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Full text of "Clarion Call, August 22, 1976 – May 12, 1977"

Vol. 48, nos. 1 - 28 



August 22, 1976- 
May12, 1977 




Clarion Call 



Aug 1976-May 1977 





A 


B 


C 


1 


Title 


Date 


Page 


2 


ACE! presents workshop 


November 3, 1976 


4 


3 


Activism Day: CSC joins 


September 22, 1976 


4 


4 


Activism Day: Shapp proclaims 


September 22, 1976 


1 


5 


Activity Day: CAS sponsoring 


September 15, 1976 


6 


6 


Air Force Band Here Oct 1 


September 22, 1976 


5 


7 


Air Force Band visits clarion 


September 29, 1976 


1 


8 


Alumni Association lists benefits 


September 15, 1976 


6 


9 


Alumni Band to perform 


September 29, 1976 


5 


10 


Alumni Institute membership plan 


November 17, 1976 


3 


11 


Archeology Program: excavate for ancient remnants 


August 22, 1976 


9 


12 


Army Band marches to CSC 


May 5, 1977 


1 


13 


Athletics: committee reports 


August 22, 1976 


15 


14 


Autumn leaf debate hosted 


October 13, 1976 


3 


15 


Baksetball: women dribblers open season 


January 26, 1977 


5 


16 


Band: elects new officers 


October 6, 1976 


4 


17 


Band: music clarion style 


September 1, 1976 


5 


18 


Band: program gears up 


September 1, 1976 


5 


19 


Band: uses J Rex Mitchells songs 


October 6, 1976 


5 


20 


Baseball: diamondmen end disappointing season 


August 22, 1976 


14 


21 


Baseball: diamondmen need improved hitting 


March 16, 1977 


8 


22 


Baseball: eagles host west liberty 


September 29, 1976 


7 


23 


Baseball: eagles start new streak 


May 12, 1977 


4 


24 


Baseball: lUP splits 


April 27, 1977 


5 


25 


Baseball: knowles nine ride four game win streak 


May 5, 1977 


7 


26 


Baseball: knowles nine split two doubleheaders 


April 20, 1977 


7 


27 


Bashline, Leonard: named to board of trustees 


August 22, 1976 


9 


28 


Basketball: Boro halts streak 


February 9, 1977 


10 


29 


Basketball: GV oust clarion 


March 16, 1977 


11 


30 


Basketball: women lose 


March 16, 1977 


9 


31 


Basketball: year of 


December 1, 1976 


8 


32 


Basketball: blue-gold set 


November 17, 1976 


8 


33 


Basketball: cagers up slate to 24-1 


February 23, 1977 


7 


34 


Basketball: California for 17th 


February 2, 1977 


7 


35 
36 


Basketball: dirbblers eight in nation 


February 16, 1977 


7 


Basketball: D-Men bounce by boro 


Decembers, 1976 


8 


37 


Basketball: dribblers beat 


February 23, 1977 


6 


38 


Basketball: dribblers edged by Duke 


March 2, 1977 


7 


39 


Basketball: dribblers in the limelight 


January 26, 1977 


7 


40 


Basketball: eagles crunch lock haven for 16th 


February 2, 1977 


7 


41 


Basketball: eagles crush upj for dist 18 title 


March 9, 1977 


7 


42 


Basketball: eagles host Peruvians 


November 3, 1976 


6 


43 


Basketball: eagles nip pioneers 


March 2, 1977 


6 


44 


Basketball: ferguson's dribblers optimistic 


Decembers, 1976 


8 


45 


Basketball: intamural stated 


March 16, 1977 


8 


46 


Basketball: round one at kc goes to esc 


March 9, 1977 


7 


47 


Basketball: wolves stop esc 


March 2, 1977 


6 


48 
49 


Basketball: women dribblers 7-5 


March 9, 1977 


8 


Basketball: women dribblers even record 


February 9, 1977 


10 


50 


Becht Hall: to be inspected 


September 1, 1976 


3 


51 


Benson, George breezin by CSC 


February 2, 1977 


1 



Clarion Call Aug 1 976-May 1 977 








A 


B 


C 


52 


Benson, George makes big hit 


Februarys, 1977 


7 


53 


Bickel and Bupp speak on baseball 


April 20. 1977 


6 


54 
55 


Black Art shows its roots 


April 20, 1977 


3 


Black Arts "throw down" 


April 27, 1977 


3 


56 


Black Ministry service 


Novembers, 1976 


3 


57 
58 
59 


Black Student Union Elects Officers 


September 15, 1976 


3 


Bookstore: policies explained 


Mays, 1977 


1 


Bowling: keglers roll on 


March 16, 1977 


8 


60 


Boyd, Margaret: Bits and Pieces poems in library 


October 13, 1976 


8 


61 


Buckley Amendment: students can view files 


February 9, 1977 


6 


62 


Budget: cold weather take toll on 


February 9, 1977 


1 


63 
64 
65 
66 


Budget: CSC Trustees approve $20 Million 


October 27, 1976 


1 


Cancilla Sikorski in recital 


November 17, 1976 


4 


CAS conference goes to SSC 


February 9, 1977 


5 


CAS conference set 


November 17, 1976 


1 


67 


CAS membership drive 


August 22, 1976 


5 


68 
69 


Center Board: committee seeks 


September 22, 1976 


4 


Center Board: to distribute survey 


March 16, 1977 


5 


70 
71 
72 


Chandler: enforce rules on stealing dishes 


March 9, 1977 


1 


Chapel: fire guts backstage 


March 23, 1977 


1 


Uharies Suhr Library dedicated 


Novembers, 1976 


1 


/3 


Chem Society deemed outstanding 


Decembers, 1976 


3 


/4 


Cirincione, Tom : student drowns in river 


September 15, 1976 


1 


75 


Communication Arts Degree Offered 


April 27, 1977 


1 


76 
77 


Connor, Patricia: opera gala affair 


March 16, 1977 


5 


Crime: Lowe, Thomas accidental shooting 


January 26, 1977 


1 


78 
79 


Crist, Lyie thinking creatively 


March 16, 1977 


7 


Cross Country: Harriers eight in state 


Novembers, 1976 


11 


80 


Cross Country: Harriers Feel improvement 


September 1,1976 


7 


81 


Cross Country: Harriers place 


October IS, 1976 


9 


82 


Cross Country: Hariers Unbeaten 


September 29, 1976 


7 


83 


Cross Country: harriers win 


October 6, 1976 


7 


84 
85 
86 
87 
88 


Cross Country: women harriers in first win 


October 6, 1976 


7 


CSC moves to Riemer 


September 29, 1976 


8 


Dalby, Pete: named 


December 1, 1976 


5 


Dean Candidates 


January 26, 1977 


1 


Debate Team: CSC vs ESC 


October IS, 1976 


11 


89 


Debate Team: finishes 3rd 


February 9, 1977 


6 


90 
91 


Debate Team: winning season 


May 12, 1977 


3 


Distinguised Faculty Award: Dept of Education 


September 29, 1976 


5 


92 


Douglas, Thomas: NATS 


Decemljer 1, 1976 


5 


93 


Elliot, Allen Speaks 


Novembers, 1976 


5 


94 
95 


Energy Conservation: CSC cuts back on thermostats 


January 26, 1977 


3 


Energy Conservation: school converts to Oil 


January 26, 1977 


1 


96 


Enrollment: drops 


February 16, 1977 


1 


97 
98 


Enrollment: slight decrease 


August 22, 1976 


5 


Epilepsy foundation asks for college cooperation 


November 17, 1976 


5 


99 


Faculty: 24 new members hired 


August 22, 1976 


6 


100 


Faculty: 5 new 


February 2, 1977 


1 


101 


Farnham, Dean A.: features concert 


December 1,1976 


5 


102 


Fee: activity fee climbs to $40 


February 2S, 1977 


1 



Clarion Call 



Aug 1 976-May 1977 





A 


B 


C 




103 1 


Fellowship: offered for Social Services ' 


December 1,1976 


4 




104 


Fellowships: white house offered * 


September 15, 1976 


1 




105 


Financial Aid: affidavits are due ' 


September 15, 1976 


7 




106 


Fine Arts weekend < 


3ctober6, 1976 


4 




107 


Floyd, John: conducts ensemble ' 


^^arch9, 1977 


4 




108 


Floyd, John: elected president of 


September 22, 1976 


8 




109 


Floyd, John: wins International award 


October 6, 1976 


1 




110 


Football: clarion forecast t win 


September 15, 1976 


7 




111 


Football: clarion's hopes intercepted 


October 27, 1976 


6 




112 


Football: CSC Victory is at hand 


September 1,1976 


7 




113 


Football: eagles blank Delaware State 


September 22, 1976 


6 




114 


Football: eagles burn fire 


Novembers, 1976 


6 




115 


Football: eagles edge past Geneva 


September 29, 1976 


6 




116 


Football: eagles hold off 


Novembers, 1976 


10 




117 


Football: eagles lower hilltoppers 


October 6, 1976 


6 




118 


Football: eagles open conference play 


October 6, 1976 


6 




119 


Football: eagles slide past lock haven 


October IS, 1976 


10 




120 


Football: edinboro slips past CSC 


October 20, 1976 


6 




121 


Football: edinboros balance keyed victory 


October 20, 1976 


5 




122 


Football: gidders prepping for central Connecticut 


September 1, 1976 


6 




123 


Football: gridders add three new foes 


August 22, 1976 


12 




124 


Football: it was flag day in Connecticut 


September 15, 1976 


8 




125 


Football: more kudos for eagle gridders 


Decembers, 1976 


8 




126 


Football: next Del State 


September 15, 1976 


8 




127 


Football: rock closes eagles season 


Novembers, 1976 


10 




128 


Football: rock fells clarion 


November 17, 1976 


6 




129 


Football: seven eagle gridders honored 


December 1,1976 


7 




130 


Football: the ship to dock 


Novembers, 1976 


7 




131 


Ford, Gerald : for commencement speaker falls 


February 2S, 1977 


1 




132 


Forensic Team Captures championship plaque 


September 15, 1976 


5 




133 


Forensic Team: feels bad weather crunch 


February 16, 1977 


3 




134 


Forensics : last 


April 20, 1977 


7 




135 


Foundation: Danforth fellowship foundation to increase support 


October 20, 1976 


1 




136 


Foundation: money for scholarships 


March 9, 1977 


4 




137 


Foundations continue Aid 


October IS, 1976 


5 




138 


Fraham, Dean: presents recital 


October 20, 1976 


4 




139 


Fraternity/Sororities: new frat plans project 


September 22, 1976 


8 




140 


Freedom Song to appear 


September 1, 1976 


1 




141 


Friedman, Eric: slated for performance 


October 27, 1976 


5 




142 


Fundraising: domris have sales rules 


October 27, 1976 


3 




143 


Gemmell, James gives final welcome 


August 22, 1976 


1 




144 


Gemmell, James recognition banquet 


October IS. 1976 


8 




145 


» Gemmell, James: accepts DC post 


November 10, 1976 


1 




14e 


1 Gemmell, James: named honorary conductor 


Novembers, 1976 


1 




147 


' Golf : news 


October IS. 1976 


11 




14€ 


1 Golf: finish 11 -7 


August 22, 1976 


14 




14£ 


) Golf: starting slow 


April 20, 1977 


8 




15C 


) Gospellers: entertain in 76 


September 15, 1976 


5 




151 


Greek News 


August 22, 1976 


7 




152 


I Greek News 


September 1, 1976 


4 

_ . 




15: 


J Greek News 


September 22, 1976 4 


^ 



Clarion Call 



Aug 1976-May 1977 



Clarion Call 



Aug 1976-May 1977 





A 


B 


C 


154 


Greek News 


Octobers, 1976 


5 


155 
156 
157 
158 


Greek News 


October 13. 1976 


5 


Greek News 


October 27, 1976 


5 


Greek News 


December 1, 1976 


4 


Greek News 


January 26, 1977 


4 


159 


Gymnastics: 


March 16. 1977 


9 


160 


Gymnastics: eagles look for big year 


August 22, 1976 


13 


161 
162 


Gymnastics: a gym dandy 


May 12, 1977 


4 


Gymnastics: Canisius first Obstacle on Road to No 1 


Decembers. 1976 


7 


163 


Gymnastics: CSC No. 1 


February 9, 1977 


8 


164 


Gymnastics: do it again 


April 20, 1977 


1 


165 


Gymnastics: eagle gymgals try for AIAW title 


March 30. 1977 


4 


166 


Gymnastics: gymgal beat w Chester 


February 9, 1977 


8 


167 


Gymnastics: gymnast to enroll here 


October 13, 1976 


9 


168 


Gymnastics: gymnasts hit 151.80 


March 9. 1977 


8 


169 


Gymnastics: meet 


December 1, 1976 


6 


170 


Gymnastics: no 1 eagles claw no 2 lions 


February 23. 1977 


7 


171 


Gymnastics: no 1 gymnast down pitt 


February 16. 1977 


8 


172 


Gymnastics: no 1 gymnasts trying 


January 26. 1977 


5 


173 


Gymnastics: perfect 


March 2, 1977 


8 


174 


Gymnastics: wondrous weaver women win 


April 20, 1977 


7 


175 


Hardwick, Mary: CSC credit in Europe 


October 20, 1976 


3 


176 


Hardwick, Mary: to teach in Salzburg 


April 20, 1977 


3 


177 


Hausen: at Reimer 


February 9, 1977 


1 


178 
179 


Housing Office: temporary established 


August 22. 1976 


8 


Interhall Council explained 


November 3. 1976 


1 


180 


International Education: greater interest 


February 9. 1977 


6 


181 


Intemships: buearu of food nutrition 


December 1. 1976 


3 


182 
183 


Jesus Christ Superstar 


November 3. 1976 


5 


Jesus Christ Superstar debuts 


November 17. 1976 


1 


184 


Joel, Billy: piano man 


May 5, 1977 


1 


185 


Judo: Huns compete at Pittsburgh 


September 29. 1976 


7 


186 


Judo: huns in pre nationals 


March 9, 1977 


6 


187 


Judoists Optimistic 


September 22. 1976 


7 


188 


Keaggy, Phil: concert scheduled 


February 9. 1977 


1 


189 


Keeling Health Service 


August 22. 1976 


10 


190 


Khan, Mohammad: elected regional VP 


November 17, 1976 


5 


191 


Kienzie, Larry: CSC hurler joins bucs 


August 22, 1976 


14 


192 


Kim, Bong Hi: in concert 


October 27, 1976 


4 


193 


Kopple, Kathy : wins chevette 


January 26, 1977 


3 


194 


Krull, A. Lee: named CSA Business Manager 


August 22. 1976 


3 


195 


La Boheme staged here 


February 23. 1977 


1 


196 


Lab Jazz Band presents finale 


November 17, 1976 


4 


197 


Leeser Awards: granted 


August 22, 1976 


11 


198 


Lemon, Kim: picked miss esc 


March 9. 1977 


1 


199 


Literary Festival: college readers 


September 15, 1976 


5 


200 
201 


Lozzi, Kim gets head majorette 


September 29. 1976 


5 


McCavitt, William: published 


October 27. 1976 


3 


202 


McCutcheon, Peter Canadian guitarist 


March 16. 1977 


5 


203 


Mexican Travel-Study Program 


Decembers, 1976 


4 


204 


Michalski. Stanley: honored 


January 26. 1977 


3 



205 



206 



207 



208 



209 



210 



211 



Mime Group to perform 



Nejman, Barbara: ex clarion diver at montreal 



Novices capture fourth 



Novices fare well 



Off Campus Housing: students cautioned 



One Act Play 



212 



213 



214 



215 



216 



217 



218 



219 



220 



Opera Workshop: 



Ope ra Workshop: 



Orientation: 2151 attended summer 



Outing Society clean up 



Outing Society Meets 



Outing Society: trip set 



Outing Society: trip to be held 



Outlaws at homecoming concert 



Pan tomime Circus plays CSC 



221 



222 



223 



224 



225 



226 



227 



228 



229 



230 



Peace Festival 



Peanuts Hucko Jazz Five 



P-Jobb: exhibits new art media 



Planetarium Show " the people" 



Position: Dean of Continuing Education established 



President: committee hunts for new presiden t 



Presidential Search: announces final six candidates 



Presidential Search: goes on 



Psychology Students visit penn state 



Public Saftey: reminds students of regulations 



231 



232 



233 



234 



235 



236 



237 



238 



239 



Rally Day: CAS Sponsors 



REAL: relating experience and academic learning internship 



Reich, Sharon: 1976 homecoming quees 



Renovation: maintenance completes summer projects 



Rhodes Student Center dedicated 



Ride Riders: WCCB offers rides 



Rifle Team: 13 lucky 



Rifle Team: Cage Stats perfect 



Rifle Team: defeat W & J 



240 



241 



242 



243 



244 



245 



246 



247 



Rifle Team: 1st in league 



Rifle Team: Minnemeyer helps unbeaten riflers 



Rifle Team: perfect 



Rifle Team: shot to 14-2 



Rifle Team: unbeaten 



Rifle Team: unbeaten 



Rifle Team: unbeaten 



Rifle Team: win NRA sectionals 



248 



249 



250 



251 



252 



263 



254 



255 



ROTC grants scholarship 



Roten, Ferdeinand on exhibit 



Rupert, Elizabeth: as interim president 



Rupert. Elizabeth: serves as Clarion President 



Russian Club 



Sanford Gallery: Hamilton Exhibit 



Sanford Gallery: May White Dyer Exhibt 



Sanford Gallery: readers hold hour in 



Seminary Hall Bricks: $5.00 each 



B 



Octobers. 1976 



August 22, 1976 



November 17, 1976 



May 5, 1977 



March 16, 1977 



December 1, 1976 



September 15. 1976 



October 20. 1976 



August 22. 1976 



March 9, 1977 



March 2. 1977 



October 27. 1976 



November 17. 1976 



October 13. 1976 



April 20. 1977 



March 30, 1977 



Novembers, 1976 



March 23. 1977 



October 13. 1976 



September 29. 1976 



September 15. 1976 



October 6. 1976 



August 22. 1976 



September 29. 1976 



May 12, 1977 



March 23. 1977 



September 15, 1976 



October 20, 1976 



August 22, 1976 



Novembers, 1976 



September 15, 1976 



March 16, 1977 



Decembers, 1976 



November 17, 1976 



March 30, 1977 



January 26, 1977 



Decembers, 1976 



March 2, 1977 



December 1, 1976 



January 26, 1977 



February 9, 1977 



March 9, 1977 



September 1. 1976 



December 1, 1976 



Decembers, 1976 



January 26, 1977 



September 15, 1976 



Decembers, 1976 



September 15, 1976 



Novembers, 1976 



September 29, 1976 



8 



15 



6 



8 



8 



8 



8 



11 



Clarion Call 



Aug 1976-May 1977 





A 


B 


C 


256 


Senate makes decisions 


February 23, 1977 


1 


257 


Sessions, Frank: new dean at CSC 


April 27, 1977 


8 


258 


Shakley, Candy is golden girl 


September 1, 1976 


8 


259 
260 
261 
262 


Shank, Charles: sets recital 


November 17, 1976 


8 


Sigma Tau Title: bucs whiff 


May 5. 1977 


7 


Softball: lUP stop skein 


May 12. 1977 


4 


Softball: women unbeaten 


Mays, 1977 


8 


263 


Sommers, Clayton: CSC Presidency 


December 1, 1976 


1 


264 


Sommers, Clayton: explains financial woes 


March 23, 1977 


1 


265 


Sommers, Clayton: here begins to reign 


March 2, 1977 


1 


266 
267 


Spanish club members relate mexico experiences 


February 2, 1977 


5 


Stanford Gallery: Dus does drawing demo 


October 20, 1976 


4 


268 


Stanford Gallery: Dus on View 


October 6, 1976 


4 


269 


Student Scholars honored at banquet 


April 27, 1977 


1 


270 


Student Senate 


February 16, 1977 


1 


271 


Student Senate (pictures) 


Novembers, 1976 


6 


272 


Student Senate convenes 


November 17, 1976 


1 


273 


Student Senate fills committees 


October 20, 1976 


1 


274 


Student Senate hold final meeting of term 


May 12. 1977 


1 


275 


Student Senate meets 


Novembers, 1976 


1 


276 


Student Senate News 


December 1, 1976 


1 


277 


Student Senate News 


Decembers, 1976 


1 


278 


Student Senate News 


January 26. 1977 


1 


279 


Student Senate wait elections 


October 27, 1976 


1 


280 


Student Senate: committee list openings 


October 6, 1976 


3 


281 
282 


Student Senate: debates schedule change 


March 23, 1977 


1 


Student Senate: fills committees 


September 22. 1976 


1 


283 


Student Senate: reassemble 


September 1,1976 


1 


284 


Students satistified with CSC 


March 16, 1977 


7 


285 


Swimming: Clays alma mater falls to esc 


February 9, 1977 


10 


286 


Swimming: drown all pc teams 


February 23, 1977 


8 


287 


Swimming: finish 8-0 


February 16, 1977 


6 


288 


Swimming: Nanzmen drown 


January 26, 1977 


6 


289 


Swimming: nanzmen fifth in naia 


March 9, 1977 


7 


290 


Swimming: Nanzmen undefeated again 


February 2, 1977 


8 


291 


Swimming: Nanzmen win relays 


December 1. 1976 


6 


292 


Swimming: Perriello first 


March 23. 1977 


6 


293 


Swimming: rip alfred tech 


Decembers. 1976 


7 


294 


Swimming: set marks but fall 


February 16, 1977 


8 


295 


Swimming: swimmers rip t>oro 


February 9, 1977 


9 


296 


Swimming: to relays 


November 17, 1976 


7 


297 


Swimming: win womens conference 


March 2, 1977 


8 


298 


Swimming: women capture AIAWS 


March 16, 1977 


10 


299 


Swimming: women capture Canadian crown 


January 26, 1977 


8 


300 


Swimming: women fifth 


March 9. 1977 


8 


301 


Swimming: women perfect also 


February 2, 1977 


8 


302 


Swimming: women should dominate 


December 1, 1976 


6 


303 


Swimming: women win three of four 


February 23, 1977 


8 


304 


TBE helps clarion band 


September 22. 1976 


8 


305 


Teacher exams: date scheduled 


August 22. 1976 


5 


306 


Television Club 


September 1, 1976 


1 



Clarion Call 



Aug 1976-May 1977 





A 


B 1 


C 


307- 


Fennis: CSC club March 23, 1977 


8 


308' 


Fennis: drop opener September 22, 1976 


7 


309' 


Fennis: net optimism ' 


September 15. 1976 


8 


310" 


Fennis: netters aced twice ' 


September 29. 1976 


7 


311 ■ 


fennis: netters defeated in finale < 


Dctober27. 1976 


7 


312" 


fennis: netters pass mercyhurst < 


Dctobere, 1976 


7 


313 


Tennis: Netters win < 


October 20, 1976 


6 


314 


Theater: summer stages ' 


August 22, 1976 


4 


315 


Theatre: Fiddler 


September 22, 1976 


8 


316 


Theatre: Mary Shines on Stage 


February 16. 1977 


1 


317 


Theatre: Miss Reardon drinks a little 


September 15, 1976 


5 


318 


Theatre: shew tamed 


April 20, 1977 


5 


319 


Theatre: Tame Shew 


April 27, 1977 


1 


320 


Threater: little mary sunshine 


February 9, 1977 


5 


321 
322 


Threatre: mrs reardon now til Saturday 


September 22, 1976 


5 


Title IX brings changes 


September 22, 1976 


1 


323 


Title IX explained 


August 22, 1976 


1 


324 


Title IX: workshop held 


October 13, 1976 


8 


325 


Townsend, Charles: internships offered 


March 9. 1977 


4 


326 


Track Team: men women run past bonnies 


March 23, 1977 


8 


327 


Track: tracskster rip Geneva 


April 27, 1977 


5 


328 


Track: CSC Thinclads finish season 


August 22, 1976 


15 


329 


Track: men run at Bonaventure 


February 23, 1977 


8 


330 


Track: runners appear strong 


August 22, 1976 


15 


331 


Tremer, Anne: exchange student returns 


November 3, 1976 


8 


332 


Trustees discuss plans for next semester 


April 20, 1977 


1 


333 


Tuition: CAS rally fight increase 


March 30, 1977 


1 


334 


Tuition: CAS takes part in burning issue 


May 5, 1977 


1 


335 


Tuition: increase Is reality 


April 20, 1977 


1 


336 


Tuition: raise for state colleges 


February 9, 1977 


1 


337 


Tuition: senate fights 


March 9, 1977 


1 


338 


Turnbull, Merrlam PS! Titlists 


Decembers, 1976 


6 


339 


Tutition: fight tuition: write letters 


March 2, 1977 


1 


340 


Tutition: Shapp suggests raise for state coleges 


March 2, 1977 


1 


341 


Tutoring program in 4th year 


August 22, 1976 


6 


342 


Vayda, Kenneth: wins award 


Octot«er13, 1976 


5 


343 


Venango keeps in touch with main campus 


March 2, 1977 


5 


344 


Volleyball: 11-6 after conquering the rock 


November 3, 1976 


12 


345 


Volleyball: spikers end season 


November 17, 1976 


7 


346 


Volleyball: spikers even slate at 2-2 


October 20. 1976 


7 


347 


Volleyball: women spikers begin season 


October 13. 1976 


11 


348 


Volleyball: woomen spike Indiana 


October 27. 1976 


7 


34S 


Water: college supply low 


February 16. 1977 


1 


35C 


I WCCB Drives for childrens hospital 


November 17. 1976 


1 


351 


WCCB radio elects new officers 


April 27. 1977 


3 


352 


! WCCB sports new voices 


November 17. 1976 


4 


35c 


J WCCB works for hospital support 


December 1,1976 


3 


35^ 


^ WCUC: FM station formed 


September 29, 1976 


1 


35£ 


) Weaver, Ernestine: at Olympics 


August 22, 1976 


14 


35€ 


) Whetstone Run: play at coffeehouse 


October 6, 1976 


3 


35/ 


^ Who's who names 23 


February 2, 1977 


1 






Clarion Call 



Aug 1976-May1977 



358 



359 



360 



361 



362 



363 



364 



365 



366 



367 



368 



369 



370 



371 



372 



373 



374 



375 



who' s who sou ght 



Wres tling 



Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrestli ng 
Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrestling 



W restlin g 
Wrestling 



Wrestling 



Wrest ling 



Wrestling 



accent on youth 



anyth i ng can ha ppen 



CSC third in EWL 



haven rock fal to surging eagle matmen 



head for EWL 



hit tournament trail 



jnteresting quad this weekend 



mat men squeeze ora nge 



no sun would shine on the EWL 



off the mat 



pin Vulcans 



set for invitational 



thrids mean first for bubbmen 
Tickets available for EWL 
wrestlers down pitt 32-13 



young eagle matmen growing 



Writing Skills questioned 



B 



Novembers, 1976 



November 17, 1976 



March 16, 1977 



March 9, 1977 



February 16, 1977 



March 2, 1977 



February 16, 1977 



Decembers, 1976 



December 1, 1976 



March 23, 1977 



February 2, 1977 



February 2, 1977 



December 1, 1976 



February 23, 1977 



February 9, 1977 



February 9, 1977 



January 26, 1977 



Decembers, 1976 



8 



6^ 
7 



6^ 
6 



11 



The Clarinn Call 



Vol. 48, No. 1 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 



Gemmell Gives 
Final Welcome 



For sixteen years I have been 
privileged to serve Clarion 
State College and to welcome 
students bacic to the campus 
each fall. During that span of 
time your alma mater has 
experienced significant growth 
and change. 

The quantitative aspects of 
our growth are most easily 
observable. Both the student 
body and the staff have in- 
creased five-fold, and the state 
appropriation per student six- 
fold. The annual operating 
budget jumped from $1 million 
to $19 million, while financial 
aid to students rose from $30,000 
annually to an impressive 
$3,500,000. 

The maximum salary of a 
Professor rose from $9,000 to 
$26,000 for the academic year. 
The numt)er of volumes in our 
library increased from 39,000 to 
270,000 which was accomplished 
by increasing our expenditure 
of library books from $7,000 
annually to more than $280,000 a 
year. Since 1960 we have in- 
vested more than $40 million in 
buildings and plant im- 
provements. 

These gains are impressive 
but they would be hollow, in- 
deed, unless accompanied by 
comparable growth in the 
quality of the academic, 
cultural, and recreational 
services we render to students 
and other constituents 
throughout the Commonwealth. 
Fortunately, Clarion has a good 
record here as well. Our growth 
had been characterized by 
quality in quantity. 

In 1960, for example, Clarion 
students were all enrolled in a 
single degree program, as 
contrasted with five different 
degrees now available, and a 
similar expansion has occurred 
in our graduate offerings. 
Clarion was the first state 
college in Pennsylvania to offer 
degrees in Liberal Arts and in 
Business Administration, to 
offer M.A., M.S., M.S.L.S. 
degrees, to (^)en a branch 
campus, to establish an off- 
campus environmental center, 
to conduct a Human Relations 
Audit, to cooperate with the 
local community in offering a 
joint college-community con- 
cert program, to ouisummate 
successfully an urban renewal 
grant to increase campus 
acreage. 

It was the first institution u. 
the nation to conduct a 
Worlcshop for Science Fiction 
Writers, and the only institution 
in the nation to receive a grant 
from the National Science 
Foundation to support its 
unique summer Archaeolo^cal 
Program. 

Clarion enjoys a democratic 
form of student government 
which administers in excess of 
$300,000 annually. Grants 
totaling $400,000 have been 
received since 1970 to ext«id 



educational opportunity and as 
a result our enrollment of 
minority students has increased 
five-fold since 1968. 

In the field of extracurricular 
activities, the debate team has 
posted an outstanding perennial 
national record in competition 
with major universities. The 
college newspaper has 
remained a forceful advocate of 
free, open, and responsible 
expression. Numerous in- 
dividual and team champions 
have brought significant 
recognition to the college at 
both state and national levels. 
Our artists, dramatists, 
musicians, and writers have 
enriched the campus en- 
vironment by their con- 
tributions to our life together. 

And there is more to come — 
nothing is so constant as change 
at Clarion. This year we ven- 
ture for the first time into 
cooperative academic offerings 
between the Venango Campus 
and Pitt's TitusvUle Center. A 
major construction will be 
under way by October to extend 
our heating, lighting, and other 
utility lines beneath Main Street 
to the North Campus to prepare 
the site for the new Business 
Administration building. 

Other new projects for this 
year Include a new ceramics 
laboratory In the former 
laundry, a new accounting 
laboratory on the ground floor 
of Founders Hall, the con- 
struction of an FM radio station 
and transmission tower, new 
research and instructional 
equipment for the sciences, and 
finally the search for a new 
President. 

As you carry forward that 
search I hope you will keep on 
returning to the question: 
"Where are we going?" Since 
students do so much to deter- 
mine the character of a college, 
the answer is largely In your 
hands. The voyage ahead will 
be as wonderful as you dare to 
make it. 

President 
James Gemmell 




WELCOME BACK CSC STUDENTS. Pictured above is the walk between Peirce Science 
Center and Harvey Student Union. Photographer Mike Dodds caught this quiet scene on 
film during a moment of idleness during the summer. Things will be different thou^, as 
Clarion begins its 109th year. 



Title IX Explained 



What is Title IX? This will be 
an Increasingly Important and 
pertinent question during the 
fall semester. 

The Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare defines 
Title IX as, " . . . that portion of 
the education amendment of 
1972 which forbids 
discrimination of the basis of 
sex In educational programs or 
activities which receive federal 
funds." 

This definition closely 
corresponds to the statement 
made by Peter E. Holmes, 
director of the office of Civil 
Rights. Holmes quotes Title IX 
saying, "No person in the 
United States shall, on the basis 
of sex, be excluded from par- 
ticipation in, be denied the 
benefits of, or be subjected to 
discrimination under any 
education program or activity 
receiving Federal Financial 
Assistance. . ." 

In essence Title IX is another 
step in the Federal Legislation 
to put an end to discrimination 
on the basis of sex, ethnic 
background, or religion etc. 
While more emphasis has been 
placed on sex discrimination, 
Title IX is an attempt to 



prohibit all discrimination. 

Title IX became effective on 
July 21, 1975 and by July 21, 1976 
each Institution was to have 
conducted a self-evaluation and 
prepared a statement of 
remedial affirmative action. 

The Clarion State College 
Title IX coordinating com- 
mittee Is headed by Dr. William 
McCauley who Is an acting 
officer in the affirmative action 
program. McCauley along with 
the rest of the committee, 
Janice Horn, Francis Shope and 
Susan VanMeter, met these 
requirements. 

The self-evaluation was done 
during the spring semester of 
last year In the departments of 
Admissions, Financial Aid, 
Placement, Athletics, Student 
Affairs, Academic Affairs and 
the Personnel office. Included 
in the more relavent material 
were the following Items : 

Admissions — Special efforts 
should be made to register 
female minority students. 

Athletics — Generally 
speaking most of the public 
thought Title IX dealt only with 
athletics. This of course Is not 
triie as Title IX dealt with all 
aspects of the Institution. For a 



Town Invites Students 



The RetaU Division of the 
Greater Clarion Area Chamber 
of Commerce will ^ransor this 
year's "Welcome Back CSC 
Students," August 23 through 
August 30. 

Special discounts to the 
students will be given by local 
merchants Including 
Apollodourus Music, Brown's 
Boot Shop, Campus Shoes, 
Crooks Clothing, Crooks Shoes, 
Dltz Hardware, Dorian Shoppe, 
Fabrics Etc., Gala Galleries, 
Gallagher Drugs, and House of 
Music. 

Also participating will be 



James Jewelers, Jerri's, Marie 
Shoppe, Merle Norman 
Boutique, G. C. Murphy, J. C. 
Penney Co., Rag Shop, Ray's 
Camera Lounge, Shooks Office 
Supply, Village Book and Gift 
Center, Variety Distributors, 
and Wein Brothers. 

On Wednesday, August 25, a 
free disco-theque dance will be 
held on Jefferson Street, beise 
the Park. 

Merchants will be open from 7 
to 9 p.m. on Monday, AugUst 30, 
and all CSC students are urged 
to visit the participating stores. 

