as he performed 
"Leyenda" by Issac Albehi. 

Variations on Mozart's Magic 
Flute by Fernando Sor was next 



on the program. After the 
applause died down Stein began 
his final number by F, 
Moreno-Torroba, the first 
movement of Sonatina. 

The audience overcome by 
the outstanding performance 
gave a deserving sta:nding 
ovatioii to Stine, at the end of 
the program 

Stein while on tour here' will 
be performing at Century 
Village in West Palm Beach-and 
Lake Park. 




X'i^ 



PIPES ...PAPERS ... ACCESSORIES 
WATERBEDS... BEANBAGS 

WESTERN STYLE SHIRTS 



BOOTS BY FRYE 




Phone 
9,873 



PAPA JOHN'S 
PIZZA 

Has Come To Pasquales 

Grand Opening 

December 15 

Instant Lunch 

I^Spaghetti 



• Salad 
•Garlic Bread 



Phone 967-6055/965-9802 
Palm Springs Shopping Center 
10th Ave. & South Congress 



$1.69 

11:30 '1:30 



Fresh Pizza Dough 
is Made Daily 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 9, 1974 




Constance Holmes sponsored by SG. 




Trofters Upset JC 



\ 11 



Leadership Lax 

While watching the Pacers in action, the evidence shows this is 
not the same club which was runner-up in the state tournament one 
season ago. 

Perhaps the calibre of 22 superstars like Keith Highsmith is 
missing, but one is for certain, the Pacers need leadership. 

JC Coach Robert Wright commented after the game Wednesday 
Dec. 4 his freshman guards played "incredibly" but "it takes a 
while to get things squared away." 

The club is looking towardthe point guard, one of two freshman, 
Mike Gibbs or Ron Cunningham, to set the offense. 

On Wed. Dec. 4, the Pacers- were defeated in the last nine 
seconds by Broward North 86-85 in an emotional contest. Yet, an 
opportunity to score and win was present. 

Each player and Coach Wright know now that a time out would 
have enabled the ball to be inbounded at the time line. 

Wright said, "I'd tell them to give it to Burns and let him shoot." 
But, the time ran out on the clock. 

Many of the players feel that William Hall, who has been out of 
actionbecause of eligibility will now help the club. Donald Burns 
commented, "He'll help us a whole lot." 

Receiving two technical fouls in one ball game is not something 
new to the Pacers. Captain Bill Brandon said, "Last year we had 
beaucouptechnicalsicalled on us." 

To have a winning combination, one or several of the 
experienced players must take the initiative. The responsibility rest 
not only on Captain Brandon but the rest of the club as well. 

Wright echoed his thoughts. As of now, "We don't have 
anybody." 

The talent is present. The leadership must come forward. 



BY TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Sports Editor 

Scoring with just eight 
seconds on the clock, Broward 
North handed JC its third defeat 
of the season Wed. Dec. 4, at 
Miami-Dade South's Activities 
Center. 

Ike Miras canned a lay-up to 
give the trotters an 86-85 
victory and third place in the 
annual Division IV Tip-off 
Tournament before a sparse 
crowd. 

The Pacers' were up by nine 
points mid-way through the 
second half. A sldrmish. 
erupted at the Trotter free 
throw line with 7:37 to go and 
the damage was felt by North as 
the Pacers caught fire hitting 
three straight field goals. 

However, with victory seem- 
ingly in their grasp. North 
applied pressure to the Pacers 
guards and whittled away at the 
lead. 

Outscored, 8-3 in the final 
minute. Coach Wright's cagers 
had an opportunity for a final 
shot with nine second. 

Mims' bucket evidently 
stunned the JC players' and no 
one called time out. 

Time ran out as Mike Gibbs 
desperately tried toget the ball 



Uiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiaiiii ■■ 



iContinue 



ByAMYSTRIMBU 
Staff Writer 

Jody Salzgeber and Tom 
Pilschitz lead this week's 
intramural bowlers rolling their 
high games of 212 and 225 
respectively. 

Salzgeber's 212 was followed 
by Sharon Nelson's 179 and 
Donna Marotta's 175. 

Bill Brown came in second 
shooting a 202, with Chuck 
Mahea's 193 good enough for 
third. 

Nelson also took the women's 
high series with a 506. 

The men's high series were 
rolled by Joe Leski, 559, Tony 
Pischitz, 547, and Mahea's 540. 

The high team game for the 
women was 580, by the "Motza 
Balls", with Mary Armstron.g 
Gwen Scheering, Marj Wiley 
and Ginny Lamano. 

The men's high team game 
726, was rolled by the "8 Balls" 
consisting of Sam Fertara, Kim 
Keinicks, Tony Pilschitz, and 
Allen O'Brien. 

Statisticaly, Sharon Nelson 
154 and Brian Richards 177 lead 
all bowlers in individual 




Pacer Victor Dubose 

to a teammate down court. 

The balanced scoring attack 
was led by Victor Dubose with 16, 
followed by Ron "Tutti" 
Cunningham's 14. 

Labeling his performance a 
"bad game" Donald Burns 
collected only 13 points., Gus 
Poyastro and Bill Brandon 
chipped in 12 each. 

The Pacers finished the night 
shooting 46%from the field. 
Wright commented, "If we 



would only hit those free 
throws.". JC only hit 15 of 28 
from the charity line for 54% 

"It was an emotional ball 
game," said Wright - "and 
Poyastro got the results of it (the 
fight)." 

Referring to the last nine 
seconds, "All the kids wanted to 
do was get the ball down the 
floor." 

Wright feels that this club 
needs the game experience to 
win. The Pacers are now 4-3 on 
the season, with the Jan 3 Palm 
Beach Invitational Tournament 
the next slated action for the 
club. 



Individuol 



Scoring 




P.B. JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Gus Poyastro 6-0-12 Bill 
Brandon 6-0-12 Victor Dubose 
6-4-16, Richard Nelson 3-1-7, 
Richard Mitchell 1-11-3, Don 
Burns 6-1-13, Mike Gibbs 2-4-8 
Ron Cunningham 5-4-14. 
Broward North 

Alphonso Sutton 0-2-2, Lem 
Johnson 10-1-21, Ike Mims 
10-5-25, Arthur Kitchen 1-0-2. 
lonzo Lambert 3-8-14, Andte 
Jones 5-2-12, Brister Wimbs 
3-0-6, Ivery Williams 0-4-4. 
PBJC 39 - 46 - 85. 
BROWARD NORTH 39 - 47 - 86 



WEHAUE 

sniyiiE 



;"tJN74U1 



THAI" 

GOULP 

I CHAMEE 

vnm 

MlilUD 



Professional 
Education Series 



1 M^mu^iic 



Cliffs 
Course Outlines 



V9NlliE£III'$ 

MMtMHit f 






By TIMOTHY L. BRAY averages . 



Pool Tournament 



Rick Miller 




Paul 


Friedman 




Allex Bellas 


Paul 
Friedman 
















Paul Friedman 






Champioti ji 


Constance Holmes 


Winner 


-^ 






Bob Lincoln 


Loser 




Consolati 


Wed. 4 p.m. 
Major Ueague Lanes 












]n third place 




Rick M 


iller 






Cliffs-. 



<»4EMiSTRy 






Cliffs Notes 



Books to help you keep up. Books 
to help you catch up. Books to help 
you get your head together on 
most any subject. Try us. 



Cliffs Keynote 
Reviews 



WERE 



««" 



John's Sundry Shop 

6G8 Lake Ave. Lake Worth 



'/ 



By JOEL TANEN 
Staff Writer 

After 4 hours of debate the SG 
Senate decided to go along with 
the Executive Board Evaluation 
Committee's decision awarding 
1 2 of 24 Senators honorariums. 

Debate centered around who 
should get the $50 honorarium. 
Senators passed a Bill of 
Appropriations late in October. 
Article II of the bill asked that 
an evaluation committee be set 
up by the Executive Board to 
determine which Senators 
deserve the honorarium. 



;/fr 



1 

,1 



<{ 



The committee, which consis- 
ted of Executive Board 
members and Cabinet mem- 
bers, had only the power to deny 
an honorarium to a senator by a 
two-thirds vote. Under this 
system, 11 senators' honorar- 
iums were voted down. 

The Senate did not accept the 
committee's report at that time, 
and David Upshaw moved that 
changes be made in the bill so 
that all wenators would receive 
the honorarium . Referring to 
the bill (74-001), Senator 



Upshaw said, "It was written in 
all good faith and I think that all 
Senators should get honorar- 
iums." 

Debate continued, somewhat 
heatedly, as for what course to 
take. The majority of the 
senators indicated that honorar- 
iums should be awarded, but 
the proper way" to award them 
was not agreed upon. 

SG President Tory Buckley ' 
said that before any decision 
was made on his part 



concerning approval or vetoingi 
the measure, he wanted to know 
if his decision ' 'would bias any 
person in here (the senate) 
concerning the Executive Board 
honorariums." 



Senators continued debate on 
the measmre. Only senators 
Glynne Hughes and Bart 
Cunningham offered negative 
debate, both concurring that no 
honorariums should be given. 
Senator James Boger warned 
the Senate, "If I don't get one, 



y u 



)-j 



I'm not gonna be here next' 
term." 

As 4:30 p.m. arrived, too 
many senators had left for a 
quorum to be present, and the 
meeting had to be ended by 
Vice- President Ginchereau. 
The Senate will not reconvene 
until January 9, 1975. 



Related Stories 
Pages 2 And 4 



VOL. XXXVI NO. 13 





VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE STUDENT 



Monday, December 16, 1974 



Lake Worth, Florida 33460 






'$'i) 







r—^ 







Monday, December 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 16. 1974 




SG Answers, Asked Questions 



:' i < J ' 



VP Wants Change 

By BRIAN E. CBOWIEY 
News Editor 
Editor's NOTE: Dolor Ginchereau is an energetic 
and deeply concerned student. He truly cares 
about the future of Student Government and 
Palm Beach Junior College. In an effort to help 
keep the students informed Ginchereau 
consented to an informal interview. As SG 
vice-president and Senate President, he has 
proven to be a "natural resource" of talent and 
ability. 

BEACHCOMBER: What has Student 

Government accomplished this year? 
Ginchereau: "When talking about SG I'd like to 
break it up into the Senate and the Executive 
Board, and I'd like to take you way back to 
August when the EB was invited to the faculty 
assembly on August 12. 

In that meeting, I outlined in a four minute 
speech, what I felt are the major goals of SG. 
These goals were to establish a rapport between 
SG and the Administration and I really think that, 
at least in this term, we've begun making great 
strides toward that because anything we've gone 
to them (administration) about we've been able 
to talk freely and the administration has been 
willing to talk to us. That is the first thing ^that 
SG has accomplished. 

Secondly we, the EB on behalf of Constance 
Holmes and myself, with the cooperation of the 
administration did reach a compromise, a plan 
we felt was workable to have the library open the 
last four Sundays of the Fall Term. 

Our third major accomplishment is in the area 
of the cabinet, last year I cannot recall SG having 
as many as three or four in (cabinet members) at 
one time as we do. 

Also we're finally getting our judicial board 
into operation and hopefully by the time the next 
term starts we'll be ready to go with that. 

So those are, I think, the major 
accomplishments and now that we have gotten 
the Questionaire Survey results we'll be setting 
up the used book sale over in SAC 11 beginning 
today. Ifthis works as I hope it will, that wOl be 
another major accomplishment of SG. 

Now when you speak of the senate, they have 
not really, aimed in the direction I thought I would 
like to have seen them aim this year and I'm 
hoping that in the Winter Term things will begin 
to develop. I think the last few resolutions 
introduced could be substance for some 
groundwork for things for the student body in the 
future. 

Overall SG has begun to do something. On the 
surface it may not seem so, but I think if you 
really examine what our goals were and what 
we've tried to do, SG has begun to move. 

Continued pg 3 

Board Gets Bucks 




Dolor Ginchereau spoke for forty-five minutes with Comber reporter 
about Student Government. 



Students Respond 

By ROBIN KINDLE 
Staff Writer 

Results of the Student Gpvernmer.! 
Questionaire. were released last Wednesday. 

1,993 students responded to the questionaiie, 
which was distributed in four departments. 

The results were tabulated as follows: 

1. Would you favor the re-instatement of ih 
activity hour to be scheduled around noon? \\ 
Approve 64% B) Disapprove 13% C) Ni 
opinion 22% D) No response 1%. 

SG plans to suggest a resolution that the aciivn, 
hour be re-instated 

2. Are you presently participating in ih 
Intramural program? A) Yes 6% B) No 9i'i 

C) No response 3'/2. 

3. If yes, do you consider Intramural programt 
be A)outstanding 3% B) Good 7% C Fair 4'. 

D) Poor 2% E No opinion 38% F) No Response 
46 '/2 

4. If no, indicate the reason why. A) Time 29'! 
B) Not interested 17% C Sport I like is noi 
offered 5% D) Health Restriction 1% £) 
Personality conflict with coach 0% F) ki 
conflict 20%, G) Other 16% H) No responsi 

12 '/2 

5. Would you favor more activities that wouii 
involve students and teachers together? A) Yes 
64% B) No 11% C) No Opinion 24% D) Ns 
response 1% 

The Executive Cabinet will look into this. 

6. Would you participate in such activities as t 
A) Participator 4OV2 B) Spectator 39% C) NoSit 
all 19% D) No response 2%, 

Continued pj J 



Miss Wishing Weil Is Mister 
First Man Ever To Win Contest 



i 

MARC BRESSLER 
sponsored by the 

Beachcomber, has 

won the Wishing 

Well contest. 

i 



During a special Executive 
Board meeting Thursday, Dec- 
ember 12, SG President^Iory S. 
Buckley asked for a S500 
honorarium for his work this 
term. 

"The president definitely has 
done enough for the student 
body to get $500," he declarea. 

The consensus of the 
committee was that the price 
was too high. 

"I think $450 is the minimum 
he should receive," said 
Senator James Soger. 

A motion was made to set the 
figure at S375. A vote was taken 
and affirmed him that figure." 

"I think I am worth many 



many many times more," 
commented the President. 

SG Treasurer David Lang 
asked for $300 but only got 
S250. 

"If I weren't in SG I would be 
making money working, " he 
said. SG Vice President Dolor 
Ginchereau was awarded $250 
but would only accept $189.50. 

"There is no way I'm taking 
$250, it's too high," said 
Ginchereau, 

SG Secretary Constance 
Holmes refused to take any 
money. "I don't tiiink we 
should receive any award," 
stated Holmes. 




^^I 



For the first time in tit* 
history of the contest a man L^ 
been selected as tile winner Ej 
the Wishing Well contest, 

Marc Bressler, editor-in- ct^ 
of the Beachcomber v.". 
declared the winner Wedti'j 
day, December 11, over a muij, 
slate of male and femi'i 
candidates. I 

This year was the fust lis, 
that men had entered i^ 
previously all-girl contest. Fc;| 
men had entered the corKi 
which included Glynne Hugte 
Frank Smith, Tory Buellf 
Anna Marie Fredell, Cyott- 
Campbell, Sandi Pooley, Ck 
stance Holmes, and Lin Me' 

Voting took place in froiti| 
the Finance Office, and studec. 
could vote by placing mone)£| 
.containers specified for i£f 
candidate. Money donated '.. 
this contest goes tp the Ei* ' 
Childhood Development Centej 

1 
t 



2 1 5 Foil Graduates 



Editor's Notebook 






1 BOOKSTORE will porcliase Used books December 16 § 

g through December 19, from 8:00 B.ni. until 12i00 p.m. and 1 

I 1:00 to 3t00 p.m. | 

i INSTRUCTORS who will not be teaching during the Whiter | 

§ Term have been asked to return all keys to the Property S 

i Records Coodlnator located at the rear of the bookstore. S 

i COMMISSION on the Status of Women will meet regulariy on | 

S Friday at 12 noon In the cafeteria. g 

i LIBRARY wiU be open Sunday, December 15 from 1 p.m. | 

i until 5 p.m. This is the second and third floors only. | 

I HAPPY HOLIDAYS to all of you from the News Staff of the | 

S Beachcomber. g 

fRiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiimIiin{iiEiiiiifif!i!iiitiiiiiiiiiiii»iH!ii»"!H>>>>ii>">">>>">iiinmnitinii^ 



By WINNIE KNICJHJ:01!« 
Staff Writer 

" Evening student, James (Jim) 
Stevenson, one of the 215 JC 
December graduates, comple- 
ted his two year requirements in 
a year and a half. He works full 
time at Lionel Playwotid and 
attends classes four nights a 
week. 

Jim has been accepted by 
FAU to start in January. His 
major is Social Psychology. He 
will have to give up his daytime 
job, but hopes to get into a 
routine early that will permit 
him to work. 

According to Registrar May- 
field, many of the 215 graduates 
will participate in the Commen- 
cement on May 7. Present' 



Candidates, as well as_tlipse in 
the spring, will receive ten 
mvit^tions to the exercises. 
Those who prefer to receive 
their diploma early may pick 
them up frqm Mr. Mayfield or it 
will be mailed upon request. 

There are presently 4474 
students registered for the 
winter term, and Evening 
Co-ordinator Otis Harvey feels 
sure this figure will increase 
considerably after evening 
registration Dec. 16 and 17 and 
January 6 thru 9. This usually 
offsets the number graduating. 

Several of the group finishing 
this term have been referred to 
jobs through Job Placement 
Center, however Miss Gwendo- 
lyn Ferguson, counselor, re- 



grets that she does not get a'*j. 
feedback on the results of tl^i 
interviews. "This informati'^ 
is always requested but seldi^^ 
received," she sighed. Itw^-I 
take extra personnel to folloff ^ 
and the school does not feelE^^ 
essential, but it would be m«': 
have this record. j 

Many students enter (j 
service, and many go on tooU-^ 
institutions for further studjj 

One industrious young Is-j 
Marie Collado, who also U^ 
been attending four nights^ 
week, plans to keep her iH 
the Loan Dept. of Fi-| 
American Bank of Lake lAj'. 
and attend classes occasiont^ j 
She also will receive .j 
Associate Degree December. 




Ecology Threat 




The natural environment of Palm Beach Gardens has become a topic 
of concern by members of the science department. 



AsIc Grievance Committee To Help 



Continued from pg 2 
COMBER: What efforts have 
been made by the Executive 
Board to get to know the 
students? 

Ginchereau: First of all we 
began by wearing name tags to 
let the students know who we 
are. If they want to stop us in 
the halls or anyplace where we 
are, they certainly should and I 
hope they would. We've also 
gone to classes, Constance and I 
specifically, \yith the library 
question and talked to students 
about it. Also the Grievance 
Committee in the Senate might 
be able to help lis in this area by 
setting up and allowing the 
student body to come to them 
and say what is on theirminds. 
COMBER: Why has the EB 
failed to set up a Judicial Board? 
Ginchereau; I wouldn't say 
we really failed, I understand 
Tory (Buckley, SG president), 
who would give up the 
appointees, really talked to 
students and tried to get 
student's interested, and it just 
didn't seem to be going over. 
He talked to Larry Tuttle, 
Criminal Justice Director and 
the students in his (Tuttle's) 
classes just didn't seem to be 
interested, Perhaps I should 
have taken the ball when it 
wasn't getting done but I really 
felt it was the president's (Tory 
Buckley) responsibility to come 
to the EB and say these are my 
people I would like you to 
approve. Then we'll go to the 
senate and have them approve. 
COMBER: What do you thmk 
of the ability of the present 
Senate? 

Ginchereau : I think they have 
capabilities of doing something 
if they are really interested in 
the Student Body. I think we 
have some people within the 
senate that are interested in the 
student body and want to do 
something. This is why I am 
really hoping "and I'm going to 
be pushing and I may have to do 
re-organization in the senate to 
get the senate's energies 
together and push forward. The 
senate has the ability to do 
something and I don't think they 
are a mediocre body like some 
people do. 

COMBER: Should the present 
form of SG be dissolved ? 

Ginchereau: I think we 
certainly ought to investigate. 
the possibility of restructuring 
5G. The word dissolved bothers 
nie. It sounds like you want to 
do away with SG entirely and 



have nothmg to replace it. 
COMBER: What are the goals 
for SG during the Winter Terra? 

Ginchereau: I would like to 
see election reform to keep the 
foul-ups that happen in 
September from happening 
again. 1 would like to see action 
on the activity hour because the 
student body has expressed a 
desire for one. 



The senate should have 
regular meetings with people 
within the administration. 

Senators should learn how the 
budget is written for next term. 
They don't seem to understand 
the procedures the treasurer has 
to go through to get money. 

Finally I hope we have' more 
resolutions concerning the 
Student Body this year. 



Questionaire Results- 



Continued from pg 2' 

I 
7. If you are interested in participating in any JC 
extra-curricular activities, indicate your 
preference as to the day. A) Monday 5% B) 
Tuesday 7% C) Wednesday 7% D) Thursday 
7% E) Friday 6'/2 F) Saturday 6% G) Sunday 
3% H) No preference 32% 1) Does not apply 
24% J) No response 3%. 

8 If you are interested in participating in any JC 
extra-curricular activities, indicate your 
preference as to time. A) Before noon 9% B) 
Noon 8% C After noon 25% D) Night 14% E) 
No preference 18% F) Does not . apply 23% G) 
No response SVi. 

9. Would you be in favor of having a swimming 
pool on campus? A) Approve 89% B) No 
Opinion IIV2 C) Disapprove 5% D] No 
response 1%. 

SG plans to submit a resolution to the Board of 
Trustees and ask them to consider the purchase 
of a pool in the near future. 

10. Do you favor more SG sponsored day time 
coffee houses? A) Approve 83% B) No opinion 
13% C) Disapprove 4 Vi D) No response 1%. 

11. Are you willing to pay the student 
entertainers out of your activity fee? A) Approve 
65% B) No opinion 3% C) Disapprove 21% D) 
No response 1% 

12) Would you favor the establishment of a game 
room located in the SAC lounge? A) Approve 
79% B) No opinion 9% C) Disapprove 11% D) 
No response IVs 

13 Do you feel students should be allowed to 
bring beer and wine on campus for social 
functions? A) Approve 61% B) No opinion 9% 
C) Disapprove 20% D) No response 1%. 

14) Would you like to have a section of the 
cafeteria designated "For Smokers Only"? A)' 
Approve 56% B) No opinion 9% C) Disapprove 
20% D) No response 1%. 

15) Would you like to have a iCrisis. Line Training 
Workshop taught here? A) Approve 78% B) No 
opinion 19% C) Disapprove BVa 

D No response 1% Action will be dkected 
through the Related Health Department. 
16. If you are interested in having the workshop 
offered here, how would you like to have the book 



fee paid for? A) SG pay the entire amount 12% 
B)SG pay one half and the student pay the other 
half 36% C) Have the student pay the entire 
amount 23% D) No opinion 19% E Does not 
apply 8% F) No response 2%. 
17 Would you favor the establishment of a 
Veneral Disease Treatment Clinic 'at JC? A) 
Approve 84% B) No opinion 9 '/i C) Disapprove 
6V1 D) No response 1%. 

18. If you had venereal disease would you use 
the JC clinic?: A) Yes 46% B) No 16% C) Not 
sure 35% D) No response 3% 

19. If you have children would you use a free 
babysitting serivce if it were available -on 
campus? A) Yes 52% B) No opinion 7% C) No 
4% D) Does not apply 35% E No response 3%. 

20. Would you favor a used book sale service 
organized by SG? A) Approve 92% B) No 
opinion 4% C) Disapprove 1% D) No response 
1% A used book sale will be in effect starting 
today through December 20, and beginning again 
January 7-17. Clubs will coordinate it. 

21. Would you favor electing one Student Body 
Senator from the majors in each department, 
with the remaining seats filled by students 
elected at large? A) Approve 65% B) No 
opinion 25% C) Disapprove 6% D) No response 
2% This matter will go to the Constitutional 
Revision Committee. 

22. Would you favor the establishment of a 
Student-Faculty Senate? A) Approve 68% B) 
No opinion 25y2C) Disapprove 6% D) No 
response IVi If approved by both the Faculty 
Senate and Senate, action will be, taken. 

23. Would you be in favor of extending the Winter 
Semester two days longer in May to allow for two 
additional holidays during the Winter Semester? 
A) Approve 70% B) No opmion 9% C) 
Disapprove 19% D) No response 2% 



24. If you prefer additional holidays, when would 
you like to have them? A) Coincide with the 
Easter break 22% B) Have two three day 
weekends 39% C) Have one four-day weekend 
6% D) No preference 15?o E) Does not apply 
15% F) No response 3% 
SG will try to get two three-day weekends. 




ByBILLHUTCHINS 

Staff Writer 

Plans for a new JC campus in 
Palm Beach Gardens' will be 
drawn soon. To date no 
planning firm has been engaged 
but a choice will be made in the 
near future. 

The site of the proposed 
project lies south of PGA 
Boulevard, next to the new 
county court complex. 

Mr. Richard Gross of the 
Biology Dept. was asked for his 
evaluation of the ecological 
value of the land. He 
accompanied a Beachcomber 
reporter on a tour of the 
proposed site. 

After viewing the area first 
hand, Gross reported that the 
overall habitat of the area 
consisted of typical pine 
flatwoods with associated cy- 
press. From the vegetation 
present he concluded that the 
land had not been overly 
disturbed. Natural vegetation is 
dominant in the area with only a 
few exotic forms. 

When the main campus in 
Lake Worth was constructed, 
good ecological planning was 
unheard of. Bulldozers stripped 
the native vegetation and the 
land was drained and filled. 

Today we have almost no 
native vegetation on our main 
campus. It has been replaced 



by exotic types such as the 
Melaleuca, which pose an 
ecological threat to existing 
native plant communities. 

Botany classes must travel 
miles on field trips to view 
native vegetaition in its natural 
state. Using proper conser- 
vation principles it is possible to 
create a showplace campus in 
Palm Beach Gardens. 

Be preserving some of the 
vegetation already found there 
and removing the exotics which 
currently inhabit the area, 
money could actually be saved. 
Native vegetation requires no 
watering or pruning or 
maintenance of any kind. Exotic 
plants would not have to be 
purchased. 

Science classes could utilize 
preserved areas as outdoor 
laboratories. 

Space utilization is essential 
when planning any large 
complex such as a college 
campus. Of necessity there 
must be areas razed for parking 
lots, buildings, and athletic 
areas, but these could utilize 
existingfeaturesoftheland. As 
an example, on the property are 
several large areas consisting 
i4Jmost entirely of exotic 
melaleuca trees and very few. 
native plants. These areas 
would lend themselves well to 
parking lots or tennis courts. 
Large expanses of saw palmetto 
could be similarly used. 
Buildings should be built up, 
instead of out, in an effort to 
further reduce the decimation of 
the natural flora. 




New Game Room located in the 
North SAC lounge. 

New Game At JC 

JC has recently opened a 
gameroom in the North SAC 
Lounge. In the room are 2 pool 
tables, 2 TV tennis machines, 2 
pinball machines, and 1 air 
hockey game. A jukebox is on 
the way and two ping-pong 
tables might be taken from the 
school gym for the room. 

The American Music Com- 
pany rented the games to the 
school. The company is to 
receive 40% of the profits and 
the remaining 60% is used to 
pay for supervisors. 

Student ID's or Library cards" 
must be shown to the supervisor 
before pool cues and air hockey 
disks can be checked out. 

Approximately 40 to 50 
people are using the gameroom 
daily. The hours are 8:00 a.m. 
to 4:00 p.m. 

JC had a gameroom a. few 
years ago but it failed because 
the equipment was being stolen 
or broken. The supervisor is 
supposed to keep an eye on the 
place. 

SG says "It looks like a big 

success." " 









Awg mil' - j^uPa >iM<i«iiS 







' ;i&*(}l3 Moo- 



'uof^esuapuoo o^ 

^afqns aie SJ3U8| ||V 

Aep$9up9ju\' 

uo -ui'd frueijjis^ei 

ou aojj^o •'sqiuooqoEBg 

stp u| paAi339i ag (^) 



'jdquinu auoqdsts) 

s,40i)jnB am apnpu] {£) 

■joq^nB aiji Aq pauBis ag (Z) 

•spjoM 092 paaoxe jofyj ( l) 

■isnm saaii^i 



ADipd JO|ip3 aL|i-oi-sj9+4ei 






auioi^ sXb;s snBi3 'SJ^j Ji 
uaA3 jCBpijOH ^"IdBH v aABq aqs 
iCeui 'SI ioq;nB aq; raAaotjjW 
•qn s.uaoiOAV JO s:padsB uib:>j3d 
woddns puB y^g jo ja^joddns 
qOOHBifS B UIB I 'XiiBoiuoai 
•aq iiTM I pBp JO pupt :jBqM sas oi 
;oj( aA«q i pite 'aug; ;snr op jjim 
paatgjjiS puB jsq^ow ":mas3Jd 
Xui 'saSjBqo aaq loj. sy 

•suot 
-jBnjis asaqij 3mquDsap uaqM 
SuiXi jCiib;oj jo 'ouijbs 'snopaoBj 



iCjlBHsn uiE I iaoBjd :^salJ 
aq; ui Xjsnojaas umn[03 Jim 5joo; 
ja^UM aq; ;Bq; am sasnuiB Ji 

•jsq^Bj pooS B aq 
jsAsu UBD I ;Bq; puB 'jaAoj psq b 
aq ;snui | ;Bq; 'jaq;oui b jo paau 
in uiB [ ve\ii f u|;bjs /Cq 'tio pasBq 
SI qji s.uauiOAV vsq/A. j6 ajdiUBxa 
aaiud B Suiaq jo (aapjo ui) 
aui SmsnaoB jCq pajBijBjai puB 
*/C{snouas saATM uaAas SuiABq 
no uuin|oo Xui ^joo; ja;uM aqx 

•no/C 
q;iM ;t JO ;stf aq; ajBqs o; ajiq 



pinoM. I aaA3M0jj -anssi ;sbi ;i 
;upd 'Xoiiod q;iM aouGpaoDDB ui 
';ou pinoo i 'axuBu jaq uSis ;ou 
pip joq;nB aq; aouis '..anSBai 
3J!AV o; ;q3i^,, B Sinaaaouoo 
umnioo iCui o; asnodsaj ui 
oSb 3jaaM B jawaj b paAiaaaj [ 

•aSsd pa-do aq; uo ajaq 
X;ijBaa o; ujn;ai o; StnoS uib 
I 'bus; i[bj aq; jo anssi ;sbi aq; si 
siq; aouis •jo;ipa aq; o; sja^ai 
[BU0ISB330 puB iBua;Bui Jafm 
;i JO ;soui 'aaquiooqaBag aq;' 
uo uopisod ^ui HI iiBHi ;a3 op i 



sms$sms JQjSSBQ JJD^«ii%sawfflimsss¥Sift^^ 




TuapjsajjMIADS 
nB3iaq3aj9 ■£ io[oq 

•SDyjo UI UIB I SB Suoj 
SB aq iijAv ;; puB si ;i paujaouoo 
SI ;n3pisajd aoiA q$ aq; sb jbj 
sy ^uado s;{BMtB aoop s.os ^I 
•uoi;Bii[dxa ub ajjil pinoM i 'mb^ 
amqsang aq; ui ;uaiuui9Aor) aq; 
JO aouBijap ui si siq;ji ■amxiAm 
;b sja;aoda3 juojC q;iAv a;Bj3dooo. 
o; SufiliAi uaaq aABq i ;Bq; noy( 
puiuiai ain ;ai ■s;uapn;s aq; 
mo^ uopBuuojui guip[oqq;!M 
s; 9S ^^m uopBDnduii aqJ 
;aS UBD suo 'iBijo;ipa anoX ui 
•aAi;B;ua; Xjuo si puB passnosip 
uaaq Xjno ssq a;Bp ;Bq; 
;Bq; a;B;s aui ;3( 'asnoq aajjoD 
;xau aq; jo a;Bp aq; aq o; si 
I -aBf ;Bq; sjap^aji s;i Smuuojui 
laquiooqoBag aq; sb jbj sy 



•JlB3Jq SuiAigsjjusijX 
aq; ajojaq pBq sm. ami; :poqs aq; 
o; anp asnoq aajjoD aq; jo uoijb[ 
-laauBD aq; Suiuaaauoa saajsod 
XB[dsip puB qsqqnd 'uSisap o; 
aiqissoduii /CjiBDjsXqd uaaq sav l[ 
pinoM ;i ;Bq; ;no ;uiod sui ;ai 