Registration for gifts will be 
held in the stores during the 



week, with the drawings to be 
held on Monday the 30th. 
Names will be posted at the 
entrance of the Chamber of 
Commerce Office from where 
free soft drinks will t>e available 
on Monday evening. The 
Chamber Office has been 
moved from its previous 
location to its present address 
at 517 Main Street. 

Small tokens will be given on 
Monday evening and all CSC 
students are urged to visit the 
stores throughout the week to 
become better acquainted with 
them and the merchandise ttiey 
have to offer. 



more detailed account of the 
self-evaluation from the 
athletic department see the 
sports pages. 

There is also some concern 
over the fact that males out- 
number females and vice-versa 
in certain academic programs. 
For the most part, however, the 
self-evaluation reports of the 
various departments found 
little or no inequities. A copy of 
the self-evaluations may be 
viewed In Room 222, Founders 
Hall. 

The recommendations will be 
released in the near future, as 
soon as all effected individuals 
are back on campus to begin the 
fall semester. 

While the recommendations 
have yet to be released, the 
policy statement of Clarion 
State College has been issued. It 
states: "It Is the policy of 
Clarion State College not to 
discriminate on the basis of sex 
in its educational programs, 
activities, or employment 
policies as required by Title IX 
of the 1972 educational amend- 
ment. 

"Inquiries regarding com- 
plalnce with Title IX may be 
directed to Dr. William Mc- 
Cauley at Room 222, Founders 
Hall or to the director of the 
office of Civil Rights, Depart- 
ment of Health, Education and 
Welfare, 330 Independence Ave. 
South West, Washington, D.C. 
20201. 

As soon as the coordinating 
committee's recommendations 
are made public, students and 
faculty will be^ to see the 
changes taking place at Clarion 
State College. 

The rapidity with which the 
changes take place will vary 
from almost immediately to a 
year depending on the nature of 
each recommendation. In any 
case, Title IX will definately be 
implemented at CSC and should 
be understood by everyone 
associated with Clarion State 
College. 



THE CALL—Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
I^aSe 2 Sunday, Aug. 22, lt76 

Editorially 
Speaking 



Give, Then You Will Receive 

When I returned to Clarion a little over a week 
ago I found myself amongst a quiet, almost dead 
campus. Granted, the buildings were still there, 
however, they were empty and reeked with silence. 

It was then when I began to realize that although 
the physical layout was the same, this was not the 
same Clarion SUte Cc^ege that I've known for the 
past two years. It lacked activity and noise, it 
lacked people, and without people there is no life — 
without YOU there is no Qarion State. 

Clarion is what YOU make it Not you as a whole, 
rather you as an individual. What you'll get out of 
Clarion is determined by what you put into it. 

The late President Kennedy once said "Ask not 
what your country can do for you, but what you can 
do for your country.** This same principle can be 
applied as CSC. If you're the type who is *'me** 
oriented then maybe it's time for a change. You 
won't get anything if you aren't willing to give first. 

For the freshmen, welcome to Clarion. You have 
just embarked on a four year journey. Don't just 
exist on the journey — the years go by much too 
fast. Learn from them and offer them what you 
can. 

To the sophomores and juniors — you've already 
seen what Clarion has to offer. For many of you 
you've already given an immeasurable amount, 
but for the rest of you it's time to begin. 

And finally seniors. It's your last year at CSC. 
This, however, shouldn't give you the idea that 
because you've given for three years it's now time 
to sit back, relax and receive. Your experience and 
ideas are extremely valuable, continue to spread 
them. 

Make CSC live again and your rewards will be 
plentiful. 



Letters To The Editor 



College Reoders 

Editor. THE CALL 

Dear Students, 

As President of the College 
Readers, it is my pleasure to 
welcmne you to Clarion State 
CoU^e. F<Mr those of who are 
new to our campus, the Coll^^ 
Realtors is an organization that 
expkwes, through performaiMe, 
literary works. In shmrt, «re do 
(M-al interpretatimi. 

In the recent past, we have 
presmted an oral interpretation 
festival, the theme of wiiich 
was, "The Clown in Art," as 
well as la^ years' productimi of 
John Brown's Body. This 
pnxhaction, directed by the 
faculty advisor of College 
Read«9, Dr. Mary Hardwick, 
not only won acclaim tor its 
excellent individual per- 
formances, but also was 
acknowled^d by the Bic«i- 
tennial Commission for its 
contributicm to this historic 
year. 

This fall, the College Readers 
are again presetting an oral 
interpretation festival. The 
theme for the festival is 
"Villains in Uterature," azMl 
promises to rival our pa^ 
accesses. Festivals are par- 
ticularly exciting, because 
studoits from other schocris 
attend, as well as guest per- 
formers and critics. 

If you wish to find out more 
atwirt our <H*ganization watch 
the daily bulletin and Qarion 
CALL tor turther infmination 



about meetings, or come 
directly to the main office of the 
Speech, Cwnmunicaticm and 
Theatre Department in Mar- 
wick-Boyd and ask for Dr. 
Hardwick or myself. 

We are looking forward to this 
year. The prospect of new 
stwtents participating with us is 
always exciting. Whetter you 
suppmrt vm with your active 
contributkm or audience at- 
tendance, we hope to give you 
tbe best year of oral in- 
terpretati(N) ever 1 

Willing You Success, 
, MaryNMil^ 

Presidrat, CoUe^ Readers 

WCCB 

Editor, The CALL. 

Campus Radio Statira WCCB 
returns to tbe air tliis semester 
with the very best in music, 
q)orts and news. Your rtudrat 
radio station is at 640 on your 
AM dial, and 90 Cable FM off 
campus. 

The over 90 studmts at WCCB 
welcome you to Clarion and 
Clarion State College 1976, and 
extMKi a welcome to each of you 
to join us by listening and by 
volunteering your time to work 
for us. 

Tune us in at 640 AM, 90 FM, 
and we'll let you know how to 
get involved. Our offices are in 
room 102 Harvey Hall, we're the 
center of the campus ! 
The Staff and 
Management 
of WCCB 



FRANKLY SPEAKING. . . by phil frank 




AT LEA^r rU KMOW WHVr 



©COLLEGE MEDIA SERVICES-BOX »«I1-BERKELEY. CA.»47D9 



Letters 
Policy 

Announced 

The following is tbe policy 
which has beoi established by 
the executive board of the 
Clarion Call concerning letters 
to the editor: 

1. All letters must be signed, 
however, names may be 
withheld request. 

2. All letters must be turned 
Into the Call office. Room 1 
Harvey Hall, by noon on 
Tuesday. Those letters not 
meeting the deadline will be 
held for the f(^owing issue. And 
finally, 

3. The executive board 
reserves the right to iKrid those 
letters whidMve feel are in poor 
taste, damaging or slanderous. 
Writers of such said letters will 
be contacted and justification 
given for the decision to hold the 
letter. 



Questionable Quiz 



1. What was the first 
coeducational college in the 
U.S.? 

a. WiUiam and Mary 
b.Oberlin 

c. Virginia College 

d. Boston University 

2. Which state was the first to 
require license plates? 

a. California 

b. New Jersey 

c. New York 

d. Pennsylvania 

3. Who did King Kong fall in 
love with? 

4. True or false — Howdy 
Doody's faithful Indian com- 
panion was Chief lliunderthud. 

5. A baseball player is 
standing deep in the batters 
box. He places his back foot <mi 
the line marking the end of the 
box. Is this a legal position? 

6. Who starred opposite of 
Clark Gable in Gone With the 
Wind? 

a. Vivian Leigh 

b. Cathy Rykaczewski 

c. Susan Hayward 

d. Betty Davis 

7. Who was tbe Marx Brothers 
Father? 

a. Bimbo 

b. Bumbo 

c. Gimbo 

d. Gummo 

8. How many gallons of water 
can CSC's blue wato- tower 
hold? 

a. 100,000 

b. 250,000 

c. 500,000 

d. 750,000 

9. What was Thmnas Jef- 
ferson's profession? 

a. blacksmith 

b. farmer 

c. news printer 

d. stiue keeper 

10. How many years did the 
Cathedral of Notre Dame take 
to build? 

a. 59 



b.66 
c. 72 
d.78 

11. For what is MUan, Italy 
known? 

a. Italy's greatest industrial 
and textile center 

b. it's glassware and 
tapestries 

c. Italy's autom<^ile center 

d. Italy's best port 

12. What is the capital of 
ScotlaiMl? 

a. Cardiff 

b. Edinburgh 

c. Glasgow 

d. Yarmouth 

13. Who wrote "The 
Philadelphian"? 

a. Nicholas Monsarrat 

b. John O'Hara 

c. John P. Marquand 
d.RidiardPoweU 

14. UndM* which campus 
building was the football 
stadium origtaially located? 

15. Who won the 1976 Wim- 
pledon men's singes com- 
petition? 

a. Jimmy Connors 

b. Die Nastase 

c. Bjom BtM-g 
d.Roscoe Tanner 

16. What is Uttle Orphan 
Annle'sdf^'s name? 



17. Who wrote "Thirteen 
Days?" 

a. John F. Kennedy 

b. Robert Kennedy 

c. Ted Kennedy 

18. What is a plummet? 

a. wei{^t 

b. feather 

c. plunger 
d.hat 

19. Who was the wicked witch 
in the Wizard of Oz? 

a. Billy Burke 

b. Margaret Hamilton 

c. Gloria Swanson 

d. Joan Crawford 

20. What type of dog did 
Lyndon Johnson have as pets? 

a. Beagles 

b. Collies 

c. Poodles 
d.^l>antels 

21. What is Elton Jcriui's Real 
name? 

a. Tim Lyons 

b. Feminand Michaels 

c. Reginald Dwight 

d. Ricardo McDaniels 

BONUS: In the 1968 Winter 
Olympics cmly one gcrid medal 
was wwi by the U.S. Where 
were these Olympics held and 
whowontteg(rid? 



The editors of the 
CLARION CALL 
would like to wel- 
come all students 
to CSC and wish 
them luck in the 
upcoming year. 



The Oarion Call 



Office; te o i I 
vMriMiSlafo 



STAFF 

Editor-in-ClMf Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor BobYeatts 

Feature EdHw Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson n* 

Business Mamfor Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 



•14-226.MM Ext. ZS9 
16214 



Advisor Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

iCrfl»|ii>ltilili»fy1 



CiiCHlatiM Manafer 
Photofiapiiefs 

Librarians 



Staff 



Kurt Snyder 
Michael Dodds 
John Stunda 
Mary Carson 
Lauren Stopp 

Denise DiGiammarino, 
Brian Elford, Jim Harrison, 
Sue Kovensky, Ray Morton, 
Al Phillips 



'vl.XS |P9f ^SOWMi MCk 

1 S mmw ■■<»• INw. 







« 



•EPKESCNTCO worn NATIONAL ADVESTISINC t 

National Educatioaal Advertising Service*, Inc. 

MO LcsincMMi Ave. New York. N. V. 10017 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 Pa«e 3 



Students Reminded Of Regulations 



The members of the Law 
Enforcement and Safety 
Department, located in the 
McEntire Building behind 
Campt)ell Hall, wish to welcome 
all students to Clarion State 
College and remind them of the 
laws concerning various 
regulations on campus. 
BICYCLES 

All bicycles must be 
registered with the Borough 
Police on South Second §/;reet. 
The station is open from 8 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. Monday through 
Friday. The cost for a license is 
50 cents and is good for one 
year. All bikes must have a 
sounding device on them and 
reflectors - one in the front and 
one on the rear. The bike serial 



numt>ers are recorded, as well 
as a description of the bicycle. 
This aids in finding stolen bikes 
and returning them to their 
proper owners. 

If a bicycle is not registered 
the fine ranges from $5 to $25. 
Besides this fine there is also an 
$11 court charge and the bike 
can be impounded up to fifteen 
days. 

Under Article 10 of the 
Vehicle code a bike is con- 
sidered a vehicle, therefore the 
vehicle code laws must be 
obeyed. You must follow stop 
signs, lights, use hand signals, 
ride in single file, and give 
pedestrians the right of way. 
STUDENT PARKING 

Any student who has a car on 



Krull Named New 
CSA Business Manager 



Amongst the many new faces 
at Clarion State College this 
year is Lee Allen Krull. Krull, 
25, who replaced Myron 
Klingensmith, began working 
June as the Business Manager 
of the Clarion Students' 
Association. 

Krull, a native of Erie, at- 
tended Harborcreek High 
School. He then started at 
Gannon College and graduated 
from Edinboro State College in 
1973 with a BA in Political 
Science concentrating in Public 
Administration. 

He is currently doing 




A. LEE KRULL 



Student I.D.'s 

May bie picked up 
Sun. Aug. 22 6-8 pm 

Harvey Hall 

Tues. Aug. 24 
Fri. Au& 27 
8:30 a.m. -12 noon 
1 p.m. - 5 p.m. 

B-57 Carlson 



graduate work on a part time 
basis at Edinboro. 

Prior to coming to Clarion 
Krull was the assistant to the 
Business Administrator for the 
Wattsburg area school district. 
He was also employed as 
assistant city manager of 
Titusville. 

His administrative internship 
from Edinboro was in the 
municipal affairs building in Oil 
City. 

For the past seven years 
Krull has been a PIAA 
basketball and baseball official. 
He recently joined the Clarion 
chapter for basketball officials 
and is scheduled for some high 
school games this season. 

While in college he was active 
in sports and fraternity life. 
Said Krull, "I enjoy the college 
atmosphere. I plan on being 
very active here and attending 
most of the activities." 



campus must have it 
registered, even if its use is 
intermittent. Students are only 
allowed to park in those lots 
designated for student parking: 
B, between Campbell and 
Marwick-Boyd; D. between 
Ralston and Given; I, the new 
lot on Wood Street above the 
tennis courts; and J, between 
Carrier and Nair. 

Students receiving financial 
assistance must check at the 
financial aid office, 1st floor 
Egbert, before registering a 
car. 

According to Section 301 of 
the Regulations Governing the 
Parking of Vehicles at Clarion 
State College all vehicles 
parked at CSC shall display a 
current parking decal on the 
left rear bumper. A parking 
permit decal may be obtained 
at the Department of Law 
Enforcement and Safety bet- 
ween 7 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. The cost for the 
decal is $5 for one semester and 
$8 for the year. 

Fines may be imposed on 
cars for the following reasons: 1 
backed into a space, $1.00; 2. 
parked in no parking area, 
$2.00; 3. parked in an 
unauthorized area, $2.00; 4. 
Unauthorized use of a guest 
space, $2.00; and 5. Failure to 
register vehicles and/or display 
authorized decal or permit. 

Students who wish to bring 
cars up for short periods of time 
must get a temporary parking 
permit. These permits, are 
given for one week intervals at 
$1.00 per peek. 

Guests at the college may get 
a temporary parking permit 
free of charge at McEntire 
during regular office hours. 

According to Section 400 of 
the Regulations manual no 



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Q) SCHOOL 




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that can mix or mate 

Clothes that keep a girl looking 
and feeling great no matter 
where her school life takes her. 
. .from the classroom to the 
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game of the season. 

SEE OUR COLLECTION OF 

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Tops, Sweaters, Blouses, 

Shirts, Vests, Lingerie 



COLLEGE RECEPTION 

Welcome Students 

Aug. 30-Monday 

7:00-9:00 p.m. 

BUDGET PRICES. 




person shall park a vehicle or 
permit it to stand attended or 
unattended at Clarion State 
College in any of the following 
places : 

1. Within an intersection 

2. On a crosswalk 

3. On a sidewalk 

4. In a loading zone (unless 
the vehicle is t>eing loaded or 
unloaded. 

5. On the roadway within 15 
feet of a fire hydrant 

6. In an unauthorized area 

7. In any parking place other 
than that designated on the 
vehicle's decal. 

8. In any area other than a 
regular designated parking 
space which shall be marked by 
a line or signs. 

Any person violating any 
provisions of Section 400 of this 
article shall, upon summary 
conviction before a magistrate, 
be sentenced to pay a fine of not 
more than $5.00 and costs of 
prosecution, $11.00. 

FIREARMS 

No one is permitted to keep 
firearms in their rooms. Those 
students wishing to bring 
firearms to CSC may take them 
to McEntire where they will be 
registered and stored for you. 



ROOM KEYS 

All students are reminded to 
lock their rooms at all times. An 
unlocked door is just an open 
invitation for theft. Anyone 
losing their room key may have 
it replaced at a $3 cost. 

Also, students are en- 
couraged to write down all 
serial numbers on stereos, 
televisions and other valuable 
articles. This makes it easier to 
track down equipment which 
might be stolen from you. If you 
wish to take them to Law En- 
forcement and Safety, the serial 
numl)ers will be kept on file for 
you. 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Emergency transportation is 
available for those individuals 
who become sick or injured on 
campus. Transportation to local 
medical facilities is free .of 
charge. Transportation to 
distant medical facilities is 
provided at the rate of $1.50 per 
loaded mile. The fee for 
students who need tran- 
sportation from off-campus 
housing is $5.00 to any local 
medical facility. 

The college ambulance is also 

used to back-up the community 
ambulance service. 



NEOISTEREO DIAMOND RINGS 



^// geii/t/ne gems/niies 




A DIAMOND 
ENGAGEMENT RING 

From James Jewelers 

Says: 

WELCOAAE BACK! 

lAAISSEDYOU! 

I LOVE YOU I 

Without Uttering A 

Single Sound. 

James Jewelers 

The Diamond People 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^^^^ ^ Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 





Come Blow Your Horn 



Summer Theater Stag 
Four Productions 



Above: Gewge Washingtcm Slept Here 
Below: Oh Dad, Poor Dad 



By MAUREEN 
BAALTHANER 
Auditions, scripts, makeup, 
lights, rehearsals,. ..CURTAIN 




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14 Kt. Gold 14 Kt. Gold 

4mm boll earrings 5 mm Ball earrings 

Includes piercingi 



— these are just a few of the 
many exciting aspects of 
theater which were covered 
during the Summer Drama 
Workshop Program. 

The Workshop, which was 
held during the first five weelcs 
of summer school, enabled 
interested students to learn all 
aspects of theater production 
while obtaining three to six 
credits. The students not only 
auditioned and acted, but they 
also learned all the backstage 
techniques such as costumes, 
directing, lighting, props, 
scenery and sound. Instructors 
for the program were Dr. Bob 
H. Copeland and Dr. Adam 
Weiss. 

Twenty three students 
elected to participate 
in the course and four 
IH'oductions were staged. In- 
cluded were "George 
Washington Slept Here," "Oh 
Dad, Poor Dad, Mama's Hung 
You In The Ctoset And I'm 
Feeling So Sad," "Come Btow 
Your Horn," and "Picnic." 

The first play, "George 
Washington Sl^t Here," a 
comedy by Kaufman and Hart, 
ran from June 17-19. Starring in 
major roles were George Jaber, 



Mary Neagley, Dr. Copeland 
and Mike Banner. Dr. Weiss 
directed the play. 

"Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mama's 
Hung You In The Closet And 
I'm Feeling So Sad" was staged 
June 24-26. The play, a farce, 
was done in the round, with the 
stage being set so that the 
audience surrounded it. 
Leading characters in the play, 
which was directed by Herb 
Michaels, were protrayed by 
Mary Jo Ross, Mike Banner, 
Shirley Fisher and Denis 
Heatherington. 

"Come Blow Your Horn," a 
Neil Simon comedy, started off 
the Bicentennial celebration by 
running July 1-3. Directed by 
Mike Banner, the major roles 
were portrayed by Mary 
Neagley, Denis Heatherington, 
and Cheryl Loy. 

The final production of the 
summer was "Picnic." Cast 
into major roles were Shirley 
Fisher, Dyan Leodora, George 
Jaber and Cathy Morelli. This 
drama by William Inge was 
directed by Dr. Copeland and 
staged July 8-10. 

All four productions were 
staged in Uk Marwick-Boyd 
Uttte Theater. 



Where? 

lieauer iemeUrB 



606 Mom St. Clarion 



'Doily 9^5 



Fri. till 9 




I 



1 



'4 

4 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 P««« 5 

CAS Membership 
Drive Announced 



By MAUREEN MALTHANER 

Ray Morton, membership 
chairman for Clarion's Com- 
monwealth Association of 
Students (CAS) chapter, has 
announced a campus CAS 
membership drive to be com- 
pleted in September. Assisting 
Morton are John Stunda, CAS 
coordinator; Pj Magaro, 
president of Student Senate; 
and Bob O'Toole, public 
relations. 

Briefly, CAS can be defined 
as a lobbying organization 
representing the needs, rights, 
and interests of the 80,000 
students of the fourteen state 
owned colleges and university 
of Pennsylvania. 

Priorly known as the Penn- 
sylvania Association of Student 
Governments, CAS gained its 
present title in 1973. It is a 
student-funded, student-run 
organization that maintains 

Enrollment Sees 
Slight Decrease 

Summer school enroUrtient at 
Clarion State College for 1976 
dropped slightly from the 
previous year. 

This year's total summer 
enrollment was 2,254 as com- 
pared to 2,38S in 1975. Of those 
enrolled this year, 1,423 were 
undergraduates, 682 were 
graduated and 149 were 
Venango students. 

Walter Hart, Director of 
Admissions, ami Dr. Roger 
Huffbrd, Director of Summer 
Sessions, feel enrollment for the 
fall semester should be ap- 
proximately the same for 1976 
as it was for 1975. 

Last fall's enrollment was 
5,262 and can be broken down as 
fallows: 

4,574 fuUtime students (266 at 
Venango), 268 parttime 
students (111 at Venango), and 
420 graduate students. 



offices in Harrisburg. 

Some of the activities CAS is 
involved with include af- 
firmative action, some political 
activity, supports the new 
Pennsylvania rape bill, acts as 
a liaison between state agencies 
and higher education, and helps 
in the finances of colleges. 

One example explaining the 
work CAS is engaged in con- 
cerns tuition. The state schools 
in New York and New Jersey 
have been severely slashed this 
year. The state-related schools 
in Pennsylvania: Penn State, 
Temple and University of Pitts- 
burgh, have also been suffering 
budget cuts. 

This year, however, the State 
Colleges and University system 
of Pennsylvania received a 
slight increase. The increase 
wasn't much but it was an in- 
crease, and without the Com- 
monwealth Association of 
Students working for this aid 
tne Pa. students could be 
paying $50 to $100 more a year 
for tuition. 

CAS is funded, for the most 
part, by a one dollar ($1) per 
semester fee. This pays for staff 
(including two fulltime lobbyist 
hi Harrisburg), office space, 
postage, telephone, and other 
necessities needed to run a 
viable organization. The 
membership fee is (^tional, but 
by becoming a memt>er it will 
make it easier for CAS to make 
it easier for you. 

As an additional attraction 
the Clarion CAS chapter is 
working to develop concert 
programs, student discounts, 
parties and other activities hi 
order to give the students a 
college life which is just a little 
bit better. 

If interested in t>econiing a 
member of CAS or if you have 
any questi<ms concerning the 
organization stop into the 
Student Senate office, 2nd floor 
Egbert, or see Ray Morton, 
Ralston Hall. 



Dates Scheduled 
For Teacher Exams 



PfCBic 



/ 




students completing teacher 
preparation programs may 
take the National Teacher 
Examinatins on any of the three 
different test dates announced 
by Educational Testing Service, 
a non-profit, educational 
organization which prepares 
and administers this testing 
program. 

Dates for the testing of 
prospective teachers are: 
November 13, 1976, February 
19, 1977, and July 16, 1977. The 
tests will t>e given at nearly 400 
locations throu^iout the United 
States. 

Results of the National 
Teachm* Examinations are used 
by many large school districts 
as one of several factors in the 
selectim of new teachers and 
by several states for cer- 
tification or licensing of 
teachers. 

Some colleges also require all 
seniors preparing to teach, to 
take the examinations. 

On each full day of testing, 
pro^>ective teachers may take 
the Common Examinations 
which measure their 
professimial preparation and 
general educational 
background and an Area 
Examination which measures 
their mastery of the subject 



they expect to teach. 

Prospective candidates 
should contact the school 
systems in which they seek 
employment, or their colleges, 
for specific advice on which 
examinations to take and on 
which dates they should be 
taken. 

The BuIlettD of Information 
fm* Camttdates contains a list of 
test centers, and general hi- 
formation about the 
examinations, as well as a 
Registration Form. 

Cities may be obtained from 
college placement officers, 
school personnel departments, 
or directly from National 
Teacher Examinations, Box 
911, Educational Testing Ser- 
vice, Princeton, N. J. 08540. 



Town & Country 
Diy Cleaners 

508 Main St 



444our Shirt Service 
1-Hour Dry Cleaning 






Years Old! 

AND STILL GROWING 



Apollodorus-the music store 



Albums, 8 tracks, cassettes 
Sheet music and books 

Panasonic Car Stereo Systems 

Watts Record Care Products 

Scotch Brand Blank Tape 
Related Needs 



Welcome Back! 

Apotlodorus 

506 MAIN ST., CLARION 

OPEN DAILY 

9:30-5:30 

MON. and FRI. 'Til 9 P.M. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
P*K«* Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 

2151 Attended 
Summer Orientation 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sunday Aug. 22, 1976 Page 7 



This past summer 2151 fresh- 
men, transfer students, parents 
and guests participated in 
Clarion State College's seventh 
annual Orientation program. Of 
the total, 1086 were students. 
The program, which ran from 
June 21 through July 30, gave 
incoming students an op- 
portunity to establish a two day 
residence on campus for a look 
at academic programs, 
residence hall life, and extra- 
curricular activities. 

The Orientation program was 
under the direction of Ms. 
Marllynn Mikolusky, assistant 
dean of Student Life Services. 
Working along with her were 
Ms. Carol Gradziel and Mr. 
Noah Hart, both assistants to 
the dean of Student Life Ser- 
vices. 

Also working closely with the 
program were twelve student 



Center Board 
Committee chair- 
man are needed 
for the Publicity 
and House Affairs 
Committees. Any- 
one interested in 
one of these posi- 
tions may picl( up 
an application in 
the Student Acti- 
vities Office, Har- 
vey Hall. 



Orientation Leaders. Selected 
from a large group of ap- 
plicants, the Orientation 
Leaders participated in a week 
long workshop preparing them 
for the task of acquainting 
others with the many aspects of 
college life. 

Orientation leaders included 
seniors Jim Henberg, Apollo; 
Ray Morton, McKees Rocks; 
Jim Shaw, Harmony; and Mary 
Wise, Butler. Juniors Lenny 
Bashline, Clarion; Denise 
DiGiammarino, East Brady; 
Gregg Kazor, Butler. 

Also Maureen Malthaner, 
Erie; Shirley Panno, Pitts- 
burgh; and Bob Work, Pitts- 
burgh. Finally sophomoers 
Cathy Rykaczewski, Natrona; 
and Joyce Sedlock, Elizabeth. 

During the summer ap- 
proximately 200 people con- 
stituted each of the ten sessions. 
Students were exposed to in- 
formative presentations by 
members of the faculty and 
administration, discussions of 
student life, and a two-hour tour 
by Orientation Leaders. 

They also underwent 
processing for pre-registration, 
had meal tickets and I.D. cards 
made, and received in- 
formation concerning financial 
aid and housing for the fall. 

Parents and guests in at- 
tendance participated in 
separate programs with faculty 
and administrators, as well as a 
discussion presented by a panel 
of student Orientation Leaders. 
They had an opportunity to 
discuss aspects of college living 
which concern them, and also 
familiarize themselves with the 
Clarion community through 
meeting various community 
representatives. 




^Diamond? 



From Biblical times, the di&mond has been linked 

with love and fidelity. Throughout the ages, 

it was considered one of the world's most precious 

substances. The ring mounting, being circular, 

denotes "love without end!' With this traditicm, 

naturally, your engagement diamond ^ould be 

chosen carefully, and be of the finest quality within 

your budget. We will be happy to explain the 
"Four C's" of diamond value to you according to 

the standards 6f the American Gem Society— 

a select, professional organization of fine jewelers 

working in behalf of fine diamond customers 

like you. 




MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCIErr 



IMcNutt Jeweliy 

528 Main Str«*t 

Clarion, Po. 16214 

(814) 226-7041 



"^^ 



I M ■ 



**r 




1976 ORIENTATION LEADERS. Seated 1. to r.: Cathy RykaczewsU, Joyce Sedlock, 
Maureen Malthaner, Denise DiGiammarino, Mary Wise and Shirley Panno. Standing 1. to 
r. : Lenny BashUne, Bob Work, Gregg Kazor, Jim Shaw, Ray Morton and Jim Hendberg. 



Tutoring Program In Fourth Year 



This year the Student 
Developing office is again of- 
fering its tutorial service. The 
program, run by Mr. Louis F. 
Tripodi, Asst. to the Director of 
Student Development, is now in 
its fourth year. Last year the 
program was used by ap- 
proximately 600 students, or 
15% of the Clarion un- 
dergraduate enrollment. 

The tutoring staff this year 
consists of 35 graduate and 
undergraduate students. To be 
eligible to tutor, students must 
undergo an interview, have 
recommendations and a 3.0 
grade average in their major. 

Prospective tutors undergo a 
tutor training program. It is a 
six-hour one day program 
which covers reading and study 
skills, survey techniques, 
student attitudes, and the 
psychological aspects of 
tutoring. 

Courses in which tutoring is 
available are: 

BUSINESS — Business Math 
131 and 132, and Business 
Statistics. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE ~ 
French, German, and Spanish. 

MATHEMATICS — 111, 112, 



151, 152, 171, and 172. 

MUSIC -111. 

SCIENCE - Biol. HI, Gen. 
Biol. 153 and 154, Gen. Chem. 
153 and 154, Gen. Phys. 251 and 
252, Earth Science 111, Phys. 
Sci. Ill and 112. 

SKILLS - English, Reading 
and Studying. 

SOCIAL SCIENCES - Psy. 
211, Soc. 211, History 111, 112, 
Sand. 213, Pol. Sci. 210 and 211. 

SPECIAL EDUCATION — 
111. 

SPEECH PATHOLOGY 

Along with these courses, 
efforts are being made to ex- 
pand the course offerings in the 
tutoring program along with a 
possible expansion of the 
tutoring program into the 
summer semester. 

Most tutoring sessions will be 
individual with some sessions 
meeting with three or more 
students. Students who wish to 
be tutored may sign up for one 
hour sessions that may meet 
once or twice a week. Students 
may also decide whether they 
wish to he tutored for one week 
or up to one semester. 

This year the tutoring 
program will stress efficiency 



Kx!» ROOST 

next to Jefferson Apts. 

226-8661 
Welcomes Back Students 

with a 28% Discount 
Men. Aug. 23-Thurs. Aug. 26 



L 



Our New Mama Gena's 

Home Baiced Pizza 
freshly made while you wait. 

Look For Nightly Specials 



in scheduling students for their 
respective tutorial sessions in 
an attempt to cut down on the 
time between the signing up of a 
student and the student's first 
appointment. 

All sessions offered to 
students are free of charge. Any 
student interested in receiving 
assistance in any of the courses 
offered may sign up in Mr. 
Tripodi's office, 114 Egbert 
Hall. 

24 New Faculty 
Members Hired 

There will be 24 new faces in 
the Clarion State College 
faculty when the fall term 
begins on Tuesday. 

Only 19 new faculty members 
have been added as of last 
Wednesday with the other five 
hirings in the process. These 
five positions will cover the 
Psychology and Special 
Education Departments as well 
as the All- Year School . 

Of the 19 faculty members 
now under contract, 11 are in 
Business Administration. They 
are: 

Dr. Shiv K. Arora, Associate 
Professor; Gregory D. Barnes, 
Assistant Professor; Gerald 
Bush, Assistant Professor; 
Sidney D. Breman, Assistant 
Professor; Thomas Davis, 
Associate Professor; Enid 
I>ennls, Assistant Professor; 
William E. Fulmer, Instructor; 
Randon C. Otte, Instructor; Dr. 
Thomas E. Schaeffer, Associate 
Professor; Kenneth Tray nor, 
Associate Professor and Susan 
Traynor, Instructor. 

The School of Arts and 
Sciences will be -welcoming 
seven new faculty members to 
its ranks. These memt>ers are: 

Dr. Gary L. Bornzin, 
Assistant Professor in physics; 
Dr. WUliam Brent, Assistant 
Professor in chemistry; Dr. 
Peter Dalby, Assistant Pro- 
fessor in biology; Dr. Teresa 
G. L. Gloss, Associate 
Professor in modem language; 
William L. KitUe, Assistant 
Professor in English ; and Sister 
Elizabeth Shearn, Assistant 
Professor in math. 

Ilie remaining first year 
faculty member is Margaret T. 
Robinson who will be an In- 
structor in Academic Ad- 
visement in the Student 
Development Program. 



i 
I 



i 



Clarion State College 

Academic Calendor 1 976-77 

First Semester 



Registration - Day & Evening Classes 

Classes begin 8 a.m. 

Labor Day Holiday 

Thanksgiving Recess begins 5:50 p.m. 

Thanksgiving Recess ends 8:00 a.m. 

Classes end 10:00 p.m. 

Reading Day 

Final Exams begn 8:00 a.m. 

Final Exams end 12:00 Noon 

Semester ends 



Monday, August 23, 1976 

4 

Tuesday, August 24 
Monday, September 6 
Tuesday, November 23 
Monday, November 29 
Thursday, December 9 
Friday, December 10 
Saturday, December 1 1 
Friday, December 17 
Friday, December 17 



CROOKS CLOTHING SAYS 

WELCOME BACK 

WE INVITE YOU TO COME IN 
TO OUR FmENDLY STORE 
YOU'LL LIKE WHAT YOU FIND HERE 



WOMEN'S 
GARU^ND 
PANDORA 
R.T. JR. 
SIR FOR HER 
INDIAN IMORTS 
UINDUIBBER 
DANSKIN 



f 



MENS 

LEVIS 

HIMAUYA 

WRANGLER 

CRISCO 

CRICKETEER 

WOOLRICH 

VAN-HEUSEN 

MILLER BELTS 



Greek News 



.1 



Intrafratemity Council will 
be sponsoring a workshop on 
Saturday, August 28 at the 
Holiday Inn from 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. 

Attending the workshop will 
be the IFC representatives, IFC 
exectuvie board, and the 
fraternity presidents and vice- 
presidents. 

Also the members of In- 
trafratemity Council would like 
to tell everyone that IFC and 
Pan-Hel will be sponsoring a 
night at the movies on Friday, 
August 27th, 7 and 10 p.m. in the 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. 
Admission is SQ cents with an 
I.D. 

Featured will be Gretting 
Straight and a Pink Panther 
Cartoon Festival. 

ALPHA SIGMA an 

The brothers and little sisters 
of Alpha Sigma Chi would like 
to welcome everybody to 
Clarion State with best wishes 
for the upcoming school year. 

At this time we would like to 
announce the officers of Alpha 
Sigma Chi for the fall 76 
seinest«-. Good luck to Chuck 
"Chiroer" Krug, president; 
Kevin DriscoU, vice-presidoit; 
Jack £>ean, treasurer; Mike 
Keator, recording secretary; 
Tom Bright, corresponding 
secretly; Ben McCollum, rush 
chairman; Rick Buck, 
pledgemaster; and Bill Follet, 
Historian. 

Hie AI{rfia Sigma Chi's are 
currently planning for Fall 
Rush and Autumn Leaf 
Festival. We hope to make Uiis 
•our best year for self 
develc^B^ent and benefit to our 
student body and community. 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

The brothers and little sisters 
of Phi Sigma Kappa would at 
this time like to welcome all 
returning and new students to 



Clarion State College and wish 
them the best of luck with 
classes and upcoming activities 
this semester. 

We are presently busy 
preparing for the fall book co-op 
and for fall rush. We are also 
planning ahead for Autumn 
Leaf Week and Homecoming 
activities. 



CLARION CLIPPER 

PANCAKE HOUSE 

LOVES 

STUDENTS 

• • * • • 

Pancakes & Waffles 

(Students love our 1 8 varieties) 

Steaks 

(try our marinated "Black Diamond") 

SALAD BAR 

(all new - a dieters delight) 

Seafood 

(Surf nTurf Friday Night) 



(an entire lunch in each one) 




CLIPPER 



OPEN 7 days a week 6:30-10 p.m. 
226-7950 South 5th Ave. Cloriofi 




JANTZEN 

PENDLETON 

BEAU BRUAAAAEL TIES 

SAAASONITE LUGGAGE 

JUNIOR. AAISSES-AAEN-BOYS 

COAAPLETE STOCK GYAA CLOTHES 

CROOKS CLOTHING 

DAILY 8:30 to 5:30 — MON. & FRI. TILL 9 
DOWNTOWN CLARION 




DANCEWEAR 

at the 

TREE HOUSE 

Leotards and Tights in 
Styles and 12 Different 
Colors 



OMCtlUL' 
ftUTHHITlC 





Pre Washed Denim ond 

Corduroy — Jeons 

— 'Jackets — Dresses — Tops — 

If You L9ce Fashion - YouH 

Love the TREE HOUSE 
That's CROOKS CLOTHING 



OowntewnClorieii 



frS*»SK ^ ^ m d 



THE CALI^-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pa^e 8 Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 

Maintenance Complefes 
Summer Projects 



!s:^mi&mf> 



This summer the Main- 
tenance Department of Clarion 
State College carried out a 
variety of projects to add to and 
improve the existing facilities 
on campus. 

A portion of Founders Hall 
basement was renovated to 
become a self-instruction area 
for Business Administration. 
The Old Laundry next to the 
Boiler Plant was also renovated 
to make room for a new 
ceramics lab. 

Minor preventive repairs 
were undertaken on the roofs of 
Carlson Library, Campbell 
Hall, Becht Hall, Tippen 
Gymnasium, the Housing 
Center, Fine Arts Building, 
Research and Learning Center, 
Stevens Hall, and WUkinson 
Hall. 



Resurfacing was done on 
several parking lots on campus 
with Campt>ell Hall's parking 
lot being the largest done. A 
new fire alarm system was also 
installed in Tippin Gymnasium. 

The interior of the water tank 
was reconditioned and painted 
while Ballentine Hall was also 
painted and Egbert Hall is 
currently undergoing painting. 

Future Maintenance projects 
include the running of steam, 
electric, and water lines to the 
North Campus to eventually 
serve the new Business Ad- 
ministration Building. The 
designs are complete on the 
new BSAD building and are now 
waiting for bid assignment. 

Aso planned for the future are 
a new Maintenance storage 
building on the Athletic Field, 




Pictured above is just one of the many areas which Maintenance worked on this past 
summer. Shown is the Wood Street side entrance to the Carlson Classroom Building. 



new coiling partitions between 
the upper and lower gym in 
Tippin Gymnasium, a new 



There will be a short meeting for all those 
interested in working for the Clarion Coll on 
Wednesday, Aug. 25, at 7 p.m. in the Call 
Office, Room 1 Harvey Hall. There are open- 
ings in all departments: News, Feature, 
Sports, Editorial, and Business. 




Yes, August is here and it will soon 
be time to send the kids 
off-to-school in shoes that lead ih 
top styling, comfort, and economy. 
Our fall stock is here, and we're 
ready to help you make your 
selections. See us f4>r your 
, assurance of great fit and select 
from tie, slip-on, jogger and 
oxford styles. When you think of 
school shoes. Think Brown's! 

BROWN'S BOOT SHOP 

OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS TILL 9 



536 AAAIN ST 



CLARION, PA. 



operative partition in Reimer 
Center, and a concrete patio 
behind Reimer with seats, 
benches, and plantings. 

On the Venango Campus the 
new Library is completed and 



ready to t>e occupied while 
Rhodes Hall, the new In- 
structional Complex, con- 
taining a student center, 
gymnasium, lecture hall, and 
little theatre, is also completed. 



Temporary Housing 
Established 



The Housing office has an- 
nounced that temporary 
housing has been established 
for approximately 100 students 
in the television and study 
lounges of Campbell, Nair, 
Wilkinson, Ralston and Given 
halls. These students will be 
moved to permanent living 
quarters as soon as it is 
determined how many students 
who have contracted for rooms 
will not be coming to school. 

Having an overflow is a 
common practice for most 
colleges. Resident halls are 
generally self-supporting, 
therefore, if they only 
scheduled 100% capacity and 
students did not come then they 
would be short funded. Resident 
halls are usually filled to 105% 
in hopes that 90% of the rooms 
will be occupied for the 
semester. 

Also announced by the 
Housing office were changes in 
personnel. Ms. Carol Gradziel, 
formerly resident director of 



Nair Hall, will be acting 
Assistant Dean of Student Life 
Services, replacing Miss 
Marilynn Mikolusky, who is on 
an educational leave of ab- 
sence. 

Assuming the position of 
resident director of Nair Hall is 
Judy McKee. A graduate of the 
University of Delaware with 
a B.S. in Psychology and 
Sociology, Ms. McKee received 
her M.Ed, in counseling this 
past June from the same school. 

While in college she was a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa (for 
academic excellence) and was 
employed by the resident life 
staff for 3 years. She is 
originally from Pittsburgh. 

Also new to the resident 
director staff is James Kole. He 
received his B.S. in individual 
and family studies from Penn 
State in 1974 and his M.Ed, from 
Penn State in 1975 in Counselor 
Education. Kole, who is 
originally from Philadelphia, 
will head Ballentine, Becht, 
Given, and Ralston halls. 



BOOK STORE 
HOURS 



Mon. Aug. 23 
Tues. Aug. 24 
Wed. Aug. 25 
Thurs. Au& 26 
Fri. Aug. 27 
Sat. Au& 28 



8:30 - 4:45 
8:30 - ? 
8:00 - ? 
8:00 - 8:00 
8:00 - 4:45 
10:00 - 3:00 



Mon. kug 30 to Thurs. Sept 2 

8:30-7:00 
Beginning Fri. Sept 3 will be 
regular hour. 8:304:45 




Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 Page 9 

Diggers Excavate 
For Ancient Remnants 



Ruth Walter and Lisa Denio are shown above excavating a fire irit. These two were Just a 
couple of the many students involved in the summer Archaeology program at CSC. 



This year 35 college students 
participated in Clarion State 
College's thirteenth Annual 
Archaeological Field School. 
The program was under the 
direction of Dr. Gustav A. 
Konitzlcy, Professor of An- 
throplogy at CSC, and Dr. Dean 
Straffin, assistant Professor of 
Anthropology. 

The program consisted of one 
session from the end of June 
until the middle of August. 
Students alternated weeks of 
intensive classroom and 
laboratory sessions with time 
spent in actual field excavation 
work and individual research. 

Assisting Dr. Konitzky and 
Dr. Straffin in the field were 
Joan Gallagher, Sandy Ham- 
mun, and Allen Cougriet. The 
program was self-supporting 
this year, bringing students 
from Massachusetts to 
Nebraska. 

The excavation took place on 



Center Board is happy to an- 
nounce the movies they will be 
sponsoring for the 1976-77 
year. 



Sept. 1 1 
Sept. 25 



Oct. 30 
Nov. 6 
Dec. 11 
Feb. 12 

Feb. 26 
March 12 
April 16 
May 14 



Tommy 

Outdoor Film Festival (featur- 
ing Little Rascals, Three 
stooges, Inspector 
Cartoons, and Road Runner 
Reincarnation of Peter Proud 
California Split 
Fortune 

Movie - Dance (featuring Son 
of the Shiek) 
Monty Python 
Day of the Dolphin 
Texas Chainsaw 
Easy Rider 



Boshllne Named To 
Board Of Trustees 



1 Leonard K. Bashline, a 
junior, has been elected student 
, member of the Clarion State 
i College Board of Trustees. 
I Bashline, a Secondary 
^^Education major concentrating 
|in History, was notified of his 
jconfirmation by the Senate of 
I the Commonwealth of Penn- 
jsylvania by Secretary of 
■Education, John C. Pittenger. 
iHis term began as of June 30, 
|1976, and continues as long as he 
lis a full-time undergraduate at 
|the college. 

Bashline, a native of Clarion, 

^'orks at the College Book 

Center, is a meml)er of the 

Student Senate, Middle Board, 

Concert Choir, Campus 

^Crusade for Christ, and was an 

lOrientation Leader this past 

isummer. 




:*J 



For All Your Sporting needs 

HUNTING FISHING 

CAMPING BASKETBALL 

PADDLE BALL TENNIS 
AND MUCH MORE! 

VARIETY DISTRIBUTING 

14South6th Av«. 
Op*n Doily 9-5 Fridays 9-9 



Quiz Answers 



1. Oberlin 

2. New York 

3. Fay Wray 

4. True 

5. Yes 

6. Vivian Leigh 

7. Gummo 
8.500,000 

9. farmer 

10. 72 

11. Italy's greatest industrial 
and textile center 

12. Edinburg 



13. Richard Powell 

14. Peirce Science Center 

15. Bjom Borg 

16. Sandy 

17. Rol)ert Kennedy 

18. Weight 

19. Margaret Hamilton 

20. Beagles 

21. Reginald Dwight 

BONUS: Peggy Fleming in 
Grenoble, France 



the State Ripple Site, located 
near a ford on the Clarion 
River. The site has l)een under 
excavation since 1970. The 
archaeological sequence of the 
site ranges from the Historic 
Period to the Archaic. The 
deposits are undisturbed and 
with a depth of up to seven feet 

The majority of the samples 
found so far date from the late 
Archaic Period until the 
Historic. Radio-carbon dating 
of the samples found this year is 
still being awaited. The oldest 
dated sample found so far is 
11,385 years old. 

Students attending the 
program are required to 
register for Anth. 353 (Ar- 
chaeology of Eastern North 
America, three credits) and 
Anth. 356 (Field Archaeology, 
four credits). Students who 
desire an additional two 
semester hours of credit may 
register for Anth. 410 (In- 
dividual Research). 

There is also a summer 
program for high school 
students. All high school par- 
ticipants will earn four 
semester hours of college credit 
and may also register for two 
extra credits in Individual 
Research. 



REGISTER 

To Vote 

Deadline is Oct 4 




For 



the 



What is the Hayloft? 

AISUPER new" room on our balcony, 
created just for you with sonne 
really far-out clothes ... a 
whole raft of jeans and jean 
jackets and a great selection 
of tops and dresses and separates 
by New York's top young designers. 
Come look us over. 



Gf ^ Y ' W« Hav« A Greot Lin* Up 

Of Clothes Thot Would Appeal To 
Your Tost«s — 

Feoturing Bronds You Know — 

* Foroh Jeans ft Slacks * BuHington Socks 

* Compus Sportswaar * Wranglar 

* Cor—r Club Skirts * Lavis 

* Johnny Carson Clothes * Windbreaker jackets 



THE CALL— Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Page 10 Sunday, Aug. 22, 197f 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 Page 11 



Health Center Lists Services 



Keeling Health Services 
Center will once again be of- 
fering several services to the 
students and faculty of Clarion 
SUte College. 

For starters, routine in- 
fluenza shots will be ad- 
ministered. Dr. Lawrence 
GUford, head of Keeling Health 
Services Center, said the Swine 
Flu immunization wUl, in all 
probability, be made available. 
He also said, however, more 



details will be given before the 
immunization begins. 

Allergy shots will be given to 
those pe<^le who bring in- 
structions from their own 
physician. The allergy serum 
may be stored at the Health 
Center upon request. 

In-patient facilities are 
provided and an in-patient will 
be diecked daily. There is no 
charge for these faculties for 
pec^le with meal tickets, lliose 



living off-campus will be 
charged $3.90 per day. 

Tliere is also a campus am- 
bulance service run by security 
free of char^. If a patient must 
be taken to a q>ecialist, then 
there will be a charge. All 
patients are screened before 
they are transported any 
distance to make sure there is a 
need. This is done to prevent the 
ambulance service from 
becoming a taxi service. 



Dr. Gilford will make some 
ordinary lab tests and cultures 
free of charge but other, nwre 
involved lab tests such as blood 
tests will carry a fee. 

The ^udent health insurance 
plan covers many of the above 
mention^ costs. It covers 
ambulance service and lab 
te^. Des|rite these benefits, 
the number of students pur- 
chasing this insurance plan has 
declined slowly over the past 



1 




few years. A|q>roximately 20-25 
per crat of the student body are 
in this health plan. 

The Keeling Health Services 
Center is open 24 hours a day, 
sev^i days a week. Physician 
hours are from 10:00-12:00 noon 
and from 1 : 00-3 :00 p.m. 

Student teachers and 
emei^ency cases are seen be- 
tween 3:00 and 5:00 p.m. 
Special appointments may be 
made when the regular office 
hours are not ap|Nrq[>riate. After 
10:00-11:00 p.m. it is wise to call 
in advance if p«»ible because 
the outer doors will be locked at 
this time. 

Hie type of medicine prac- 
ticed at Keeling is the same as 
any other general medical 
IMlvate practice. A referral list 
for specialists including den- 
tists is also kept at the health 
cenl&r. 

Calendars, 

Handbooks 

To Be DishUHffed 

This year CSC calendars and 
directories will be made 
available to all students. The 
calendars will be distributed to 
resident stiMtents vihen they 
check ii^ their residence halls 
while non-resident students 
may pick up their calendars in 
the StiMlents Activities Office, 
Room 111, Harvey Hall. 

This year's CSC directory will 
have a different design, 
ressembling the local phone 
directory. In an effort to 
economize, the size will be only 
6" by 9". DirectOTies are ex- 
pected to be made available the 
third week of September and 
will be distributed to resident 
students through their 
residence halls while com- 
muting students may pick up 
their copies in the Student 
Activities Office. 

Handbooks will again be 
distributed only to new 
students. New students residing 
on campus will receive their 
handbooks when they check in 
whUe new students residing off 
campus may pick up their 
c(^ies in the Student Activities 
Office. 



REGISTER 

To Vote 

Deadline is Oct 4 



'^Americo, Let's 
Celebrate" is the 

theme of tliis yeors 
Autumn Leaf Festi- 
val Homecoming par- 
ade. Tiie parade wiUi»e 
field en Saturday, Oct. 
16. 



Any tptciel iettrttt 
grwps wbt wish t« Mitw • 
flMrt hi fht peradt ore 
mr§9i to fet hi tooch with 
Ctater loerd Spocioi 
EvMrts CMMnittM Cbdr- 

tht CmitM' Boerd Offic«, 
Harvey Hfll. 



i^liltiiill'tlti.,ll..i,l.,^l£^ 



18 Receive Lesser Awards 



Eighteen Clarion State 
College students are recipients 
of the Clarence E. and Janet H. 
Lesser Scholarships for the 
academic year, 1976-77. 

Of the total number, nine 
were previous recipients of the 
scholarship and the other nine 
are incoming freshmen being 
given the award for the first 



time. Awards range from $200 
to $1,500. 

Established in 1973, the 
Lesser Scholarships amount to 
nearly $12,000 annually through 
a bequest by Mr. and Mrs. 
Lesser "for the purpose of 
providing annual scholarships 
to assist deserving persons who 
without such assistance may 



Welcome Wagon Greets 
New Students 



Campus Welcome, a division 
of the Clarion Welcome Wagon, 
has again put together their 
"Welcome to Clarion" packets. 
These packets will be passed 
out to new students between the 
24th and 27th of August with the 
purpose of introducing fresh- 
men and transfer students to 
various Clarion merchants. 
Resident Advisors will 
distribute the packets to 
residence students in their 
dorms while the Welcome 
Wagon will hand out the kits to 
students who live off campus. 

These kits will contain civic 
materials, discount coupons, as 
well as general information. 
Some of the local establish- 
ments who donated information 



and coupons are B and C Office 
Supply, Owens Illinois, Clarion 
Restaurant, Emerson's Dairy, 
First Federal Savings and Loan 
Asso., and Bonnello's Food Co. 

There has been a problem 
developing though with the 
discount coupons. The majority 
of the students at CSC do not 
redeem their coupons and, 
since these coupons do take 
time and money to print and put 
together, many local merchants 
are becoming discouraged from 
donating to the Welcome Back 
packets. All students new at 
Clarion are therefore urged to 
take advantage of these offers 
and at least come in and browse 
through the stores. 



not be able to obtain a college 
education." 

Lesser, whose wife was the 
former Janet Hough of the 
Class of 1913, died in 1972 after a 
successful career as officer and 
director of the Citizens Banking 
and Savings Co., Conneaut, 
Ohio, and the Farmers National 
Bank and Trust Co., Ashtabula, 
Ohio. Mrs. Lesser died in 1965. 

Those receiving the award for 
the second time are : 

Tom Bright, $600, Athletics. 

Connie Israel, $600, Athletics. 

Denise Rivet, $600, Athletics. 

Mike Sisinni, $600, Athletics. 

Mike Zucca, $600, Athletics. 

John Smith, $800, Writing. 

Sarah Flick, $800, Writing. 

Deborah Gibbs, $1,500, Music. 

Victor Mannella, $800, Music. 

Incoming freshmen who are 
first time recipients are: 

Cynthia Fetzeck, $600, 
Language. 

Nanette Barnett, $400, 
Language. 

Barb Brocious, $800, 
Language. 

Brenda Querriera, $600, 
Language. 

Wanda Hamlin, $800, Music. 

Debra Zuck, $400, Wrighting. 

Marcia Rhodes, $200, Writing. 

Lydia Pifer, $600, Writing. 
Julie Boehm, $800, Language. 




Twenty bicyclists stayed overnight at Clarion State College July 14 on the next to final leg of 
a twelve day, 500 mile tour across the Commonwealth. The group, sponsored by the 
Association of State College and University Faculties, were treated to a barbecue at Piney 
Dam. 



Four major theoter pro- 
ductions hove been 
scheduled by the CSC 
Theater Deportment. 

Sept. 21-25 to be 
omounced 

Nov. 17-20 Jesus Christ 
Superstar 

Feb. 15-19 to be 
announced 

April 26-30 Macbeth 

Al prodttctioRt wiN b« 
■n the Morwicl[-Boyd 
miiHi-piirpote room. 



Welcome Bocic Students 

Gallaghers 

639 l\Aain Street 

Clarion, Po. 

226-7 1 00 

All You Would Expect To 

Find In A Drug Store 

ond 

MORE! 




Miss Clarion State College, Sonya Thelin, is shown above being 
greeted by Connie Harness, Miss Pennsylvania 1975, at the Miss 
Pennsylvania Scholarship Pageant, which was held in Altoona 
in June. Miss Thelin, a senior from Warren, was a preliminary 
swimsuit winner and a semifinalist in the Pageant. 



Monthly Art Exhibits Set 



Monthly Art Exhibits for the 
1976-77 academic year at 
Clarion State College have been 
listed by Dr. Robert D. Hobbs, 
chairman of the Art Depart- 
ment. All exhibits, which are 
open to the public from 9 a.m. to 
4 p.m. weekdays, are displayed 
in the Hazel Sandford Art 
Gallery, Marwick-Boyd Fine 
Arts Center. 

SEPTEMBER: One Woman 
Show of May Dyer, Lock Haven 
State College, Fabrics 

OCTOBER: One Man Show of 
Dus Laszlo, Cleveland, Ohio, 
Paintings, Drawings and Prints 

NOVEMBER: Invitational 



Group Show, Participants to be 
announced, all media 

DECEMBER -JANUARY : 
One woman Show of Mary 
Hamilton, Rimersburg, Pa., 
Prints 

FEBRUARY: One Woman 
Show of Mrs. Walter Young, 
Franklin, Pa., Oils and 
Watercolors 

"MARCH; One Man Show of 
Andor S. P-Jobb, Clarion State 
College, Paintings and Ex- 
perimental Graphics 

APRIL: Student Show, 
Clarion State College, All Media 

MAY: Art Faculty Show, 
Clarion State College, All Media 






DITZS 

Next to the Post Office 



WELCOMES 

All Students 



You ore always 
welcome 



DItzs 
to be I 
browsj 



want you 
lappy when 



shopp 



in 



< . I »| 1 a » n I ■ ■ ■ 



V • 11 I 4 I 



itzs, 



.THE CALL-Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 12 Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 Page 13 




Clarion State College's Memorial Stadium, comjtete with new scoreboard, lies empty in 
anticipation of the 1976 football season. Clarion's flrst game is September 11, at Central 
Connecticut. The Golden E^les make their home season debut when they take on 
newcomer Delaware State on Sefrtember 18. 



]^m 



elation, Pcnnsylvaaia 
-14 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE 
Golden Eagles Football Schedule 



September 11 


Central Connecticut 


September 18 


Delaware State 


September 25 


Geneva 


October 2 


West Liberty 


October 9 


Lock Haven State College 


October 16 


Edinboio (Hnmecoming) 


October 23 


Indiana University of Pa. 


October 30 


California State College 


November 6 


Shippensbuig Stafb College 


November 13 


Slippery Hock StiMe College 


November 20 


Playoffs (West) 




1975 Won 6 Lost 2 - Tied 1 


COACHES: 




Al Jacks. Charles 


Ruslavage. Dick Pae. Gene Sobc 



Away 



Away 2:15 p.m. 

Home 

Away 1:30 p.m. 

Home 2:30 p.m. 

Home 

Away 2:00 p.m. 

Home 

Away 




MTf MbA BEa^Ixe 




located across 
from campus 

821 MAIN ST. 



We Med sports writers. 
Anyone interested sliould 
stop iiy tlie Clarion CoN 
office located In Room 1, 
Harvey NaR. 



Gridders Add 
Three New Foes 



By MICHAEL O'TOOLE 

Three new opponents — 
Delaware State, Geneva and 
West Liberty — along with the 
usual conference encounters 
highlight the 1976 Clarion State 
football schedule which begins 
on September 11, with a trip to 
Central Connecticut. 

Following the season opener 
on the road, the Golden Ea^es 
will stage their home opener the 
following week, September 18, 
by hosting Delaware State. 
Clarion last met Delaware State 
in 1972 when it posted a 34-14 
win. 

Another team returning to the 
Clarion gridiron slate after a 
short absence is Geneva which 
last batUed CSC in 1970 when it 
fell to the Jaclcsmen, 33-0. As a 
matter of fact, Geneva has not 
scored on Clarion in the last 11 
quarters with its last score 
coming in the opening period of 
the 1968 contest won by Clarion, 
42-7. 

Rounding out the non- 
conference games is a first time 
battle with the HiUtoppers of 
West Liberty. The West 
Virginia school is a member <A 
the West Virginia In- 
tercollegiate Athletic Con- 
ference and posted a 3-4-2 
record last year, but was un- 
beaten in its four road games. 

Clarion will open Western 
Division play with a trip to Lock 
Havm on October 9 to battle the 
Bald Eagles and th^r new 
coach, Dr. William Connor. 
This will also be the Golden 
Eagles first appearance in Lock 
Haven's new Hubert Jack 
Stadium which was opeiwd last 
year. 

Homecoming at Clarion will 



find the defending divisional 
champions, Edinboro, invading 
the confines of Memorial 
Stadium. The Fighting Scots 
are one of three division foes to 
hold the upper hand on Clarion 
since the new decade began. In 
the last six encounters, Clarion 
had been able to salvage a 10-9 
win in the 1972 Homecoming 
contest. 

Following the Edinboro in- 
vasion, Indiana and its jinx will 
trek to Clarion. The Golden 
Eagles have only beaten the 
Indians once in the last nine 
meetings and have only won 12 
of the 47 games played. Last 
year, the two squads battled to 
a 16-16 tie. 

Following the brief two game 
home stint. Coach Jacks and his 
Golden Ones will venture to 
California for an October 30 
battle before returning liome to 
host Shippensburg and its new 
head coach, Joe Mark. In the 20 
meetings with Shippensburg, 
Clarion has been in control and 
has won 17 times. 

The regular season comes to 
a close on November 13 when 
Clarion travels to rival Sliiqpery 
Rock which has won the last 
five games including the 17-14 
upset last year which deprived 
Clarion of its best record since 
the unbeaten season of 1966 
when Clarion went 10-0 and won 
the Pennsylvania Conference. 

The Conference cham- 
pionship is slated for November 
20 at the site of the Eastern 
Division winner. And, as Al 
Jacks and his staff continue to 
drill the '76 Golden Eagles for 
the iq>coming season, its main 
goal is to play the conference 
championship at Clarion. 




Winning never comes easy to any team. Summer driDs are an 
annual occurrence at CSC as Coach Al Jacks readies his squad 
for its op«ifaig gmne agidnst Central Connecticut on September 
IL 



226-4150 



We Deliver 
Sun.-Tliurs. 7 p.ni.-1 1 p.m 
Fri.-Sat. 7 p.m.-12:30 a. 




WELCOME BACK STUDENTS! 

THIS WEEK WE HAVE. . . 

Room Decorating Specials; 
A SPECIAL DRAWING; 



r 

I 

I 



A FREE GIFT WITH THIS 
I COUPON (While They Lost). 

I 



Quality Fabrics & Notions! 

301 Main St. Op«n Daily 9:30-5 Fri. Till 9 



Humenik Named 
To SID Post 

John Humenik has been 
named assistant Sports In- 
formation Director at PrinceUm 
University. 

The former student assistant 
to the Spo|ts Information 
Director at Clarion State 
College and a 1974 graduate of 
Clarion assumed his new duties 
July 12. 

Humenik served under 
William Proudfit as assistant to 
the Sports Information Director 
during his junior and senior 
years and continued on 
following graduation for a year 
while earning his master's 
degree. 

He has been with the Eastern 
Collegiate Athletic Conference 
since last February, handling a 
wi(te range of public relations, 
administrative and 
management duties relating to 
the ECAC's regular and post 
season events. 



Golden Eagles Look For Big Year 



ByBOBYEATTS 

For all the incoming fresh- 
men, transfer students, or any 
other people who did not hear 
liow the 1975-76 Clarion State 
athletic teams fared, here it is. 

Women's gymnastics, when 
last year's gymnastics team is 
mentioned, there has to be a 
pause before going on. In a year 
of success stories, the women's 
gymnastics team under Coach 
Ernestine Weaver stood high 
al)ove the rest. 

The gymnasts won every dual 
meet, the Pa. Conference, 
Eastern Regionals, and 
Nati(Hials — not the small 
college championship, but the 
University Division title. To top 
it all off, Connie Jo Israel 
captured the all-around title. 
But what makes everyt>ody 
excited is that the entire team is 
back this year. Women's 
gymnastics. . . 

Of the big three men's sports, 
all of which were successful, 
wrestling was the most im- 
pressive. The team was 
nati<mally ranked all season 
long, won the Pa. Conference, 
placed second in the Eastern 
Wrestling League and had two 
All-Americans in Chuck Coryea 



and Don Rohn. Coach Bob Bubb 
has a strong nucleus returning 
and says he had a good 
recruiting season. 

The basketball team finished 
18-9 and made the District 18 
Play-offs and played exciting 
ball all year long. With a few 
more breaks here or there the 
Golden Eagles could have been 
25-1 and made the trip to 
Nationals. Last year's leading 
scorer and rebounder, Terry 
Roseto, is back for his final 
season and will be expected to 
lead Coach Joe DeGregorio's 
charges to the post-season play- 
offs. 

Coach Al Jacks said last year 
was a rebuilding season yet his 
football team finished at 6-2-1 
losing to Slippery Rock and 
Edinboro and tying Indiana. 
This year's big question 
mark is at quarterback where 
John Baycura will be the early 
favorite to handle that position. 
Clarion has to be considered a 
number one challenge to 
Edinboro for the Pa. Con- 
ference championship. 

Tippin Natatorium became a 
home for champions as tx>th the 
men's and women's swimming 
team took their respective Pa. 



Conference titles. Heroes could 
be found in almost every event 
but it seemed like the divers 
were the most successful. 

Coach Don Leas instructed 
both the men and women divers 
to Conference and National 
Championships. Mike 2ucca 
and Tony Perriello will be 
names to watch for when 
swimming begins in early 
December. 

In the other women's sports 
which include basketball, 
volleyball and tennis, the catch 
words are building and im- 
provement. All three sports are 
relatively new to Clarion State 
and the teams are just starting 
to produce. 

The basketball team finished 
with a very fine 12-3 record. It 
still must improve, however, to 
Ijecome competitive with the 
more established teams from 
Slippery Rock and Edinboro. 
Coach Pat Ferguson who heads 
the basketball team does double 
duty as she is also the coach for 
the volleyball team. Swimming 
coach, Carol Clay, leads the 
tennis team into its second 
season. All three teams have a 
lot of experienced girls retur- 
ning which has the coaches 



CSC OPP 

TOTAL FIRST DOWNS 161 135 

FIRST DOWNS RUSHING l n 82 

FIRSTDOWNS PASSING 37 45 

FIRSTDOWNS PENALTY 13 8 

RUSHING PLAYS 495 409 

YARDS GAINED RUSHING 2249 1600 

YARDS LOST RUSHING 178 308 

NET YARDS RUSHING 2071 1292 

YARDS PASSING 853 1035 

TOTAL OFFENSE 2924 2327 

PASSES ATTEMPTED 121 188 

PASSES COMPLETED S6 85 

PASSES HAD INTERCEPTED * 9 6 

TOTAL PLAYS .6*16 597 

FUMBLES 28 20 

FUMBLES LOST * 9 1 1 

PENALTIES .' .' ; ! 55 56 

PENALTY YARDS 495 494 

1 975 RESULTS (6.2-1) *Conf»rMc« GomM 

Wilkes College 7 

Central Conn. 10 
Lock Haven 0* 

Edinboro 30* 

Indiana (PA) 16* 
Colifornia Q* 

Shippensburg 13* 

Slippery Rock 17* 

Juniata i q 

BEST PERFORMANCES IN 75 

Longest Ruth: 80 yords by Roy Zomo vs Lock Hovon (TD) 

Atost Yords Rushing: 136 yards by Don Howkins vs. Wllkos 

Most Rushos Altomptod: 23 by Roy Zomo vs. Shipponsburg 

Loftgost Poss: 50 yords by Tim Dutrow to Rick Sliko 

Most Possos Attomptod: 20 by Tim Dutrow vs. Control Conn. 

Most Possos Completed: 1 2 by Tim Dutrow vs. Control Conn. 

Most Yords Passing: 1 2S yards by Tim Dutrow vs. Control Conn. 

Most Recaptions: 6 by Rick Sllke vs. Control Conn, ond Junloto 

Most Yords Receiving: 1 1 4 yards by Rick Sllke vs. Lock Hoven 

Longest KIckofI Return: 33 yards by Tom Bright vs. Edinboro 

Longest Punt Return: 48 yards by Joy Dellostretto vs. Wilkes 

Longest Interception Return: 30 by Jock Cully vs. Shippensburg (TO) 

Longest Punt: 58 yards by Don Corrigon vs. Shippensburg 

Longest Field Goal: 36 yords by Rick Snodgross vs. Indlano 

Most Teom Rushing Yords: 344 yards vs. Calif ornio 

Most Teom Possing Yards: 201 vs. Lock Haven 

Most Total Offense: 529 vs. Lock Haven 

MQtlludifffg Yords Allowed: 397 by Edinboro 

Most Passing Yords Allowed: 340 by Indiana 

MosfTotol Offense Allowed: 565 by Edinboro 

Fewest Rushing Yards : 1 04 vs. Edinboro 

Fewest Possing Yards: 57 vs. Wttkes 

Fewest Total Offense Yards: 166 vs. Edinboro 

Fewest Rushing Yards AHowed: -1 3 by Indiana 

Fewest Possing Yards ANowed: 10 by Calif omia 

Fewest Total Offense Yards AUowed: 9 by California 

Most PeinH Scored: 37 vs. Cattfomio 



A 


CSC 


17 


N 


CSC 


16 


N 


CSC 


28 


A 


CSC 





A 


CSC 


16 


H 


CSC 


37 


A 


CSC 


20 


H 


CSC 


14 


A 


CSC 


14 



looking forward to the up- 
coming seasons with optimism. 
Bill English's track and cross 
country team were hurt by 
graduation last year Still, both 
teams are starting to come into 
their own and both also have 
produced outstanding in- 
dividuals. Last year it was Joe 
Nichols, a find distance runner 
and Ail-American in the 
marathon. Jim Newkirk (880), 

and Chester Reck (shot put) 
were record setters and District 
18 champions. 