•Xbp auiBS aq; luaojjad 
o; SBM qoiqM uiBa; ui;C9 qsiUBQ 
aq; o; Xsa;anoo jo 3jn;saS 
B SB pa|[a3UB0 SBA\ asnoi{ aajjoa 
aq; ;Bq; aui Jiq (japodaa OS 
jno/C Suipnpui) ;u3saad asoq; 
JIB o; paounouu^ sba\ ;i 'a;Buas 
/Cpoq ;uapn;s aq; jo Sut;aauj 
[Bioads 93 -AOfj aq; ;v 
•dn pajBap aq o; paau jasj j ;Em ■ 
s;mod Maj b bib aaaq; '{6''°°Q 
uado,,) jaqiuoaqoBag aq; jo 
anssi 6 'asQ ^q; Jo oa\; aSed uo 
jBuo;ipa juojC o; asuodsai uj 



ujsp!+u3 SMDJQ en6DenJ P ^P^^N uo//d3./>/jd /3 



SiSRSfSffiSSa^^ ^SDI S-SSSriSiSsi 



'89iiq3 noiMvi -uns pov s9ai png /Cq pa^soq bum xbqS sjip aap 
oip JO 8iiiiq8[[ aqx •wppou q;nos 19ao ip niaq sjofviaads' Xwsm 
SMXxp ;n9Aa |«naini aqx '^mriinri nf jaiiDbng [vaop«^ aq; ;« 
aoH mnqBiJqQ SpUBSiS aq) jo 8iiisi«i aqi saspuadns snep n;ii«s 




•o^XS 'nnniioo siq) jo app 
aq; jo asn pannpaoa aq; Sniti^snriCqaiaq; 'aSninaaiad aAoqB aq| 
q;{M ;{ atqqinoa pnv '%0S 'nopBindod aistnajjo aSBjaAc |euoi;Bu 
aq; 9)fV| o; ja;aW8iq; jd ifBj aq pjnoM ;{ sdsqiaj -jCpoq ;a3pn;8 
IBJPI aq; jo o^' /,'cs aspdmoo 3raj ;8 s;aapn;s aiBOiaj 'aoijjo 
,saa{juas [ariaouaj ;a3pii;s; aq; o| Soipwoay :a;o{ij S(;spiain|03 



■sai;pBdBO ibuo!;bj Jiaq; dopAap uauioM a(iqM sa;B;s |Buoi;oiua 
s.ajdoad jaq;o pUB umo Jiaq;jo aJBMB puB ui-paun; 'aA!;m;ui aq 
'ajn;nu o; iC;pBdB3 aq; dopAap o; uaui saSBanooua aaup;s • jq 

..■suoi;Dunj suouba asaq; 
JO uoissajddo aq; Xq [Bi;ua;od uBuinq qnj Jiaq; moaj pa;BU3iiB 
aJB uauioAi puB uaj/\[ •jaAVod jo uoi;B[nuinoaB aq; puB X;jiBaj 
jBuaapca o; saiSiaua apq; XiddB him uaui a|iqM uaiu aan;nu 
o; saiSjaua aiaq; XjddB nm uauioAv ;Bq; ajnsui o;,, suoi;dhbs 
ajsAss q;i/A pasjoBq ajB suoipna;sui asaq; ;Bq; spaj jauia;s 

,/noX 
UBq; ;i ;e lawaq ajE Xaq; iuaiuoAv o; /:;iAi;isuas puB AqBUopoiua 
aABai -JO asn aafBiu ;ou pjnoqs no/C ;Bq; auo s; sSupq UBiunq 
iaq;o ao jpsjno/f o; aAi;isuas puB ui-paun; gniaq jo uoiipunj 
aq; 'puBq aaq;o aq; uq.. 'uiaq; aA[os o; si jisb; uibui siq aouis 
ajn;BU jo smbj aq; puB;sjapun puB iCnBoigoi puB XpEap Jiuiq; o; 
ajqB^q ;snui ajj •sSuiq; Sui^iboi ;b pjBq jjjoav o; ajqB aq pinoqs 
UEUipooS B dn Mojg Xaq; uaqM ;Bq; p[o; ajB S/Cog -aSB Xfrea jCjoa 
B ;b aj!i JO spadsB asaq; jo paqqo j aaB sajBui ' uiiq o; Suip jodd y 



,,-uaraoAV luooj 
jC^mb ua5|B; itii^nba ajB sai;pBdBO ;uaiajjip jo jaquinu jasssj y, , 
iSuiuiBi; apj-xas o; yCipDijpads anp uaui ui paqsiuiuiip -(ipsq ajE 
([oiqM sai;pBdBa UBiunq jo jaquinu b ajB aiaq; puB '/Cfinj dopAap 
'o; aoroqo aq; uaAiS aju sn jo auou ;Bq; sjaaj an "saioj pazji^pos 
jiaq; a;BniBA3-aj 'pjnoqs puB 'ajB uaui ;Eq; sjaaj jauia;s'"-iO[ 



„-Xja;ajduio3 uoi;Euu;oopui 
aq; auopun jo padBOsa sAsq sn jo jCue ;Bq; Ap'^w AjaA ;oii si ;i puB 
ujoq ajSM aA\ itBp aq; uiojj XoBuiajdns ajBiu ui Suiuibj; qSnojoq; 
auoSjapun jjb aAsq a^ ■s;siuiAnBqo jje aj« 3m sb 'ai;qns 
JO apnjo jaq;!a 's;spBj jjb sjb aj^,, 'sa;B;s an •uoi;Baaqi7 
s.uauiOAV UI ajoj s,uaui jo sis/(jbub ub si ja;;aj aqx .."idujaqx 
IpoipBg _ui sanssj,, o; aa^aj b a;ojAv aq £/,6l 'XjBnuBf uj 

•uisixas q;iM luiq s;uojjuoo XjqBiJBAui ajdoad 
q;tM jjjoAV asoqAV s;sij;B!qoXsd jBDipBj b si ajj -uisixas uaao 
siq ;suibSb Suijg9nj;s si oqM 'ubui b si jauia;s apnBj^ ..-jjuiq; 
o; uoissiuijad paau uauio^ 'jaaj o; uoissiiujad paau ll^j^^I,, 



I — ^ja^0M9|9q3!|/\|-f. 



mei/ysuDysj 



v^u9DJ8d T g -J 



•o,inai3SiKM sii aiiq 5Bqj stqaj 
,pi(5.ioAaid 311' SinqoiBJas put! 
liiuiq pjo dn SuiSSip Ap.iaui 
51 }u3Uiu.i3A0§ aq) JO 8op 
4pjnM., '"lo '3Uii; Jtjqj jijuq 

^,-s;uapn}s 
giji jo aaioA sMl,, auiooaq 
ipans pfnoA\ jaqiuooqoBag 
3i|} 'jjcaq s;i o; asojo 
5p[oq A'puaJBddB ;i qoiqAv ,.a\ou3( 
01 m§w s,;uapn;s„ aq; puB 

amqsuns ^^^m ;u3iuujaA09,, 
10 ssimiA oqJ 3sn pjnoM jadBd 
snduiBDJno jo jjb;s aq; jj 

•ssauaiqcd jBuoi;BU.ia;ui 
,0 pE ajaui B UBq; ;noqB 
3Zi|8U0}!P3 o; ;uB:iJodui! ajoui 
guiqiou puij UB3 uoi;BO!iqnd 
sndiuEO Jno iBq; SuisnuiB ;soui 
ji pmj I '£)S -"o JaqiuoDqoBag 
3ij} jaqjiau jo jaquiaui b sy 

•5[B3Jq SuiAiSs3(UBqx 
aijl papaoajd qoiqAV 5jaaA\ 
jjoqs aq; o; anp ajqissoduii 
.([jBDiSiCqd uaaq sABq pjnoM 
asnoq sajjoa aq; jo uopBjjaouBO 
aq} JO Apin^'' ^■^^J aJBMB jjaM 
gas gs PU^ jaqiuooqoBag aqx 

•/CsapnoD JO ;oB siq; joj 
)uud ui pas!;sEqD ajaM a,iA ;aA 
'4qui3SSB siq; Joj uoi;i;3duioo 



9 - aaaWOOHOVaa fr£6l. 'ei JaqmeDaa 'Aepuoifli 



oAjcsia ijaBf 

jiioX 5im;ql 'dnojg aq; 
JO Jicqoq UQ ■uoijmaa.iddi; .mo 
pu3}X3 3A\ 'zjag MJA! 'noA ox 

•dnojS aq; 
JO saiaads ajBuiaj aqi A'qBpadsa 
'IIB Kq pBq SEA\ auit; pipuajds y 
•aiaq; ajdoad aq; q;iA\ siioi;DBa.i 
snouBA paSuBqoxa puB pajSuiui 
jBjauaS UI puB '?;qp^J ^^'i 
JO .mo; piiB.i§ E ;o8 s;uapn;s aq; 
aouBuiJOjjad aq; q;iA\ Suojy 

•Bpuojj 
'ajjiAssuiBr) UIOJJ suoipnpojjj 
snqooEa aJaM sjsuijojjad aqx 

..•UMO 

jiioX ui [jij JJB noX '.ajaq uaAiS 
aq o; pjOA\ on si ajaqx,, ''^^I'^ 
aq; ;b aouaipnB aq; pjo; z;aa 



■iyq sy -ABAv jinipiAipiu ua\o 
s,3U0 UI sausDS aq; sjajd.iaiui 
auo iBq; m 'ifBjd ibisJ3Ao.iiuod 
XjaA B si II •suopBunsap 
Jiaq; qoBSJ p[noA\ A'EpStuos Aaql 
;Bq; adoq aqj q;iA\ 'pEOj s.ajij 
SuipABj; aidoad XBpAjOAa aasAV 
sja;oBJBqD s.XEjd aqx '..lopoQ 
JOJ SuijiByV^,, SEAv XBjd aqi jo 
ai;i; aq; iXqjpEj aq; ;e sajBuiui 
aq; JO ;ijauaq aq; Joj paonp 
-ojd SBA\ 3DiiBUj.ioj.iad aqx 

■XEid ;;a3iDag 
januiBS B puaw^ o; puasjaaM 
;sBj . s8!;!l!0Bj iBuoi;DajJ03 
apBio aipg aq; o; z;ag 
;uaou!A jossajojj paiuBduio 
-ODB s;uapn;s orgj jBJaADs 

saoxma 



yo!)iP3iddv puap] S|y3pn)s 



ou jajjo o; 3jn;s?S a;iiod 
E aq pjnoM ;i ;q§noq; a/^ 

■pouad aoii; auiBS aq; 
Suunp uijojjad o; aautuiuioa 
X;iAi;3E X;in3Bj aq; Xq pajnpaqas 
SBM q3iqA\ uiBax uiXq qsiUEQ 
aq; o; X}iiB;idsoq jo aanjsaS 
B SB 2 'oaQ JOJ painpaqos sba\ 



qoiqM asnoq aajjoa «|q; jaouBo 
o; OS puB (jo:paJip lUBjSojd 
SB) aui Xq uodn paajSB sba\ jj 

•sjsang apis;no 
o; auioojaM b Suuajjo Ajuado 
JOJ uoi;bziubSjo ub puB ;uapn;s 
B uiuapuoD o; X;iun:uoddo ue 
ua:ijE; SBq jaquiooqoBag aqx 

iHOiiaa 



suGi|DjeqjoAej|> 



•JSH-Bj aq; SuisooqD ui aDioqo isdojd 
aq; apBui aq Jjuiq; a^ ^aidoad aq; jo uapajAj 
'isjg o; jawaj aq; ;uas aABq nBiug ppoqs oqA\ '05 
•sJ3noissimuio3 s,X;unoo aq; ajojaq pus ApBd aq; 
aiojsq auioa X;uno3 qoBag uipd jo aidoad aqx 

•X;iBd 

3Vfi sjojaq auioD OCI sguiq; jo ;oi b 'saX 'iBq; 

PB} aq; puE siq; japisuoa ijim uajpaj;Aj XijnjadoH 

■oijqnd aq; aAjas o; ;nq auoXuE ssoq 0; ;ou 

SI uoissiuiuioa X;unoD aq; jo asodjnd uibui aqx 

,,-ssoq sjq 'aiu aAoqE jpsuiiq 
}iid,, pBq llBuig uoi;oB siq; ui ;Bq; piBS uaipap^j 

•J3AE3;V\. JSUOISSimUIOQ Xq JJElUS ;SUlBgB 3pEUI 

sagJBqa auios o; asuodsaj ui sb« Jawai aqX 

•;i paAiaoaj (uapajAi) 
aq sjojaq Bipaui aq; o; jawai b SuisBapj joj hbuis 
pszioiqjo aq uaqM guojM sba\ uapap"^ ;ng 

■XijJBd aq; 



ajojaq aiuoo op sguiq; jo ;oi b .;;qSiJ s.uaipajAi 

^.■X;jBd aq; ajojaq auioo ;Bq; sSuiq; jo 
;oi B aJB ajaq;, , ;Bq; suiB;niBm aq ;nq ';e jooiuaa 
B SI uajpaj^ aouis iBnsnun siuaas siqx •;obj;uod 
sjiBuis Mauaj 0; ;ou ajoA ijim aq ;Eq; pa;BDipu! 
SBq 'uaipajAi Jjig 'jauoissiuiuioo qyij aqx 

■XjBuiiJd apBJDOiuaa aq; ui a;Buas 
a;B;s aq; JOj Xjinjsssaonsun ubj ijbuis qpuiS 
daaij o; ;uba\ 'jb;Xx ajjex puB jaddadjn^ :iJaqoa 
UBuiJiEqa 'sjauoissiuiuioo 3i;EJD0iuaQ oa^x 

» 

•pBi;uoo s.iiBius [aBqoijAl XaujOuy 

X;uno[) Mouaj o; ;ubm ;ou op (aaABa^v^ ..P^a.. 
"AV "H PiJ^ uosuqof Maqog) SJauoissiuiuioD 
UBDijqndaH om; aq; 'qgnoua XjjBoidXx 'qof 
siq daa3{ 0; SI Xaujow X;unoD aq; ;ou jo jaqjaqM 
a;oA ijiAv sjauoissiiuuiop X;unoD 'XBpsanx 

•guiq;XjaAa jsouijB ubbui o; siuaas uoi;sanb 
;Bq; o; jaAAsuB aq; ';uauiujaAog X;uno3 qoBag 
uipj uj ^UBOijqndaa e jo ;Baoouiaci b noX ajy 



Aopseni b(\q uoispeQ 
I qof esoT oi ||Dujs 



I uaui JO spuiiu am ui s>iJn| |!A9 ibijwv sMOu>i oqM 



.<::> 



,.v^5 ^' t>'' 



^^^""^ 








^vj^';taaiiA^'rtrij:mgs;aiaa" 



■UOSB8S 

Aepjioq siLj} Buunp sBuipii snoAof 86a( 

-|03 jorunf ijoesa uj|Bd i^ jjbjs pue 

uoiiGJisiuiuupB 'AiitioBj, 's;uepn;s aqi 

saqsiM J8qujooL|OBaa atp |o jj^eis aqx 



■lusioijijo aAijDnjjsuoo 01 ssauaAUisuas 
jpq; JO amos asoj puB 'ooj ;Bq} azijEaj pjnoqs Ajuno^ muej'^ 
;b sauo aq; aijij sjEpijjo jooqas uaqA\ aiuoo SBq auiii aqx 

•jadsdsA^au sndiuBo aq; sb qons sdoqsijjo.'v^ 
poqas JO sanpiA aq; pus 'ssajd aajj b jo aouBWoduii aq; 
azipaj XjBpipnC aq; JO sjaqiuaiu isJiaq; ajjij suoi}Bn;is pawoddns 
aAsq s^noa aq; ui sasBD ;sax 'dojp ja;;Bui aq; laj ;ou pjnoqs 
uisqBUjnof ui pa;saja;ut ajB oqA\ s;uapn;s Xiunoo uiwejaj 

(•jadBdsMau ;uapn;s b jo uijoj aqj ui XijBnsn) ;aj;no 
XuB apiAOjd 0; ajnjiEj jo diqsjosuao ;oajip jaqjia Xq ;uapn;s aqj 
JO aotoA' 3q; ssajddns spoqas XjBpuooas Xubui ianbiun 40a si JBqi 
auo si X;uno3 ui^bj^ ;b sijBAajd iBq; a;Biuii.-D aAiptj;saj aqx 

■qSiH A";uno3 
uiWEp\[ ;e pawiuijad aq ;ou \\iia. 'noi;Bj;siuiuxpE aq; ;e pa;oaJip 
XjjBpadsa 'uisidi;ijd pus ,,'jboi}ijd X(auiaj;xa aq ueo,, jadBdsAvau 
B ;Bq; uiibjd sjBiayjo looqos "saoioA .s;uapn;s josuao o; ;jojja ue 
ui paiuap uaaq aABq jadsdsMau jooqas paonpojd ssBp uisiibujuoI 
B a;nqij;sip o; s;sanba3 'pafqns aq; uo A^3IA ;uajajjip b pjoq 01 
luaas jooqag qgjH X;uno3 ui;jbj^ ;b sio;Ei;siniuipB Xi;uaJBddy 