For some unknown reason the 
CSC baseball squad has suf- 
fered through two years of 
benign offense which has left it 
reeling in mediocrity. Pitching 
has been excellent and the 
defense adequate but the hitting 




#r# 




The sports staff of The 
Clarion Call would like to ex- 
tend a welcome to all freshmen 
and new faculty as well as to all 
the returning students and 
faculty. 

We would appreciate any help 
we can get from the student 
body and faculty in terms of 
manuscripts, ideas, suggestions 
and constructive criticisms. 

Since last semester ended, 
many of the coaches at Clarion 
State have been busy readying 
themselves and their teams for 
competition. 

For example, head basketball 
coach, Joe Degregorio has 
landed a top recruit by the 
name of Bill Armstrong. Arm- 
strong is a 6'6" forward from 
Allegheny Community College 
in Cumberland, Maryland. 

It is hoped we can pick up 
some of the slack left by 
graduating seniors, Dave 
Zinkham, Pete Belcher and Bob 
Ondrasik. 

In his two years at Allegheny, 
Armstrong averaged 12.5 points 
per game while pulling down 
11.3 repounds a contest. He also 
stmt 51 per cent from the floor. 

In other basketball news, 
assistant coach, Norb 
Baschnagel, will be back at CSC 
this year. He was supposed to 
take the head position at 
Worcester Poly Technic In- 
stitute in Massachusetts. 



has been miserable. Coach Joe 
Knowles knows he must im- 
prove in the hitting department 
if he expects to have a winning 
season. 

After winning the National 
Championship in 1974 and after 
a disappointing season in 1973, 
the 1976 Clarion bowling team 
returned to Kansas City for 
Nationals. It finished seventh in 
the country and will be retur- 
ning several members in- 
cluding Ron Rice, Sue Mit- 
skavich, and Jerry Chieffalo. 

Clarion's three minor sports, 
rifle under Galen Ober. golf 
under Frank Lignelli and judo 
under Andor P-Jobb were 
representative of the total 
athletic effort at CSC. 



Coaches Baschnagel and 
Degregorio also ran summer 
basketball camps this year. 
Wrestling coach. Bob Bubb, and 
assistant Jack Davis were in- 
volved with camps of their own. 
The two coaches held the camps 
for five weeks at the college. 

We have already given the 
schedules for cross-country and 
football, but there is one more 
sport which will t>egin soon and 
that sport is tennis. 

Here is the schedule for 
September for the CSC 
Women's tennis team under 
Carol Clay: 

Septemt>er 15 Geneva — 
Home 

September 18 Slippery Rock 
Tour. 

September 21 lUP — Away 

September 25 Lock Haven ~ 
Away 

September 27 Grove City — 
Away 

September 30 Mercyhurst — 
Away 

Besides the basketball and 
wrestling camps, there were 
also several clinics held at 
Clarion. There were clinics in 
swimming, diving, color guard 
and cheerleading. 

As this semester gets under 
way, we honestly feel this could 
be a banner year for sports at 
Clarion State. So we would like 
to wish good luck to all the 
athletes and coaches at CSC. 



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8 1 9 Main Street 

Clarion, Pa. 16214 

226-5260 

WELCOME BACK! 



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Cameras, Film and Photo Supplies 
-also Film Processing - 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 14 Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 



THE CALL— 4;ianon siaie t^oue^e, r «. 
Sunday, Aug. 22, 1076 P««« 15 



Diamondmen End Disappointing Season 



By JIM CARLSON 

Spring 1976 entered like a lion 
but left like a lamb for the 
Golden Eagle baseball squad. 
The April showers also out- 
numbered the May flowers as 
the Coach Joe 'Knowles Nine' 
finished with a 7-12 slate. 

Another Honor 



The season started in Florida 
in mid March and the Eagles 
amassed a fine 7-3 record to 
bring back to Clarion. 

Three wins in the first four 
games made the outlook good 
but the proverbial roof fell in 
thereafter. Indiana, Lock 



Weaver At Olympics 



By JIM HARRISON 

No doubt the vast majority of 
CSC students saw at least some 
of the Montreal Olympics on 
television. 

Some students may even have 
watched the U.S. Olympic 
Trials. If they did, they may 
have seen a familiar face on the 
tube the night the gymnastic 
trials for women were held. It 
was none other than Ernestine 
Weaver, Clarion's cham- 
pionship coach of gymnastics. 

Weaver was head judge for 
the trials in the balance t>eam 
and floor exercise events. 

Coach Weaver is ex- 
ceptionally qualified to judge on 
such a high level. She is a 
member of the U.S. Olympic 
Committee for Women's 
Gymnastics, the U.S. Gym- 
nastics Federation Women's 



Technical Committee, and also 
serves on the National AIAW 
Gymnastics Committee as the 
national coaches' represen- 
tative. 

With such qualifications, it 
was only natural to look for 
Coach Weaver for the actual 
games in Montreal. Weaver 
was one of the assistant coaches 
on a staff of five for the U.S. 
women gymnasts. She was also 
the alternate U.S. judge. 

Weaver is now looking for- 
ward to another year of gym- 
nastics at Clarion. The Clarion 
State gymnasts were National 
Champions last year and with a 
coach who travels in such 
company as the Olympic 
gymnastics provides, it is easy 
to understand how much help a 
great coach can give a cham- 
pionship team. 



Golfers Finish 11-7 



The Clarion State College 
golfers ended their season last 
spring by placing ninth among 
13 Pa. state colleges par- 
ticipating in the Pa. Conference 
tourney. 

Frank Lignelli's linksmen, 11- 
7 on the season, finished just 
behind Bloomsburg in the two- 



day tourney won by Indiana, 
with Edinboro in second place 
and Slippery Rock third. 

Wynne SoUe was medalist for 
the Golden Eagles with a 164. 
The tournament was held May 
3-4, at Shippensburg State 
College. Clarion was seventh in 
the tourney last year. 



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Haven, and Slippery Rock 
swept the Golden Eagles in 
doubleheaders while Clarion 
could only salvage a split with 
California and two forfeit wins 
over Edinboro in the hot ahd 
heavy Pennsylvania Con- 
ference. 
Pitt, Youngstown and 



Edinboro were the last three 
opponents for Clarion and Pitt 
won both games at Memorial 
Field 8-1 and 5-4 while 
Youngstown won the opener of 
the twinbill 7-1 but Clarion 
stormed back behind the pit- 
ching of Dave Smith to win the 
nightcap 12-3. 




Pete Vuckovich was the first Clarion State pitcher to get drafted 
into professional baseball. He has worked his way up to the 
Major Leagues and is enjoying a fine season with the Chicago 
White Sox. Two other CSC pitchers have joined professional 
organizations. Bob Franz is vdth the St. Louis Cardinals and 
Larry Kienzle was taken by the Pittsburgh Pirates just this 
summer. » 



Clarion then proceeded to 
record two forfeit wins over 
Edinboro to finish the 1976 
season, Florida included, at 14- 
15, just below .500. 

Clarion, teamwise, batted 
.225 with 14 doubles, nine triples 
and three home runs. Jerry 
Bickel was the leading hitter for 
the Eagles as he hit for a .377 
average. Scott Bump was 
number two with a .339 average 
at the plate. Bickel also had a 
high .956 fielding percentage 
while handling his catching 
chores. i 

The pitching staff gave up 111 
hits which included 15 doubles, 
five triples and seven home 
runs (opponents batted .242). 
They also recorded 110 
strikeouts and gave up 63 walks 
and the team ERA was 2.47. 

Dave Smith, although only 
starting one game, lead the 
staff in earned run averages 
with a 0.56 ERA. Larry Kienzle, 
the tough luck pitcher who had 
an 0-5 record, pitched 40 innings 
and struck out 48 and gave up 18 
walks and only nine earned runs 
for an excellent ERA of 1.57. 

Rich DeSano had a 2.68 ERA, 
Larry Onesi a 2.86 and Denny 
Stanko a 3.27. 

Players who batted .200 or 
better were Sam Zimmerman, 
Bickel and Bupp, Rich DeSano, 
John Mavero, Lou Mannella, 
Tony Zuvich, Paul Antoske ana 
Joe Matala. 

The 1977 edition of the Golden 
Eagle baseball team will be 
bolstered by 13 lettermen as the 
team lost only one player from 
1976. 



CSC Hurler Joins Bucs 



ByBOBYEATTS 

After a disappointing 0-5 
record on the mound last year, 
Larry Kienzle finally got some 
good news. 

The good news came via 
phone call from the Pittsburgh 
Pirates telling him he had been 
drafted in the 31st round. 

Kienzle's 0-5 record at Clarion 
State last spring is deceiving, 
however, as he compiled an 
excellent 1.56 earned run 
average. His losses can be 



attributed mostly to a lack of 
hitting by his teammates. 

The Pirates did not expect to 
draft Kienzle when he came to 
tryout camp. He was an 
unknown and untested pitcher 
as far as they were concerned. 
Two things motivated the 
Pirates' decision. First, Kienzle 
went out and pitched superbly 
at the tryouts and then word got 
out the Philadelphia Phillies 
were also interested in him. 

Coach Joe Knowles felt 
although Kienzle had one year 



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of eligibility left and would be 
CSC's top pitcher next year and 
although he could use a little 
polishing and work on his 
control, he might never get 
another chance like this one. 
Kienzle is presently playing 
Class A ball at Niagara. 

While Kienzle attempts to 
make the big league, Clarion 
has a representative in the 
majors right now. He is Pete 
Vuckovich of the Chicago White 
Sox. Vuckovich has been used 
primarily as a reliever this 
season with an occasional start. 
His record at the beginning of 
last week was 6-3 with a 3.56 
earned run average. 

In the year between the 
draftings of VuckoVich and 
Kienzle, Clarion had yet 
another pitcher taken by a 
major league team. Bob Franz 
signed with the St. Louis Car- 
dinals a year ago but a shoulder 
injury has kept him out of ac- 
tion. Coach Knowles said he 
thought Franz could make the 
ball club if his shoulder got 
better. He also said Franz was 
the most intelligent pitcher he 
has ever coached. 

Of his success with pitchers, 
Knowles commented, "well, we 
must t>e doing something right 
to have three pitchers drafted in 
three years. That's the end 
we're working for. As far as 
pitching, we work all year long 
to develop our pitchers. " 

None can argue against the 
development of the CSC pit- 
chers. The only question left is, 
Who will be next? 



Committee Reports On Athletics 



By JIM HARRISON 

Title IX of the Educational 
Amendments for 1972 
specifically, states that "No 

IperscMi in the United States 

I shall, oa the basis of sex, be 
excluded from partic4>ating in, 
be dteoied the benefits of, or be 
subjected to discrimination 
under any education prt^am 
or activity receiving Federal 

1 financial assistance ..." . 

Section 86.41, paragraph (a) 

I of the Rufes and Regulations of 
Title 45 - PuUic Welfare states 
that "No person shall, on the 
basis of sex, be exdiKled frmn 
participating in, be denied tbe 
benefits <rf, be treated dif- 
ferently ftrom another person or 
otherwise be discriminated 
against in any mterschxAastic, 

I intercollegiate, club or intra 



mural athletics offered by 
recipient, and no recipient shall 
provicte any such athletics 
separately on such basis.". 

Under the heading of 
Athletics, the U.S. Department 
of Health, Education, and 
Welfare Fact Sheet on Title IX - 
CivU Rights states "Where 
selection is based on oom- 
peCttlve skUI or the activity 
involved is a contact sport, 
athletics may be provided 
throu^ aeiMr^e teams for 
noal^ and female or throu^ a 
single team qpen to both sexes. 
If separate teams are offered, a 
red^ent instruction may not 
discriminate on tlie basis of sex 
in provision of necessary 
«]uipment or supplies, at In 
any other way, twt eqiyd- 
aggregate eqiendttives are Bot 
The goal of the final 




When the Montreal (Nynqiks begaa a few weds ago, Clarioo 
State CoU^e had its own representative ttere. Barbwa 
Schaefer Nejman is an ez-darioii diva* whe begaa her soc- 
cessfol career imder the t^elage at Coadi Don Leas. After 
qmUfyiBe '<"* tlK (Nynqpks drag with Jtmy Oumfler and 
CyntUa Mcbigvale fat the thiee-owter spriagboard, Nejmaa 
also qualified for the f fands. Uof mtaaat^, dnriag the fiaols she 
slmdt the board aad did not medaL 

Ex-Clarion Diver 
Af Montreal 



By JIM HARRISON 

To be a contaoder in tlie 
I Olympics, it takes a lot (rf 
determination and often years 
of hard work. Barbara Schaefer 
Nejman knows all about those 
long, hard years. She woiiced 
from the time she was ei^t 
years old until site was twenty- 
five, ei^teen kxig years, to 
make the U.S. Olympic diving 
I team. 

Whoi she was eight, Nejman 
■ became the pi^U of Don Leas, 
who was to coach her over the 
next eighteen years. Finally, 
she ended iq> with Leas at 
Clarion State, wliare slie wwi 
the AIAW (me and three meter 
board championships in 1971 
and was an Ail-American in 
|both 1971 and 1972. 

Nejman w«»t to the Ol3m[ipic 
trials in 1964, 1968, and 1972. 
Bach time she failed to make 
the team. She had her ^toi rni 
the team in 1972, but Micki King 
(caught her on the final dive. 

But finally, on June 23, at the 
Olympic trials in Knoxville. 



Tom., she made the team, 
finishing in third place t>ehind 
Jomifer Chandler and Cynthia 
Mclngvale. 

Coach Leas is extremely 
proud of the success ot his 
f<Hiner student. Leas is well- 
known as one of the t>est diving 
coaches in the country and has 
coached a number of Ail- 
Americans, not the least of 
wlwm is Barbara Nejman. 

So it was (» to M(»itreal for 
Nejman. Nejman made it into 
the finals with the other top 
sev«i divers from the trials, but 
only fini^ied eighth as Chandl«: 
of the U.S. took the gold medal. 
The eighth place fini^ is not a 
true taidicatkm of Nej man's 
pa*formance, for, as many of 
you may have seen on TV, 
Nejman hit the board on one of 
her dives, plunging her into last 
place. It was an unfortunate 
accidmt and quite a disap- 
pfrintment after ei^t^m years. 
But one of the marks of a 
champion is conopeting am<xig 
the world's best. She had a bad 
break, but th«e's always a 
chance in the next Olympics. 



regulation in the area of 
athletics is to secure equal 
c^portunity for males and 
females while allowing schools 
and colleges flexibility in 
determining how best to 
provide such opportunity." 

The self-evaluation report on 
athletics done by the Clarion 
SUte College "ntle IX Coor- 
dinating Committee reported 
that several areas of the 
Athletic programs at Clari<m 
State had problems to varying 
degrees, most of them having to 
do with facilities. 

For inrtance, the report noted 
that the athletic complex at CSC 
was too nnall for the type and 
number of programs which the 
college offered. Both men and 
sromen's locker rooms are too 
small for varsity athletics and 
reguliu: classes. 

There is only mie small team 
room for women's varsity 
sports and only three small 



team rooms for men's varsity 
sports. There is no specific area 
for visiting teams. The officials 
area is "very poor" and "too 
small". 

The report stated that the 
•wrestling room "should t>e 
twice its present size" and the 
gymnastics area is "not even 
large enough to house a full 
floor-ex mat." The report also 
noted both the wrestling room 
and the gymnastic area are a 
"real safety hazard". 

There is no provision for 
q>ecial housing for athletes and 
there is no special provision for 
sqjecial diets for athlrtes. The 
report also points (Hit all sports 
pidtlicity is done through the 
Public Relations Office because 
there is no Sports Information 
Director. 

In the matter of funds, the 
repcMTt recommends the college 
increase the funds allocated for 
women's sports in proportion to 



Runners Appear Strong 



"I am excited as the season 
iq;)proadies. With the individual 
improvem«it expected in our 
top runners and good incoming 
freshmoi, we should definitely 
have a stnmger team than last 
year." 

These are the feelings of 
cross-country coach. Bill 
English, as he awaits the 1976 
seascm. English will rely on 
lettermen Glenn Fiedln*, Jerry 
Vinski, Jim Turcot, Ben 
Brennamin and Bob Beck along 
with freshmen iH^pefuls Barry 
Slike, Steve Selleck and Randy 
Greighner. 

Hopefully, these runners will 
be able to make up for the loss 
due to graduation of Joe Nichols 
(CSC's first track and field AIl- 
American) and Jim Newkirk 
(Clarion's 880 record holder at 
1:50.7). 

One of Clarion's straigths 
this year should be the 



closeness of the rtmners. Coach 
English comments, "One of our 
past weakn^»es has t>een too 
much of a time ^read between 
our first through fifth man 
during competition. This year 
the team should be close even 
through the seventh runner. ' ' 

Winning The Pennsylvania 
State College Athletic Con- 
ference will not be an easy task 
this year. Edinboro will 
definitely be the team to beat 
as it is the defending PSCAC 
and NAIA National diampions 
with everyone returning. In- 
diana, Slin>ery Rock, East 
Stroudsburg and Bloomsburg 
will also tx very competitive. 

The t>est opportunity for the 
college to see the team will be 
on Saturday, October 2, when it 
competes against St. 
Boneventure during the half- 
time of Clarimi's football game 
with West Liberty. 



amount allocated for men's 
sports plus the immediate 
addition of two female coaches. 

The report found the tran- 
sportation available for men's 
and women's sports is equitable 
and therefore no recom- 
mendation was made. 

In relation to the facility 
problems, the report declared 
nothing further could be done 
unless there was a new addition 
to the present sports complex. 

CSC Thinclads 
Finish Season 

The 1975 track season ended 
in a series of disappointments 
for the trackmen of Coach Bill 
English. 

At the Pa. State College 
Athletic Conference meet held 
at Bloomsburg State College 
last ^ring. Clarion had trouble 
finishing, let alone winning. 

Jay Shofestall was expected 
to (to well in the 440 but a 
recurring hamstring pull 
knocked him out of the compe- 
tition. The 440 relay team was 
also expected to place but again 
disaster struck. Two members 
of the team pulled hamstrings 
during races of the 100 and the 
team was ruined. 

Chester Reck managed to 
bring lH)me a place as he 
finished third in the shot put. 
Jimmy Newkirk was favored in 
the 880 but was edged out by 
Jeff Muggleton of Edinboro. 

Then at Nationals for Division 
II schools which were held at 
Slippery Rock, Newkirk was 
again edged out at the wire. 
This time it cost him All- 
American honors. It is hard to 
be disappointed though with the 
race Newkirk ran at Nationals. 

He was entered in the 800 
meters and ran a time of 1 : 50.1 
which would be about a 1:50.7 
880. This is a school record, a 
record Coach English says will 
not be broken for a long time. 



1976 Cross-Country Schedule 

Coach Bill English 

Sept 18 Lock Ha¥en, Califomra, Bloomsburg, Shippensburg, SL Francis . . Calif. 

Sept 25 Baptist Bible, California, Lock Haven L H. 

Sept 28 Edinboro Home 

Oct 2 St Bonaventure Home 

Oct 9 SDppeiy Rock, Indiana, Shippensburg Ship 

Oct 16 NAIA District 18 Championships Pitt-Johnstown 

Oct 23 Penn-Ohio Meet |UP 

Oct 30 PSCAC Meet 



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Call 
226-6841 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 16 Sunday, Aug. 22, 1976 




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The Clarion Call 



Vol. 48, No. 2 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Sept. 1,1976 



,i»i^ ^ "■*»!«!*, «■ , 



* if- If U. ^ M* 

* * jf j^c 4t M. 

■¥■ M. )f. J^ if.^3^ 

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Freedom Song 
To Appear 








rT '^^' 



FREEDOM SONG — The "Sounds of Conviction" will give a concert Thursday, September 



» 




2, ai 8 p.m. at the Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. The group, which consists of 100 teenagers 
from ihe Virginias, will present the concert free of charge. 



On Thursday, September 2. 
Center Board will sponsor 
"Freedom Song" at 8 p.m. in 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. It is 
open to the public and there is 
no admission charge. Doors will 
open at approximately 7:15 
p.m. 

Freedom Song is presented 
by a group of teenagers from 
the Virginias who call them- 
selves the "Sounds of Con- 
viction." Many of the group are 
spirit baptized Christians, who 
are in their seventh year of 
major spring-summer stage 
productions in which Jesus is 
lifted up and presented as "The 
Answer." 

They will be accompanied by 
Willie Murphy, tenor soloist 
who sang with the Kathryn 
Kuhlman choir in Pittsburgh 
for 18 years and who has sung 
before in Clarion area chur- 



as a 



Senators Reassemble 



The first meeting of the CSC 
Student Senate was called to 
order on Monday, August 30, 
1976, by President Pj Magaro. 
Present at the meeting included 
Vice-President D. J. Bevevino 
and Senators Barefoot, 
Bashline, Bell, Coryea, 
Hedrick, Kams, Miller, Morton, 
Pantano, Scheutz, Speer, and 
Yohman. 

Senator Scheutz announced 
that the Committee on Com- 
mittees needs students to fill the 
following vacancies im- 
mediately: one for Final 
Board; one for Middle Board; 
and one for Organizational 
Board. 

There are also vacancies on 
the subcommittees for 
academics and general 
education. Three students who 
live off campus but eat at 
Chandler are needed to fill the 
Food Consultation Committee. 
And finally, one student is 
needed for the Rules, 
Regulations and Policies 
committee. 

Applications for these 
committees may be picked up 
in the Student Senate office. 

John Stunda reported for the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students (CAS) and said that 
Septemt>er 28th has been an- 
nounced as a statewide day of 
activism. 



A CAS membership drive will 
get underway in September and 
the membership fee is only $1 
per semester. It was reported 
that approximately 90 per cent 
of the freshmen joined CAS at 
summer Orientation. 

Clarion will be the host 
college for the November CAS 
conference. If anyone is in- 
terested in helping with the 
Clarion CAS program they are 
asked to contact either John 
Stimda or Ray Morton at the 
Senate office. 

Under new business Senator 
Bevevino moved that the CSC 
Foundation be allowed to 
receive the vending machine 



revenues for CSC Foundation 
expenses. The motion carried 11 
for, 1 opposed, and 1 abstention. 

A discussion was brought up 
concerning students on the 
internship program and if they 
would be deferred from paying 
an activity fee. Senator 
Bevevino moved that the policy 
concerning deferment of ac- 
tivity fee for those on in- 
ternships be the same as the 
policy concerning student 
teachers. 

The policy on student 
teachers states that if the 
student is within 50 miles of 
Clarion State College then he 
would be required to pay the full 



Television Club 
Schedules Meeting 



Television touches all of our 
lives in one way or the other. 
This Wednesday you can take 
the first step in exploring this 
powerful medium by coming to 
the organization meeting of 
S.E.T. (Student Experimental 
Television). The meeting is set 
for 8 : 30 in the Da vis Studio . 

All interested students will be 
taught camerawork, the audio 
board, technical direction, and 



NOTICE 



To avoid missing two Monday's classes in tho first throo 
wooks off the year the following schedule will be 
followed: 

Tuesday's classes will meet Tuesday, Sept. 7 
Wednesday's classes will meet Wednesday, Sept 8 
Thursday's classes will meet Thursday, Sept. 9 
Monday's classes will meet Friday, Sept. 10. 



direction at a workshop to be 
held at a later date. Once 
training is completed, 
productions can be planned. 

Clarion is one of the few 
schools with complete color 
equipment. The studio also 
provides the setting for the 
"Paul Gaudino Family Fitness 
Show" aired via cable in 5 
states. Students have the 
chance to be involved with the 
production, are able to gain 
experience and take credit for 
their work. 

One of the major goals of 
S.E.T. is to become alert to the 
student's desires in broad- 
casting. S.E.T. hopes to 
videotape some football games 
this fall, interview key people 
here at Clarion, and introduce 
talent to the studio body. 

Any interested students 
unable to attend the meeting 
call Tom Heyl at 226-6126 or Dan 
Weaver in 402A at 226-9836. 



amount of $35.00. If living 
outside the 50 mile limit then he 
would only pay half of the total 
amount or $17.50. 

The motion carried 
unanimously. 

Mr. Johnson requested that 
students be elected to the 
Alumni Association committee, 
one from the main campus and 
one from Venango. 

A discussion was brought up 
concerning activity fee refunds 
for students who withdraw from 
Clarion State College. Ac- 
cording to the college policy 
activity fee can only be 
returned if the student transfers 
to another college. 

Technically speaking, this 
would make it impossible for 
students who just withdraw 
from Clarion to receive a refund 
on their activity fee money. 

The Finance Committee will 
look into the possibility of 
formulating a new refund 
policy. 

Senator Yohman told the 
senate that Mr. Weaver has 
begun working on Career Day 
which will be held in Riemer 
sometime this semester. 

Mr. Lee Krull was formally 
introduced to the Senate as the 
new Business Manager for the 
Clarion Students Association. 
Senator Bevevino moved that 
Senate accept Mr. Krull as their 
second advisor. The motion 
carried unanimously. 

Because of the Labor Day 
weekend the next Senate 
meeting will be held oh 
Tuesday, September 7, at 8 p.m. 
in room 105 Riemer. The 
regular meetings of the Student 
Senate will be held on Mondays 
at 6:30p.m. 

If anyone has any questions 
concerning Student Senate feel 
free to stop up in the senate 
offices, rooms 234 and 236 
Egbert Hall or caU 226-6000, ext. 
326. 



ches, and who travels 
performer-minister. 

The group and their caravan 
of busses have become a 
familiar sight on the highways 
leading from their home base in 
Princeton, W.VA . and their 
productions have been 
presented to audiences at 
schools, colleges, prisons, 
rehabilitation centers and 
amphitheaters over a wide 
area. 

Directed by J.B Copenhaver. 
professor of Engineering and 
Physics at Bluefield College in 
West Virginia, the •Sounds" 
recently took top honors at the 
Virginia Youth Choir Festival. 
They have also been seen on 
network television in the 
musical "It's Getting Late." 
based on Hal Lindseys The 
Late Great Planet Earth. 

The "Sounds of Conviction" 
current presentation is a 
musical entitled "Freedom 
Song,'' written and 
choreographed by the singers 
themselves, based on the music 
of Andrae Crouch and Ken 
Medema. It reflects the 
disturbing warnings given to 
America by Alexander 
Solzhenitsyn, Russian writer, 
and deals with problems of 
today's America beautifully 
spiced with the Christian 
alternative. 

Elaborate stage lighting, 
choreography and costuming, 
against the impressive back- 
drop of a huge American flag, 
make "Freedom Song" the 
most colorful musical ever 
produced by the "Sounds. " 

Seminar Set 
For Seniors 

The Office of Career Planning 
and placement will hold its 
Seminar for Seniors in Business 
Administration and Liberal 
Arts beginning Tuesday, 
September 14th. Dr. Ralph 
Sheriff will administer the 4:00 
P.M. session while Jim Weaver 
will direct the 7:30 session. Both 
periods of the seminar will be 
held in Pierce Auditorium. 

Topics of the Seminar will 
include credentials, in- 
terviewing skulls and 
techniques, resume writing and 
the viewing of taped interviews. 



There will be 
a Commonwealth 
Association of 
Students meeting. 

Day: Thursday, 
September 2. 

Time: 8 p.m. 

Place: 105 Riemer. 



^»" 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 2 Wed.. Sept. 1,1976 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Books For Sale ? ! ? 

Not at all an uncommon sight to Clarion State 
College during the first week of school 
was the traditional wallpapering of the walls 
with BOOKS FOR SALE signs. With all these 
BOOKS FOR SALE, however, not to miention the 
used books to be bought at the Book Co-op, one 
might question why the line for new books at the 
College Book Store was so long that it reached the 
outside doors to the Library one evening. 

With the latest trend of "a different book for 
each semester," the customary wallpapering may 
soon dwindle down to nothing. It will not even be 
worth all the time put into sponsoring a book co-op 
if many of the books received to sell have to be 
returned because they are no longer being used. 
Such was the case this past week. 

One student told me he had to buy a new book 
for a course he took this past summer. He naturally 
tried to sell it this semester only to find that a 
different new book is being used. It seems most 
unlikely that this book would have gone out of print 
in such a short time. Why then were new books 
ordered for this semester? 

Another example "was brought to my attention 
by one of my roommates. Last semester she had to 
buy a new book for one of her classes and now, one 
semester later, she can't sell the book because 
another set of books had been ordered for the same 
class. She now has a book which is of no value to her 
except as a dust collector on her dresser. 

Is it fair to have to buy new books every 
semester? Students depend on being able to sell 
their used books in order to get money to help buy 
the books they need for that semester. 

I personally had to stand in the book store line 
for approximately forty-five minutes because I had 
to purchase new books for four of my classes. The 
wait in line didn't irritate me as much as the $60 
check I had to write out. I only hope there's a 
chance that I might be able to sell at least one of 
them next January. 

Hopefully, the "new book" trend will end soon 
and the walls can continue to gain their first week 
costumes. — MM — 



1 976 Student Senate 



Pj Mogoro 
106 Jefferson 

DJ Bevevino 
82 N. 3rtl Ave. 
226-8832 

Sandy Barefoot 
541 Liberty 
226-5907 

Lenny Bashline 
RD 2, Box 105 
226-6491 

Dove Bell 

1201A College Pari 
226-5210 

Chuck Coryea 

630 Wood Street 
226-9901 

Scott Hedrick 
202 Jefferson 
226-5049 



ZoeKarns 

143Beclit 

226-9923 

Mice IMHIer 
226 Rolston 
226-9943 

Ray Morton 
320 Ralston 
226-9846 

Mickey Pontano 
College Park 

Mary Ann Scheutz 
74 Becht 
226-9934 

Jeff Speer 
413B College Parit 
226-5190 

Deb Yohman 
Wa$on Hall 
226-9982 



FRANKLY SPEAKING. . by phil frank 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed.. Sept. 1,1976 Page 3 




Students setting 
up housekeeping 
may find bargains 
at a sale sponsored 
by the Clarion Ro- 
tary Club, Friday, 
September 10, at 
6:30 p.m., on 
Sixth Avenue, just 
north of Main St. 
Cooking utensils, 
furniture, radios, 
TV sets, etc. will 
be offered to the 
highest bidder. 



Letters To The Editor 



Lei FM Be For Everyone 



Editor, The CALL: 

An article on the front page of 
the town's newspaper of August 
24 informs us that a new FM 
radio station will soon be 
"operated by and for the 
students" of Clarion State 
, College ; This strongly suggests 
more of what is broadcast over 
the AM station. A subsequent 
paragraph of the same article 
allows, however, for "the 
possibility that cultural 
programs such as the 
Metropolitan Opera will be 
available to listeners at the 
college and in the community." 
I sincerely hope that the second 
statement is the more accurate. 
This summer, I drove through 
the midwest and was surprised 
to find a chain of very fine FM 
stations, all college operated, 
across Iowa and much of 
Nebraska. It wasn't the season 
for the Met, but I did hear many 
excellent student-produced 
programs of classical music, 
interviews with faculty 
members and visitors to 
campus, and news of college 
doings, as well as materials 
from National Public Radio 
(available now in western 
Pennsylvania from Pitts- 
burgh's outstanding WQED- 
FM, if you own a powerful 
receiver). Two years ago, 
driving the same route, I found 
very little of this type of 
broadcasting. 

If the Com Belt can ap- 
preciate cultural FM, may we 
hope that Clarion State College 
will dare to bring to its own area 
something at least different 
from, if only arguably better 
than the tired old Top Forty that 
are already available on nearly 
every station within reach? I 
reject in advance the argument 
that not enough people want the 
"cultural" programming. In 
the first place, not enough are 
sufficiently familiar with it to 
know whether they want it or 
not. (Evidence: the same 
August 24 newspaper also 
featured a story about baton- 
twirling, ending with- the 
statement, "If that's not culture 
we don't know what is." ) 

Furthermore, Clarion County 
does have a significant minority 
who feel cut off from cultural 
opportunities that are relatively 
abundant elsewhere. Minorities 
do have rights. It would be 



enormously disappointing if the 
college should ignore its 
obligation to bring the com- 
munity a wider choice than it 
would otherwise have had. 

Sincerely, 

John A. Laswick 

Department of Chemistry 

Alumni Director 
Greets Students 

Editor, The CaU 
Dear Students, 

As acting director of the CSC 
Alumni Association, it is my 
pleasure to welcome you to 
Clarion State College. As 
alumni of Clarion, we are proud 
of her past and hope that the 
future will be just as 
stimulating and successful. We 
welcome you to stop in the 
Alumni House on Wood Street 
side of the campus and pay us a 
visit. 

The Alumni Association tries 
to encourage the students to 
become acquainted with the 
Association's activities and 
offers the students the op- 
portunity to join the Association 
at a very reasonable rate for a 
life membership. This can be 



done in easy installments while 
you are still in college and from 
graduation, your membership 
will be paid in full for life. 

Often students ask what are 
the benefits of belonging to the 
Association. First, I must say it 
is a chance for you to support 
your college associates through 
membership. Secondly, it keeps 
you in touch with Clarion after 
you have left the campus. This 
is done by receiving all 
publications that are sent to 
active Alumni members. Third, 
it enables you to take advantage 
of the low cost tours offered by 
your Association year round. 
Fourth, arrangements are 
made for your Homecoming 
game tickets, as well as parade 
tickets. Fifth, Alumni Day 
festivities are planned for all 
alumni. Sixth, we offer 
scholarships to CSC students. 
We are always anxious to aid 
alumni and students. We urge 
you to get involved. 

On behalf of the Alumni 
Association, it is a pleasure to 
wish you success during the 
year. 

Ernest W. Johnson 
Director of Alumni 
Affairs 



The Clarion Call 

Office: tooM 1, Harvey Nail Phone: 814-226-MOO Ext. 229 
aoHon State Cellefe, Ctarion, PemisyivMria 16214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Editor Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers Michael Dodds 

John Stunda 
Librarians Mary Carson 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Denise DiGiammarino Jim Harrison, Sue 
Rovensky, Ray Morton. Al Phillips, Tom 
Heyl, Mollie Bungard. Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson, Julie Zumpano. Kim Weibel, 
Rick Weaver 

DIcplay adt — SI.2S ^»' colwmn Inch 
National— $. ) S par agata Una. 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

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P«M*Im4 matt baar tba avthar't aaaw; 

iWWV#ry IMHI#S WM W9 WrffMWM, V|MII 



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■Har that baar mmi tm/ HMy aat ba 
yb Hrf iaJ wrttt fba faNawiai w^. 

Tba CaN ratarvas tba riflit ta Mit di 



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a#tarWt ora tbaaa ^ tba ■ 
afa aat aacaf Mrny tba apiaiafw 
ea ll i f a ar af tba ttatfaat ba^. 



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$3.00 p*r ••fn«»t«r. 
$S.OO pmr »ceJ» m lc f9mr 



REFRFSENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

>60 Lesinsfon A*e . New York. N. Y. I00I7 



Questionable Quiz 



1. What popular music star 
wrote the theme song for The 
CcNirtshlp of Eddie's Father? 

a. Barry Manilow 

b. Harry Nillson 

c. Gary Wright 

d. Steven Stills 

2. Which of the following does 
not play for the Philadelphia 
Phillies? 

a. Tug McGraw 

b. Jim Lonborg 

c. Bob Boone 

d. Bill Robinson 

3. What was the title of the 
fictional book Dan Jankins 
wrote atwut the super bowl? 

a. North Dallas Forty 

b. Instant Replay 

c. Semi-Tough 

d. All the Laughter Died In 
Sorrow 

4. Who wrote the Hobbit? 

5. What three animals are pic- 



tured on the Clarion State 
College seal? 

6. What is the correct spelling of 
this net game? 

a. Badmitten 

b. Badminton 

c. Badminten 

d. Badmitton 

7. A person who knows many 
languages is a 

a. lexicographer 

b. linguist 

c. polyglot 

d. polylinguist 

8. Dr. Renee Richard's name 
as a male was 

a. Richard Raskind 

b. Robert Richards 

c. Rene Richards 

d. Robert Work 

9. The football Hall of Fame is 
located in 

a. Fairfield, Iowa 




ROTC SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS — Three sophomore mem- 
bers of the ROTC unit at Clarion State Colle^ are swmn into the 
advanced program at the college and receive awards worth 
approximately $2,000 eadi per year. Being given the oath by 
Captain George Barstis (right), unit comnownder, are (1. to r.) 
Thomas Cheritt, Michael Kochon and Maurie Campanella. 



Becht To Be 
Inspected 



Two structural engineers 
from the Pa. Department of 
General Services will inspect 
Becht Hall, commencing 
Wednesday, September l. 

They will conduct an 
engineering study to determine 
the suitability of Becht Hall for 
long term use and the feasibility 
and need for a modernization 
program. 

As part of the inspection, 
some wall and floor areas will 



l>e opened up so the joists and 
supporting meml)ers may be 
checked. The engineers are 
conducting the inspection at the 
request of Clarion State College 
officials and will submit a 
report to President Gemmell 
later this fall. 

Every effort will be made to 
minimize inconvenience for 
residents during the inspection 
period. 



Float Contest Set 



Join the bandwagon and get 
your organization to participate 
in the College Float Contest for 
the Autumn Leaf Festival, 
October 16, 1976. The theme this 
year is "America Let's 
Celebrate," For information 
contact Center Board Office, 
HI Harvey Hall, as soon as 



possible. 

There will be a meeting of all 
organizations interested in 
participating in the Home- 
coming Float Contest and 
parade on Thursday, Sep- 
temt>er 2nd, at 6 p.m., in up- 
stairs Riemer Lounge. All are 
urged to attend. 



J. M. Crooks and Son is looking for the winners of 
its Town College Night drawing. 

Men's store- New faH jacket (900900) 
Ladies store— Stuffed monkey (901226) 



b. Lubl>ock, Texas 

c. Gary, Indiana 

d. Canton, Ohio 

10. From which country were 
the two men who burned their 
l)oat after a loss in the Olym- 
pics? 

a. Holland 

b. Great Britan 

c. Poland 

d. Cuba 

11. Who wrote Pride and Pre- 
judice? 

a. George Eliot 

b. George Sands 

c. Jane Austen 

d. Jane Paolo 

12. Who is known as "The 
Peanut Wizard?" 

ROTC Grants 
Scholarships 



a. George Washington Harper 

b. George Washington Carter 

c. George Washington Plant- 
er 

d. George Washington Carver 

13. Poe's first two names are 

a. Edward Allan 

b. Edgar Alain 

c. Edgar Allan 

d. Edward Alain 

14. Which of these animals is 
known for its ability to kill 
snakes? 

a. Marsmoset 

b. Mongoose 

c. Wart hog 

d. Hedge hog 

15. Who said "We have met the 
enemy and they are ours?" 



Three second-year ROTC 
students at Clarion State 
College have l)een awarded 
three year scholarships with an 
approximate value of $2000 per 
year each. 

Receiving the scholarships 
were Thomas D. Cheritt, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. John S. Cheritt, of 
West Middlesex, Pa., a 
sophomore psychology major; 
Maurie J. Campanella, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cam- 
panella, Dallastown, Pa., a 
sophomore Political Science 
major; and Michael M. Kochon, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard 
Kochon, Palmertown, Pa., a 
mathematics major. 

Capt. George Barstis, com- 
mander of the unit, now in its 
second year at Clarion, ex- 
pressed his gratification that 
the Army saw fit to make the 
awards at such an early point in 
the program's existence. The 
Clarion unit is a branch of the 
program at Indiana University 
of Pennsylvania. 

"Our students competed 
against 658 applicants from 
colleges and universities 
throughout eastern United 
States," said Capt. Barstis in 
noting that the scholarships 
provide for tuition, fees, text- 
books, and a subsistence 
allowance of $100 per month 
during the school year. 

A condition of the scholarship 
obligates recipients to serve on 
active duty for a period of four 
years as an officer in the U.S. 
Army following graduation 
from college and completion of 
the advanced ROTC course. 

A "C" average must be 
maintained throughout the 
remainder of the student's 
college career in order to retain 
the scholarship. 

"An interesting facet of the 
program is that the scholar- 
ships are designed to assist the 



student in obtaining a degree. 
While they are required to 
remain enrolled in ROTC 
classes, no ad(fitional work load 
is required of them. The Army 
want them to obtain their 
college degree," Capt. Barstis 
emphasized. 

He pointed out other 
scholarships are available, as 
follows: 

A four-year scholarship for 
eligible high school seniors, 
with an application deadline of 
December 15, 1976. 

A three-year scholarship for 
this year's freshmen, who may 
apply next spring. 

A two-year scholarship for 
eligible sophomores, who are to 
apply next spring. 



WCCB 
FEATURE 
ALBUMS 

9/1/76 Wed. 

\/an McCoy — 
The Real McCoy 

9/2/76 Thur. 

Derek and the 
Dominoes — Layla 

9/6/76 Mon. 

John David Souther 
— Black Rose 

9/7/76 Tues. 

Harry Chapin — 

Greatest Stories — 

Live 



CLARION ONE-STOP 
SERVICE CENTER 

• Dty Cleaning 

• Tailoring 

• Shirt and Bachelor Cleaning 

• 1 Hour Cleaning 

CLARION »•"• 

226-6121 
DRY CLEANING 541Ub.rtyS«. 



a. George Washington 

b. Gen. McArthur 

c. Gen. Sherman 

d. Commodore Perry 

16. The War of the Roses lasted 
from 1455 until 

a. 1505 

b. 1456 

c. 1565 

d. 1485 

17. How long are flags flown at 
half mast on the death of a 
president? 

a. two weeks 

b. thirty days 

c. one day 

d. six months 

18. Rot>ert Fulton took his 
famous steamboat trip in what 
year** 

a. 1818 
b. 1807 
C 1799 
d. 1781 

19. Who 



IS 



the publisher of 
Women Sports magazine? 

20. What bird has the longest 
wing - span of any bird in the 
world? 

a. Prairie Eagle 

b. African Vulture 

c. Wandering Albatross 

d. Big Bird 

21. If. on an intentional walk. 
the catcher steps from the 
catchers twx before the pitcher 
releases the ball, the call is 

a. catchers interference 

b. illegal and distracting 
motion 

c. catchers balk 

d. no call at all 

22. In what county is Phillips- 
burg, Pa. located? 

a. Centre 

b. Clearfield 

c. Clinton 

d. Clarion 

23. Who is the current mayor of 
New York? 

24. Who is the female star 
playing opposite Kris Krls- 
tofferson in The Jailor Who Fell 
From Grace With The Sea? 

BONUS: Find a knowledgable 
friend, and whistle to him the 
correct theme song from the 
Andy Griffith Show (25 points) 



Love is 

a giving thing 




Keepsake' 

Registered Diamond Ring;s 

Give the perfect symbol 
of love . . . Keepsake 
diamond . . . guaranteed 
perfect now and forever. 



James 

Jewelers 

the diamond people 



nin«« from (100 to (10 000 



Tr>dr Mirk frt 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pag^e 4 Wed., Sept. 1, 1976 






THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed.,Sept. 1,1976 Page 5 



Greek News 



SORORITIES 

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

This summer the sisters of 
Alpha Sigma Alpha helped to 
celebrate their 75th an- 
niversary by sending two of 
their sisters down to Williams- 
burg, Virginia for the National 
convention. Joyce Pinnock and 
Kim Grove enjoyed several fun 
and exciting days with sisters 
representing their own chapters 
from all over the United States. 

Along with many new ideas 
and plans for the coming year 
the sisters brought home the 
1976 National Alpha Sigma 
Alpha Scholarship Award. 

Also during the summer, the 
sisters got together for a picnic 
held at Cook Forest. 

The sisters are proud to an- 
nounce their fall officers. They 
are Bev Nau, President; Cherie 
Maxwell, Vice-President; Judy 
Kassab. Treasurer; Karla 
DerBaum, Corresponding 
Secretary; and Laura 
Haberman, Recording 
Secretary. 



The sisters would also like to 
extend a welcome to the fresh- 
men and wish them, and the 
upperclassmen, a good 
semester. 

ALPHA SIGMA TAU 

Welcome back everyone! 
Hope you all are as excited as 
the Taus are for fall rush and 
Homecoming preparations to 
begin! 

During the week of August 14- 
20, sisters Leslie Bruno, Diane 
McGill, and Linda Shaffer at- 
tended the Alpha Sigma Tau 
national convention in Bir- 
mingham, Alabama. Clarion's 
Alpha Omicron chapter brought 
home five trophies. Sister Dotty 
Yourish won first prize song 
award for her adaption of the 
song "Happy Together." The 
chapter received a ten year 
anniversary trophy, the 1976 
first place national scholarship 
award, and a special trophy 
recognizing their first place 
standing in scholarship for the 
past three years. 

Mrs. Suzanne P-Jobb, our 
advisor, won the Helen E. 



Carman Award for her loyal 
service to the sorority. 

ALPHA XI DELTA 
The sisters of Alpha Delta 
would like to welcome everyone 
back to CSC, and extend a 
special welcome to incoming 
freshmen. 

During the summer, sisters 
Kim Maus and Leanne Gill, our 
chapter President, attended the 
32nd National Alpha Xi Delta 
convention at the Radisson 
South in Minneapolis, Min- 
nesota. Ideas for rush, new 
songs, and parliamentary 
procedures were among the 
week long activities, ending 
with a salute to the Bicentennial 
with a spirit of 76 dinner and 
costume party. 

Finally, we would like to offer 
our best wishes for an enjoyable 
and profitable semester. 
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 
The sisters of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma are looking forward to an 
exciting and busy semester. 
Plans for Homecoming ac- 
tivities and fall rush parties are 
already underway with the 



participation of each and every 
member. We anticipate a great 
year and wish the same to all of 
you. 

FRATERNITIES 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

The brothers and little sisters 
of Phi Sigma Kappa would like 
to thank everyone who par- 
ticipated in our fall Book Co-Op. 

We would also like to 
congratulate Bonnie Wolbert, 
our little sister president, for 
being named Poppy Queen of 
Marienville this past summer. 

Hope all is going well with 
everyone's classes and best of 



luck in the remainder of the 
semester. 

THETA XI 
We would like to welcome 
everyone back for the new 
school year and extend an in- 
vitation to anyone who would 
like to get to meet the brothers 
and see what Greek Life is 
at)out. 

We were all sorrowed this 
summer with the passing of 
brother Jim Wood, B. O. 269, 
who was a very active Xi. 

Saturday night, the Mth, all of 
the stereo equipment was stolen 
from our house and there is a 
reward for any information that 
can help us get it back. 



Campus Catches 



PINS 

Phyllis Gallagher, CSC, to 
Bill Noel, Phi Sigma Kappa 

Barb Porto, Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Bob Cook, Phi Sigma 
alumnus 




All too often, when the party If someone gets too drunk to 

ends, the trouble begins. drive, drive him yourself. Or call a 

People who shouldn't be cab. Or offer to let him sleep over, 

doing anything more active than Maybe your friend won't be 

going to sleep are driving a car, feeling so good on the morning after. 

Speeding and weaving their way but you're going to feel terrific, 
to death. 

Before any of your friends 
drive home from your party, make 
sure they aren't drunk. 

Don't be fooled because they 
drank only beer or wine. Beer and 
wine can be just as intoxicating as 
mixed drinks. 

And don't kid yourself 
because they may ha\e had some 
black coffee. Black coffee can't 
sober them up vvel 1 enough to drive. L !i!'l !i!''il" - -.- -• 

FRIENDS DON'T lET FRIENDS DRIVE DRUNK. |S 



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1 wiint to keep my friends alive 

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RINGS 

Cheri Todorich, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Rick Galante, Alpha 
Gamma Phi 

Gretchen Amthor, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Rusty Paine, CSC 

Cheryl Betar, Zeta Tau Alpha 
to Mark Pochikilo, Theta Xi 

Carol Krause, Phi Sigma 
Kappa Little Sister, to Max 
Rozum, Phi Sigma Kappa 
alumnus 

Debbie James, CSC alumna, 
to Donald Sing, New York City 

Bev Nau, Alpha Sigma Alpha, 
to Rick Wittmev, Penn State 
alumnus 

Nancy Lamendola, Alpha 
Sigma Tau alumna to Steve 
Furdak, Phi Sigma 

Flea Russo, Alpha Sigma Tau 
alumna, to Mark Shivetts, 
Washington, D.C. 

Gene Elizabeth Boughter, 
Alpha Xi Delta, to Bob Bozart, 
CSC 

Nancy Finnessey, Alpha Xi 
Delta, to Griff Bell, UPJ 
alumnus 

Jill Harpster, Alpha Xi Delta 
alumna, to Neil Knepp, 
Lewistown 

Linda Helsel, Alpha Xi Delta, 

to Gene Horomanski, Houtzdale 

BELLS 

Cindy Rodgers, Zeta Tau 

Alpha alumna to Bill Hanley, 

Sigma Tau alumnua 

Deb Santini, Zeta Tau Alpha 
alumna to Bill Hughes, 
California State College 
alumnus 

Rene Camevali, Zeta Tau 
Alpha alumna, to Larry Palsha, 
Theta Xi, alumnus 

Jan Lehman, Zeta Tau Alpha 
alumna, to Tom Alt, Sigma Tau 
alumnus 

Gerry Hlister, Phi Sigma 
Kappa Little Sister alumna, to 
Jim Falls, Phi Sigma Kappa 

Bobbi Smith, Alpha Xi Delta 
alumna, to Bob Reboruch, 
Edinboro alumnus 

Terri Suppa, Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Dave Stancel, Phi 
Sigma Kappa 

Elyse Elliott, Alpha Sigma 
Tau alumna, to Gary DeFore, 
Alpha Chi Rho alumnus 



Roommate 
Needed 

—MALE— 

Only ^180. 

Woodland Traitor 

Courts — S. 4th Avo. 

Call 226-5336 



Band Program Gears Up 



First rehearsals for the 1976- 
77 edition of the Clarion State 
College Marching Band were 
held Monday, August 23, with 
185 students reporting to Dr. 
Stanley F. Michalski, Jr., 
Director of Bands, and John 
F'loyd, assistant director. 

The group was selected from 
250 students contacted 
throughout Pennsylvania and 
six surrounding states relative 
to membership in the organi- 
zation which has gained 
reputation as one of the best of 
its kind in the state. 

On the initial day, auditions 
were held for 120 piece com- 
plement of musicians, 
managers, photographers, 
announcers, and band front. 
Among those auditioning were 
52 returning upper classmen in 
addition to the freshmen, 
transfer students and other 
upper - classmen trying out for 
the first time. 

Auditions were held in May 
and periodically during the 
summer, resulting in the final 

Po. 

Register 
By Moil 

(From CAS Activist) 
A postcard voter registration 
bill was signed into law by Gov. 
Milton Shapp, July 1. The new 
law introduced by state 
Representative James Green 
(D-12) in the fall of 1975, went 
into immediate effect. Before 
its passage by the state General 
Assembly, the bill had been 
heavily lobbied for by the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students. 

"This bill can go a long way in 
strengthening student power," 
says CAS Executive Director 
Eugene T. Carrol, "If students 
take advantage of this 
legislation we worked for, we 
will actualize our political 
potential with this election." 

In a summertime meeting 
with state Commissioner of 
Elections Louis Mete, Carroll 
and CAS treasurer Paul 
Benkert worked out a voter 
registration drive for the Penn- 
sylvania state colleges and 
universities. 

CAS committees on each 
campus, supplied with the new 
postcard forms, will canvass 
the college residence halls door- 
to-door to explain the new 
procedure and register the 
students. The goal of CAS is to 
register as many of the eighty 
thousand students in' the system 
as they can. 

"That's only the first half of 
our goals," asserted Kathy A. 
Downey, West Chester student 
government president, "The 
other half is that we register the 
students, we make sure that the 
students vote and that their vote 
is an educated one." 

Pennsylvania is the eleventh 
state in the nation to secure 
voter registration by mail. 



"I 



Choir ouditions for men 
will continue through 
Sept. 3, In 230 Fhie Arts. 



complement of the 110 member 
organization which is one of the 
largest among the colleges in 
Pennsylvania. 

As in the past, the band will 
travel to all away games with 
the football team, and will 
appear at all home games in 
addition to several local 
community functions. 

The 2nd Annual Alumni Band 
Day will be held on October 2nd, 
when past Golden Eagle 
Marching Band members 
return to the campus for a 
weekend of music and other 



activities. The Alumni have 
been invited to present a 
marching and musical per- 
formance during the half - time 
of the Clarion - West Liberty 
game, with approximately 60 
indicating that they will par- 
ticipate. 

A program of rehearsals, 
performances, and receptions 
has been scheduled for the 
weekend. 

Scheduled for November 6, is 
the Annual Band Parent's Day. 
which attracted some 450 
parents and friends of the band 



last year. This day includes a 
full schedule of activities 
beginning with refreshments in 
the morning and the football 
game and related activities 
throughout the afternoon and 
evening. 

Closing the Marching Band 
season is the annual revue in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium, 
scheduled this year for Nov. 3. 

During the revue, a complete 
musical and marching 
presentation is staged and a 
recording is made for 
distribution to students and 




The Clarion State Golden Eagle Marching Band takes the field for the 1976 season under the 
direciiun of Dr. Stanley Michalski. The Marching Band will make its first game appearance 
Saturday, September 18, at 1:30 p.m., as the Golden Eagle gridders face Delaware State in 
ihe home opener. 

Music Clarion Style 



ByKIMWEIBEL 

"This is it! The 1976 Golden 
Eagle Marching Band, under 
the direction of Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalski, assisted by Mr. John 
M. Floyd, with Head Majorette, 
Miss Kimberly Lozzi, Golden 
Girl, Miss Candy Shakley and 
Drum Major, Mr. Russell 
Reefer." 

This is the opening that will 
be used to introduce the mar- 
ching band for each of the ten 
football games played this 
season. This large part of the 
Golden Eagle cheering section 
adds a fast pace of en- 
tertainment that keeps your 
spirits high for the second half 
of the game. 

After a colorful entrance, 
which is launched with a 
powerful fanfare, the band 
continues their show with drills, 
formations and lively music. 
This half-time diversion is 
concluded with the playing and 
singing of the Clarion State 
College Alma Mater. 



During the season, the band 
will maintain its previous 
record of performing at every 
football game. The season 
opener will take "our musical 
peers to Central Connecticut. 
The remainder of the contests 
are played on our home field 
and closer, surrounding 
schools, ending up at Slippery 
Rock. 

The Golden Eagle Marching 
Band adds a touch of color and 
class to each game where they 
perform, creating an in- 
teresting way to pass the time 
between halves. 

The main vocal section of the 
Clarion State College music 
department is the concert choir, 
conducted by Mr. William 
MacDonald. This large 
organization is comprised of 
students who have successfully 
completed a vocal audition for 
the director. 

Similar to other years the 
group will perform two con- 
certs, one at Christmas and the 



second at the end of spring 
semester. Also, during the 
spring semester, the choir goes 
on a tour of nearly schools. 

Another group that branches 
partly from the choir is the 
Madrigals. These talented 
musicians only further em- 
phasize the musical abilities of 
Clarion's music department as 
earlier illustrated by the choir. 
The Madrigals are also chosen 
after private audition. They 
also perform twice annually. 
This year they will be par- 
ticipating in the thrilling 
production of Jesus Christ 
Superstar, along with the 
drama department. 

Noteworthy news on the 
Gospellers, Lab Band, Opera 
Workshop and other facets of 
the music department will be 
covered in this article 
throughout the semester. 



alumni. 

The Clarion State College 
Symphonic Band is a highly 
skilled ensemble of 90 wind and 
percussion players, with 
membership determined by 
audition. Placement is 
dependent on the outcome of the 
audition and the particular 
instrumentation needs at the 
time. 

Musical objectives of this 
organization are to perform 
literature of the highest 
aesthetic value, with emphasis 
on original works for band; to 
attain perfection in per- 
formance ability through rigid 
requirements for the individual 
musicianship and advanced 
playing technique and to 
provide a means for artistic 
expression through par- 
ticipation in the distinctive 
medium of musical expression. 
Having performed some 75 
concerts while on tour 
throughout Pennsylvania, the 
Symphonic Band is featured in 
two major concerts and a 
Spring Tour each year. Guest 
artists and clinicians in recent 
years include Rafael M 
Mendel. Bob Lowry. Warren 
Covington. James Burke. 
Frank Arsenault. Roy Burns. 
James W. Dunlop. William Bell, 
and Warren Mercer, 

Officers of this year's Sym- 
phonic Band are: President. 
James Klinger; vice president. 
Jack S. Schmidt: secretary. Joe 
Lesnick. and treasurer. Mary 
Kurtz. 

In May 1970. two honorary 
bands were established. They 
are Tau Beta Sigma, national 
honorary band sorority, and 
Kappa Kappa Psi, national 
honorary band fraternity. They 
function as service organi- 
zations to assist with the 
planning and growth of the 
bands at Clarion, and to foster 
interest, appreciation, higher 
ideals and proper attitudes 
associated with the bands at 
Clarion. 



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ADOLPH'S 

RESTAURANT 



DELICIOUS SALADS, LUNCHEON 
SPECIALS AND DINNERS 

..-CLARION 
MOTOR LODGE 

Main St. at 4th Ave. 
Downtown Motel 226-7200 




THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 



Page 6 



Wed., Sept. 1,1976 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 1,1976 Page 7 



Gridders Prepping For Central Connecticut 



By MIKE O'TOOLE 

Clarion State head football 
coach, Al Jacks, who begins his 
I4th season at the CSC helm, 
has completed the first week of 
practicing his Golden Eagle 
gridders and it appears another 
winning season is in store for 
Clarion fans. 

The big question, however, is 
who will be guiding the Clarion 
offensive attack this fall? 

A total of five quarterbacks 
reported to fall camp on August 
17, to battle for the coveted 
signal caller spot which was 
vacated with the graduation of 
Tim Dutrow. 

The leading candidate for the 
job is junior John Baycura, a 
southpaw passer who guided 
the 1974 CSC junior varsity 
team to an undefeated year. 
Baycura saw limited action last 
year as he appeared in five 
games and completed nine of 
the 17 passes for 146 yards. A 
good scrambler, Baycura 
almost fits the mold of former 
Clarion great, Joe Marx, who 
ran the Clarion offense during 
the early seventies. 

Also competing for the top 
spot are sophomores Don Olsen 
and Larry Kanski and fresh- 



man Bob Beatty and Dave Skoj . 

A veteran running crew is 
available for whichever 
quarterback guides the Golden 
Ones offensive attack. Fullback 
Ray Zema, the team's leading 
rusher last year with 525 yards 
returns, and he was elected by 
his teammates to t>e the team 
captain for the '76 season. Along 
with his rushing, Zema scored 
five times to share honors with 
placekicker Rick Snodgrass. 

Joining Zema in the backfield 
will t>€ Dan Hawkins and Jay 
Colin. Hawkins, a senior, was 
the second leading rusher a 
year ago with 403 yards gained 
and was the leading receiver of 
the running backs. Colin, only a 
sophomore, was a surprise in 
his initial season last year and 
gained 325 yards after seeing 
limited action in the first five 
games. 

Another running back who 
saw considerable action last 
year, Tom Bright, has l)een 
switched to tight end where he 
will battle Tom Riley and 
possibly Ken Roebuck for 
starting honors. Roebuck is the 
incumbent, but he may be 
switched to tackle to shore up 
the offensive line which was 
hard hit by graduation. 



The only returning starter on 
the line is center Joe Christy 
who can also play guard. If 
Christy moves to the guard 
spot, Mike Rich and Jeff 
Langhans will vie for the center 
post. 

A healthy Cliff Simon will be 
an asset at the guard position. 
Simon missed most of last 
season with a knee injury but is 
fit and ready to make up for lost 
time in the upcoming year. 
Providing added strength on the 
line is a host of sophomore 
hopefuls led by Jeff Yohn and 
Joe Ridgeley. 

Both tackle positions are up in 
the air now that Ken Reddick 
who had one more year has 
decided not to return to school. 
To help fill this void. Coach 
Jacks and his staff have moved 
Kevin Bussey and Bruce 
Holsopple from the defensive 
tackle position to the offensive 
side of the ledger. 

Another player making the 
switch to offense is Jay 
Dellostretto, a hard hitting 
defensive back who will be a 
receiver this year. Another Jay, 
Jay Shofestall (Clarion- 
Limestone M.S.), will also be 
vying for a receiving spot. In 
addition, both Jays will handle 



the kick return portion of the 
CSC speciality teams. 

On defense, the big story is 
the addition of former Pitt 
Panther lineman, Theo 
Lawrence (Clarion H.S.), who 
has returned to his backyard to 
finish out his collegiate career. 

Although he played offense 
for Johnny Majors, Lawrence 
will t>e used as a defensive 
tackle to help fill the hole left by 
the graduation of Tom Taor- 
mina and Keith Loughrey . 

Expected to man the other 
tackle spot opposite Lawrence 
is Marty Grichor, while the 
middle guard spot is in the good 
hands of Al Latronica, who was 
a pleasant surprise last year at 
this spot. 

Holding down the terminal 
defensive slots are a pair of 
veterans, Jeff Gooch and Jack 
Culy, while Kevin Nelson and 
Mike Baker provide adequate 
depth. 

The linebacking crew is the 
most experienced and talented 
group in some time at the 
Clarion camp. Returning 
starters include Ed Amdt who 
cracked the line-up when only a 
freshman. Dave Burks and Kim 



Eichenlaub were offensive 
players two years ago before 
switching to the defense last 
season and responding with fine 
years. 

Adding depth to this unit are 
sophomores Al Pizzurro, Jerry 
Fleeson, and Sam Stephens. 

In the secondary, a big spot 
needs to be filled since 
Dellostretto has defected to the 
offense. However, vetran Roy 
Purdy is a two year letter man 
and has t)een a spot starter over 
the past two seasons. Also, 
sophomores Bill Russo and Bill 
Holt gained valuable ex- 
perience last year as freshmen. 

The Clarion kicking game 
suffered the loss of Dan 
Corrigan, a four year player, 
with a 40 yard punting average. 
Expected to handle the punting 
chores is Rick Snodgrass who 
already handles the place 
kicking duties. 

The Jackson open on the road 
at Central Connecticut on 
September 11th, before 
returning to Memorial Stadium 
for the home opener on Sep- 
tember 18th, with Delaware 
State. 



Food For 
Thought 




The 1976 Clarion State FootbaU Team 



By RICK WEAVER 

Can John Baycura carry the 
Golden Eagle quarterback load 
once held by Tim Dutrow? 

Will the experience Theo 
Lawrence had under Johnny 
Majors help, as Lawrence 
moves to the defensive line? 

Is Jay E>ellostretto the answer 
to Clarion's wide receiving 
troubles? 

Does Jay Shofestall have 
enough experience to play a 
good game at wide receiver? 

Is Clarion's defense truly 
strong enough to beat the best in 
the Pennsylvania Conference? 

How is the punting game now 
that Dan Corrigan is no longer 
with the Golden Eagles? 

Is this the year for place 
kicker Rick Snodgrass to 
blossom into a top-notch 
booter? 

Will the long bus trip to 



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^2.99 12 exposure roll 

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^1.39 20 exposure slides 
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Offer ends Sept. 1 1th 



Lot Parker McDonough and Mike O'Tool* bring the 
Golden Eagle eleven to your dorm room. With Mc- 
Donough's play by play and O'Toole's color commentary, 
you will hear every exciting Golden Eagle play. Tune in 
September 1 1, at 1:30 p.m. on 640 AM and coble 90 FM 
to hear Clarion do battle with Central Connecticut. 



PROBLEM PREGNANCY? 

First trimester abortions performed in on 
out-patient medical facility. Services in- 
clude pregnancy termination, counseling, 
referrals and free pregnancy testing. For 
additional informatiori contact Women's 
Health Services, Inc. You may coll collect 
(412)562-1910. 

A non-profit organization. 



Central Connecticut affect the 
Golden Eagles in their first 
game of the year? 

Will Clarion finally be able to 
crack the football jinxes they've 
had with Edinboro, Indiana, 
and Slippery Rock? 

If so, will that be enough to 
win the state title? 

Will the fans stay with the 
football team after a string of 
hard luck seasons? 

CSC September 

SEPTEMBER SPORTS 
SCHEDULE 

FOOTBALL 

11-Central Connecticut (A) 

18-DeIaware State (H) 

25-Geneva (A) 

J.V. FOOTBALL 

28-SlipperyRock(A) 
CROSS COUNTRY 

18-Lock Haven, Bloomsburg, 
Shippensburg, St. Francis and 
Clarion at California. 

25-Baptist Bible, California, 
Lock Haven at Lock Haven. 

28-Edinboro at Clarion 4:00 
P.M. 

WOMEN'S TENNIS 

15-Geneva(H)3:00 

18-SHppery Rock Tournament 

21-IUP(A)3:00 

25-Lock Haven (A) 12:00 

27-GroveCity(H)4:00 

30-Mercyhurst (A) 3:30 



This year, WCCB's 
News Director will be 
Meggn Murphy. 
Murphy replaces 
former News Director, 
Cory Raffle. 



The Great Eagle In The Sky 
Says CSC Victory Is At Hand 



By JIM CARLSON 
Yes fans, as the cool, crisp air 
of Autumn is approaching 
quicker than one of Terry 
Bradshaw's rifled passes and as 
pigskins float thru the air in 
front of Forest Manor, one gets 
the hint it's football season in 
Clarion. 

Along with football comes the 
art of pigskin prognostication or 
in plain terms, picking the 



winners. A favorite pasttime of 
many, prognosticating provides 
a challenge to the mind of the 
staunch football fan. 

Always one to meet a 
challenge, the great eagle in the 
sky has sent down his Sep- 
tember 11 picks via lazer beam 
from atop Mt. Central Con- 
necticut. Sky Eagle says the 
men from Connecticut are 
ready for Clarion State's in- 



vasion but would not go into 
detail. 

And, because there is no 
CALL next week due to Latwr 
Day, Sky Eagle says he could be 
rusty because he was rushed 
into these picks. At any rate: 

Clarion 20 Central Con- 
necticut 14 

A well balanced attack should 
cop the opener for the Eagle 
Eleven. 




THE MEN IN CHARGE — Richard Pae, Gene Sobolewski, Head Coach Al Jacks, Charles 
Ruslavage and James Weaver 

Taking A Look At The World 



By JIM CARLSON 
WORLD Early congratulations 
go out to the new world 
champions of baseball for 1976- 
The New York Yankees. 

Early congratulations are 
also going out to the new world 
champions of professional 
football for 1977-The Pittsburgh 
Steelers for an unprecedented 
third time in a row. 

Yes, it's a bit early to predict 
these things but when you really 
think about it, who else could 
possibly win??? The Phillies 
and the Reds are going to be in 
the National League playoffs 
and the Yankees and the Royals 
in the American League. 

The Yankees with their pit- 
ching depth and strong defense 
and clutch hitting should 
hopefully knock off the Phillies 



who should hopefully knock off 
the Reds. 

On to better things. When 
looking at the Steelers one finds 
the best all-around quarterback 
in the National Football 
League, the best linebacking 
corps in the NFL, the best front 
four in the NFL and some of the 
best running backs in the NFL. 

The Steelers always lose a 
few games in the pre-season but 
in the clutch they are tough- 
something like Penn State but 
unlike Pitt. 

This story is more or less a 
space filler but beliefs ex- 
pressed here are not in jest 
although someone could be in 
hot water. 

At any rate let's look at this 
week's NFL pre-season games 
and pick a few winners. 



Thursday, September 2 
Baltimore 17, Detroit 13 
Friday, September 3 
Atlanta 17, Green Bay 16 
Buffalo 20, Cleveland 19 
St. Louis 17, Kansas City 13 
Washington 17, Chicago 16 
Saturday, September 4 
Cincinnati 24, Tampa 17 
Dallas 17, Houston 16 
Los Angeles 17, San Fran- 
cisco 10 

Miami 24, New Orleans 20 

New York Giants 20, San 
Diego 17 

Oakland 27, Seattle 10 

Pittsburgh 20, New York Jets 
13 

Sunday, September 5 
Minnesota 17, Denver 16 
New England 20, 
Philadelphia 17 



Harriers Feel Improvement 



Clarion State's Cross Country 
team continues to run as they 
prepare for the start of its 
season. 