•lusijBUjnof jooqos qSiH 
o;ui Xjinbui jo uoissiuituo^ aq; jo iuodag aqx .,• jooqos aq; jo 
aouaijadxa iBuoi;BDnpa aq; uo spajja apis aAi;Egau jo uoi;dnJsip 
JO H0i;E3ipu! ou q;iM 'snoiuido puB SBapi jo juatujaj Xq;iBaq 
B SI ajaq; ';sixa saop ssajd ;uapn;s snojoSiA 'aaij b ajaq^w,, 

|D4!/VSSeJcJ 33J-F 

(X aSBd 'Xjo;s pa;Bjaj aas) 'SjapBJg ;sji 
a^Iij PB 'Aiaj B JOJ ;daaxa puE - jauiijd apBjg ;sjij b a^ui ptai Xaqx 
■uoipE ui juauiujoAog ;uapn;s jnoX 'sjjjoj ;t aABq noX aaaq; 05 

•jaq a^jq saSoojDg ajoui 
aABq pjnoqs sbuix -agoojas b aq ;snm XiB;aiDas aqX ■;uasaJ5 
SBUi;sijqo jo ;iJids aq; ui aAaijaq ;ou saop XjB;ajDas aq; sdsqjaj 
^;uasajd sbuix ub ;ubm ;ou saop XjB;ajoas aqx -juasajd 
jaq o; ou Xbs XJB;aioas aas -qSnouajiBdi ■;og daaA ;sei aq; ;BqA\ 
s;uBAi Xjuo daaA Aououj ;ag daaA aq; asS ailOMieo adoa aq; sj 
^ajoui ;uEAV uBuiXauppM aq; pia 'oo; ;nasajd aniu ;a§ UEUiXauojAi 
aas •;siuii;do UB SI an •;uapisaJd aq; sXbs .,'jaS3iqaqpjnoD 
;i, , ■;ua'said giq ;ag ;uapisaJd aas '^'^^^ pJ^og aApnasxg aas 

■snBj3 b;ubs ui aAaijaq Xaqx '^^Q s^™X M s;nasaJd 
qaq; ;ag o; guiog oje Xaqx -UBuiXauojAj puB ;uapisaid aq; 
;nq auo on -uo g'uioS si ;BqA\ sMousf auo on -aABai a;Buas aaS 

■oq 'oq 'oh -sbuix 
joj sguiijoojs iiaq; ui jbod ;ag ppoqs a;Bnas sjuiq; sJo;Euas omx 
•s;uauiaaiSB ou 's;uasaid ou 'Xauoui o^' 'uaddBq Smqjou aas 

•s;uasajd ;ubm Xaqx '"o aajS^ naa a;Buas aq; 
guiq; auo si ajaqx -pasudjns si auo o^ -aajSB ;,ubd a;Euas 

•jjjns *Jo;Euas '^jjns ■;uasajd 
E s;a8 aq ssajun jjBq XBjd ;.noM jo;Buas auQ -n^q SM* J° a^'S 
aq; uo aajSB UBo jaq;pN •a;Buas aq; saop os -jjEq XBjd o; s;ueaa 
;uapisajd[ -pjoos 'zajj 'ppos -a^^nas pjoos ;uapisaJd os a^S 

•s;uasaid umo jiaq; ;noqB Xjjom puB ';jodaj 
sjouSi ajEuas aas 'M sAo-iddB a;Euas ;ai pac 'suinuBJOUoq joj 
luau; a;Bi sjoswpB XqnoEj ;aj o; appap pJBog aAi;nDax3 aas 
^ ' -qgnHj 

'a;Buas 'qgnBq iSuippq noX ojb oqAv Xbs 'aawiuiuioa ;b qgnsj 
a;Enas aas '^^^ ^°i ^'^^^^ °" ^^^ 'sjo;Buas \i qsiund aaHiuiuioa 
aas -Xauoui ;a8 sXoq pBq ou os 'jo;Buas q3Ba a;BnjEAa o; 
aawiuiuioo dn s;as a;Euas 'ui saAig uBUiXauojM -uibSb jjsb a;Buas 
aas -jaquiauiaj Xjuappns a;Buas aaS -uua; jo pua sauioo ajaji 

-;agjoj ajEuas aas ,/uiJa; 
;xau ii!;;iBM,, 'Xbs a;Euas JBan -qgnop ou 'Xjjos 'sjo;Buas ajwil 
sqa; uBuiXauoj^ • ja;Bi ;ou 'mou ';uasajd joj ijsb ajBuas aas 'IIej 
puE- • -duinf puB 'di5is 'unj a;Buas aas ■pa;33p a;Buas aas 

■,^suiniJBJ0UOH 
guiwao o; jaiuiid[ jjasjno^ ujEa^ XsBg„ ubu bia si 
;i liiBjdxa ueo aM Xbm Xjuo aqx -suinuEJOUoq jo uoi;sanb aq; uo 
^jaaM ;sEd siq; pjBog aApnoaxg puB a;Buas aq; q;oqjosD!;uE aq; 
aqij3sap o; Xba\ Xjuo aq; s^;Bqx -Xpaajg aq o; uoseos aq; six, 

OSS+!S!ADiUDS 



SfOIJOlipj 



^ssBJci ^40|69||OD pafopossD 

jo}ip=t 6mBeuejAl 

S3H6nH 3NI\JAn9 
jojipg aiBjoossv 

BdooiAiaonaa 

^9!qO-ui-JOJ!p3 

aaissaaa oavw 

siNaanis 3h; jo soioa am 





ttmtr 



PIQI '91. jaqiiiaoaa 'ABpuoyy JdaaiAlOOHOVda - 1' 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Wlonday, December 16, 1974 



Many Observe 
Jewish Holiday 



By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

The birth of Christ, better 
known as Christmas to most 
people, is celebrated annually 
on December 25. Yet another 
holiday is celebrated by the 
people of the Jewish faith. 

"Hanukkah", as the Jewish 
holiday is known, is being 
celebrated from sunset Decem- 
ber 9 tili sundown on December 
18. On the Hebrew calendar, 
Hanukkah is observed on the 
25th day of the month of Kislev. 

Hanukah means the Feast of 
Rededication. The history of the 
holiday began when Alexander' 
the Great, who conquered 
Palestine, at his death left his 
province to one of his generals. . 
The Syrian King Antiochus 
ruled over the Jews and ordered 
them to put up statues of Greek 
gods in the temple of 
Jerusalem. 

A few of the Jews cooperated 
until this point, but no one 
agreed to worship the Greek 
gods and forfeit the observance 
of their Sabbath. So, the Syrian 
King and his soldiers destroyed 
the temple of Jerusalem and 
tried to force the Jewish people 
to eat swine flesh, a forbidden 
food of their beliefs. 

Many faithful Jews were the 
first to fight for the worship 
rights of individuals and 
religious groups. 

The Jewish people led by an 
old Jewish priest started the 



rebellion against the Syrians 
and after three years the Jewish 
people conquered and drove the 
Syrians from the land and the 
temple. The temple was 
cleaned and rebuilt, statues of 
the Greek gods were broken and 
the holy temple was rededicated 
to God. So came the name - The 
Feast of Rededication. 

Usually, gifts are given only 
to children, unlike the celebra- 
tion of Christmas. The children . 
receive very inexpensive gifts 
the first seven nights and the 
eighth night a surprise gift is 
given. 

Hanukkah also means the 
Feast of Lights. When the 
temple was ready for rededi- 
cation the priests found only one 
little container of oil. They used 
this to light the great menorah 
(a popular symbol of Judaism 
that holds nine candles and 
originated from the Eternal 
Light which bums constantly in 
all synagogues.) Afraid it would 
not burn long they sent 
messengers to swiftly bring- 
more oil. However, the lights 
burned eight days until the 
messengers arrived. That is 
why Hanukkah is celebrated 
eight days and a candle is lit 
every day for eight days and 
afterwards blessings are re- 
peated. 

Have a Merry Christmas, 
Happy New Year, and HAPPY 
HANUKKAH!! 









Chris f mas -AHolidoy For GiVing 



Creative Presents Cherished 



"I want," 'Tdlike," "I wish 
I'd get," are all common 
phrases heard around Christ- 
mas. 

Christmas has traditionally 
become a time of the giving and 
receiving of gifts, ever since the 
magi brought the gold, 
frankincense and myrrh to the 
Christ Child. 

However, sometimes this 
poses a problem of what to buy 
for whom. In a very 

materialistic world there are 
very few presents that stand out 
as just the right one. 

On answer is a home-crafter 
present. Receiving a gift that is 
hand made with a lot of time and 
care goes beyond the gift itself. 
It shows a deep care for the 
person for whom the gift is 
intended. Such a gift is likely to 
stand out for it's individually 
made and therefore cherished. 
Such gifts can far outweight 



numerous material things that 
cost a lot of money but aren't 
exactly what you want to give. 

Creative presents, whether a 
craft or such talented works as 
poetry, stories and_^ songs, 
exhibit talent and care. 

The giving of Christmas gifts 
shouldn't be thought of as a 
joy rather than a chore, if we 
were to return to the old fashion 
ways of handmade gifts, each 
present would be a joy an 
individual expression of love. 

After all, why is it that 
parents cherish their children's 
"Works of art" and handmade 
cards? It's because they are 
hand made. If you looked 
through attics and old chests, 
you're more likely to find the 
handmade works of a child than 
materialistic gifts. Handmade 
gifts are made with care, 
patience and love. 
All these characteristics are 




Gift Seekers Create Havoc 



conveyed through gifts of a 
handmade nature, and what 
better gifts can we give at 
Christmas and all year but the 
gifts of care, patience, and love? 



ByJANTUCKWOOD 

Editorial Assistant 

There has been a mass 
invasion on shopping centers! 
Everywhere there are gift-buy- 
ing, shoplift-trying, childpuU- 
ing, package-toting SHOP- 
PERS. 

Since no one can escapt the 
major onslaught; the best one 
can do is -escape alive. 

The first danger is stampede. 
Go to a shopping mall and you 
become one of thousands of 
people converging on merchan- 
dise. A shopper can only make 
it if he manages to get into the 
right lane of traffic. 

The next danger comes from 
the big crowds; bumping. No, 
not the dance. Doing this kind 
of bump provokes a dirty look 
from the ' 'bumpee' ' . Of course, 
they think the "bumper" is 
trying to pickpocket them. 

Although bumping into 
^someone is almost always 
accidental, pickpockets and 



purse thiefs probably have 
banner days during the holiday 
season. Shoplifters do, too, and 
It's literally a crime the way they 
operate. Keep a close eye on 
that lady who uses an open 
suitcase for a purse. 
. A lot of husbands end up 
sitting on benches while their 
wives browse. But, a man 
shopping is unique. 

"She's about your size," "A 
little bigger here, smaller 
there". . .many men never think 
to ask about sizes. 

And, though the common cold 
seems to be epidemic this time 
of the year, multiple "sniffs" 
can be heard from perfume 
counters. 

Shopping at Christmastime is 
hectic, but it's part of the 
season, Yes, it is beginning to 
look a lot like Christmas. But, 
don't take the time to see how 
much. . .there are only eight 
more shopping days until Dec. 
25. ■ 



Monday, December 16, 1974 BEACHCOlVlBER -7 




Letters To Santa 



i 




Dear Santa: .Relieved Vn 

^ ^^dvtu and trusted you. 
you. loved you, anu 
Lt everyone makes fun 

andtellsmeyoutenotto 

„ you have some spar 

could y-l/^XXi let me 

^^''m, !„Salaughtedat-it 
IwillstopW^B know. 
'^"'*""'?outSful follower^ 

PS Don't cop out on tne this 
time. Fat Man! 



8 rBEACHCOMBER Monday, Oecember 1^974 #^ ^^ ^ 



4/^ 4 .•»(* 



K>, 



^u "^ 



(?'"•- t 






K# 




f * 



^^ 






Introduction 




BY DEBBEB THOMPSON 
Feature Editor 

While December 25 is 
traditionally noted as America's 
greatest religions holiday of the 
year, the majority of PBJG's 
seventy fore'ign-ezchMige stn- 
dents have something else in 
mind when the term "Happy 
Holidays" is used. 

Altfaongh most Christians 
celebrate Ciuistmas for the 



same reason only in ii different 
manner, the Middle East, Aaia^ 
and the Eastern coantries 
worship in quite a different 
manner. 

Religions practices are sect- 
divided, aod^ cannot be 
classified into specific coantries^. 
The main religions consist of 
Hinduism, Buddhism, and the 
Moslem, or Islamic i>eUef. 



HINDUISM 

Hinduism, the traditional religion of India, 
began about 2500 B.C., and has about 408 
mliion foUowers. Hindu's believe In a 
supreme and absolute power called Brahman, 
and feel that a man's soul most be reborn 
again and agidn nntll It becpmes pure enough 
to be united with him. In that state, men wiU 
take part in perfection. 

Patel Yogesh, a foreign exchange student 
from India, explains their greatest religious 
festival as being the ceibration of "the 
people's salvation &om the evil King Rama." 

"We call this celebration 'Diwaly, which 
lasts for two days and is held in the first or 
second week of November. Everyone cleans 
theb homes, dresses In their best clothes, and 
visits theh- neighbors," Yogesh explains. 

Buildings are lit up with candles, the 
townspeople celebrate with food and drink, 
and presents are exchanged. 

"This is also our New Year", he added, 
"Eveiyone wishes each other "Sahnnbatak" 
or Happy New Year. During the day we also 
go to the temple, then at night firecrackers are 
set off." 




GOGESH PATEL, a native of 
India, cites "Diwaiy" as his 
greatest religions holiday. 



Another important religion, which developed 
from Hindblsm-, is the belief founded by Gautama 
Buddha around 400 B.C. 

Buddhism, represented by over 165 million 
worshipers, encompasses ' the countries of 
Burma, Cambodia, Ceylong, Laos, Thailand, and 
Vietnam. Another form, the Mahayana 
Buddhism, includes China, Korea, Mongolia' and 
the. rest df Southeast Aisa. 

"Buddha means "fully enlightened", or 
"awakened one". The Buddhists, goal in life is 
Nirvana, a state of complete peace and love. 

Suksirislip Amorurut and Thavonpnsit 
Banhan, foreign exchange students from 
Thailand, explafai tiiehr Christmas holiday in this 
way: 

"Christmas In Thailand Is not the greatest 
event of the year sfaice almost "^70% of the 
population are Buddhists; nevertheless, 
Christians in Thailand do celebrate Joyfully bi 
many churches." 







Monday, December 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER -9 

' & - '1, '& \; ■■ ■ ^' ' 3-^ 

» n ■Si. *: *" '^4 ,■ ■ i CS^.,..- 






'i^ 



•ii 



.X 



BUDDHISM 



On Christmas eve, the Christians have their 
party either at home or church. Following these 
parties, which usually end up at midnight, the 
church member visit each others home, and on 
the mondng of December 25 they go to worship. 

For most of the people of Thailand, though, the 
greatest religious holiday is April 13, the day of 
the New Year. The Boddlsts bum candles, sing 
and dance, have parties, go to the temple in the 
morning." 

On April 13, 14 and IS, flie people gatiier to 
tiirow water on each other . as a btrissing. 
Traditionally, the water is thrown on the older 
people, but the yonths often sway from the rules 
and throw the water on each other" stated 
Jesada Tankigthanongsuk, JC exchange student 
and native Thai. 

"In the northern part of Thailand, the people 
place something old, such as an article of 
clothing, in a river and let It wash away, 
symbolizing tiiefr bad luck gotag away" he 
added. 




THE ISLAMIC 
BELIEF 

Moslems are peole who 
practice the religion Islam, 
preached by Mohammed In 
600 A.D. The term Moslem 
comes (torn an Arabic word 
meaning "one who submits to 
God." 

The over 465 followers of tiie 
Islamic belief come from the 
Middle East, Nortii Africa, 
Southeast Asia and Pakistan, 
Malaysia and Indonesia. 

Moslems celebrate many 
events, the most important 
being the mourning of the 
death of Husaln, a grandson of 
Mohammed In 661 A.D. 

They also observe the 
Ramadan, or fasting. During 
the ninth mouth of the Moslem 
year, they may not eat or drink 
from dawn to sunset. 
Travelers, the sick, nursing 
mothers, and soldiers on the 
march are exempt, but must 
make up the days missed. 

Moslems joyfully ' celebrate 
the end of the fast in the 
three-day celebration of the 
Littie Bairam, or Festival of 
the reiJdng. 



^ 



ei 




% 




jfe 


^ 


^ O 


"■' s J 


a !» 



'^"^•■^ 






•i./ 



% 4 6, % ' 



* * 



■ * 



NOTE: Whatever your 
nationality, whatever your 
iellgion, and whatever your 
beliefs the Beachcomber 
hopes that yon ali e^|oy 
"HAPPY HOUDAYS!" 



I -■-'/ 



W 



^4f 



.^ 



1^^ -(^ Y 



r^, «■■ 






^■f% 



^f 



^ 



"c^ 



■■ &>""(5 



'n & 



K ' 



..^g-C* 



'Ve 



^t 



?<*j^'-^ 



'% 



e^' 



<*»" 






10 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 16, 1974 




Theres No Need 

To Get Ripped Off 

Anymore 

Sell Your B6oks! 

Any of the Books that you no Ioniser need 

And Will Be Used in the winter term you may leave on 

consignment in SAC 2 in the North SAC Lounge. 

When the book gets sold j 

you get allot the money received. 

No middle costs!!! 



SPONSORED BY 
STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



HOURS 

DEC. 16 - 20 

9A.M.-lf.i. 

8 A.M. -2 P.M. 

8P.i..9P.i. 



PAPA JOHN' 
PIZZA . 



Has Come 
To Pasquales 

Instant Lunch 



^Spaghetti 
m Salad 
®Gar//c Bread 



Phone 967-6055/965-9802 
Palm Springs Shopping Center 
10th AvB. & South Congress 



$1.69 

11:30- 1:30 

Fre|h Pizza Dough 
Is^Made Daily 





Fashionable shoes dUccessories 



Exclusive Designer Shoes 
ifrom Around Itlie World 



Tel. (305) 3914)022 
64SS N. Federal Hwy. 
Boca JRaton, Fla. 33432 



Platforms - Wedges - Spikes 

Belts - Scarves - Handbags : 



Save 
$2.00 

' With This AD 



Education 

At Your 

Convenience 

Florida Atlantic University 

WEST PALM BEACH CENTER 

2101 45fh Street 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

Phone: 848<'1429 

Regular Registration 



Jan. 2 8:30 a.m. - 7:00 p.m. 
Jan. 3 8:30 a.m. -4:30 p.m. 



All eligible students 



Late Registration 







Jan. 6-9 8:30 a.m. -7:00p.m. 

Jan. 10 8:30 a.m. ■4:00 p.m. $25.00 late fee 

CLASSES BEGIN THE WEEK OF JANUARY 6 

Offering- 
Undergraduate Programs In Business, 
Elementary Education And Accounting, 
,*! IVIaster's Program In Business 

Winter Quarter Courses - West Palm Beach Center 



Seq. 
Crse. No. Cred. Days 



MGMT 

ACCT 

MBA 

MBA 

OS 

CS 

,CRJ 

ECON 

ENGL 

PSY 

ED 

ED 

EDCI 

EDGE 

EDGE 

EDGE 

EDAS 

^DAS 

EDCH 

EDCA 



371 9205 

310 9220 

301 9230 

304 9226 

410 9222 

440 9234 

487 9238 

660 9210 

626 9214 

630 9216 

306 9305 

498 9306 

400 9218 

301 9300 

430 9275 

405 9308 

303 9270 

305- 9272 

396 9261 

470 9268 

480 9259 

670 9260 

632 925Q 

620 9246 

601 9264 

604 9255 



4 
4 
4 
6 
6 
6 

4 

6 

5 

5 

5 

2 

5 

5 

4 

5 

5 

3 

1 

4 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 



TTH 

TTH 

TTH 

MW 

TTH 

SAT 

MW 
TTH 
TTH 
MW 
MW 
TH 
T 

MW 
M 
W 
TH 
IVI 
W 
TH 
W 
_T 
M 
W 
W 
TBA 



Time 
6:00-7:50pm 
8: 00-9 :50pm 
6:00-7:50pm 
7: 00-9 :50pm 
7: 00-9 :50pm 

9:00-1 1:50am 

1:00-3:50pm 

6:00-7:50pm 

7:00-9;50pm 

7: 00-9 :20pm 

7: 00-9 :20pm 

7: 00-9 :20pm 

7: 00-8: 50pm 

5:00-9:50pm 

8: 00-1 0:20pm 

6:00-9:50pm 

6: 00-9: 50pm 

5: 30-9 :20pm 

5:30-8:20pm 

3:30-4:20pm 

4:30-8:20pm 

4:30-9:20pm 

4:30-9:20pm 

4:30-9:20pm 

4:30-9:20pm 

4:30-9:20pm 

TBA 



Titie 
Inter. Acct. Theory )| 
Finar^cial Managennent " 
Mgmt. Planning & Control 
Quan. Meth. in Adm. 
Financial Problems 
Personnel Adm: 

Business Policy 
Adv. Fed. Taxation 
Analysis of Firm 
Business Policy 
File Org. Meth. 
IBM Job Control Language 
Grim. Justice & The Commun. 
Econ.Prin.& Policies . 
Interpretation of Fiction 
Psy.of Motiv. of People 
Ctr. of Discovery II 
Ctr. of Discovery IV 
Career Seminar - Elem. 
Reading: Elem. School 
Science: Elem. School 
Developmental Reading 
Leadership 
Elem. School Adm. 
Improv. Instr. Colleges 
Aging Consid. & Progs. 



Monday, December 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 11 



PERFORM LIVE 
ON 5IAGE. 

Cantel — An English foursome that draws together the musical abilities and B 

creative tafents of Peter Baidem{keyboards)/AndyUtinierfguitar);D€«ffi^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^"^ 
Ferguson (bass), and Andy Ward (drums). They are ' i^^^^l f " 

incredibly cohesiveand electrically ingenious, as they deliver ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^W 
high energy sounds with soothing and aesthetically ^ ■ yr-MmSM^^ 
.■■pleasing^dexterity,^ ;:■:;;;, ■,. 



Cton't miss Gamelperform live but if you do 
liK»k for a "Mrage^ their latest album . 

;■ rChess/Jantts; Reco»d$,:l(S33::^:■r:- 
, ■ Broadway, N«\y;;V«k,;N^:Yi:;l<30% 

"Also a va aaljie::i6n^. «r : Masir" • ^ 'S :■ . is^J^ 



\'^\ 



rj^" 



<:^ jif ' 









E^^di^; 









m 












mmmMir 



X 






^Sii^ 



4te««8s.-* 



^^•V-s? 



OAHE 

11/30 OpttolTheater 

Passaic, KJr 
*12/i BIooaiington,Ifl, 
1 2/4 Si. Paid Ovie Center, 

Minneapolis, Minn. 



SIE CAMEL DO ITS THING ON THESE STAGES: 



12/S Milwaukee Audiioriiim, 
Milwaukee, Wise. 



la/a Wcsternim. Univ., 
Macomb, 111. 



12/6 Dane County Coliseum, '♦12/IO Brown Coanty Arena, 

Madison, Wise, ^ Green Bay, Wise. 

*12/7 Oak Brook Fonim, 12/13 Public Arena 

Oak Brook JII. Cleveland, Ohio 



IZ/U Century Thoalcr 

Buffalo, N.Y. 
12/15 Gram! Rapids, Mich, 
12/18 Municipal Aud. 

Atlanta, Ga, 
12/iP Muni^.-j.afAwd, 

BirinJngliam, Ala, 



12/20 Coliseirin 

Jackson vlfk, Fla, 
12/21 Colisetmn , 

Lakeland, I'la, 
12/22 ,<\ud«lojriutn 

W. FaJtn Beach, Fia, 



12 - BEACHCOMBER Monday. December 16. 1974 

wmiiniHiiniiniiiitimiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiHiiiiMiuiniiwuiuniiuiiiiiniiiiiwiiiuiitiiiiniiuiuuiuniiiiiiiinHniiiHiH 

Show Lifts Spirit 



Monday, December 16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 13 



By FRANK SMITH 
Entertainment Co-Editor 

It promised to be just another 

■concert with a "Christmas" 

itype color this reviewer was to 

Jcover. The Annual Christmas 

S Concert was presented by the 



Humanities Deoartment on Dec. 
10 at '9:10 a.mn 

Being close to final exam 
time, the reviewer was not in 
the Christmas mood Brotherly 
love, peace on earth, jingle 
bells, Santa, "White Christ- 




S Mr. Irving Gross, Concert Orchestra director, sat in with the Jazz 
~ Ensemble at the Christmas concert Wednesday. 



mas" and nativity scenes didn't 
alter his thoughts at all. "Bah! 
Humbug!" he said. 

Prepared for syrupy senti- 
ment, the Christmas concert 
surprised him. 

Jovial "Santa's" visited the 
concert and danced up the aisle 
to the tune of the "Maple Leaf 
Rag" tossing candy in the air. 
Piously moving the Concert 
Chorus performed its' vocal 
balancing act, between beauty 
and a better thing. 

Sharp, clear, and emotive 
were solos by Oveta Jackson 
and Karen Bunner. The 
Concert Ban got it together for 
some exceptional music. 

The two Santas, besides 
dancing in the aisle, performed 
in some clever skits. In the skits 
Dixie Ollinger was a very funny 
little girl who visited Santa, 
Karen Bunner played a bigger 
girl who's visit Santa seemed to 
enjoy, and Betsy Fryer played 
an even bigger girl on who's lap 




an improvising Santa sat. 

The Concert Choir was 
directed by Pat Johnson, who 
also directed the Pacesetters. 
Directing the Concert Band 



BVrERI^IN/HEVI 



ir 



fRecord Review 



Zappa Is The Main Mother 



Frank Zappa owns twenty 
assorted guitars, hates the 
establishment, cites weakneisses 
in the system, doesn't trust 
anyone, wears his hair long and 
shaggy and heads the legendary 
Mothers Of Invention rock 
band. 

The lyrics to his songs are 
mostly clever satires about 
people, places, and life as it is 
seen through the eyes of Frank 
Zappa. And, as he will openly 
admit, he is a very good guitar 
player. Would you buy an 
album from this man? 

The double LP' 'Roxy and 
Elswhere' is a collection of real 



strong live rock energy captured 
from the Mothers U.S. tour 
during the winter and apring of 
this year. Unlike most live 
albums by other rock artists, the 
whole set consists entirely of 
new songs. 

Much of 'Roxy's' material 
holds much commercial poten- 
tial but will probably go 
unnoticed as compared to lesser 
vvorks by popular bands who get 
that way strictly by maintaining 
a friendly, favorable reputation 
with the media. Frank Zappa 
and the broadcast media are 
longtime enemies, so don't 



Jimmy Neil 



expect to hear any of this album 
or any other Mothers work given 
fair air play on your local radio. 

Songs like 'Penguin In 
Bondage' and 'More Trouble 
Every Day' are based primarily 
on the blues scale, in straight 
four/four time for the most part, 
and include rock out guitar solos 
by the master composer Zappa. 

His fingers moye up and 
down the fingerboard faster and 
more efficient than any other 
rock guitarist. His scale 
patterns and runs boggle the 
mind. His selection of notes is 




highly creative making for a 

'■^Frank/ySpea/c/nQ "l"l«IHIItll«lll«ll»«l"ilBIIUIIIIMWIME very original, skillful and 

' ' ^ S comolex stvle. 

The Mind Instrument 



By Frank Smifhi 



S Electronic music threatens to take over the music industry, but 1 

e a more human musical process promises to keep man's hand in § 

g creativity. = 

More and more people hear electronic music everyday and S 

they will hear more of it. This type of music is very efficient to S 

produce because it eliminates the middle man, the performer. It S 

goes directly, during it's conception, onto electronic tape. Put 1 

the tape on a maphine, turn it on,, and there is the music 5 

reproduced exactly as conceived. = 

With they type of music, the sound of any mstrument can be S 

reproduced and the music produced can be speeded up to create S 

melody lines which could never be obtained from human 5 

performances. 5 

_ Unfortunately, it is this lack of human traces which deters 5 

S "mechanical" music. Humans like to hear humans. S 

S The few advantages, faster tone succession, endless variety of E 

S sound forms, and an inhuman degree of efficiency, become S 

5 disadvantages when we are looking for emotive effects, it is hard S. 

S 10 affect humans with inhuman sounds. S 

S Someday man will use music to serve as an extension of his s 

s miiid. Music will have more human feeling in the future because g 

s it v.ill come directly from the mind. S 

S There are, already, machines that can measure the activities of S 

§ the hraiti. If a machine is created which corresponds sounds with = 

§ brain activities (high activity-high notes, low activity-low notes) 5 

§ then, by controlling his thoughts a "performer" could control 5 

S the sound produced. = 

= The electro-encephalograph, a machine to measure brain = 

s waves, combined with a sound machine may be the next major = 

£ instrument of music. The virtuoso will be the man who controls S 

g his mind most effectively. = 

mmuauimininniHnmHnwimnmiimmmmmmmmmmimminmmm iiiiii 



Side two's 'Village of The 
Sun' is a vocal piece about a 
place where he used to live 
where they used to raise 
turkeys. 

Immediately following are 
two Instrumental s linked to-' 
gether called 'Echidna's Arf' 
and 'Don't You Ever Wash That 
Thing?' which are the Record 
Review album's best selections. 
They include a hazzy trombone, 
solo by Bruce Fowler, a jazzy 
electric piano solo by George 
Duke, a double drum solo by 
Ralph Humphrey and Chester 
Thompson, and a varying, very 
different use of percussion 
implements by Ruth Under- 
wood. 

Doing lead vocals and 
performing on tenor sax and 
tlute is the amazing and funny 
Napolean Murphy Brock. 

Bassist Tom Fowler is 
responsible for the very funky 
pulsating bass work throughout 
the album. 

The new live Mothers LP is a 
fantastic contribution to the ever 
-evolving world of modern rock 
and will make an excellent 
Christmas gift for that very 
special someone in your life - or 
just yourself. 



Guitar classicist Charles Stein was one of the many performers 
presented during the past few week's seminars. 

Music Majors Meet 

By BECKY MORSE 
Staff Writer 

An excellent show or talent was displayed by music majors in 
the last music seminar of the term which was held Wednesday 
December 11. 

Music majors are required to perform in a seminar specializing 
on a chosen instrument or doing a vocal. 

Accompanied by Sharon Nelson on the piano Merja Poutianen 
sang Beau Soir by Debussy to begin the program. 

The seminar took an upbeat as Mike Poupard performed on 
the snare drum, "Etude for Snare FDrum" by Tuthill. Which 
was followed by a beautiful exhibition on the guitar by Tomothy 
Doherty, who played a Spanish ballet "Romanz in E Minor". 

Patti Dickenson then held the audiences . attention while she 
performed on the cello. 

Schuman's "Intermezzo" was dynamically played on the 
piano by Nell Bell. 

Betsy Pryor did na excellent rendition of ' 'Down by the Sally 
Garden" and was accompanied by Sharon Nelson on the piano. 

Daniel Stewart sang two numbers, "Die Forelle" by Schubert 
and "This World" by Bernstein, accompanied by Miss Ruth 
Ruggles, on piano. 

Linda Cooper displayed an outstanding talent as she sang 
"Tortorella" by Pietiaguia to the accompaniments of Miss 
Ruggles. 

Captivation of the audience was Craig Evans' desire, which he 
accomplished with his rendition of the Third Movement of 
Beethoven's "Pathetique Sonata" on the piano. 

Miss Ruggles again accompanied on piano as Edward Esposito 
sang two pieces "Widmung" by Schuman and "O Mistress 
Mine" by Quilter. 

Schubert's "Ave Maria" was done by Thomas Sye and 
accompanied by Angela Moffet on the piano. 

"Sonatina" by Hartley, was nicely performed by Nick Patsis 
on the trumpet with Miss Ruggles accompaning. Katheryn 
Koontz played the flute in "Poem" by Griffes and Denise O'Neil 
played the violin for Mozart's G Major Concerto" accompanied 
by Miss Ruggles to finish the program. 