Outstanding runners in 
practice have been Ben 
Brennamin, Jerry Vinski, Jim 
Turcol, Glenn Fiedler and Bob 
Beck. 

Freshman Barry Slike, Steve 
Selleck, Steve BoUa, and Eric 
Bucher also have looked very 
strong in practice. 

Coach Bill English feels that 
this years' team is stronger in 
the one to seven slots. "The 
biggest asset of this years' team 
is how close knit the runners are 
particularly in the 1 to 10 slots," 
said English. 

This years'' team is very 
young and will dp->end a great 



deal on freshman runners. 
While English will oijly send 
seven runners to the California 
State Invitational September 
18, he hopes to get a better idea 
of his teams' potential when the 
entire team competes at their 
first regular season meet 



September 25 against Lock 
Haven, Baptist Bible and 
California State at Lock Haven. 
Lock Haven's team has im- 
proved from last year and 
should provide a good standard 
with which to judge Clarion's 
performance. 



. ^^100 Reward 

for information leading to 
Recovery of stereo equip- 
ment stolen from Theta 

" "•""•Call 226-5365 



Indiana 21, Juniata 17 

In Huntingdon, the Indians 
could be in for a rough time. 

Shippensburg 31, Bloomsburg 
8 

Shippensburg will already 
have one game under their belts 
and Bloomsburg is the home 
opener which always adds a 
little extra incentive. 

Edinboro 24, Fairmont 22 

A nailbiter but the Scots 
always seem to be in the right 
place at the right time. 




The quarterback spot is wide 
ojpen and John Baycura is 
fighting for it. 




Texas A and I 35, Slippery 
Rock 11 

The Rock rolls South for a 
sun tan and probably red faces. 
Lock Haven 31, Lycoming 24 

This could be Lock Havens 
year for respectability but they 
need to win the lidlifter. 

Penn State 38, Stanford 21 
Defense is always at "Statt 
but this looks like the year for 
offense. Secondary will be 
tested and burned a couple 
times but it won't be enough 
unless the offense stalls. 

Pitt 28, Notre Dame 7 

Pitt had been placed as high 
as second in pre-season polls 
(doubtful) and Tony Dorsett 
and Elliot Walker should be in 
fourth gear against the Fighting 
Irish. 

Hopefully, if things go well. 
there will be some type of 
football contest for picking 
winners will appear in The 
CALL in the near future for all 
students to try their luck to wir 
some type of prize or prizes. 

Until then, good luck gridders 
against Central Connecticut. 

Eagle Notes 

In sports related news around 
the campus there will be 
registration for a scuba course 
tonite in 202 Tippin between 5 : 45 
and 6:30. Cost for the course is 
$55 and Bob Hamilton is the 
instructor. 

Also tonight is a meeting for 
all wrestlers who wish to try out 
for this year's team and this 
includes everybody. The 
meeting is at 7 pm in second 
floor classroom, Tippin. 

Anyone wanting to form an 
intramural flag football team 
must have their entry in by 
Tuesday, September 7. Forms 
are available in 113 Tippin. 

And last but not least the 
Women's intramural volleyball 
and Softball rosters are due 
September 2. Please see the 
locker room bulletin board. 



CAROL CLAY, womens 
tennis coach is preparing 
for her teams' season opener 
September 15 against Geneva 
<Mi the home courts. 



Any girls interested In running 
cross-country report to the 
stadium at 4:15 pm any week- 
day and see Coach English. 



POEMS WANTED 

The PENNSYLVANIA SOCIETY 
OF POETS Is compiling a book 
of poems. If you have written 
a poem and would like our 
selection committee to con- 
sider it for publication, send 
your poem and a self-addressed 
stamped envelope to: 

PENNSYLVANIA SOCIETY 
OF POETS 

1 West Baltimore Ave. 
Lansdown, Pennsylvania 19050 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pages Wed., Sept. 1, 1976 

targum crossword 




© Edward Julius, 



Targum CW73-35 



ACROSS 



46 Siamese 

47 Baseball 
1 Lip protrusions 
6 Summer house agent 

12 Trusts 50 bird 

14 Requiring immediate 52 Reddish-brown bird 



12 section 

term 13 Dickens character 
48 Treasury Department 15 Lessee 

20 Pertaining to an 
uncle 



action 

16 Type of voyage 

17 Quick retort 

18 Close to 

19 Stage play 

21 01 lie's partner 

22 " Nightin- 
gale. . . "(song) 

23 Egg-shaped 

24 Mr. Gershwin 

25 Movie: Sp. 

27 Word that describes 
itself 

28 Against the 

30 Entrust with 

32 Fanatic 

33 Choice 
35 111 

38 Bladder stone 

41 Zodiac sign 

42 Scheme 

43 Ooze 



53 Figure of speech 
55 Legal term 

57 Loosely-woven 
fabric 

58 Turns from sin 

59 Literary composi- 
tions 

60 Appraises 



DOWN 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 



45 



Tranquil 

Seasoning 

The Beehive State 

Number 

Dove Into third 

measles 

Like the earth's 
imaginary line 

8 Postal code 

9 Selves 
10 Brutish 



Downing Street 11 Canadian Province 



26 Follow 

27 Shade of green 

28 College subject 
(abbr.) 

29 Rajah's wives 

31 Tennis term (pi . ) 

32 The Jewish Home- 
land 

34 camp 

35 Baby's toy 

36 Hermit 

37 Traditional part of 
Mexican Christmas 

39 Of the earth 

40 " me every 

time" 

42 Aspects 

44 Liquid measure(p1.) 

46 yery small 

49 Names: Fr. 

51 French river 

52 Hone 

54 Spanish aunt 

56 Accounting expert 



Psychology Jobs 
Seem Scarce 



(CPS) Psychology majors 
have never been bombarded 
with job offers because of their 
unique qualifications, but until 
recently there were faint 
prospects for jobs in research 
or on university faculties. 

However, in the past decade 
the number of undergraduate 
psychology majors has in- 
creased more than 300% and 
advanced degrees in the subject 
have increased proportionately. 
And already there are more 
graduate students in 
psychology than in the whole 
American Psychological Asso- 
ciation, according to one 
psychology major. 

No one seems to know why 
this field should attract so many 
students when the job market 
for psychology majors is 
generally considered so 
gloomy. Some experts l)elieve 
the attraction to psychology is 
an outgrowth of increased in- 
terest in quasi-religious cults, 
astrology, extrasensory per- 
ception, meditation and 
mysticism. 

But psychology professors do 
not always welcome those 
students who gravitate toward 
psychology because of their 
own spiritual or mystical in- 
terests. "It's a problem in 
teaching," a University of 
Michigan professor told the 
New York Times. 



Another reason for the surge 
in popularity of psychology 
classes and majors is that some 
students apparently expect to 
find answers to their own 
problems within the context of 
the discipline. But a psychology 
professor at Northwestern 
University says these kinds of 
students probably do not get all 
they hope for from psychology. 

"Psychology is justified by its 
problems, not by its answers," 
he said. "It would be nice if we 
had scientifically based an- 
swers to questions like": 'Why 
am I unhappy so much of the 
time?' Unfortunately we don't 
as yet have those answers." 

Some observers also believe 
that a psychology major is 
l)etter preparation for the shaky 
job market than other liberal 
arts fislds. The openness of 
the field makes them em- 
ployment possibilities in a 
number of social science and 
natural science fields. 

But most psychology majors 
won't find jobs directly related 
to their psychology training. 



Commonwealth Associafion 
Of Students Plans Concerts 



(From CAS Activist) 

Concerts, plays and per- 
formers will soon be on the 
various stages in the state 
colleges and university system 
in a new service provided by the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students. 

In cooperation with Edward 
Miller and the Undergraduate 
Alumni Association of Kutztown 
State College, CAS will be 
presenting entertainment and 
cultural events at colleges that 
choose to avail itself of this 
service. 

"It's just another way to 
make things better for the 
students," affirmed CAS Public 
Director Michael Sommers, 
"This service is, of course, 

Candy Is 

Golden 
Girl 

Cindy Shakley, 18, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 
Shakley, 337 Evans City Road, 
Butler, Pa. was chosen "Golden 
Girl" for the Clarion State 
College Band for 1976. 

Candy has won over 250 
trophies and medals at 
N.B.T.A. contests in fancy 
strut, two - baton and solo. At 
football games this fall, she will 
twirl two and three batons, 
flags, hoop and knives in her 
routines. Candy was first 
runner-up in Miss Tri-State 
Majorette 1974, and won the 
Talent Award in the Butler Co. 
Junior Miss Pageant in 1975. 

While in high school, Candy 
was the "Golden Girl" for the 
Butler High Green Tornado 
Marching Band and was the 
featured twirler for the Green- 
wood Robinettes. During the 
summer vacations, she in- 
structed private band students. 

Candy, a sophomore, is 
majoring in Special Education 
at Clarion State College. 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. Harry Nillson 

2. Bill Robinson 

3. Semi-Tough 

4. JRRTolkein 

5. 2 horses and one eagle 

6. Badminton 

7. polyglot 

8. Richard Raskind 

9. Lubbock, Texas 

10. Great Britain 

11. Jane Austen 

12. George Washington Carver 

13. Edgar Allan 

14. Mongoose 

15. Commodore Perry 
16.1485 

17. thirty days 
18. 1807 

19. Billy J. King 

20. Wandering Albatross 

21. Catchers Balk 

22. Centre 

23. AbeBeame 

24. Sarah Miles 



NOTICE; Shoplifters Are Now 
Being Prosecuted at the Bookstore 



subsidiary to our main function 
of representing students' rights 
and interests. But these con- 
certs are another way of 
showing our members that we 
care about them." 

CAS members will be able to 
buy their tickets at a discount. 

The production costs for the 
series are handled at the 
statewide level; the individual 
college activity kx>ards will put 
no money into the programs. 
The activities twards will, aside 
from not paying costs, handle 
the concerts - in cooperation 
with CAS and its production 



company — as they would any 
other event. For their 
cooperation in giving students 
this extra programming, the 
activities boards will receive a 
percentage of any profits. 

Robert Haslam and John 
Harris will be overseeing CAS 
part in this cooperative ven- 
ture, with the assistance of the 
central CAS office and the in- 
dividual CAS committees. 

It is expected that the first 
concerts will begin in late 
September. Arrangements at 
the individual campuses and 
future programming are being 
planned at this time. 




Candy Shakley, 18, of Butler, shows the fonn and poise that 
earned for her the title of "Golden Girl" for the 1976 version of 
ihe Clarion State College Band. You can see Candy in action 
Saturday, September 18, at 1:30 p.m. 



Anyone interested in auditioning for 
Jesus Christ Superstar should report to 
the Fine Arts stage on Sept. 1 and 2, at 
7 p.m. Be prepared to sing a number 
from the opera. 

If you can sing, this is your big 
opportunity. Come try out!! 



IMPORTANT STUDY 
ABROAD ANNOUNCEMENT: 

Limited openings still remain on CFS ac- 
credited Academic Year 1976-77 
Programs for Fall, Winter, Spring, or Full 
Year for qualified applicants. Students in 
good standing-Freshmen, sophomore. 
Junior, Senior Year are eligible. Good 
faculty references, evidence of self- 
motivation and sincere interest in study 
abroad and international cultural ex- 
change count more with CFS than specific 
grade point. For applications/informa- 
tion: CENTER FOR FOREIGN STUDY/AY 
ADMIS$IONS/216 S. State/Box 606 
Ann Arbor, Ml 48 107 (313)662-5575. 



The Glarinn Call 



Vol. 48» No. 3 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Sept. 15, 1976 



Committee Hunts 
For New President 



A total of 197 applications for 
president of Clarion State 
College have been received 
according to a report made 
public last week from the 
Presidential Search Com- 
mittee. 

Marcus Katzen, conunittee 
chairman, reported that 
following a thorough review and 
evaluation of the applications 
by each committee member, 
the list of viable applicants was 
first reduced to 49 and then 
screened again with 15 can- 
didates selected for further 
consideration. 

Katzen indicated that all 15 
candidates are being invited for 
a preliminary interview by the 
Search Committee during the 
weeks of Sept. 13, 20 and 27. 
Each candidate will spend 
approximately one half day on 
campus, with arrangements to 
be made for a brief tour of the 
campus and community, and an 
interview with the entire Search 
Committee. 



From the group of 15, the 
Presidential Search Committee 
will select approximately six 
candidates for in-depth in- 
terviews with each of the final 
six invited to spend a full day on 
campus in early October. 

At this time, in addition to in- 
depth interviews by the com- 
mittee, each candidate will 
have an opportunity to meet 
with students, faculty, 
management, trustees and 
representatives of campus 
organizations as decided upon 
by the Search Conunittee. 

The committee plans to utilize 
a series of reviews, evaluations 
and voting procedures to select 
the final three candidates from 
among final applicants. It will 
then recommend to the Board of 
Trustees the names, with 
supporting dociunents of the 
final three candidates. 

The Board of Trustees may, if 
it so desires, rank the three 
recommendations in order of 
preference and supply to the 



Board of State College and 
University Directors such other 
information as it deems per- 
tinent. The Board will then act 
according to the procedures set 
up by its guidelines for the 
selection of presidents. 

The Presidential Search 
Committee is attempting to 
meet the January 1, 1977 date 
for the appointment of the new 
president. However, if a 
reconrunended candidate is not 
available by that time, the 
committee may suggest to the 
Board of Trustees that an in- 
terim appointment be made 
until the reconunended can- 
didate is available. 

Membership of the 
Presidential Search Committee 
was approved at the June 9 
meeting of the Board of 
Trustees with Katzen as 
chairman. 




^A ^■Si^AK^MmWMQOM'l^'^Of^^ 









»>-♦,♦ 



LAUREL — An accoustic due from State CoUege, Pa., wiU 
perform at a Coffee House on Friday and Saturday, Septembo- 
17-18. The performance will be at Reimer Center with two shows 
nightly, one at 8:30 p.m. and the other at 10:00 p.m. 



Student Drowns In River 



Wednesday, September 15 


4:00 P.M. 


W. Hoffman — T. James 


4:30 P.M. 


D. Jaimone — N. Kinch 


7:00 P.M. 


J. Kirkhoff - K. Lampkins 


7:30 P.M. 


W. Lonce — M. Lyie 


8:00 P.M. 


T. MocBeth - M. McCall 


8:30 P.M. 


M. McCosby - T. Miller 


Thursday, September 16 


4:00 P.M. 


D. Milletics - L. Nelson 


4:30 P.M. 


R. Nelson - F. Pamebaker 


7:00 P.M. 


D. Parmenties — C. Prymowicz 


7:30 P.M. 


D. Puldni - R. Rosella 


8:00 P.M. 


D. Rotbrock - J. Schwartz 


8:30 P.M. 


M.Seott-R. Smith 


Wednesday, September 22 


4:00 P.M. 


D. Snyder — M. Swob 


4:30 P.M. 


R. Swockhammer — D. Unrue 


7:00 P.M. 


M. Vachon — M. Wesson 


7:30 P.M. 


J. Westermon — B. Zuriick 



What began as an enjoyable 
afternoon of swimming on the 
Clarion River ended in death 
last Wednesday afternoon with 
the tragic drowning of Tom 
Cirincione. 

The Clarion State College 
junior and Oil City native had 
been swimming with friends 
around the Toby Bridge located 
at the junction of the Toby and 
Clarion Rivers when the ac- 
cident occurred. 

Some of Cirincione 's friends 
were in the water while others 
were on the bridge when 
Cirincione called for help. Bob 
Dunkle and Frank Puleo were 
in the water at the time and 
tried to rescue Cirincione while 
Tom Miller, who was up on the 
bridge, jumped in to aid in the 
attempted rescue. 

Their efforts failed as the 
panicking swimmer began 
pulling them under as well. 
Jack Davis, assistant wrestling 
coach at CSC, was in his boat 
about 100 yards upstream when 



he heard the screaming. Davis, 
an excellent swimmer, jumped 
in but he could not find Cir- 
cincione. 

By now, the call had gone out 
for help, and the fire siren was 
sounded at 4:30 p.m. The 
Borough of Clarion Police, the 
Fire Department, and the 
Clarion State College Law 
Enforcement and Safety 
Department responded im- 
mediately to the call but no one 
was able to find the body. 

Thus began the tedious task of 
dragging the river. As family 
and friends waited mournfully 
and anxiously for the results, 
several groups took part in the 
search. Those participating 
along with the borough police 
and fire departments and the 
CSC security were the State 
police; Bob Cortez, a waterway 
patrolman for the Pa. Fish 
conunission; Claude Hamilton 
and Tom Miller who provided 
boats; the Sheriff's Office and 
Penn Electric which ceased its 



White House Fellowships Offered 



The President has announced 
the start of the thirteenth 
nationwide search for out- 
standing young men and women 
to serve as White House 
Fellows. 

Established in 1964, the White 
House Fellowship program is 
designed to give rismg leaders 
one year of firsthand-high-level 
experience with the workings of 
the Federal Government and to 
increase their sense of par- 
ticipation in national affairs. 

The program is open to U.S. 
citizens from all fields who are 
not less tiian 23 and not more 
than 35 years of age. Employees 
of the Federal Government are 
not eligible, with the exception 
of career armed services 



personnel. 

Members of the eleventh 
group of White House Fellows 
are now completing their year 
long assignments. A twelfth 
group, the 1976-77 White House 
Fellows, will begin their duties 
next month. 

In addition to their 
educational assignments with 
the Vice President, Cabinet 
officers or principal members 
of the White House staff, the 
Fellows participate in an ex- 
tensive seminar program, 
typically consisting of some 300 
off-record sessions with top 
government officials, scholars, 
journalists, and leaders from 
private sector. 

The young men and women 



who have, to date, been selected 
as White House Fellows have 
included lawyers, scientists, 
engineers, corporate business 
entrepreneurs, scholars and 
academic administrators, 
writers and jomnaUsts, medical 
doctors, social workers, ar- 
chitects, and local public of- 
ficials. Last year 2864 persons 
appUed for the coveted honor. 
The Fellowship is designed to 
be a one-year sabbatical in 
public service. FeUows are 
expected to return to their 
professional careers at the end 
of their experience in govern- 
ment, with their perspectives of 
national issues broadened and 
their qualifications for 
significant service in their 



chosen careers and to their 
communities permanently 
enriched. 

Leadership, intellectual and 
professional ability, high 
motivation, and a conunitment 
to community and nation are 
the broad criteria employed in 
the selection process. 

Requests for appUcations for 
next year's program must be 
postmarked not later than 
November 1, 1976. Application 
forms and additional in- 
formation can be obtained by 
sending a postal card to the 
President's Commission on 
White House Fellowships, 
Washington, D.C. 20415. 



power to stop the current. 

Despite dragging and diving 
operations which ran from 
Wednesday afternoon to 
Saturday night, the body 
remained unfound. The biggest 
obstacle in the search was the 
amount of debris in the water in 
the area. 

Finally, at 6:45 a.m. on 
Sunday morning. Patrolman 
Charles Yeany and Fireman 
John Gruber were looking off 
the Toby bridge when they 
spotted the body of Tom 
Cirincione floating a few 
hundred feet downstream 
where the Toby River empties 
into the Qarion River. 

The official report showed the 
drowning occurred about 40 feet 
offshore in water which 
measured approximately 30 
feet in depth. 

The Toby Bridge area has 
been a popular spot for college 
students to swim over the years 
but this was thought to be the 
first drowning ever of this type. 

Both college authorities and 
the State Police agree that 
safeguards should be taken to 
prevent another tragedy. The 
best insurance is to take a life 
preserver — anything which 
floats, such as a raft, innertube, 
etc. But the best practice and 
the smartest for the swimmer is 
to know his own abilities. 



The 


editors and 


staff of 


The 


Clarion Call 


extend 


our 


deepest sympathy to 1 


the family and friends of | 


Tom Cirincione. 





Editorially 



Speaking 



You Must Join To Belong 

By RAY MORTON 

Want to belong to the largest student supported 
organization in Pennsylvania? Want to belong to an 
informed responsible group which represents 
80,000 plus students of state colleges? 

The Commonwealth Association of Students 
(hereafter C.A.S.) is quickly becoming a visible 
organization to the legislators in Harrisburg and a 
powerful group here at Clarion State. 

Representing the 14 state Colleges and 
University which are owned by the Commonwealth 
of Pennsylvania C.A.S. is trying to draw from a 
tremendous resource of potential within the 80,000 
students. 

Today, tomorrow, and Friday you can join and 
belong to C.A.S. in locations at Carlson Library (9- 
9) and Chandler dining hall (9-2 and 4-6). Anyone 
can join by paying one dollar for the semester. 
Thus far over 1100 people have paid the one dollar 
dues of the organization of the Clarion chapter. As 
membership chairman I attribute this to the very 
noteworthy response of the class of 1980. 

This 1100 contrasts very much with last years 
460 members at Clarion in all four classes. I feel 
that each person should take time and join in this 
supportive funding. 

John Stunda, the campus coordinator feels 
there is limitless potential to be found in Clarion 
and its students. Stunda feels strongly and is op- 
campus and state college education and is op- 
timistic about the future of Clarion's chapter. 

The one dollar affects the students in the 
following ways. First of all, it pays for staff in 
Harrisburg (including two full time lobbyists) who 
act as a '*voice" for students on pertinent 
legislation. Bills affecting students interests are 
examined on mostly all items pertaining to 
education, facilities, and aids. Secondly, it pays for 
communications between the capital and each of 
the fourteen institutions. 

Some things that C.A.S. is involved with are to 
be seen in its regular newsletter ACTIVIST. Many 
positions are presented within that publication that 
members will find useful. 

By joining C.A.S. we call all make our position 
with Harrisburg much better. C.A.S. supports 
lower tuition, fights for more types of aid and loans, 
believes in quality education at low cost. 
Legislators will listen to numbers if they represent 
votes. 

C.A.S. is planning a voter registration drive in 
the light of this fact. Infwming the voters on 
candidates positions is important to C.A.S. and this 
also is an objective of the organization. 

Referring to the ACTIVIST again, C.A.S. 
worked very strongly to push postcard voter 
registration through. More voters means better 
control of who is elected, not elected, and hopefully 
what they do when elected. Postcard registration 
means it is easier for you. 

This opens up another area, making life easier 
for those who belong. C.A.S. is working on fringe 
benefits for their members. By seeking discounts in 
town, planning activities, and generally informing 
students of their future, they hope to attract new 
members. Concerts (with discounts for members) 
are being coordinated on a statewide level. These 
are secondary but are Clarion's way of thanking 
members. 

With more active support from members these 
possibilities can multiply. It is a rewarding and 
educational experience to take personal in- 
volvement in such a group. The dollar is important 
and provides support monetarily as well as 
showing responsibility on the members part. 

C.A.S. is into many other areas which will be 
discussed in the future. For now membership 
seems essential. Remember you must join to 
belong. 



THE CALI^-Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Page 2 Wed., Sept. 15, 1979 

FRANKLY SPIKING . ■ -by phil frank 



DURING WOI? COLLEGE VEARS 

tbu wa mo imstif 

E^fOS^P TO NEW AHO 




Homecoming 

Applications 

Ready 

Applications for Homecoming 
Queen and Coiut are available 
now in 228 Egbert Hall for any 
girl who wishes to compete. 

Deadline for the returned 
applications is September 17th. 
To be eligible as a sophomore 
candidate you must have 30 
credits, a junior 60 credits, and 
a senior 90 credits. Each ap- 
plication will be reviewed for 
class status. 

Preliminary voting will take 
place on Monday, Septanber 
20th and Tuesday September 
21st from 11-2 in Harvey Hall, 4- 
6 in Chandler and 6-6 in Riemer. 
Final voting will take place the 
following week, September 27 
and 28th. Everyone is urged to 
vote and participate in 
Homecoming. 



Questionable Quiz 



1. The capital of Turkey is: 

a) Ankara 

b) Tunis 

c) Kampala 

d) Gizzard 

2. The second largest city in 
Texas is: 

a) Fort Worth 

b) Dallas 

c) Houston 

d) Amarillo 

3. Who was president of the 
United States at the start of 
the Mexican War? 

a) John Tyler 

b) Zachery Taylor 

c) Millard Filmore 

d) James Polk 

4. What college football player 
was the first recipient of the 
Heisman Trojrfiy? 

a) Tom Harnum 

b) Angelo Bertelli 

c) Jay Berwanger ^ 

d) Alan Amec^e 

5. The Sugar Bowl is in what 
city? 

a) Pasadena 

b) New Orleans 

c) Dallas 

d) Miami 

6. Route 68 crosses Route 80 at 
iniiat exit number? 

a) 7 
b)8 

c) 9 

d) 10 

7. Who wrote Dracnia? 

a) Vincent Price 

b) Mickey Spillane 

c) Bram Stoker 

d) Edgar Allan Poe 

8. What Clarion State College 
teacher is also the editor <d 
tbe Clarion News? 

a) Norman Humphrey 

b) Ray Morton 

c) George Frasher 

d) Donald Wilson 

9. David Bowie is a 

a) man 

b) woman 

c) all of the above 

10. How long is the Panama 
Canal? 

a) 25 miles . 

b) 50 miles 

c) 75 miles 

d) 100 miles 

11. TRUE or FALSE -At Expo 
67 in Japan, more adults 
than children were reported 
lost. 

12. What team did USC beat to 
win the 1970 College Workl 
Series? 

a) Arizona State 

b) Florida State 

c) UCLA 

d) Texas 



13. Sea Girt, Red Bank, Long 
Branch, and Little Silver are 
all cities in wiiat state? 

a) New Hamixshire 

b) New York 

c) New Mexico 

d) New Jersey 

14. Who is known as the 
"Father of American 
Linguistics"? 

a) Myron Cope 

b) Le<Hiard Bloomfield 

c) Harold Emerson 

d) Jules Janssen 

15. President Herbert Hoover's 
wife's maiden name was: 

a) Lena Forks 

b) Laurie Frank 

c) Lou Henry 

d) Liz Harris 

16. The Boston Red Sox pitcher 
vdK) was knocked out for the 
season in an early - season 
altercation is? 

a) BiU Lee 

b) Lee Williams 

c) Lee Frank 

d) Franklin Lee 

17. Who is the author of this 
very Questicmable Quiz you 
are presently reading? 

a) Robert X. Yeatts 

b) James Y. Carlaon 

c) Robert Z. Paige 

d) Dennis J. McDermott 

18. Who was tbe 1969 College 



Football Coach of the Year? 

a) Woody Hayes 

b) Jolmny Majors 

c) Bo Schembechler 

d) Paul Bryant 

19. TRUE or FALSE - Ringo 
Starr has completely shaved 
his head. 

20. The world's longest railway 
tunnel is named: 

a) The Burma Tube 

b) The Fallopian Tube 

c) Simplon No. II 

d) Simplex No. I 

21. Whidi of the following is a 
famous restaurant in New 
York aty? 

a) Mamma Ree's ' 

b) Mama Leone's 

c) Mamma Gino's 

d) Bertelionescozutties 

22. What make of car does Penn 
State Football Coach Joe 
Patemo advertise? 

a) Dodge 

b) Chevrolet 

c) Ford 

d) Rambler 

BONUS QUESTION: In 1912 
the ocean liner Titanic sunk, 
claiming 1,517 lives. Your 
task if you accept this 
question: NAME THEM. 



The Oarion CaU 



Offin: IMM 1, Itarvsy ItaN MraiM: •14-2tt-MM fxt. 229 
CIviM Stafa C«lto|«, ClwiMi, Hmuylvmrim U214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-CMef Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feahire Editor Denrtis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographeis Michael Dodds 

John Stunda 
Librarians Mary Carson 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Denise DiGiammarino, Jim Harrison, Sue 
Kovensky, Ray Morton, Al Phillips, Tom 
Heyi. Moilie Bungard, Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson, Julie Zumpano, Kim Wetbel, 
Rick Weaver 

Arf*«ctlstfi( rata*: 

Dismay aric— SI.IS par cotunm Indi 

l«a«lanal— S. 1 5 par a(a<a Una. 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

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Leffers To The Editor 



THE CALL--Clarioii State Coltege, Pa. 
Wed., Sept 15, 197t Page 3 



Prof Suggests 
Book Burning 

Editor, The CALL, 

I was very moved by the 
Editorial in the last Call, and, 
thouKh I don't consider myself 
one awash in what was so 
elegantly termed "the 'new 
book' trend," I write to 
acknowledge my complicity 
nonetheless. The plight of the 
i^udent mentioned who bought 
one of those insidious new books 
and who "naturally" tried to 
sell it but couldn't is sad indeed. 
I had no idea the selling 
followed so "naturally" from 
the buying. Fm embarrassed to 
confess that I'd assumed some 
students actually kept the bodes 
they bought, even (this is very 
embarrassing to confess) 
valued them. But, now I am 
disabused. The idea of the 
editor ho-self, stuck with $60 
worth of worthless books for an 
entire semester and with little 
hope of unloading more than 
one in the next, is enough 
to touch the heart. "It 
requires great strength," writes 
Nietzsche, "to be able to live 
and forget how far life and 
injustice are one." I hope the 
editor remains strong. 

More stirring still is her 
roonmiate, another victim of a 
perverse switch of texts (whtit 
could the reason have beoi? 
could the newer text be 
somehow better? but how could 
such a cMisideration be made 
when financial considerations 
are so. urgent? ) with her new 
book veritably rotting on her 
dresser. "Look at that, that, 
that book," her friends un- 
doubtedly gape, as they edge 
out of the door in disgust. It is a 
horrible fate indeed, and I, no 
more than the editor, can offer 
no consolation to the poor girl. 
These books have of course 
"no value." The editor cannot 
so much as even entertain the 
idea that they could — except 
the monetary value that was all 
they were accorded when they- 
were purchased in the first 
place. I have no idea of how 
many the editor speaks for 
beyond herself and her friends, 
but I am, as I say, much in- 
structed by such a blunt ar- 
ticulation of what education 
here consists of. "Is it fair to 
have to buy new books every 
semester?" No indeed, I think 
all reascmable moi can agree. 
For myself, I'm not even sure 
it's fair to have to read the 
damn things. 

What to do then, as these 
used, or rather, used-up, books 
accumulate? Until the 
strange "new book" trend runs 
its course, it is a terrible 
problem that every member of 
the college coiununity needs to 
be concerned about. And since, 
as we know, there's no point in 
addressing oneself to a 
problem, much less a scandal 
such as this, wittiout proposing 
a tolution, I'd like to offer one. 
What Fd like to propose is 
this: after a couple of weeks 
each new semester, after all the 
used bo<As that can be sold are 
sold, a bonfire be set one night, 
at some apiHt>ini8te place on 
campus, and all the t)ooks that 
remain be bunwd. 

I understand it's not easy ta 
bum books, especially those 
hefty textbooks, which se«n to 
be designed to last, when 
ironically they are the (mes that 



are most to be gotten rid of. 
Perhaps a cmnmittee could be 
estabU^died to decide upon the 
best way to insure a swrcessful 
and efficient conflagration. 

Indeed, it seems to me that 
such a book-burning could 
become quickly in- 

stitutionalized as an official 
rite. All sorts of bad feelings 
from the semester past could go 
up in flames along .with the 
books, and surely some of the 
anxieties of the semester just 
beginning. Garion State College 
would become, so far as I know, 
the first college in the nation to 
have a book-burning ritual, and, 
if the feelings of such of its 
student leaders as the editor of 
the college newspaper are any 
indication of the nature of the 
student body as a whole, it 
would provide the college with a 
vivid, just, and proud image of 
its own identity. 

Sincerely 

Terry Caesar 

Department of English 

Contributions 
Requested 

Editor, The CALL, 

On the evening of Friday, 
July 30, 1976, Mrs. EUeen 
Murphy Thornton was killed in 
an auto accident. Eileen was 
the wife of Jonathan Thornton, 
daughter - in - law of Dr. and 
Mrs. Givens Thornton, a case 
worker with the Clarion County 
Child Welfare Services, and a 
1973 Magna Cum Laude 
graduate of Clarion State 
College with a B.A. in English 
Literature. 

Some of us who were her 
friends have taken initial steps 
to establish the EUeen Murphy 
Thornton Humanities Award 
in her memory. We envision 
this award to be granted each 
year to the outstanding senior in 
the Humanities program during 
the annual Honors banquet. 

In order for this award to 
become a reality as we envision 
it, we are seeking monetary 
contributions. If you wish to 
participate in this worthy 
memorial project, we ask that 
your checks be made out to the 
Clarion State College Foun- 
dation (Eileen Murphy Thorn- 
ton Humanities Award). Your 
contribution, which is tax - 
deductable, should be sent to 
Dr. Franklin Takei, Becht Hall, 
Clarion State College. Your 
consideration on this matter is 
greatly appreciated. 

Sincerely, 

Franklin Takei 

Professor of Philosophy 

FM Station 
Explained 

Editor, the CALL, 

In response to the letter from 
Dr. Laswick in the last issue of 
the CALL let me reassure him 
and anyone else who might l>e 
concerned about the pro- 
gramming on the FM station. 
The article that appeared in the 
local newspaper was 
misleading. It sh<Mild have 
read, operated by the students 
and programmed for both the 
College and community. 

A telephone survey was 
conducted this summer to 
determine the needs of our 
coverage area. Our 



programming will be based on 
this survey. There will be 
programs for minority as well 
as majority audiences. The 
station will l>e a memt>er of the 
NPR tape network also. 

I believe we will compete 
favorable with the Com Belt. I 
can just hear a motorist from 
the midwest comment as he 
drives down route 1-80 listening 
to our station, "Why don't we 
have a station like that in Iowa, 
Madge?" 

Sincerely 

WUliam McCavitt 

Coordinator of Radio-TV 

Redfem Expresses 
Music Opinions 

Editor, The CALL 

John Laswick's letter to the 
editor about the opportunity 
which the new FM station will 
offer the collie c(mmiunity has 
some suggestions that strike me 
as worth following up. 

If the FM station should offer 
listeners interviews, news 
analyses, and occasional public 
hearings or debates, as well as 
music, I think that the audience 
would include students and 
faculty members who find it 
monotonous to listen to the 
programs on WCCB, especially 
the music. 