Mr. Sy Pryweller, director for the Concert Band and Jazz | 
Ensemble, demonstrates his rhythmic expertise at the drums. | 



and the Jazz Ensemble was SyS 
Pryweller. i 

The whole show roused theS 
viewers spirits. "Merry g 
Christmas" he said. i 



lIUimiiniRIHIIIUIIIIllllliiEHIllllUUIIIIIIIHIIIIfHniilillHIIIIIIIIIHHiliiHnUHUIiiHIIIIIIHIHIIUIIHIIinitMIIii^ 




illilllllilllllllllJIIillllJIIUJ 



Here, while checking his hand 
during a card game, Santa 
demonstrates to photographer 
his imitation of the Godfather. 



lilllilMllllllllilllHllllllliT! 



Comber Exclusive'- 



Northern Star Cited 



Interview 



Final Examination 



Well, folks, it's final exam 
week, already. It's time to start 
reading that book, which was 
due last September because 
they don't make Cliff Notes for 
it, or begin construction on the 
semester project that counts as 
75% of the course grade. 

If you're contemplating sui- 
cide, better do it now. Here is a 
sample of the final exam that you 
could be getting! 

FINAL EXAMINATION 
INSTRUCTIONS: Read each 
question carefully. Answer all 
questions Time limit: 4 hours. 
HISTORY: Describe the 
History of the Papacy, from its 
origins to the present, concen- 
trating especially, but not 
exclusively, on its social, 
political, economic, religious, 
and philosophical impact on 
Europe, Asia, America and 
Africa. Be brief, concise, 
specific. 

MEDICINE: You have been 
provided with a razor blade, a 
piece of gauze and a bottle of 
scotch. Remove your appendix. 
Do not suture until your work 
has been inspected. You have 
fifteen minutes. If you have no 
appendix, either kidney may be 
substituted. Extra Credit for 
both kidneys. 

PUBLIC SPEAKING: 2,000 
riot-crazed Aborigines are 
storming the classroom. Calm 
them. You may iise any ancient 
language except Latin or Greek. 
Only universally recognized 
hand gestures are permitted. 

MUSIC; Write a piano 
concerto. Orchestrate and 
perform it with flute and drum. 
You will find a piano under your 
seat. 

PSYCHOLOGY: Based, on 
your knowledge of their works, 
evaluate the emotional stability, 
degree of adjustment, and 
repressed frustrations of the 
following: Alexander of 
Aphrodisias, Ramses II, Gre- 
gory of Nices, Hammurabi. 
Support your evaluation with 
quotes from each man's work, 
making appropriate references. 
It is not necessary to translate. 
SOCIOLOGY: Estimate the 
sociological problems which 
might accompany the end of the 
world. Construct and experi- 
ment to test -your theory. 

ENGINEERING: The dis- 
assembled parts of a high-pow- 
ered rifle have been placed in a 



box on your desk. You will also 
find an instruction manual, 
printed in Swahili. In ten 
minutes a hungry Bengal tiger 
will be admitted to the room . 
Take whatever action you feel 
appropriate. Be prepared to 
justify your decision. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE: There 
is a red telephone on the desk 
beside you.' Start World War 
HI. Report at length on its 
socio-political effects, if any. 

PHILOSOPHY: Sketch the 
development of human thought. 

Estimate its significance. 
Compare with the development 
of any other kind of thought. 

ECONOMICS: Develop a 
realistic plan for refinancing the 
national debt. ''Trace the 
possible effects of your plan in 
the following areas: Cubism, 
the Vitamin E Controversy, the 
Wave Theory of Light. Outline 
a method for preventing these 
effects. Criticize this method 
from all points of view. Point 
out the deficiencies. 

HUMANITIES: The painting 
you are about to see is by a) 
Piccasso, b) Rembrandt, c) 
Michaelangelo d) none of the 
above; it's a forgery. 

GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: 
Describe in detail. Be objective 
and specific. 

EXTRA CREDIT: Define the 
Universe. Give three examples. 



By Ace Famous 
Persctfiality Interviewer 
JOHN AUCHTERLONIE 

Late last Thursday night as 
the Beachcomber staff worked 
diligently on producing that 
week's paper. 

Suddenly, there was a 
rusding of wind, the pitter 
patter of little hoofs atop the 
office and a radiant red glow 
about the JC grounds. 

I knew at once it must be 
Santa Claus or this was one of 
the things that 30 cups of coffee 
in one day will do to you. But 
Santa Claus on Dec. 6? 

Believe it or not, the door to 
the office flung open and in 
walked a couple of elves and this 
big guy with a beard and a red 
suit. Simple deduction told me 
that this must be Santa Claus or 
I had had one too many 
Christmas spirits. 

The following is a word for 
word interview that I managed 
to obtain from Santa when no 
one else was in the office. It is a 
pity they missed Santa. 
'Comber: Well, Santa, what 
news do you bring from the 
North Pole? 

Santa: Well, I have some good 
news and some bad news. First 
the bad news. The industrial 
countries of the world are in an 
economic recession. 
'Comber: Well, Santa, what's 
the good news? 
Santa: Christmas is coming! 
'Comber: Ho Ho Ho. What 
brings you here this time of 
December? 

Santa; My reindeer and sleigh 
of course. Actually, you know, 
with all this hustle and bustle I 



Classified Ads 



FOR SALE: Irish setter - 
champion pups, AKC and 
Pedigrees - large selection, 
priced to go for Christmas Call 
967-6167. 

WANTED: roommate (s) 1 or 
2 roommates - large 2 bedroom 
apt. close to PBJC; walking 
distance to Lake Worth Beach 
$60 mo. (includes utilities) Call 
588-3982 after 4 p.m. ask for 
Dan. 

FOR SALE: Yahama 100, good 
condition, best offer over S250. 
Call 964-2245. 

FOR SALE: Thoroughbred 
quarterhorse, gelding. Good 
pleasure hutner; has been 
shown successfully. Phone 
582-2994. 



NEW TRIPLEX UNITS. 132 
Walker Ave., Greenacres. 2 
Bdrm., 1 bath, WW Carpet, 
Central A/C Heat, Appliances; 
water and garbage pickup 
included S225/mo. Call 

965-3397 for an appointment. 

TERM PAPERS! Canada's 
largest service. For catalogue 
send S2 to: Essay Service, 57 
Spadina Ave., 208, Toronto, 
Ontario, Canada. 

TYPING TERM PAPERS 35 
center page page. Call Sherry 
968-9710, evenings. 



FOR SALE: 1973 Ford Truck 
with camper Call 272-1898 after 
6. 



' 



Happy Holidays To The 
WeekDayStaff 

Printers of 
the Beachcomber. 

From The 
Beachcomber Staff 






Wishing ail my many friends 

A Very Happy & Healthy New Year, 
and an Extra Special 
"Very Merry Christmas" 
from your real friend 

t Mike Dan 

f Miami, Florida 



thought I would just beat the 
Christmas rush. 

'Comber: Tell us Mr. Claus, 
what is it like flying from rooftop 
to rooftop delivering toys all 
over the world. Could you 
describe that sensation? 
Santa: Well, I'd say it's a 
natural high. Little Christmas 
iiumor there. Ho, Ho. 
'Comber: Ho, Ho try again. 
Santa; Well, you could kind of 
say that Christmas is my bag. 

'Comber: Yes, I guess you 

could, Santa. Those jokes Just 

sleigh me. What Is the one 

thing that you try never to forget 

when packing? 

Santa: Mistletoe. I never make 

a trip without it. At my age, a 

little artificial stimulus never 

hurt anyone. When you're 

immortal, you just kind of hit a 

peak after 20 or 30 centuries. 

Ah, but it's just a fad. Say, have 

you ever had a mistletoe 

cocktail? 

'Comber: Mistletoe cocktail? 

Santa: Yes. One drink and 

you'll pucker up to anything 

organic for a week? Old 

Rudolph got into three of those 

last Christmas. 

'Comber: So that explains his 

red nose. 

Santa: No, he was born with 

that. But, every time we flew 

over a zoo he wanted to go down 

and fill a giraffe's neck with 

hickies. 

'Comber: Santa, back to you. 

Has the energy crisis affected 

you and If so, what have you 

done to fight it? 

Santa: Yes, it has. I've cut my 

reindeer down from eight to six 

and if you've noticed, Rudolph's 

nose is even dimmer.. But, I 



may have a tough time 
delivering toys in America this 
year. My reindeer don't seem 
to meet the E.P.A. pollution 

control standards for 1974. 

'Comber; I find It amazing that 

someone actually lives at the 
North Pole. 

Santa: Oh, come on now, you 
don't actually believe that. 
Everyone knows that no one can 
live at the North Pole. 
'Comber: But, Mr. Claus, if you 
don't live at the North Pole, 
where do you make all those 
toys? 

Santa: Make all those toys I 
You've got to be kidding. I 
thought everyone knew I was a 
middle man for Mattel. 
'Comber; Well, Santa, just to 
keep your Image up, how cold 
does it get at the North Pole? 
Santa: Let me put it this way. It 
was so cold this morning that 
when I got up I accidently 
bumped into an end table and 
my underwear shattered. 
Pardon me, but I must be going. 

You see, I've left my sleigh 
double parked and the campus 
police are depositing citations 
all over it. That's right 
Rudolph, eat them., 
'Comber: Well, Santa, It 
certainly has been a pleasure 
talking to you. I only wish 
someone else could have been 
here to see you. Yon certainly 
are interesting and showed me 
an entirely different side of you. 
Santa: Oh really? Which side, 
my left or my right? Well, it 
was a pleasure for me also. 
Merry Christmas to all - that's it 
Rudolph, go for the book and 
pencil, I'll go for the gun. 
'Comber: Ho,Ho,Ho, Merry 
Christmas. 




.^ HUf— • of 4 



aiotse one please: A] Santa offering a candycane to littie girl 
not pictured. B] Santa making a humorous holiday hand 
gesture with a peppermint stick. C] A Scandinavian 
mountain person working on his first day as a maintenance 
engineer critiquing various pieces of litter at a two week litter 
specimen seminar. 



■U - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 16, 1974 







eatlemanio 



By GLYNN HUGHES 
Staff Writer 

"Beatlemania. . .affects all 
social classes and all levels of 
intelligence. There has been 
adulation before. . .but no one 
has taken the national fancy as 
have the Beatles," reported 
Frederick Lewis in the New York 
Times. 

These words conclude the 
astonishing effect the Beatles 
have had on society. 

As a group, the Beatles sold 
well over 30 million records in 
the United States, surpassing all 
previous fightes. Besides being 



considered the biggest act in the 
history of show business, the 
Beatles becanrie the. first 
recording artists to have a 
record become a milion seller 
before its release! 

Performing under the gui- 
dance of their late manager 
Brian Epstein, the Beatles 
signed a recording contract that 
vtfas to be followed by the 
release of their first single, 
"Love Me Do," in 1962. Selling 
100,000 copies, make it the last 
time a Beatle single sold less 
than a half -million. 

"She Loves You," released in 






«f^ 



.?#. 








Vintage Beatles ■ Ringo Starr, George Harrison, John Lennon and Paul McCartney [left to right, 
flanking Ed Sullivan] as they appeared in their first American television appearance in 1964. 



1963,, became their first 
"English" million seller. It was 
followed by the single, "Please 




Paul, John, Ringo and George back in '64. 



Please Me" and two albums 
entitled, "With the Beatles," 
and "Introducing the Beatles." 

They then released their first 
million seller in the U.S., 
"Want to Hold Your Hand." 

The Beatles first release on 
the Capitol label, "Meet the 
Beatles," was a huge success, 
making it one of the largest 
selling albums of all time. 

There was no stopping them, 
at this point. They were bound 
to reach all heights of success. 

As years passed, they 
produced one million sellers 
after another. The "consisten- 
cy" in the song writing of 
Lennon and McCartney was 
probably the most influential 
agent in the Beatles' success as 
a group. Today .McCartney and 
Lennon hold the distinction of 
being the most successful song 
writers in the world. 

When the Beatles toured the 
United States. In 1964 and 1965, 



they proved that they were as 
exciting in the flesh as on vinyl. 
In their first television appea- 
rance on the Ed Sullivan Show 
in 1964 the Beatles were a huge 
success. 

From that time, "Beatles" 
became a household word. Fan 
clubs sprang up across the 
civilized world while Beatle 
Buttons, Wigs, Tea Shirts, 
Nightgowns, Magazines, and 
believe it or not, even Beatle 
Nut Ice Cream were being sold 
in large quantities. 

The big question at that time 
was "how long would this sheer 
mania continue?" Most 
thought that it was just a fad 
that would die out in due time. . 
little did they know! 

To this very day Beatle music 
is just as popular as it was when 
it was released. 



Professional 
Education Series 



VUEHAUE 



;iEJM71J 



THAT 

caiiLii 

irnuR 

MiMD 



Course Outtines ftMEWCM mrm 



Featured Futures 



Pisces Eager For Final Exam 




PISCES: Your week may seem 
like the passage of a shooting 
star-short and brilliant. Even 
exams shouldn't faze you. 
Social scene is active. 

ARIES: It would be nice to say 
that you'll breeze through your 
finals, but astrology is not that 
precise; However, determined 
effort does pay off this week, 
particularly in the personal 
department. 

TAURUS: You may think a 
romance is doing well, but 
you're being undercut by 
someone else. Don't give that 
person anything to put you 
down about. Keep your cool 
and time will straighten things 
out. 



CHEinsim 



Cliffs Notes 






Cliffs Keynote 
Reviews 



Books to help you keep up. Books 
to help you catch up. Books to help 
you get your head together on 
most any subject. Try us. 



John's Sundry Shop 

608 Lake Ave. Lake Worth 



First National Bank 

and 

Trust Company 

114 North "J" St. 
Lake Worth, Florida 
Phone 582-5641 

Member F.D.I.C. 



GEMINI: No one suspects your 
ulterior motives, but you have 
them. You can get by with 
sneaky untruths this'week, but 
your credibility is weakened in 
weeks to come. 

CANCER; You appreciate the 
good things you have and gain 
insights on how to get more. 
Certain bad experiences assume 
more importance to you than 
they should. You're worth 
more than you think. 



LEO: Music, friends, good 
times, parties-everything that 
comes with Christmas comes to 
you. You make a firiendship 
destined to last a long time. 
Your sign has a tendency to gain 
weight, so don't overdo the 
"merry making" part. 



VIRGO: Hunt up some 
mistletoe and get under it. Let 
your best talents come out. 
Show people you're special. 
Don't allow yourself to be 
shoved into a comer. 



RESEARCH 



CANADA'S LARGEST SERVICE 
$2.7Sparpagt 

Send now for latest catalog. En- 
close $2.00 to cover return pott- 
age. 

ESSAY SERVICES 

57 SpMJina Ave.. Suits #208 
Toronto, Ontario, Cartad.< 

(416) 368-«648 
Oiir retearch tefvice It told 
for niaarch »ttlttanc« only. 



..^ Flick MogerfJ 

LIBRA: A startling surprise 
awaits you in the home of an old 
friend. Good financial aspect. 
Were you a Scrooge in a former 
incarnation? 

SCORPIO: You are prey to 
thoughtful, introspective 
moods. People can't under- 
stand this, and try to cheer you 
up! Be receptive to Christmas 
spirit. 

SAGITARIUS: Unrest and a 
great deal of mental effort are 
unpleasant but inevitable this 
week. Good relations with 
family pay off. Don't pressure a 
busy acquaintance. 

CAPRICORN: Christmas will 
be a time of relaxation and 
recreationfor you, but could also 
bring some health problems. 

AQUARIUS: You're painfully 
sandwiched between Christmas 
and finals. The key to survival is 
organization, a foreign word to 
most Aquarians. 



Meddler 

" Gifts and Accessories " 

With a difference 
It doesn't take much 
to be posh 

217^0 lOth Ave, North 
Lake Worth', Fla. 






' 



Monday, Decennber 



16, 1974 BEACHCOMBER - 15 



Beachcomber Spohs / ^°prewew 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 
Sports Editor 

With Christmas break three 
days away, an inner desire 
among the JC baseball players 
will be fulfilled. That desire is 
to get back to full scale practice. 

The Pacers open just three 
days after the Winter Term 
begins with the Ft. Lauderdale 
Baseball School. The Friday, 
Jan. to game at 7:30 p.m. is to 
be played at the Texas Rangers 
facilities in Pompano. 

The first eleven games are 
exhibition with the baseball 
school, yet the Pacers will go all 
out. according to Head Coach 
Dusty Rhodes. 

The players are on a running 
program now to get in shape. 
The personnel who will be in 
town over Christmas break are 
practicing everyday at 10 a.m. ■ 

Many battles will be staged 
for starting positions, yet 
Rhodes says he will use 
everybody. 

Mike Rowe, 6' 1" freshman 
from West Palm Beach and' 
Jerry Walter, 6' 3" sophomore 
from Manitowic, Wise, two 
power hitters, will battle for first 
base. 

Second base is wrapped up by 
Glenn Rogers, a 5'8" hometown 
freshman. Bob Benda, also 
5' 8" has a good jump on 
shortshop. He is a native of 
North Palm Beach. 

Dave Lang, a 5' 11" 
sophomore from Waukegan, III. 
who batted .290 last year, will 
get a run for his money on third. 
His competition is Tom 
McCoilugh who "came in and 
made it on his own" according 
to Rhodes. McCoullgh lead the 
club this fall in total hits. 

The outfield is centered 
around powerful Sam Testa. 
Testa, a six footer from Lake 
Worth had eight RBI's in two 
games against Dade-North this 
fall. Flanking Testa, left field, 
is Bob Morrisey, a 5' 11" 
sophomore from Howard Beach, 
N.Y. In right field is Skip 
Walker, a six footer from Palm 
Reach Qardens. 

Also seeing plenty of action 
will be John Inglis, a S'll" 
speedster from WPB. He has a 
chance to break Tommy Clark's 
stolen base record of 25. 

The Florida State Jr. College 
League uses the designated 
hitter, and Rich Sorise will fill 




the 197S Pacers Baseball team [from I to r] first row, Glenn Kogers [IS], Mark Rusinko [36], Bill Kirk ]38], John Ingles [2S], 
Bob Morrisey [20], Dan Destout [21]., and Bob Benda [16]. The second row includes Terry Dreher [27], Kenny Rogers [23], Ed 
Boyle [263, Dave Lang [18], Skip Walker [24], Rich Sorise [33] and Sam Testa [32]. The top row Includes Ed Fisher [29], Ross 
Baumgarten [30], Tom McCuUough [17], Hod Jones [31], Jerry Walter [35], Andy McGaffigan [28], Julian Rodrignes [19], Mike 
Rowe [34] and head coach Dusty Rhodes [22]. 



that position for the Pacers. 

Rhodes' biggest headache 
will be the catching position. 
Bill Kirik, Dan. Destout and 
Mark Rusinko all have a shot at 
the starting post. "I got three 
catchers and I couldn't even^tell 
you who its going to be," 
explained Rhodes. . Of the 22 
players, seven are pitchers. 
Terry Deher, Ed Boyle, Ed 
Fisher, Ross Bauymgarten, Rod 
Jones, Andy McGaffin, and 
Julian Rodriquiez will handle 



the throwing chores this season. 
"They are all starters, and all 
relievers." 

Rhodes went on to say, "This 
year we have speed. We're 
going to run. They :our. 
opponents; are going to have to 
make up their minds because 
they're going to have to throw 
us out. I don't believe in 
defensive baseball. If that 
catcher is going to be an 
All-American, he's going to 
have to do it every time." 



Sports Li fe^ 



Sluggers No. 1? 



•T/mofhyl. Broy 



Escape To Snow Ski 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 

Looking for a get-away 
vacation over this Christmas 
Holiday? 

The Student Ski Association, 
famous for the half price ski lift 
ticket its 44,000 members 
receive at 150 major ski area 
nationwide, recently announced 
their 1974-75 winter schedule. 

SSA Carnivals will be at major 
ski resorts in the East. Midwest, 
and Rocky Mountains. 

At last January's "Great 
Escape" week long carnival in 
Aspen, Colorado over 700 
college students from every 
state in the country attended. 




V -r,. 






^'v 1- 



\S7 PIPES... PAPERS... ACCESSORIES 
WATERBEDS .. BEANSAGS 

WESTERN STYLE SHIRTS 

BOOTS BY FRYE 




Phone 
848-9873 



This season's Aspen trip is 
firom Jan. 4 to 11, and Jan. 5 to 
13. Cost for lifts at four areas in 
Aspen lodging at the Holiday 
Inn orequilvant.and admission 
to all activities is only $125.35. 
There are low tour-based airline 
fares available on regularly 
scheduled flights from most 
cities to Denver, on Jan. 6 with 
connecting bus transportation to 
Aspen. 

More information or a $6.00 
membership may be obtained 
by writing the Student Ski 
Association, 233 N. Pleasant 
St., Amhearst, Ma. O1002 or 
2438 N. Qark St., Chicago, 111 
60614. 



Phone S82-K)46 



"Man for man, I don't see anyone who can handle us. It's a 
matter of us doing the job." 

Those are the optimistic words of the Pacers' young, energetic 
new head baseball coach. Dusty Rhodes. 

Rhodes,* beginning his first season at the helm, will guide 22 
ball players in 48 games this season. 

: There is also a 
strong possibility of 
picking up a couple of 
games when Rhodes 
travels to the NCAA. 
Coaches Convention 
!jan. 2-5 in Washing- 
ton, D.C. Northern 
colleges travel to 
Florida to tune up 
during spring break, 
and Rhodes hopes to 
line up a few of them 
while in the nation's 
capital. 

These are exhibition games for the Pacers, but Rhodes will 
pull all of the strings. "I'm planning to use everybody I got, ant 
we'll go all out." 

Rhodes said of Fred Ferrai's school, "When we play them, 
they'll have the younger guys from the major and minor leagues 
that are getting ready for spring training. 

"Last year they beat Dade-North, who were second in the 
nation a couple of time. North had 11 or 12 players go on to four 
year schools and a couple signed." 

Looking toward the season, "Dade-North, South, Downtown, 
and Browardwill be our competition." 




Baseball coach Dns^ Rhodes. 




ART 
SUPPUES 

CUSTOM 
PICTURE FRAMES 



Car Stereos & Custom Installations^ 



RID Cf SOUND 



We carry a complete line of Audio equipment:- 
Sansui, JVC, Marantz, Kenwood, Garrard, Dual , 
Jensen, Avid, Sony, Shure, Empire, Pickering & 
more- 



Complete selection of L.P.'s & Tapes at the best 
prices in Palm Beach County 



136U.S. Hwy.1 
N. Palm Beach, Fia. 
844-8271/844-7733 



'.'^ 



V ,*1, 



16 Beachcomber Monday, December 16, 1974 




V), 



i; 
li 
ii 







-.-0 



JC To host 
Tournament 



By TIMOTHY L. BRAY 

Sports Editor 
'^ Two local colleges, PBJC and Palm Beach Atlantic College are 
/combining their efforts to put on the area's biggest basketball 
show of the year." 

On Jan. 3-4 the 1975 Palm Beach Basketball Festival will be in 
the JC gym. 

This two-in-one tournament features four of the nations top 
rated junior college teams and four senior college teams. 

Indian River, replacing the previously announced 
Hitlsborough College, Broward North, Camden (N.J.) and host 
PBJC headline the junior college division while Kings College 
(N.Y.) Bethel College (Ind.) Judson (111.) and Palm Beach 
Atlantic are featured in the senior college division. 

One junior college and one senior college semi-final game will 
be played on Fri afternoon, Jan. 3. The same holds true on Fri 
"ight with host schools playing. JC will play Camden at 7 p.m. 
bile Palm Beach Atlantic will host Judson in the night-cap. 

Sat. Jan. 4 the championship game in the college division is at 

p.m. with the senior college finals immediately following. 

Consolation games will be on Sat. afternoon beginning at 1 

m. 

Tickets will be sold at the gate. Patron tickets are $5 sold in 
advance. 

"It's going to be a really good tournament, commented JC 
Athletic director Howard Reynolds. "We're sixth rated in the 
state, Broward North is No. 1, and Indian River Is tenth." 

All proceeds are to go to help the Athletic Scholarship Funds 

the two local schools. 



1975 
Palm Beach Basketball Festival 

Friday,. Jan. 3 Saturday, Jan. 4 

JCGym 

Junior College Division 

Indian River 



3:00 p.m. 

Fri. Jan. 3 

Broward IMorth 



3rd Place 



1:00 p.m. 



Sat. Jan. 4 



Camden N.J. 



7:00 p.m. 
Sat. Jan. 4 



7:00 p.m. 

Fri. Jan. 3 

Palm Beach J.C. 



Cliaipiiian 



Women Plan 
For Ninth 





.-T .1 a 


("- 


..' r \ 




^_^^. v.. 


./' 




^1 


.- ■'-■'> . 


t* <■ 


_,'■' 



With one letter winner returning, 
the womens tennis tem begins its 
ninth season with full scale practice on 
the JC courts Jaii. 7, at 2 p.m. 

Robin Langridge, who was top 
seeded on last year's 7-3 club, along 
>vith the other prospects have played 
in the intramural program this fall. 

Coach Sarah M. Quisenberry said, 

1 really have not seen them play, I've 

lUst seen the scorers. Last year our 



■>trong point was strength." 

The team is open to any JC student. 
Quisenberry commented, "Last year 
we had two players who just came out 
their sophomore year." 

Highlighting this season the Pacer 
will be hosting the Florida 
Commission on Intercollegiate Athle- 
tics for Women's (FCIAW) State 
Junior College Tennis Tournament on 
March 20-22. 



WHk,PasforeHelpl&R 
















Representing the Intramural 
and Recreational Board during 
the Fall and Winter Terms are 
Kathy Wilk (upper left) and 
Dawn Pastore (below). 

i 



w*0*!JV««o!t*««»>«WO»**** 



C^ 









'^ 1 



Bowlers Cap 
Fall Season 



By AMY STRIMBU 
Staff Writer 

Trophies were awarded and 
weeks of intramural bowling 
were capped by a party held at 
Corky's Pizza Wednesday. 

Brian Richards and Sharon 
Nelson received trophies for 
high averages - Richards' was 
177, Nelson's was 154. 

Receiving trophies for high 
series were Bill Brown and 
Richards, high men's series, 
586, and Donna Marotta, high 
women's series, 525. 

Jody Salzgeber got a trophy 
for high women's game, 212,- 
as did Kim Heinicka for the 
men 227. 

The teams in first place 
were "The Ups and Downs," 
consisting of Salzgeber, Jan 
Kisker, Margie Immel and 
Ingrid Sainio. The men's 
leading team was "The Best", 
with Kent Knox, Richards, 




awfiw:? 



Huniberto Munoz and Larry 
Wheeler. ; 

The bowlers chipped in and 
bought Coach Bell a plaque 
-saying "Thanks" for helping 
lo get the intramural bowling 
into full swing for the fall 
term. 



Special to 'Comber 

"There is something in intramurals for everyone." 

This is the phrase which one hears coach Roy Bell state 
repeatedly in description of his program. 

There is also someone in intramurals from everywhere. 

Take Kathy Wilk and Dawn Pastore, two different girls with 
two different backgrounds, both members of the Intramural and 
Recreation Board which governs the activities. 

"1 like to work around sports," said Wilk, who helped 
organize the I&R Bowling Tournament this fall. 

Wilk, a freshman , took times and handled the statistics for the 
track team at her alma mater. Twin Lakes High in West Palm 
Beach. 

The work on the I and R Board is a volunteer job for Wilk, who 
will qualify for a paid position at the beginning of the winter 
term. ' 

"We do lot of clerical work," said Wilk. "We have to keep 
track of all the students who are participating in all of the sports 
offered by the intramural program." 

According to Wilk, this includes a running total of 
participations to accurately decide how many people are active in 
which of the varied programs. 

Wilk is studying for an A.S. degree in Recreational ' 
Leadership, but has one other main ambition for a career. 

"I would like to be a stewardess," said Wilk. "After I get my 
degree here at JC, I would like to try to attend one of the training 
schools around the country." 

According to Wilk, the air training schools like their entrants 
to get at least two years of college before registering for classes. 

"Flying was something I always wanted to do," said Wilk. 

Pastore was. almost a victim of her environment. 

"When I was younger, all of the people in my neighborhood 

lat were my own age were boys," she said. "Because I was 
Iways around boys, I became very mterested in sports at an 
early age." 

After leaving her birthplace hi Hartford. Conn., Pastore moved 
to Lake Wor^h, where she attended John I. Leonard High School. 

At .Leonard, she was named the Most Valuable Womati 
Athlete after her senior year. 

Pastorfcservejd as president of the Girls' Athletic Associatiop 
and took an active part m all the women's sports. 

She also played irf-the annual GAA "powderpuff basketball 
game" where he; team won in both her junior and senior years. ' 

Pastore is majoring in Physical Education, with hopes of 
eventually becoming a teacher.; 

"1 like sports and I like hei^^g people. I think I could teach 
children something I know well - physical education." 

Pastore is the student director of the intramural program, and 
is m charge of all the somen's activities for I and R. 




4L 



^O j 








VOICE OF THE PALM BEACH JUNI OR COLLEGE STUDFNT 

Monday, January 20, 1975 





f |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!] 

On the left Dr. Harold 
Manor makes a point during 
an emergency faculty meet- 
ing- 

On the right somber faculty 
members are being told that 
for the first time in the history 
of JC there will be limited 
enrollment because of eco- 
nomic pressures, 
a 

=l|ll IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIMII^ 



Lake Worth, Florida 33460 



JCCops Enrollment 



By BRIAN E.CROWLEY 
Editor 

General enrollment into Palm 
Beach Junior College will be 
limited for the first time in JC's 
history. Economic pressures 
are forchig the administration to 
cap enrollment for Spring I and 
Spring II semesters. 

A recent cutback of $169,217 
of ■ state funds coupled with 
soaring enrollments in the 
current winter term were cited 
, as two of the main reasons for 
the cutback by JC president Dr. 
Harold Manor during an 
emergency faculty meeting held 
Wednesday, Jan. 15. 

Dr. Manor told the faculty 
less than 12,000 student 
semester hours will remain to be 
funded by the state this year 
because of the enrollment 
funding cap. 

Last year over 12,000 
semester hours were enrolled in 
Spring I. If the same thing 



happens this year, and it is 
expected, then there would be 
no money left for Spring II.' 

"We will be forced to divide 
our remaining funding between 
the two terms, and to cut off 
enrollment when we reach the 
limit," Dr. Manor told his grim 
audience. 

He said students already 
enrolled would be given 
priority, and that if spaces 
remained for new students they 
would probably be served on a 
date of application basis. 

"Any enrollment cap ultimat- 
ely limits the economic potential 
of Florida," said Manor. 

In addition to limiting 
enrollment. Dr. Manor is 
recommending a four day week 
during the two spring terms and 
a budget review to reduce 
spending by $120,000. He 
added that non-credit work- 
shops, for which the college 
incurs no extra instructional 



PSI Has No Class 
Teacher Is Student 

By Muffy McClung . 

Staff Writer 

Courses of Personalized System of instruction (^P.S.T ) are 
. . 111^ ;.cld ..1 the library at JC. 

P.S.I, can be characterized as having no conventional 
classroom. There is no set class time and .the student is 
independent. The student may use the library facilities. He 
is expected to organize his own time. A proctor and class 
book are there for his use. 

This system of study was introduced a decade ugo when 
two professors. Dr. Fred Keller i^i Dr. Gil Sherman, were 
invited by the government of '• ■ ■ : i' ■reate ii'^w n.etii>'ds of 
instruction. 

Mr. Rpnjamin Robeiis, who heads P.S.I, at JC says, "This 
sy.Mcm .ii personali/ed iMStnicti< ' Is studi.nis a variety 
of pro.yranis winch are frequi .> u available by more 
traditioinil methods."' 

Although there are no legal rcouirements Hv "ir iment in 
P.S.I, -lasses in the traditional way, these col.. st > aio listed 
on class print-out sheets. An option on enrolling at any time 
for P.S.I, is given. Students enrolling later can get an add slip 
from the registrar. Althougii the student may enroll at his 
convenience, he is evpected to complete this u nrk by the end 
of a 16 week semester. 

There are two advantages for the student in P.S.I. The 
system is a self-paced one. Exams are given indivi dually 



/ 



L- to 



(jeri. 



-says 



C\.. ' ,ltw_> I.. I 

M. .Roberts. 

Another .idvantage of P.S 1. is a silf-paced program, the 
! tudent has the option to complete ii in two to Ih Weeks. 
Although the technology and enterprise classi. . are not 
transferrable, the student can gain ci-dit needed for 
gradual ni in a relativLi> short amount of ;itne. 

There are seven courses iffered with personalized 
instruction at JC: History of Technology, Introduction to 
Research Material, Creative salesmanship, and Enterprise in 
South Eastern Florida. 