The FM station should offer 
not merely Bach, Beethoven, 
and Brahms but Bartok, 
Britten, and Irving Berlin. It 
should give us a chance to hear 
Copland and Kem, Rimsky- 
Korsakov and Rodgers, 
Schoenberg and Stockhausen. 
Once or twice a week it would be 
pleasant to hear programis, 
lasting perhaps an hour, 
devoted exclusively to blue 
grass and to jazz. Some 
students I have talked to say 
that they like musicals of the 
past, such as Guys and Dolls 
and Oklahoma. 

Presumably it would take 
several years to build up such a 
collection, but it is important to 
start in Uie right direction. I 
was a college junior before I 
discovered that there was a lot 
of interesting music besides 
that which was being played on 
all the radios in those days; I 
have been discovering ever 
since how much pleasure there 
is in music other than the hits of 
the day. 

Richard K. Redfem 
English Department 



The following committees ore needed to 
be filled immediately by the Student 
Senate Committee on Committees. 

3 off campus representatives are needed for 
the Food Consultation Committee. You must 
have a meal ticket and eat in the cafeteria. 

1 person is needed for the subcommiHee on 
general education. 

1 person is needed for the academic standard 
subcommittee. 

1 person is needed for tlie graduatton 
committee. 

2 students ore needed for the publications 
committee, (preferably underclassmen) 

If anyone Is interested in applying for any of 
these positions they are asked to pick up 
applications in the Senate office, Room 236, 
Egbert. 



Black Student Union 
Elects Officers 



By CHARLOTTE ROBINSON 

On Tuesday August 31, 1976 
the first Black Student Union of 
the fall semester was held. This 
meeting was basically to 
familiarize the new members 
with the functions of the Black 
Student Union (B.S.U.) and to 
introduce the officers. 

This years officers include: 
Pete Hudson, Chairman; Kim 
Bethea, Co-Chairman; Susan 
Hobson, Secretary; Pamela 
Brown, Treasurer; and 
LaDonna I^ewis, Chairman of 
Entertainment. 

This meeting also gave the 
new members, as well as the old 
members, a chance to elect the 
B.S.U. Board of Directors. The 
results were as follows: Yvonne 
English, a freshman, was 
elected Chairman of the 
Yearbook Staff; Richard 
McCoy, a senior, was elected 
Chairman of Membership 
Drive; Morgan Russell, a 
senior, was elected Sergeant of 
Arms and Co-Chairman of 
Black Arts Festival; and 
Claudette (Snuffy) Williams, 
another senior, was elected 
Chairman of Cultural Affairs. 

The Black Student Union is 
now in the process of planning 
for future events such as the 
B.S.U. float, which will appear 



in the Autunnn Leaf Festival 
Parade. In preparation for the 
float, which will be based on the 
motto Let's Celebrate America, 
there is a committee of twelve 
under the direction of Darlene 
Bruce. 



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Located Across From Sigma Tau 
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Page 4 



THE CALL— Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 



Wed., Sept. 15, 1976 



Dim Future For Ed. Majors 

rEd. Nnt«' The fnllnwinir »- j*.. _« i!j_*__ nm ■ 



I 
' i 



I - ■ 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept 15, 1976 Page 5 



(Ed. Note: The following 
article was written by Dr. 
Ralph W. Sheriff for the Middle 
Atluitic Association of Schools, 
Colleges, and Universities 
Bolletln.) 

Teaching opportunities are 
fewer today than they have ever 
been in your lifetime. Most 
areas are overcrowded. 
However, there are some areas 
which still provide op- 
portunities and where there is a 



sparsity of candidates. These 
opportunities will probably not 
continue over any lengthy 
period of time, and the situation 
will undoubtedly get worse 
before it gets better. 

There are three major 
reasons for this decreased need 
of teachers. First there has 
been a decline in school 
enrollments. Elementary 
enrollments peaked at 32 
million in 1967, and it is 



projected that the downward 
trend will level off at about 29 
million in 1977. Secondary 
enrollments started to decline 
in 1974 and will continue 
through the 1980's. 

Second, while the elemmtary 
enrollments were declining, the 
over abundant preparation of 
teacher education continued. 
Third, because of economic 
conditions, many school 
districts either cut back on 



Philip Morris Announces 
Marketing Competition 



Philip Morris Incorporated 
has annotmced its eighth annual 
Marketing-Communications 
Competition for college 
students. It was also announced 
that the program has been 
expanded to accommodate a 
large increase in response from 
the academic community, 
evidenced by a doubling in Uie 
number of participating 
schools over the past two years. 

This year Philip Morris will 
offer separate awards to 
graduate and undergrate 
students, recognizing the varied 
degrees of training levels of 
experience between the two. A 
$1,000 grant will be awarded to 
the winning committee in each 
division; runners-up will 
receive special merit awards. 

The purpose of the program is 
to i»-ovide students with a 
practical and realistic business 
project, bringing them into 
direct contact with the business 
community. Entries may deal 
with any aspect of the broad 
area of marketing com- 
munications related to PMlip 
Morris Incorporated, its 
operating companies or any of 
its non-tobacco products. 

Student chapters of 
professional societies, regular 
classes, or ad hoc committees of 
no less than five students and a 
faculty advisor may submit 



proposals. They should include 
the purpose and objective of 
their program. 

In addition to the grants, two 
student representatives and the 
faculty advisor from each of the 
winning and runner up com- 
mittees will be Philip Morris's 
guests at the corporate 
headquarters in New York or at 
another corporate location to 
discuss their proposals with 
Philip Morris executives. 

A distinguished conunittee of 
marketing-communications 
experts will judge the selected 
entries. They are: Eugene 
Kummel, McCann Erickson, 
Mary Wells Lawrence, Arjay 
Miller, William Ruder, and 
James Bowling. 

Philip Morris Incorporated, 
one of the world's largest 
cigarette companies, includes 
Philip Morris U.S.A., which 
produces Marlboro, Benson & 
Hedges lOO's, Parliament, 
Virginia Slims, Merit, Saratoga 
120's, and other cigaretts. They 
also make the Personna Double 
II cartridge shaving system, the 
Flicker ladies' shaver, the Lady 
Double n, and Personna and 
Gem razor blades. 

Other areas are the Miller 
Brewing Company, brewers of 
Miller High Life and Lite 
brands; Philip Morris 
Industrial, which makes 




Welcome Back Students is what KEN McFARLAND 
and his employes say to all of you. If you are looking for the 
best in draught beer, then you will surely be calling Mc- 

FARLAND'S BEER DISTRIBUTOR for their ser- 

vice. Yes, we do deliver in Clarion every day of the week. So 
let us help you. 

Call 744-8711 for more information. 

KEN McFARLAND BEER DIST. 

Tyl«rsburg, Pa. 



specialty chemicals, paper and 
packaging materials, and 
Mission Viejo company, a new 
community development and 
home building concern in 
southern California and 
Colorado. 

For additional information, 
please contact Marketing- 
Communication Competition, 
Philip Morris Incorporated, 100 
Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 
10017. 



programs or increased class 
size, or both. 

Mediocrity no longer exists 
for teacher candidates. If you 
anticipate becoming less than a 
"first-rate" candidate, then,. I 
suggest you consider some 
other career. Remember, there 
are always opportunities, in 
most areas of the curriculum, 
for the "first-rate" candidate. 
Even then, however, the job is 
not going to come to you. You 
must seek it out with the utmost 
diligence. 

There are some con- 
siderations to which you may 
wish to give some thought which 
will increase your chances of 
acquiring a teaching position. 
Some things which may give 
you an edge over your com- 
petition would be your area of 
certification, dual certification, 
coaching abilities, masters 
degree in some specialized 
areas, and geographical con- 
sideration. 

Some of the states which 
seem to have a lower rate of 
applications for teaching 
positions than other states are 
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, 
Arkansas and Tennessee. 



I would expect to see an in- 
creased need for teacher 
education within the next 6 to 9 
years. Tendencies already 
indicate a decline in the number 
of teachers being prepared. 
This should continue. Penn- 
sylvania has recently provided 
for teachers to retire at the age 
of 55 with 25 years of service at 
only about 3 per cent year loss 
prior to the age of 60. Before this 
law was passed it would have 
amounted to about 7 per cent, 
rather than 3 per cent, loss per 
year. 

This will undoubtedly provide 
earlier retirements and 
probably cause such tendencies 
to appear in other states. 

Finally, we can expect a large 
increase in live births, not the 
birth rate, but actual numbers. 
We have more women of child- 
bearing age today than we have 
ever had in the history of our 
country. Many of these women 
have been married and working 
to help establish the household. 
They are now ready to have 
their families. They will not 
have 3 or 4 children like their 
parents did, but they will have 1 
or 2 children. 



May White Dyer Exhibit 
Now At Marwick-Boyd 



The September art exhibition 
at the Hazel Sanford Gallery in 
Merwick-Boyd Fine Arts center 
is a display of fabrics by Ms. 
May White Dyer. 

May White Dyer, who has 
taught at all levels of art 
education, is presently teaching 
at Lock Haven State College, 
Lock Haven, Pennsylvania. 

Ms. Dyer has a B.A. from 
East Central State College, 
Ada, (Mahoma, an M.A. in 
painting from Texas Woman's 
University, Denton, Texas, and 
is currently doing graduate 
work in the art education at the 
Pennsylvania State University. 
Additional graduate and post- 
graduate studio work has been 
done at Texas Christian 
University, Fort Worth 
University, and the Fort Worth 
Art Center. 

Her work has beoi in local, 



state, and regional juried 
shows, and is represented in 
private collections. She has 
been active in professional 
organizations such as the Texas 
Fine Art Association, Southwest 
Watercolor Society, and 
N.A.E.A. She is represented 
with paintings prints, jewelry, 
and textiles in various Texas 
galleries. 

In November of 1975, she was 
honored with two other artists 
with a s^ow at the Medical Arts 
Center's gallery at the 
University of Texas, San 
Antonio. Although she sel^m 
purses exhibition awards, she 
has received some recognition 
with citations and purchase 
awards. 

Last year the Creative Stlt- 
chera of San Antonio invited and 
published an article concerning 
a personal philosophy toward 



stitchery. During June, Ms. 
Dyer was able to collaborate 
with the P.S.U. Art Education 
Department to provide a 
summer art program for fifty- 
one local chilfken at Lock 
Haven State College Art 
Department. 

Her work is influenced by the 
nature of the various media 
with which she works, as well as 
the medium itself. Environment 
in retrospect is as important as 
the present, and both fuse to 
provide a new stotement for 
possible reality. 



WCCB 
Offers 
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LARGEST SELECTIONS ! 

Paddle Ball Racquets — Balls 

Tennis Racquets — Balls 

All Athletic Items 



BLACKHAWK COMPOUND BOWS 

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All Blackhawk Recurve Bows 

Now On Special Sale I 

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VARIETY DISTRIBUTING 

1 4 South 6th Avenue 
(Clarion, Pa. 



By THOMAS HE YL 

Once again the campus radio 
station has provided the student 
body with a worthwhile service 
called Ride Riders. For a quick 
review, a simple call to the 
radio station early in the week 
will be all that is necessary to 
have a D. J. read over the air if 
you need a ride liome for the 
weekend or would even like to 
carry extra riders. 

Just call the station at 226- 
7112 or stop in Monday and 
Tuesday between 9 and 5. 
Someone there will take your 
name and ftrnie number and 
destination. On Wednesday, 
Thursday and early Friday the 
station will broadcast at 5 p.m., 
7:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. those 
people who need rides or riders. 

It is actually a service with 
great potential and makes up 
for the lack of a communal 
bulletin board many other 
universities and colleges use to 
promote the need for a ride 
home. So the next time you are 
in need of a ride to visit 
someone or just to leave Clarion 
call the radio station early in 
the week and listen later on. 



WE'RE BRIGHTENING 

UP THE BOXES 

FOR PETER PAN 

Interested? 

See Shirley Fisher College Readers 

Weeknights from 6 - 7:00 p.m. 
Multi-purpose room Marwick-Boyd 

(set construction and painting) 



College Readers Will Act 
In Oct. Literary Festival 



By MOLLY BUNGARD 

"College Readers? Oh, you 
mean all those weird intellects 
who sit around at Marwick- 
Boyd reading plays and stuff 
like that. Sure, I heard of 
them." 

Actually, the College Readers 
is a daring group of individuals 
involved in doing things they 
enjoy doing without worrying 
about what others think of 



Forensic Team Captures 
Championship Plaque 



By MOLLIS BUNGARD 

Under the guidance of Ms. 
Jand Elmes and Dr. ■ Roger 
Hufford, Clarion State College's 
1975-76 Forensics Team cap- 
tured first place honors in the 
National Forensics Sweep- 
stakes Championship. The 
combined efforts of the debate 
team and the individual events 
team brought the championship 
plaque to Clarion for the second 
year in a row. 

Participating in the 3,000- 
9,000 enrollment division 
against 217 other schools, team 
members compiled 855 points 
over the whole 1975-76 season. 
Scoring is determined by the 
number of teams competing in a 



tournament. The numt)er of 
points a team receives depends 
upon what places, such as firsts, 
seconds, or thirds, have been 
achieved. Clarion also placed 
fifth in the nation overall behind 
such schools as Ohio University, 
University of Southern 
California, Eastern Michigan 
and Macalester College. 

Those members returning to 
the debate team this year are 
Sandy Barefoot, Keith Cox, Bob 
Dunst, Debbie Hauck, Susan 
McGinley, Kathy Nori, Doug 
Parr, John Smith, and Bonnie 
Wolbert. 

Returning veterans of the 
individual events team are 
Angel Avery, Karen Cameron, 



Let The Gospellers 
Entertain You In 76 



ByKIMWEIBEL 

We take great pride in in- 
troducing to you a powerfully 
appealling, musically talented 
black religious group, the 
Gospellers. Yvette Williams is 
the gifted conductor who adds 
that "extra touch" to the music, 
qualifying the Gospeller's total 
appearance as excellent. 

Although, this group had a 
very small membership when it 
was originated by Mr. Ricky 
Martin in 1972, it has grown 
immoisely, until the Gospellers 
now number approximately 
forty-five voices. 

Initially started to fulfill the 
black population of Clarion 
State College's need for 
religious experience, this 
group's performing flexibility is 
so warm that they can reach 
i^udents of all races. 

When a student desires to 
become a part of this 
organization they must meet 
two essential qualifications. 
They must strongly believe in 
God and be more than willing to 
succumb to the Gospeller's high 
standard of dedication. 

The obvious necessity is 
excelling musical potential and 
it is also a large decisive factor 
after each audition. Every 
member must be willing to put 
forth their best. Whether a man 
or woman is going to do this can 
usually be determined at the 
audition by their attitude and 
the manner in which they 
perform. 

The lady who will capture 
your attention instantly when 
she starts creating beautiful 
sounds on the keyboard is 
Sylvia Stroy. 



Although the Gospellers only 
touch Clarion once a month, at 
Black Campus Ministry Ser- 
vices held throughout the 
community, with their im- 
pelling performance, they are 
available for concerts on 
request. 

There you have it. The 
Gospellers — let them entertain 
you. 

Cash Prizes 
For Writing 

Anyone interested in writing 
has a chance to win $100, $50, or 
$25. All one has to do is submit 
an original short story, 
humorous essay, or poem to the 
Collegiate Creative Writing 
Contest. The entries must be be- 
tween 250 and 1000 words in 
lengtti. 

A dollar registration fee is 
required. The deadline for the 
contest is November 5. For 
more information and official 
entry blank send a stamped 
self-addressed envelope to 
International Publications 4747 
Fountain Ave. Los Angeles, CA. 
90029. All entering will receive a 
copy of The College Con- 
temporaries Magazine. 



HELP WANTED 

Cocktail 
Woitress 

at 

Rhea's Motel 
226-9600 



Jack Gareis, Jim Hager, 
Marvin Jeeter, Barb Kirkhoff, 
Mary Neagley, Micky Pantano, 
Darrell Paul and John Rawski. 

Sisters Face 
Crisis In Play 

By MOLLY BUNGARD 

"And Miss Reardon I>rinks A 
Little," a play by Paul Zindel, 
will be presented September 21- 
25 by the Clarion State Theater 
Department. 

The play centers around the 
relationship of three sisters, 
Catherine, Ceil and Anna 
Reardon; and how they handle 
a major crisis in their lives. 
They are portrayed by Mary 
Neagley, Jeannie Gundel, and 
Shirley Fisher I'espectively. 

Having been deserted by their 
father in their childhood, the 
three sisters have been raised in 
a totally feminine enrivonment, 
dominated by their mother who 
has recently died. This and the 
passing time greatly affects the 
concluding decision they make. 

The remamder of the cast 
includes William Bender as 
Bob, Jan McCauley as Fleur, 
Cathy Kustin as Mrs. Pentrano, 
and Brian Lesher as a young 
boy. 

Dr. Bob H. Copeland is 
directing the play, and the set is 
being designed and constructed 
by Dr. Adam Weiss. 

The production will be staged 
each evening at 8:30 p.m. in 
Marwick-Boyd Little Theater. 
Admission is free with I.D. 



CHERICO 

Hair Styling 
Barbering 
FEATURES 

IN 

Hair - Styling 
Hair Shaping 

Hour 
Mon., Tues., Thur. 
Soturdoys 8 AM-4PM 

WEDNESDAY 

Appointments ONLY 

226-7861 



them. The time has come for 
them to get the credit they 
deserve for the time and effort 
put into such performances as 
John Brown's Body and others 
of equal magnitude. 

Advised by Dr. Mary Hard- 
wick, the Readers present 
various performances each 
year involving oral in- 
terpretation. They involve 
themselves in all types of 
literature, developing skills of 
intepretation and com- 
prehension, and learning more 
about themselves and others in 
the process. 

The group is led by President 
Mary Neagley, Vice President 
Jim Hager, Secretary Cathy 
Kustin, and Treasurer Shirley 
Fisher. It has a total mem- 
bership of about thirty people as 
of now, and new people are 
encouraged to participate at 
any time during a semester. 

The sponstaneous warmth 
and concentration of the 
Readers is what appeals first to 
an audience watching one of 
their performances. Each 
member gives the impression 
that he or she wishes nothing 
more than to bring the pleasure 
of good literature to the listener. 

Actually, it is much simpler 
than that. Shirley Fisher feels 



that the multi-purpose room in 
Marwick-Boyd is just a big 
nursery where they all "play" 
and have fun. When you really 
love to do something, it even- 
tually turns out to be more play 
than work. 

The Readers are currently 
concentrating on the literary 
festival being held this year at 
Clarion. The main topic of the 
festival will be "Villains in 
Literature." A guest artist, Bud 
Beyer of the Northwestern 
University Mime Company, and 
a guest critic. Dr. Ron 
Koperski, Chairman of the 
Department of Speech and 
Theatre Arts at Bradley 
University of Illinois, will be 
featured. The festival will be 
held October 7-9. 

Also holding the Readers' 
interest is a coming per- 
formance of Peter Pan. It will 
be performed October 9 at 7:30 
p.m. Consideration is also being 
given to holding some afternoon 
performances at various high 
schools and elementary schools 
in the area. 

The Readers wish to impress 
upon all the students at CSC 
their desire to see them at the 
festival. 




The Solitaire Diamond 

Alone in its beauty . . . 

Symbol of love — and achievement — 

The perfect tribute to the perfect woman. 



McNUTT JEWELRY 

528 Main Street 
Clarion, Penna. 
(814)226-7041 

Member American Gem Society 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
*•*««« Wed.,Sept.l5,lf7t 



Alumni Association Lists Benefits 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 15, 1976 P««e 7 



The aarion State College 
Alumni Association is again 
encouraging students to join the 
Alumni Association NOW, so 
the students will be paid in full 
members by the time they 
graduate. The Alumni 
Association offers a special rate 
of $49.00 to students if they join 
for life. The payments can be 
arranged for in easy in- 
stallments by paying $5.00 down 
and $5,00 a semester and by 
graduation the student will be a 
full-fledged "paid in full" 
member of the Association. 

This is really a bargain for 
students when you compare this 
to what the graduate pays to be 
a life member. Graduates pay 
$75.00 per life membership up to 



five years after graduation, and 
$100.00 if they join after 
graduating five years ago. 
When you consider these total 
savings, joining the Alumni 
Association NOW is both a good 
bargain and a sound in- 
vestment. 

Many persons ask what are 
the benefits of being an active 
member of the Alumni 
Association? Here are some 
examples of the services of- 
fered by your Alumni 
Association: 

Four scholarships that are 
offered yearly, two for $250 each 
to students whose parent or 
parents were graduates of 
Clarion A $300 James Amer 
Scholarship given to a worthy 



student, the recipient of these 
scholarships are selected ty the 
Alumni Board Directors. The 
Charles F. Flack Scholarship 
awarded yearly to a lit»-ary 
science student selected by the 
Library Science Department. 
All scholarships are listed in the 
College Catalogue. 

Quarterly bulletin sent to all 
paid Alumni members; 

Coordinate Alumni Day 
Activities; 

Provide service for various 
Homecoming Activities; 

Support of the Clarion State 
College Foundation; 

Offer low cost travel tours all 
over the world; 

Coordination and promotion 
of all class reunions; 



Half Century Club gatherings 
for graduates of fifty years ago 
or more; 

In-State Alumni Chapter; 

Liason office for recom- 
mendations and transcripts 
with information on fellow 
classmates; 

Contemporary young Alumni 
and student oriented events. 

Remember the Clarion State 
Alumni Association is always 
willing to cooperate, to get 
involved or to fill a vacuum 
whenever a worthy cause 
exists. If you as a student would 
like to bec(»ne involved, contact 
the Alumni Association in the 
Alumni House on Wood Street 
and our secretaries will be glad 
to help you in any way possible. 




Jay ShofestaO won one of the 
two $250 Alumni Awards. Tbey 
are given annuaUy to deserving 
children oi CSC alumni. 




CAS Sponsoring Activity Day 



Dina Billings was one of two winners of the $250 Alumni Awards 
presented annuaUy to deserving sons and daughters of Clarion 
State College Alumni. 



The Commonwealth 
Association of Students ( CAS) is 
sponsoring a Day of Student 
Activism at Clarion State 
College on Tuesday, Sept. 28. 

Other colleges throughout 
Pennsylvania will join in the 
celebration and Governor 
Milton Shai^ will make an 
official proclamation. 

This Day of Student Activism 
is designed so organizations can 
show the college and town 
conmiunities that student ac- 
tivism is working at Clarion. 
Student Activism is not limited 
to political ideals; it en- 
compasses a wide spectrum of 
forms — volunteer work, 
tutoring, athletics, etc. 




ROCK 

Grateful Dead 

Curtis Mayfield 

BetteMidlar 

Eric Claplon 

J Q«lsBancl 

ShaNaN* 

ThrM Oog Night 

Croaby. SlMs. Nash a Voung 



•EST OF STMAUSS 
— B«k>ve<) vimzn 
Polmand 
Ov*nur«s — 
Eduvd Strauss and 
his orchvsi'a 



JAZZ 

Yusef Lateef 
jMTimy Witherspoon 
Oave Brubeck 
Ramsey Lewis 
Miles Davis 
DuKe Ellmgtor) 
Jolm Cottrane 
Cannonball Adderley 



VmOILFOX: 
INCOMCENT 

The organist of th« 
7 O i performs Bach 



$6.98 

Tkraa raeartf sal 



$6.98 



SH-'^jfer^ffJI^; 



CLASSICAL 

Maurice Abravanel. Utah 

Symphony 
William Steinberg. Pittsburgh 

Symphony 
Maurice Andre 
Alfred Brendel 
Andres Segovia 
London Symphony Orchestra 
Sylvia MarlOMia 



BEETHOVEN: 

Wiiuvn St«ntWf g 
cooducrs Ptnatkjrgh 

Symphony $14.98 



, L'UaiLl-Uii 





mrn 




BLUES - FOLK 

Brownie McGhee 
Lightnin' Hopkins 
Doc Watson 
Buffy Sainte Marie 
Otis Spann 
Jimmy Rushing 
Joan Bae2 
John Lee Hooker 



HANDEL: 

MESSIAH - CompM* 

Sir Adran Botii and 
th« London 

PhriharmoTHC 

Choir and 

Orchestra Att QO 

Three record sat 

JULIAN aHEAM: 

THE CLASSICAL OUfTAII 

Works ui Bach 
OFttm Vila 
Loboa Sor Turna 
TorrolM — Jutan 
Braem gular Atf «a 

Three racord aa( 



LABELS 

Sine Qua Non 

Westminster Oold 

RCA 

Vanguard 

Columbia 

Elektra 

Philips 

Turnabout 

Atlantic 

and many others 



BRAHMS: 

COMPLETE SYMPi tom e s 

Featuring St Adrian 
BouM the London 

PhitiarmorMc 
Leopold Stokowski. 
Houston Symphorvy. 
Wilkam Stemtorg 
Pittshorgh 

Sympdony ^O QO 

Fawr record sol 

THE BAHOOUE TBUMPCT 

ANOHOMNAT 

TMEm FINEST 

Meurice An<*e. 

Ado* ScnemauRi ^a ^^ 

Ftae recall aal 



The Book Store 



Details are still being worked 
out but three major areas have 
been placed on the agenda. 

TTiese are an ecology and 
recycling project, a political 
forum including a voter 
registration drive, and an 
Activity Fair which will enable 
each organization to set up a 
display which will allow 
members of the college and 
community to become familiar 
with the various campus 
organizations. 

Depending upon the amount 
of participation, more events 



may be added to the schedule. 
Any group interested in par- 
ticipating in the Day of Student 
Activism should fill out the 
following form and return it to 
Hal Wassink at Room 111, 
Harvey Hall. 



Our group is 



and we are interested in par- 
ticipating in the Day of Student 
Activism. 



targum crossword 



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Western "divorce 
capital" 
5 Mark used In 

Spanish 
10 Father: Hebr. 

14 "Thanks 1" 

15 Concert hall 

16 Type of bank 

17 Early '50s TV 
comedy series 

20 Furnishes with 
notes 

21 Golf term 

22 Birds 

23 Sandwich 

24 Eye part 

27 Oog's sound 

28 Exact copy (abbr.) 

31 "Interwoven" hair 

32 "Silas Marner. 

old man..." 

34 Hal Roach movie 
shorts 

37 More gloomy 

38 Laughing 

39 Hebrew letter 
Insecticide 
Wanderers 

43 Hasten 

44 Prefix: air 



45 Spanish city 

48 Descriptive of the 

FBI 
53 Late 'SOs TV 

situation comedy 

55 City in Penn- 
sylvania 

56 Filmy white 
douds 

57 Flogs 

58 Hart 

59 Irish essayist 

60 Poker term 



DOWN 



40 
41 



Himalayan bird 

N. Carolina college 

Word that describes 

itself 

Other: Sp. 

— and to have 
not" 

Genus of isopods 
George Eliot's 
literary husband 

8 Pairs 

9 Voltage (abbr.) 

10 "Let's have " 

11 Ballplayer Powell 

12 Stadium 

13 Church projection 



4 
5 

6 
7 



18 Make uniform 

19 New type of gas 
station 

23 Part of a hat 

24 Prefix: leg 

25 Paddled 

26 Capital of Latvia 

27 I love: Lat. 

28 Character in "Robin 
Hood" 

29 Danish measure(pl.) 

30 Saclike structure 
in the body 

31 Cadaver 

32 Prefix: height 

33 Miss Adams 

35 Nest of pheasants 

36 Understand 

41 Sharp reply 

42 African antelopes 

43 Skin ailment 

44 Sinuses 

45 Red Skelton 
character 

46 Prefix: air 

47 Platform 

48 "It's game" 

49 Pro 

50 Russian czar 

51 Noun-forming suffix 

52 Irish-Gaelic 
54 Frosty 




Affidavits Are Due Now 
At Financial Aid Office 



Connie Jo Israel receitfly wmi the |300 James J. Amer 
Scholarship presented to deserving stud«its in any field i^ 
members of the family of James J. Arner 1917. 



Students are reminded that 
they are to return their signed 
and Notary-sealed Affidavits to 
the Financial Aid Office in 
Egbert Hall immediately. 
Clarion students who have 
received Work Study assign- 
ments for this academic year 
may find that they can not 
collect Work-Study checks or 
may have their wages withheld 
until properly signed and 
notarized Student Affidavits are 
processed by the Financial Aid 



Office. 

When students are assigned 
campus jobs, they are notified 
via a Student Award letter. The 
green copy of this letter is in the 
form of a Student Affidavit 
which must be signed, taken to 
a Notary Public for validation 
and returned to the Office of 
Financial Aid in Egbert Hall. 
Failure to properly process this 
form, or loss of the Student 
Affidavit, will result in student 
oavcheck delavs and additional 



!#■ H* ^a 

Membership Drive 

is' now iNiderwaye Join 

•tthor at Cirandler or 

in the Library onytime 

today tlirougli Fridaye 

Your support b needed 
in Horrisburge 



Clarion Forecast To Win 



By JIM CARLSON 

This past weekend's football 
action saw Sky Eagle try to fly 
away frmn embarrassment as 
he picked only five of eight 
games correctly. 

However he did hit Pitt's 21 
point spread over Notre Dame 
and missed Clarion's winning 
margin over Central Con- 
necticut by one. 

The red faced moment of the 



weekend arose because Juniata 
inundated Indiana's Indians by 
a 38-21 count. 

Fairmont State nipped 
Edinboro 21-17 due to numerous 
Scot turnovers and Lock 
Haven's Bald Eagles gagged 
against Lycoming 22-0. Bald 
Eagle and Sky Eagle are no 
longer iriehds. 

In a BIG win, Texas A and I, 
after paying all expenses for 



Musical Moments 



ByKIMWEIBEL 

The Opera Wcnkshop under 
the direction of Dr. Patricia 
Connor will be sharing the 
performance rights of the work 
Die Fledermain with Dr. Isaac 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. Ankara 

2. Dallas 

3. James Polk 

4. Jay Berwanger 

5. New Orleans 

6. Nine (9) 

7. Bram Stoker 

8. George Frasher 

9. Man 

10. 50 miles 
ILTrue 

12. Florida Stote 

13. New Jersey 

14. Lecmard Bloomfield 

15. Lou Henry 

16. Em Lee 

17. Dennis J. McDotnott 

18. Bo Scfaembeclda- 

19. True 

20. Sim|ri(m No. II 

21. Mama Leone's 

22. Dodge 



Ostrow's orchestra in late 
October. . . 

After highly competitive 
auditions and call backs for the 
casting of Jesns Christ 
Superstar, parts have been 
assigned. With assistance from 
the drama department this 
production will be perfected for 
public viewing in the later days 
of November . . . 

The choir will be presenting 
tiie original rendition of Car- 
mina Burana by Carl Orff . They 
will be accompanied by Dr. 
Dean Franham, by the or- 



chestra . . . 

Brass Choir, directed by Dr. 
Dean Farnham, will be 
providing the music for the 
Worldwide Conmiunion Service 
which will be held in Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium early in 
October . . . 

A local tour is in the process 
of being scheduled for the Lab 
Band, which is conducted by Dr. 
Rex Mitchell . . . 

A concert, to be given by the 
U.S. Air Force Band and 
Singing Sergeants will be 
presented on October 1, 1976. 



Russian Club Activity 



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The Russian Club has 
resumed its activities of this 
academic year. The first 
meeting to(A place on Tuesday, 
September 7. During this 
meeting the past activities of 
the club were discussed, {rians 
were made for tills semester, 
and the election of officers took 
place. Also, a new committee 
was formed from the ranks of 
our oithusiastic members. 

The officers and members of 
the Gourmet Qmunittee, for the 
1976-77 school seasm, are as 
follows: 

Presidfflit, Ann Tremer; Vice- 
President, Karen Gabel; 
Secretary, Beth Kaufinger; 
Treasurer, Raymond 
Woloszyn; Planning Officers, 
Mark Armstrtmg, Al Pizzurro, 
Linda Kruse, Jane Youtz; 
Gourmet Committee, Karen 



Gabel, Chef I; Al Pizzurro, Chef 
II; Ann Tremer, John Brodie, 
Raymond Woloszyn, and Mark 
Armstrong. 

The Faculty Advisor is Dr. D. 
Nikoulin. 

We would like to welc(Hne 
anyone with an interest in 
studies of the cultural aspects of 
Russia to attend our next 
meeting. A knowledge of the 
language is not necessary. 
Watch the DaUy Bulletin for 
information concerning our 
next meeting. 



Twrs to Introfhice sto- 
deiits to the Kbrary wHI 
be iieid every Monday 
ond Tuesday ot 4 p.iii. 
through September 28, 
1976 



Town & Country 
Dry Cleaners 

508 Main St 



4-Hour Shirt Service 
1-Hour Dry Cleaning 



Sales Rep-male or female student-relioblee 
We seek a permanent representative on 
campus. Sell the world's finest hand- 
knitted ski cap-watch cop. Hand-knitted 
in official school colors, or any other 
choice of colors. 23 different designs. 
118 colors and yarns. 15% commission. 
Sorry, only one rep per campus. Sell 
fraternities, sororities, alumni assoc, 
local stores, athletic groups, etc. Write 
to: Samarkand to Katmandu, Inc. 9023 
West Pico Boulevard, Los Angeles, 
California 90035. 



Slippery Rock's trip, proved to 
be a rude host by defueling the 
Rockets 58-7. 

At any rate Sky Eagle's 63 per 
cent must be improved upon 
and to attempt that he thinks 
the following will happen this 
football weekend: 
Clarion 24 Delaware State 10 

With penalties reduced, 
defense tough and offense 
jelling — look out. 
MiUersviUe 24 Slippery Rock 20 

Tliis could go either way but 
at Millersville they should have 
it their way. 
lUP 21 Wilkes 7 

Indiana's home opener should 
please Coach Bill Neal and 
staff. 
Edinboro 17 Cortland State 10 

Another toughie for the Scots 
who must reduce their turn- 
overs. 
Bloomsburg 20 Lock Haven 

Sky Eagle swears he won't 
pick Lock Haven again. 
Ohio State 20 Penn State 14 

Could go either way again. At 
Bever Stadium the Nits have^ 
the backing but must sustain an 
offense. Pete Johnson and Jeff 
Logan are tough for OSU. 
Pitt 27 Georgia Tech 17 

T. D. Dorsett is on his way to 
the Heisman. 
Susquehanna 28 Geneva 7 

Geneva, Clarion's next op- 
ponent seems to be stumbling. 



reprocessing of applications. 