P.S.I, is growing in popularity. Its metho'^s of study aro 
now applied in schools thiuughout Canada, I nited States, 
Puerto Rico, Mexico and Brazil. Mr. Roberts states, "this 
system of education is gaining accepiance nationally. Manv 
insiituti-'is are offering self-study pn jrams " 

Mr. B'Miamin Roberts and IS^r. Robert olznian who have 

,>i ,ii I. .i on a book for P.S.I, insti^i^ction, gi\ t free tinii. > 

N' I.,- .rirollcu in this program. 



cost, can be continued. 

"We hope these measures 
will take care of the immediate 
-financial emergency," Dr. 
Manor said. "We are all 
concerned as we look forward to 
the task of preparing a budget 
for next year." 




Enrollment Record Set 



By BRUCE MOORE 
Associate Editor 

• An all-time Winter term 
record 7,410 students are now 
enrolled at JC, according to 
figures released by Registrar 
Laurence Mayfield. 

Though the current enroll- 
ment is less than the Fall term 
student population of 7,448, 
Mayfield indicated that the drop 
was less than the normal ten per 
cent decrease between major 
terms. 



JC's 3,795 day students 
outnumber the 3,615 evening 
students, a reversal of the Fall 
term when there were more 
night enrolees. 

"With the economic situation 
as it is," commented Mayfield, 
"more students are coming as 
full-time day students. Before, 
when they had jobs, they 
worked during the day and came 
to school at night." 

Here is the current break- 
down of students at JC's main 



Lucy Stops Smoking 



Air pollution and the 
respiratory diseases it causes 
were the topics presented by the 
American Lung Association in 
the Lucy Booth Jan. 15th. 

David Baker and Sandra 
Kessler, program administra- 
tors for the Lung Association, 
presided over the booth which is 
occupied by various charitable 
groups during the college year. 
They offered information and 
referral services for people 
concerned about the effects of 
air pollution. 

Students who visited the 
booth were interested in 



3IIIIIIIIII 



smoking, according to Kessler. 
Kessler said- about 35 students 
inquired about smoking and 
how to quit. 

Smoking, how to quit, and the 
rights of non-smokers were the 
subjects of a booth sponsored 
last year by the ALA, acording 
to Kessler. 

Because of the high level of 
campus interest about smoking, 
Kessler proposed setting up a 
free class discussion on the 
subject and the rights of 
non-smokers. The class would 
be mediated once a week by a 
JC professor. 



and satelite campuses: 

Palm Beach Gardens. .... 602 

Belle Glade. 418 

FAU (Henderson School). .355 

Mixed Enrollments 356 

Main Campus 5,679 

Mayfield felt registration 
went smoother than the Fall 
term, primarily because of the 
time factor. "For the Winter 
term we started registration the 
first week in November. 
Therefore, the process is 
scattered out over a longer 
period of time," said Mayfield. 

Emphasizing that drop/add 
was lower than ever before, 
Mayfield indicated that "most 
of our classes are filled to 
capacity." 

Classes most in demand 
included English 101, tennis, 
self-defense, and chemistry. 

"By and large, I think 
everyone got about what they 
wanted," said Mayfield. 

No definite dates have been 
set, but Mayfield expects 
pre-scheduling for Spring I and 
the Fall term to begin at the end 
of March. 



luniEiiit 




Free Golleoh 

Have you gotten your '74 
Galleon yet? If not, stop by the 
cafeteria anytime between 
10:0i0-2:00 and pick up your free 
copy. 

According to Odas Arant, 
Galleon's advisor, plenty of 
yearbooks are still left. Some 
are being held in reserve to mail 
to last year's graduates. 

The '74 Galleon is late 
because of difficulties with last 
year's staff. Most of them quit 
when summer came, and only 
two students finished the 
yearbook. 

iiiMiuniiiiiuFuiijiiiHiiiHiiiimiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiininiiai 
ON THE LEFT Constance | 
Holmes SG secretarj; is § 
supervising the Used Book | 
Sale. SG representatives | 
called the book sale a = 
tremendous success and are | 
looking forward to continuing | 
this student service In the = 
future. = 

riiHiuiiiiiiijiinniiiHniniHiiuiiuiiiiuuuiuiiMniiiiii 



; 



t; 



2- BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 20, 1975 



StudentsTo Vote On Amendments 



By Joel Tanen 
Staff Writer 

The SG Senate Thursday agreed to hold the Special 
Elections on Feb. 7th and 8th instead of Jan. 29th and 30th. 

The student body is asked to vote on Constitutional 
Amendments and three yes or no questions. 

The questions are as follows: "Should athletics receive 
one-third of your activity fee as presently is being done? 
Should the SGA be abolished in its present form and be set up 
as a student committee? Do you want a yearbook?" 

Secretary of Elections Mark Graham said only one voting 
machine will be used in the elections and under his^ 
supervision. . 

The average number of votes for past elections sjjiEiEean the 
140 range. SG plans to put posters around the campus and 
publicize the elections in a newsletter to be printed "as often 
as -possible;" 

A resolution setting up a "Standing Rules" committee was 
passed after short debate. 

The resolution written by Senator Sam Putt gives the 
committee power to receive all legislation before being 
introduced on the Senate floor. By majority vote, the 
committee can pigeonhole or send a bill to the floor. 

Putt defended his resolution by saying the Senate can 
accomplish "a minimum of twice as much work as we do 
now." 

Opposition came from Senator Robert Roberts. 

"How will you be able to set up an agenda?," asked 
Roberts. 

"If we pass this thing we're just making another committee 
when in fact we already have committees established now to 



do what this committee is going to do," he argued. 

The Senate passed, a resolution written by Senator Rob 
Abrams asking that "Roberts Rules of Order, Revised 
Newly", in paperback, replace "Parliamentary Law At a 
Glance" for all SG officials. 

Under the Constitution, SG is bound to "Roberts Rules of 
Order." 

"We're saving money. It doesn't have any discrepancies," 
said Abrams. 

Senator Sue Keen was elected as the first female President 
Pro Tem in JC history. 

SG officials were surprised that Keen defeated three male 
opponents. Her leadership ability was not questioned. 

The Grievance Committee set up last term meets every 
Thursday in the cafeteria, 11-12:00 noon. Students are 
welcome to present their gripes to the committee. 

Chairperson Rob Abrams, of the Constitutional 
Amendments Revision Committee, said he is making 
progress. 

"We've been getting lots of constitutions everyday. We 
meet every Monday night to set the world on fire," Abrams 
commented. 

SG President Tory S. Buckley asked the Senate to get 
"feedback" about the Galleon yearbook. 

Senators received name tags last week. Nine Senate seats 
are presently vacant. SG has received 11 applications for 
those seats. 

Referring to the Special Elections, Vice President Dolor 
Ginchereau "urges" all students to vote. 




Monday, January 20, 1975 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



# • 







> 



sBSSsBr 




Registration is easy, if yon know the "Ins and Oats. 



WIRK, SG Combine 



An enthusiastic artist and member of the Star Trek 
Onb peers over two pre-Mstoric impressions. BiU 
Celllch Is one of 74 members in the West Palm Beach 
Chapter of Star Trek fans. The dab promotes interest 
in science fiction and Star Trek films. Wednesday 
night's premier was "Bloopers", humorous, cats firom 
the series. 



Beachcomber Staff 
Changes Are Made 



so officials can now be heard 
on WIRK radio every Sunday 
morning at 7:15. 

Through the efforts of 
Secretary Constance Holmes, 
WIRK has given 15 minutes of 
public service time to JC's SG. 

"We're pleased to have this 
time," said Holmes. The show 
is informative and all students 
are invited to talk about campus 
activities along with SG 
President Tory S. Buckley, Vice 
President Dolor Ginchereau, 
and Holmes. 

Senator Rob Abrams said, 
"the Government has to 



approve these people, now if 
they don't like them personall) 
they can't go on." 

The show is taped on Frida) 
at WIRK. Holmes said people 
have been listening to tiie shw 
but can't be sure if the majoiil) 
of the student body will k 
listening. 



The Beachcomber announces 
the appointment of Brian E. 
Crowley as Editor-Iri-Chief for 
the Winter Term. Crowley 
replaces Pall term Editor Marc 
Bressler, who has dropped out 
of school. 

A JZQ9lialism major and News 
Editor during the Fall term, 
Crowley's motto for the 
Beachcomber staff is that 
"We're all amateurs striving for 
professionalism." 

The 'Comber is striving to 
"serve the students and to put 
out a quality paper," according 
to the 24-year-old veteran. 

"We also intend to go 
in-depth into the problems of 
our campus and community," 
said Crowley. 

Returning to the same 
positions in the Winter term are 
Associate Editor Bruce Moore, 
Editorial Assistant Jan Tuck- 



wood, and Sports Editor I'im 
Bray. J. Michele Notter also 
returns with her column, "51 
Percent." 

Along with Crowley, Moore, 
Tuckwood and Bray, the fifth 
member of the Editorial Board 
is Frank Smith, editor of a new 
section entitled "Venture," 

A combination of the former 
Feature and Entertainment 
sections. Venture is to move into 
more ambitious writing, "We 
will be going into artistic 
impressions and investigative 
reporting, with the idea being to 
bring out and reveal what are 
the beautiful things around us," 
commented Smith. 

Bob Hatfield, a member of 
JC's Sales and Marketing Club, 
has been appointed Business 
Manager, and Tom Hixon is 
now serving as staff artist for 
the 'Comber. 




of 
prevention 

RESEARCH 



THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE BY THE PUOLISHEB 



give to the 

March 

of Dimes 



Society 

Needs 

Bucks 



Phi Theta Kappa (Nationi 
Honor Society) recently had one 
of its many bake sales in front d 
the 'Comber office. 

Money earned from the sait 
of cookies, brownies, anl 
doughnuts goes toward their 
conventiofi cost. They m 
looking forward to attending tbe 
national convention in Philadel- 
phia this year. 

President of JC's Honor 
Society Karen Ovlasuk said thei 
don't hold regular meetings 
because its "hard to get a time' 
when all the members can 
attend. 

Ovlasuk took office in Mareii 
of '74. She said elections m 
held every March. . 

Some of the society's 
.functions are: tutoring free ob 
campus but for money ofl 
campus, carry daily bulletuii 
around campus and -usher fa 
plays. 

Ovlasuk said there are no 
'plans for the next bake sale. 



Mayf jeld Comments 



By Bruce Moore 
Associate Editor 

Registrar Laurence Mayfield 
does not anticipate a cut in the 
Activity Fee Committee budget, 
and blames a state ruling for the 
reason cumulative averages 
were not included in recently 
mailed grade reports for the Fall 
term. 

At the November meeting of 
JC's Board of Trustees, the 
present fee policy was elimina- 
ted. Presently, students are 



charged on a three hour 
graduating scale, with a S129 
limit for 12 or more hours. 

Under the new set-up, which 
begins in Fall term, 1975, 
students are to pay fees at a rate 
of $11 per credit hour, with one 
dollar going to the Activity Fee 
Committee. 

Mayfield feels that the 
committee "may wind up with a 
•few more dollars" in the next 



Get Into FAU 

By BRUCE MOORE 

Associate Editor 

Procedures for admission to Florida Atlantic University 
may now be completed at the JC campus through the 
cooperative efforts of the Student Personnel Department and 
FAU's Admissions personnel. 

Each Friday, FAU Admissions staff member Bill McCray is 
available from 8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. in the Guidance Center, 
AD-l . JC students have the opportunity to make apointments 
with McCray to discuss and complete admission procedures. 
According to Marian C. McNeely, guidance counselor, 
"FAU and JC personnel alike, feel this is another major 
service designed to meet the needs of present and former JC 
students," 

In a recent interview with the Beachcomber, FAU's 

McCray outlined the current relationship between JC and 

FAU, the nation's first successful upper division university. 

Now 10 years old, FAU is specifically designed for the 

junior college graduate or transfer student. 

"The atmosphere is more condusive to learning than most 
universities," comments McCray. "Everyone is at a point 
where they know where they are going - what they want to 
be," 

When FAU hosted a junior college day in the fall, few JC 
students were in attendance. But with FAU's main campus 
just 13 miles away, McCray hopes underclassmen will take an 
afternoon off to experience the convenience of the Boca Raton 
location. 

FAU's student population of 6000 includes 888 JC 
graduates. "There is not a measurable grade difference," 
explains McCray, "between JC graduates and students who 
transfer from four-year universities." 

Also on the plus side is that once you arrive at FAU, you are 
probably going to remain and graduate. McCray points out 
that FAU's success rate is "much greater compared to the 
high atti-ition rate at Junior Colleges." 

The JC-FAU relationship extends beyond simple 
admissions procedures. JC's south campus is located at 
Henderson School on the FAU campus, with students using 
FAU's fVacilities and JC's instructors. 

In return, FAU offers local students business and 
educational courses at the Palm Beach Center on 45th Street 
in West Palm Beach. Another extension of FAU is located in 
Belle Glade. 

Cooperation filters through both main campuses with 
upper-division courses being offered at JC, with the reverse 
in effect at FAU. Most of the co-sponsored courses are in the 
science and engineering fields. 

McCray takes the feeling of cooperation to heart when he 
visits JC. Sincerely interested in the minority aspects of 
education, McCray is "trying to establish good 
communications between black organizations here ( JC's 
Organization of Afro- American Affairs jand the Black Student 
Union at FAU. 

In his role as an admissions staff member, McCray says he 
visits all 29 of the state's junior colleges at least twice a year, 
with the majority of the time being spent at JC, Miami-Dade, 
Broward, Indian River, and Edison. 

McCray urges students to complete FAU applications 
before the end of March to avoid any kind of "tentative" 
admission. Unlike the University of Florida, which now 
screens some junior college associate of arts degree 
graduates, FAU automatically accepts any JC graduate. 

Associate of Science degree grads must complete General 
Education requirements before admission. Transfer students 
are accepted with 60 semester hours and a 2.0 average. 

Deans and teachers from all of FAU's academic areas are to 
appear during "FAU Week," tentatively scheduled for Feb. 
10-13 on the JC campus. 

Scholarship Given 



JC graduate, Michael Helton, 
West Palm Beach, recently 
received a University of Florida 
Honors Scholarship for Junior 
College Transfers. 

Helton's scholarship was 
announced in a communication 
received by Dr. Harold C. 
Manor, FBJC president, from I. 
Douglas Turner, director of the 
university's office for Student 
Financial Affairs. 



"Each year the University of 
Florida is able to recognize a 
select number of students who 
have demonstrated outstanding 
academic and leadership ability, 
and Helton's performance has 
placed him in this group, ' ' 
Turner said. 

Helton will receive up to $450 
for the academic year 1974-75, 
the director added. 



school year. Currently, the 
committee, which allocates 
funds for various student 
activities, must project the 
1975-76 enrollment since budget 
requests for the organizations 
are due before the end of the 
Winter term. 

Under the present system, 
any student taking 18 hours only 
must pay as much as a 12 hour 
student. Under the new 
program., an 18 hours student 
must pay Sll for each hour 
taken. 

"1 would anticipate that 
students would be more sincere 
in choice of classes,"- said 
Mayfield. 

On another controversial 
subject closely related to the 
Registrar's office, Mayfield 
attributed a state ruling as the 
reason cumulative averages 
were not included in recent 
grade reports. 

"The transcript form sent by 
the state did not include address 
space," explained Mayfield. 

In previous semesters the 
Registrar's staff could easily 
mail transcripts by using 
"window" envelopes. How- 
ever, since the transcript itself 
no longer includes space for an 
address, this is impossible. 

"We're not going to mail 
transcripts out anymore, unless 
we come back here and spend 
extta time and money to put on 
address labels," Mayfield 
commented. Due to the school's 
current economic condition, 
Mayfield doubted that the 
additional funds could be found. 

All 27 junior colleges in 
Florida are using the state's 
transcript form. According to 
Mayfield, "I don't know of any 
other junior colleges that were 
mailing transcripts." 

Despite the mailing changes, 
students may still obtain an 
official transcript at the 
Registrar's Office. The first two 
copies are free, with a one dollar 
fee for each transcript request 
thereafter. 



Editor's Notebook 



ALIENS living in the United States are required by law 

to submit an ALIEN ADDRESS REPORT' form during 

January. Forms are available in the Foreign Student 

Advisor's Office located in the SAC lounge. 

FAU ADMISSIONS officer Bill McCray will be on 

campus in the Guidance Center every Friday from 9:00 

to 3:00. Admissions precedures may be completed at 

that time for entrance into FAU. 

HELLMAN'S ANGELS will perform in the auditorium 

Jan. 21 :that is tomorrow) at 8:00 p.m. The ttio is 

headed by harpist Daphne Hfellman. 

PHI THETA KAPPA dues for the Wint