All students who have been 
awarded any governmental 
grants or loans will receive 
appropriate Student Award 
letters. These awards include 
BEOG,-SEOG. and National 
Direct Students Ix)ans. Any lost 
or misplaced Award letters 
may cause students to lose or 
delay aU or part of their 
Financial aid packages for this 
academic year. 

In summary, no student will 
receive any award from the 
Financial Aid office without 
having a properly signed and 
sealed Student Affidavit on file 
with the Financial Aid Office. 

Students are urged to contact 
the Office of Financial Aid in 
Egbert Hall if they have any 
questions regarding this new 
regulation and to confirm the 
recepit of their signed and 
notarized Student Affidavit. 

REAL Offers 
Internships 

The REAL program 
(Relating Experience and 
Academic Learning) is a way 
for students to get practical 
work experience, earn 
academic credit, make career 
contacts and get paid - all at 
once. 

Through this program, 
eligible students serve as in- 
terns at not-for-profit agencies. 
The total amount of pay is 
determined by financial need. 
The academic credit is earned 
through the institution in which 
the student is enrolled. A 
student is eligible for more than 
one intern experience. 

Information is available from 
college counselors, financial aid 
officers and the Coordinator, 
REAL Program, Pennsylvania 
Department of Education, 
Room 374 Education Building, 
Box 911, Harrisburg, Pa. 17126. 



AT THE BOOKCENTER 

All students planning to redeem the 
coupon in the term planner must do so 
by Friday September 24th. 

Sweotshirf Sole— ^3 days only. 

Wede-Frie Sept. 15-17 

Was Now 

Hooded Pull-Overs 6.50 5.50 

Zip Hoods 7.95 6.95 

Zip— No Hoods . . . 7.95 6.95 



$1.00 Free imprinting Included on all 
Above Purchases. 



TENNIS CLOSEOUT 

Racquets — covers — balls — shoes. 

Wrist & Headbands — all 20% Off 

Thru Sept. 24th. 



PaiteS 



THE CALLr-Clarion SUte College, Pa. 



Wed., Sept. 15, 1976 



But Eagles Won, 1 3-6 



It Was Flag Day In Connecticut 



By RICK WEAVER 

Garion's football team won 
the 1976 opener at Central 
Connecticut by a score of 13-6. 
The game saw 20 penalties 
called against Clarion 
amounting for 195 yards. 

Coach Al Jacks sized up the 
effort by saying the team would 
have to work on the running 
game penalties, and the defense 
against a thing called the option 
play. 

A Central turnover led to the 
Eagles first score. Theo 
Lawrence picked up Blue Devil 
fumble and put the ball on the 
Central 35. 

John Baycura, one of two 
quarterbacks used by Jacks in 
the game, promptly threw a 33- 
yard pass to Jay Dellostretto for 
a first down on the two. Ray 



Zema barreled across the goal 
line and Rick Snodgrass booted 
the conversion to make the 
score, 74i, Clarion. 

The remainder of the first 
half belonged mainly to the Blue 
Devil offense. Running backs 
Gelsomipo and» Assermerly 
picked i^ble gains on the 
option play and the Eagles had 
trouble containing it all af- 
ternoon. But they always made 
the big play when they had to 
and the veteran coach Jacks 
alluded that the Eagles always 
held up in the clutch. 

Charles Alex tried two field 
goals in the second quarter but 
missed them both so the two 
clubs went back to the locker 
rooms with the score stUl 7-0, 
Garion. 

Steve Donnelli, who ac- 
cording to Coach Jacks "played 



1. Die Golden Eagle Football Contest is open to Clarion 
State students and faculty only. Qarion Call staff 
members are not eligible. 

2. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the 
ix-oper space provided with an X. 

3. Mark the total number of points you think will be 
scored in the tern games. (Estimate a score for eadi 
game and total all points but do not write scores on 
entry blank, just the final number of points ycm think 
will be scored. 

4. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize wiU be for- 
warded to the next wedc's contest. 

5. AU entry blanks MUST be turned in by Friday, Sep- 
tember 17 at 1:00 pm. Any or all turned in after 1:00 wUl 
not be eligible. 

6. Rule number 3 will serve as the tie-breaker. 

7. The winner will be notified by The Clarion Call staff. 



TIE 



Indiana U. (Pa.) 

Qan(Hi State 

Alabama 

Florida 

Maryland 

Notre Dame 

OhioState 

California 

GeorgieTech ... 
U.C.L,A 



. Wilkes 

. Delaware State 
So. Methodist . . 

Houston 

West Virginia . . 

Purdue 

Penn State 

Oklahoma 

Pittsburgh 

Arizona 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER- 



DEADLINE : 1 : 00 p jn. Friday, September 17 - THE CALL OFFICE 



extremely well," made two key 
catches in the decisive scoring 
drive. The freshman from 
Upper St. Clair High grabbed 
two tosses from another fresh- 
man. Bob Beatty, one of which 
put the ball on the Blue Devil 2. 
Beatty sneaked into the end 
zone on a keeper but Snodgrass 
missed the convert as Clarion 
led, 13-0. 

Coach Jacks said he let 
Baycura and Beatty each play 
an entire half because he still 
didn't know which one was the 
best signal-caller. Baycura 

Net 
Optimism 

By JIM CARLSON 

When the women's tennis 
team from Geneva invades 
Clarion today, not only will they 
be opposing Coach Carol Clay's 
team but they will be faced with 
a thick cloud of optimism that 
will be looming over the 
Campbell courts. 

Clarion's women's net team 
has indeed a right to be op- 
timistic as 12 girls return from 
Garion's first tennis team last 
year. 

Diana Miller is the top singles 
player and she is followed by 
Vicki Saldo, Linda Crede, Stacy 
Kordi:di, Lynn Salder, Sylvia 
Gill, Margie Colteryahn, Anne 
Bomberger and Beth Nicholas. 

Perched on top of the doubles 
ladder are Michele Habecker 
and I>ebbie Rittenour and they 
are ahead of Becky Christy and 
Vicki Wise, Kim McDermott 
and Tracy Riker and Hollie 
Tinsman and Cindi Bennardo. 

"We have a really, really full, 
tough schedule," said Coach 
Carol Clay. "Indiana, 
Allegheny, Lock Haven, 
Edinboro, and Grove City are 
tough and experienced and 
Robert Morris gave scholar- 
ships so they could be strcmg 
also. We'll just have to wait and 
see what the other teams have," 
said Clay. 

Clay and company will have 
to wait no longer than today at 
3 : 00 as they try to make Geneva 
their first victim. 



The batketboN program (J. 
V. wid Varsity) is in neadi of 
managors. All interestod 
sImvM drop by the bocfcot- 
boN office in Tippin gymnasivin 
and see eitber Coach Basch- 
nogel or DeGregorio. Come 
one. Come all and be a port of 
the team. 




The Eagle Eleven topped 
Central Coimecticut 13-6 and 
Coach Jacks and crew face 
Delaware State Saturday at 
1:30 at Memorial Stadium. 



Phi Sigma 
Rush Party 

Thursday, September 16 

Independent Guys 
Welcome 

Rides Leave Reimer 
and Forest Manor 7:00 



went 4 out of 7 for 61 yards while 
Beatty completed 5 of 11 for 53 
yards. 

The ground game, which 
usually makes or breaks a 
Jacks team, was led by fresh- 
man Gary Frantz who made 9 
rushes for 49 yards. Jacks 
however, said the ground game 
was held back by penalties and 
said they would have to do 
better on that aspect of the 
game. 

Central Connecticut still 
outplayed the Golden Eagles in 



the second half. But the defense 
always made the big play. Kim 
Eichenlaub and Miloser made 
interceptions that held up Blue 
Devil marches. 

The Blue Devils didn't score 
until the fourth quarter. 
Gelsomin dodged, weaved and 
skidded into the end zone for 
paydirt. Alex missed the con- 
vert so the Golden Eagles still 
led, 13-6. 

I^ORING SUMMARY 

Qarion 7 7 0-13 

Cent. Ct. 6-6 



Next-Del. State 



By RICK WEAVER 

Clarion football team opens 
it's 1976 home schedule this 
coming Saturday with a game 
against Delaware State. 

It will be the first meeting be- 
tween the two since 1973. The 
Golden Eagles hold a series 
edge with two wins and one loss. 
The Eagles won the '73 en- 
counter, 34 to 14. 

Delaware State is 1-1 on the 
current campaign. They 
squeaked past Elizabeth City 



State, 9 to 7. They then faced 
South Carolina State College 
and got blasted by a 30-0 count. 

Lucius Goodwine spearheads 
the Delaware offense. He 
collected 103 yards in last 
week's game against South 
Carolina State. 

PhU Jackson and Eddie Ei^s 
do the signal calling and have 
had modest success so far. llie 
Defense is led by linebacker 
Davis Crocker. 

Kick-off time is 1:30 pm at 
memorial stadium. 



Marathon Held 



By SAM BOBO 

The third annual Presque Isle 
Maratiion was recently held at 
Erie, Pa. 

140 entries, including six 
present and former Clarionites 
participated in the 26 mile, 385 
yard race. 

The race began at 8 A.M., 
September 11 and a stiff breeze 
coming off Lake Erie made it a 
perfect day for the run. The 
race consisted of two 13.1 mile 
la(» around Presque Isle State 
Park. 

The Clarion students that 
participated and their results go 
as follows: 



Sam Bobo (CSC grad) 2 hours 
44 minutes. Eighth place in a 
field of 140 runners. Received a 
trophy for finishing in top 20. 

Dave Parker (CSC grad) 3 
hours 33 minutesi>laced 92. 

Mike Reinsel (SCS frosh) 3 
hours 15 minutes-placed 56. 

Don Dout (CSC grad) 3 hours 
27 minutes-placed 86. 

Jeff Alexander (CSC grad) 2 
hours 58 minutes-placed 28. 

Larry Creveling (CSC grad) 2 
tours 53 minutes-placed 13th 
and also received an award for 
finishing in the top 20. 

The winning time was 2 hours 
and 29 minutes by Lou Gun- 
durman of Bloomsburg. 



CSC 



Specials 



CSC 



HAPPY HOUR 3:30-7:00 Mon.-Sat. Reducad 

Pric*. 

Pizza Nite Mondays 1 5% Off! 

Pitcher Nite Tuesdays - Uw Pric«s 

Fish Dinner — Friday $2.25 
Daily Dinners — at low prices 



WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT 

Bands Playing Fri.-Sat.-Sun. 
9:30 to 1 :30 

THE ROOST 

"Serving Clarion State College" 

Beside Jefferson Apt. 

Clarion, Pa. 

226-9661 



The [Marlnn Call 

. Z :zr^:^:ZZ^ZV^^iI^^ Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 



Vol. 48, No. 4 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Title IX Brings Changes 



(Ed. Note: The following is an 
official memo from President 
James Gemmell.) 

To: All students, faculty, and 
staff of Clarion State College. 

During the latter part of the 
spring semester, the college 
Title IX Coordinating Com- 
mittee conducted an in- 
stitutional self - evaluation with 
the assistance of various offices 
of the college. 

During a three - week period 
in June, the results of this self - 
evaluation were made available 
to the various constituencies of 
the college at three locations on 
the campus. Interested readers 
were invited to comment on the 
self - evaluation and to submit 
their own recommendations to 
the committee. 

During the early part of the 
summer, the Coordinating 
Committee studied the original 
self - evaluations and re- 
commendations made by in- 
dividuals. The committee then 
recommended a series of 
proposed actions on the part of 



the college under Title IX of the 
Education Amendments of 1972. 
Those recommendations have 
been accepted by the college 
administration and now stand 
as our Title IX program on 
campus. 

In order to provide access to 
all constituencies of the college, 
copies of this Title IX document 
will be made available for your 
reading at the circulation desk 
of Carlson Library, in the office 
of the Personnel Director in 210 
Carrier Hall, and in the office of 
the Title IX Coordinator in 222 
Founders Hall. 

As a further action, I am 
today directing appropriate 
officials of the college to im- 
plement the recommendations 
under Title IX. Some of these 
will be accomplished easily and 
immediately. Others, because 
of greater complexity, will 
require more time and effort. 
All will contribute to a con- 
tinuing climate of fair an 
equitable treatment for all 



students and employes of 
Clarion State College. 

President Gemmell's letter 
brings the work of the Title IX 
Coordinating Committee 
consisting of Dr. William Mc- 
Cauley, Janice Horn, Frances 
Shope, and Suzanne VanMeter 
up to date. 

Before taking a look at the 
self - evaluation it is necessary 
to consider two important 
statements. The first is the 
official policy of Clarion State 
College." It is the policy of 
Clarion State College not to dis- 
criminate on the basis of sex in 
its educational programs, 
activities or employment 
policies as required by Title IX 
of the 1972 educational amend- 
ment." 

The second is the governing 
clause of Title IX which states: 
"No person in the United States 
shall, on the basis of sex, be 
excluded from participation in, 
be denied the benefits of, or be 
subjected to discrimination 



Shapp Proclaims Activism Day 



PROCLAMATION 

STUDENT 
ACTIVISM DAY, 

The destiny and continued 
greatness of the Common- 
wealth and the nation rest 
partly in Its younger citizens 
now attending our institutions 
of higher education. Today's 
students must ready them- 
selves to assume our respon- 
sibilities in future years, for 
only in this way can we grow 
and proq>er. 

It is heartening to witness 
those concerned and respon- 



sible students who are alrfeady 
working for the benefit of our 
society and its citizens. These 
student activists have sacri- 
ficed countless hours of their 
persons and academic lives to 
engage themselves in an entire 
spectrum of endeavors ranging 
from voter registration and 
political campaigning to 
community service to working 
with campus, civic and 
statewide committees. 

The only reward these young 
people receive is at the time 
they see a fellow student 
register to vote, or when at- 
tendance at a forum or 



Senate Fills Committees 



The regular meeting of the 
Student Senate was held on 
Monday, September 20, 1976. 

The Finance Committee 
moved to lend $112.00 to 
Panhellenic Council to pay for 
an airline ticket for Panhel's 
National Advisor to visit 
Clarion campus and reevaluate 
the Constitution, bylaws, and 
rush rules. This will supposedly 
put new life into the dying 
sororities. 

John Studna of CAS reported 
that the membership of Clarion 
is now 1250. Statewide mem- 
bership is about 40,000. He also 
said that over 900 students had 
registered to vote in the drive 
now going on. 

Also, CAS is planning a tuition 
raffle. Candy bars will be sold 
and accompanied by a raffle 
ticket. The winner will have 
$400 in tuition paid his l>ehalf . 

The senators voted on and 
filled the following Committee 
on Committee positions : 

Two positions were open for 



the subcommittee on Academic 
standards. Barney McArdle 
filled one spot however another 
place remains open. 

Ray Morton was accepted by 
acclamation as the student 
alumni association represen- 
tative. 

J(*n Novesel, Joe Pailin, and 
David Bell were elected to the 
CCPS committee. 

Phyllis Ballagher was ac- 
cepted by acclamation to the 
Graduation Committee. 

One opening was needed to be 
filled for Final board and Kathy 
EUermeyer was elected to the 
position. 

Bob Work and Kathy 
Fullerton were both elected to 
positions on Middle Board. 

John Smith was elected as the 
Senate Parliamentarian. 

The publications committee 
had two openings and Kim 
Weibel was accepted by ac- 
clamation for one of them. 

Finally, elected to the rules, 
regulations, and policy com- 
mittee was Joe Pailin. 



workshop exceeds ex- 
pectations, or when other 
students join in their drive to 
make this country a better 
place for all of us, now and in 
the years to come. 

Student activismn has been, 
and always will be, the roots of 
our future society, and the 
assurance that our society will 
continue to flourish through the 
dedication and integrity demon- 
strated by our student activists 
of today. It is only fitting, as this 
Bi - centennial year draws to a 
close, that we officially 
recognize the ideals, the 
commitment and the con- 
tributions of our student ac- 
tivists to the Commonwealth 
and the United States, and that 
we encourage more of our 
younger citizens to l)ecome 
active and award students. 

Therefore, I Milton J. Shapp, 
Governor of the Commonwealth 
of Pennsylvania, do hereby 
proclaim September 28, 1976, as 
STUDENT ACTIVISM DAY in 
Pennsylvania, and urge all 
persons of our agencies, of- 
ficials and citizens to support 
and participate in the ac- 
tivities of that day. Further, I 
urge all college and university 
students in Pennsylvania to 
continue and increase their 
active participation In the 
processes of their Institutions, 
communities and government. 

Given under my hand and the 
Great Seal of the State, at the 
City of Harrlsburg, this fif- 
teenth day In September, In the 
year of our Lord one thousand 
nine hundred and seventy - six, 
and of the Commonwealth the 
two hundred first. 

MlIt(mJ.Sh«49 
Govemmr 



under any education program 
or activity receiving federal 
financial assistance. . ." 

First of all, Title IX 
establishes the recourse pro- 
cedures that can be used by 
anyone who feels he has been 
discriminated against: 

1. File a complaint with any 
member of the Title IX Coor- 
dinating Committee. 

2. The Coordinating Com- 
mittee win examine and in- 
vestigate each complaint. Then, 
if warranted, the committee 
win notify all Involved parties 
and schedule a hearing. 

3. The Coordinating Com- 
mittee will recommend any 
necessary changes to the 
grievance officer of that 
respective area. Grievance 
officers will be appointed by the 
President to the various juris- 
dictions on campus: The 
schools of Business Ad- 
ministration, Arts and Scien- 
ces, Professional Studies, 
Graduate School, Communi- 
cation, and Library Media and 
Information Sciences, non - 
Instructional employes. Student 
Affairs, Library, athletics. 
Clarion Students Association, 
and management. 

4. Appeals can be made to the 
President within 14 calendar 
days after the grievance officer 
has acted upon the recom- 
mendation. 

5. The president will act upon 
the appeal within 14 calendar 
days and notify everyone in- 
volved. 

6. Further appeals can be 
made to the Office of Civil 
Rights, Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare, 330 
Independence Avenue, South- 
west, Washington, D.C. 20201. 

Some of the more Important 
Title IX recommendations 
Include the following: 

ADMISSIONS: 1 Adding a 
woman to the admissions office 
.professional staff as soon as 
there is a vacancy. 2. Ad- 
missions staff must not give 
advice based on assumptions 
about the relationships between 
sex and a particular career. 3. 
All materials used by the ad- 
missions staff for student 
recruitment must be examined 
for sex - stereotyping and bias. 
4. Application forms for ad- 
mission must l>e edited to 
remove Inquiries about marital 
status. 

EDUCATIONAL PRO- 
GRAMS AND ACTIVITIES: 1. 

No student organization except 
social sororities and frater- 
nities can deny membership to 
any student on the basis of sex. 
Failure to comply requires 
severance of college affiliation 
with these organizations. 2. 
Title IX compliance by all 
external organizations and 
institutions associated with the 
college must t>e determined 
(examples - student teaching, 
internships). 

3. The student teaching office 
must examine student teaching 



placement procedures to 
eliminate any discrimination 
(example - women are not 
usually given positions with 
high school band experience 
and men cannot get assign- 
ments in early childhood 
education). 

4. The college should sponsor 
a workshop to promote aware- 
ness of sex biases and sex - 
stereotyping in the teacher 
education experience. 

ACCESS TO COURSE OF- 
FERINGS: 1. Several im- 
balances In areas such as 
foreign languages business 
administration and education 
have been found. 

2. Sex designation in course 
offerings must be dropped 
(example - HPE: 151. Basket- 
ball for Men should be changed 
to Basketball (Mens Rules). No 
student requesting admission to 
any HPE course should be 
denied or discouraged access. 

FINANCIAL AID: 1 The 
Faculty Senate athletic sub - 
committee in cooperation with 
the CSC financial aid com- 
mittee must examine all 
financial aid including Cen- 
tennial Scholarships and work 
study jobs for athletes to 
correct present inequities now 
favoring men. 

ATHLETICS: 1. There must 
be a single Intramural program 
with one director who will be 
responsible for maintaining 
equal opportunity in partici- 
pation and choice of activities. 

2. High priority must be given 
to providing additional facilities 
for recreational and intramural 
activities. 

3. Athletes should be given 
more time to get the food ser- 
vices for the dinner meal after 
the 6 p.m. practice. 

4. Women's staff must be 
enlarged (example - two women 
coach two varsity programs 
each without assistance). 
Another Inequity exists In 
junior varsity sports; there are 
three for men and none for 
women. 

5. Cross - country must 
t)ecome co - educational im- 
mediately. Priority must be 
given to adding softball and 
track for women. 

6. The Director of Athletics 
and the president must take a 
critical look at the released 
time granted for the different 
sports and equalize the released 
time where ever there are 
Inequities. 

7. A workshop must be held to 
educate the media In reporting 
and presenting news of 
women's athletics and ac- 
tivities fairly and equitably 
with mens*. 

What has been presented here 
are only the highlights of the 
Title IX Recommendations. 
Anyone interested in reading a 
detailed account of these re- 
commendations should visit 
any of the places mentioned in 
President Gemmell's letter. 



Editorially 

Speaki ng 

^ L-!-Lg_- .. . I— i^— ■■— — i» I 

Register — Then Vote 

If you're a weekly fan of television's "All In The 
Family," or even an occasional viewer, then you've 
probably come to know Archie Bunker as the so- 
called prejudiced, political New York bigpt. 

You may recall one series episode, which was 
aired in 1972, where Archie Bunker was all talk 
about the presidential candidates; why this one 
would have been better than the one presently in 
office and sopn, yet, when it finally came to going to 
the polls he was unwilling. After much urging by 
family members, Archie hesitantly went to vote, 
only to find that he was ineligible because he hadn't 
voted in so many years. 

Although some may view this as "just another 
one of the T.V. comedies," it's not that unrealistic. 
It is not uncommon to hear someone saying, for 
example, "The country would be a lot better off if 
the Democrats would've won the election," 
however, when asked if he-she voted you get such 
replies as "I didn't have time," "The weather was 
bad," or even "I'm not registered." If he-she didn't 
vote then the individual has no right to complain 
about the outcome. 

Someone recently stated that the 1976 presidency 
is going to be determined by the 18-24 year olds. In 
order for this to hold true, however, it is necessary 
for everyone to actively take part and execute their 
right to vote. 

For the students who are registered in their home 
towns the time is drawing close for applying for 
absentee ballots. For the majority of students who 
have not yet registered, the deadline is October 4th. 

If you don't have time to go to the Courthouse, 
you need not worry because of the newly introduced 
post-card registration forms. Student represen- 
tatives from CAS, PSEA, the History Club and 
Alpha Phi Omega have recently begun a door to 
door campaign to register CSC students. 

Regestering to vote, unfortunately, is only a 
small part of the battle. The main problem, as 
shown by Archie Bunker, lies in going to the polls. 
Being registered doesn't really mean a thing unless 
you vote. 

The majority of students will be able to vote at 
Marwick-Boyd. For the students who have to vote 
in Strattanville, they will be able to get rides from 
various organizations now setting up car pools. 

There will probably always be the Archie Bunker 
type in our society; however, with the easier 
registration procedures and availability to get to 
the polls the number should be limited. Take a 
stand, back your candidate, and vote in this elec- 
tion. 

— MM— 

FRANKLY SPEAKING ■ ■ ■ by phi! frank 



WE USUALLY UDCK ThE (J^ER ^^Ar^ 

O/e r/^ FROM Hi6 ROO//, OTTO, 
jms T\ie -HAD TC' SR^KIC ^1/ 







THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
*^*^® 2 Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 

Letters To The Editor 
WCCB Programming Told 



Editor, The CALL, 

There has been much stated, 
and many opinions viewed in 
the last few issues of the CALL 
concerned with the program- 
ming of WCCB, and suggestions 
and comments about how the 
new FM station should be 
programmed. From these 
letters I have realized there are 
some people on this campus 
who are misinformed about the 
campus radio station, WCCB. 
To clear some of this up I would 
like to explain the pro- 
gramming at WCCB and where 
its roots lie. 

When WCCB began broad- 
casting in September 1971 it was 
the only radio station on 
campus, (understanding that 
the new FM station is scheduled 
to begin broadcasting in late 
October or early November.) 
Also for many students WCCB 
is the only station that they can 
receive on their radios because 
of the location of the campus. 
Because of these simple 
reasons WCCB began pro- 
gramming for the majority of 
the students of Clarion Stete. 
WCCB believed then and 
believes now that the sUtion is 
and must be an information 
source for the student. The 
reasoning behind this is that the 
Clarion CaU and other in- 
formation sources on campus 
can not inform the students as 
efficiently as a radio station 
simply because of the time 
element. We, as broadcasters, 
can communicate and inform 
the students 17 hours a day on 
interests concerning the student 
at the moment he needs it. 

WCCB has taken surveys and 
done research on what should 
be programmed on this station. 



Everytime the overwhelming 
opinion has been a "Rock 
Format." From the research 
we have learned that this is 
what the majority of the 
campus wants to hear. WCCB 
has programmed to meet this 
need. 

PROGRAMMING: 
MUSIC: From sign-on (week- 
days - 7 a.m., weekends - 9 
a.m.) until 6 p.m. we are for- 
matted "Top 40." WCCB's "Top 
40" is not the traditional "Top 
40" format. Each hour a 
maximum of 12 songs are 
played. Six to eight of these are 
from "currents." (A list of 50 
songs making the top 100 at that 
period of time). 

This is more songs than most 
professional stations who 
format "Top 40" use in their 
playlists. Four to sbc out of the 
remaining 12 are songs not 
frequently heard such as album 
cuts or older single releases. All 
of this allows us to proudly say 
that each song on the "current" 
listing gets limited air play, 
(Maximum of 2 times during 
the entire broadcast day), 
which allows us to have more 
variety in music selection. 

The 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. air shift is 
a transition period. This is the 
"go-between" where "Top-40" 
fades out during the first hour 
and a half and "Progressive" 
fades in during the last hour and 
a half. 

The 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. shift is 
formatted "Progressive." This 
entails Rock, Progressive Jazz, 
Progressive Country, and other 
branching forms of modern 
music. The music in this shift is 
structured into sets of musical 
selection having some common 
bond. Also Monday through 



Gym Hours Questioned 



Editor, The Call, 

Sunday afternoon (Sept. 19) 
15 people waited at 6 p.m. to 
enter Tippin Gym, all invain. 
Eventually they learned that 
the gym was closed - contrary 
to the posted weekend hours. 
This was the fourth consecutive 
weekend, in my experience, 
that the facilities of the gym 
were unaccessible. Whether it 
is an oversight on the part of the 
authority responsible, or simply 
a change of gym schedule, it 
needs to be resolved. 

Physical fitness, unlike the 
college administration, does not 
adhere to a 5 - day week, 
especially for those in a phys. 
ed. class, or training for a 
varsity or intramural sport. 
Surely many students can 
sympathize with Tuesday 
morning aches after a weekend 
of indolence, returning to in- 
tense irfiysical activity the 
following Monday. It is in- 
convenient as well as un- 
pleasant. 



Although Qarion is often 
referred to as "Suitcase 
College," there are people who 
need or enjoy the gym faculties 
on weekends. Whether 
calculated or not, this oversight 
should be corrected. 

Respectfully, 
Cathy L. Cowan 



I 



Thursday at midnight a brand 
new album, (Rock, Progressive 
Jazz or Progressive Country), 
is featured without interruption 
to acquaint students with new 
modem musical trends. 

NEWS: News is broadcast 
every hour with extended news 
programming at 9 a.m. 
(Morning Report), 12 noon 
(Noon News Break), and at 7 
p.m. (News Focus). All the 
news is edited to stress items 
concerning the college student. 
The news also focuses on 
happenings around campus 
which students want and need 
to know. 

SPORTS: WCCB broadcasts 
aarion State Football and 
Basketball. During the 
broadcasting hours many 
sports programs concern 
themselves with Clarion State 
intermurals, varsity sports, and 
professional sports. 

SPECIALS: WCCB has the 
"Ride-Riders Service", the 
featured album, weekend 
request shows, giveaways, and 
many spot announcements 
concentrating on important 
items students must be aware 
of to be an "informed student" 
on campus. 

As you can see WCCB is here 
to meet the needs and wants of 
the student on campus. A new 
research program is underway 
to evaluate our programming, 
for the third time since 
initiation to see if the station is 
still meeting those needs. As far 
as our research in the past, we 
have had no significant 
response to programming of 
classical music, traditional 
jazz, religious |Ht>grams and 
other such features. Until that 
re^Mnse reaches a significant 
number, the majority will be 
our concern. 

In closing, WCCB wishes the 
new FM station good luck and 
hopes their programming will 
complement ours and ours 
complement theirs. We at 
WCCB also think it is fortunate 
that this campus will have two 
stations to educate, inform and 
entertain the students of 
Clarion State College. 
David Bemer 
Program Director 
WCCB Radio 



The 



Office: loMi 1, Nwvsy Hall Mmm: •14-226-MOO lief. 229 
Civleii Stirt* Celi«9«, Clarion, Panosyivatiia 16214 



Because of the number of let- 
ters received it was impossible to 
print all of them. 
Those letters not appearing in 
this issue wHI be nin neit week. 
Also the opinions eipresMd in 
the letters are not necessari^ 
those (rf the editors or staff. 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Editor Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographeis Michael Oodds 

John Stunda 
Librarians Mary Carson 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Denise DiGiammarino, Jim Harrison, Sue 
Kovensky, Ray Morton, Al Phillips, Tom 
Heyl, Mollie Bungard, Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson, Julie Zumpano, Kim Weibel, 
Rick Weaver. 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

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canr b 5 pjm. Maaday. Itaws racahrad 

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THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 Page 3 



« 



KiniESENTED FO« NATIONAL ADVEKTIStNC aV 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 
360 Lcminston Av«.. New York. N. Y. I00I7 



Letters To 

Grad Student 
Backs Caesar 



Editor, The CALL, 

If Mr. Caesar of the English 
Department was moved by The 
CALL editorial concerning the 
problems of new books, I was 
even more moved by his modest 
proposal that called for a semi - 
annual book - burning ritual. I 
whole - heartedly support Mr. 
Caesar's suggestion. 

As a college student for the 
last eleven years and never 
having sold a single text t)ook. I 
find myself burdened with all 
sorts of useless t)ooks that 
range from College Algebra to 
Moby Dick to a much worn out 
copy of The American Nation. 
Most, if indeed not all, of my 
textbooks have been read and 
therefore no longer of any 
possible use to me. For years I 
have not known of a way of 
disposing of these dustcatchers. 
It's embarrassing to have 
friends in with all those l)ooks 
sitting around. Imagine what 
my friends must think. Either I 
am trying to impress them or 
perhaps they believe I'm no 
good at selling something no 
one else wants. Why, they no 
doubt believe that I'm anti - 
American and pro - Communist. 

With the brilliant suggestion 
of Mr. Caesar, I feel that a 
workable solution may have 
been reached to the 
discouraging problem of what 
to do with txKiks that cannot be 
sold and the accumulation of 
which portrays the unlucky 
student (and I use that word 
loosely), as some sort of in- 
teUectual elitist. Why, I find 
that I could have been educated 
more fruitfully if I had been a 
devotee of television instead. 
What could my copy of Moby 
Dick have taught me that 
seeing "Jaws" couldn't have 
done just as well and for only a 
fraction of the cost? 

I would like to see Mr. 
Caesar's proposal concretized 
with a representative com- 
mittee being appointed with the 
expressed task of ensuring a 
"successful and efficient 
conflagration." I envision 
horse-drawn wagons pulling up 
to each dormitory and student 
apartment in Clarion into which 
the worthless books would be 
heaved. When all of the books 
have l)een collected, a parade 
would proceed to the book - 
burning site (on the lawn near 
Carlson Library would be ap- 
propriate, I think). The official 
torch - bearer (having run from 
the Library of Congress in 
Washington, D.C.) would then 
set fire to the heap of worthless 
words with a recent copy of the 
Sunday New York Times. A 
joyous celebration including 
primitive - style dancing around 
the fire would be a fitting touch. 

As Mr. Caesar rightly pointed 
out, students participating in 
the t)ook - burning could rid 
themselves of their anxieties of 
past and future semesters while 
being part of an official college 
rite. I've always believed that 
Clarion State College as an 
institution needed more 
ceremony. A book - burning rite 
would not only serve the alwve 
purposes, but would also enable 
the college to go down in the 
annals of history as the first and 



only college with such an 
unusual and apt ritual. I can 
think of no other activity of the 
student body which could say 
more to the world at>out the 
calibre of student at Clarion 
than Mr. Caesar's fine 
proposal. Our motto should 
read, "And None Shall Be The 
Wiser." 
Sincerely, 

Mary Ann Daugherty 
Graduate Student in History 

Books For 
Fertilizer 

Editor, The CALL 

I was impressed and almost 
convinced by Professor 
Caesar's persuasive argument 
that Clarion establish an in- 
stitutional l)ookburning to solve 
the problem of unwanted text- 
tjooks. I inclined at first toward 
an annual affair as more im- 
pressive than an every 
semester conflagration and 
immediately thought how 
pleased the British Cultural 
Committee would be to sponsor 
the event on Guy Fawkes Day, 
Noveml)er 5, when our l)onfire 
would tie us to our British 
heritage and a long historical 
tradition. 

Sober reflection, however, 
indicated how thoughtless and 
unwise such a fiery solution 
would toe. In this day of environ- 
mental awareness, such irres- 
ponsible pollution is intolerable. 
What we must do is ritualize the 
contribution of these useless 
'' books to a huge college compost 
heap. We all know what text- 
books are full of, so they are 
sure to decay rapidly and 
provide the grounds with an 
inexpensive, organic fertilizer. 
Is it not a happy thought that 
students will be freed of their 
grotesque burden of t)ooks, the 
college administration can take 
credit for a new innovation in 
cost - cutting, and the grass will 
be a little greener at our 
beloved Clarion State College? 

peace, 

Suzanna Van Meter 

History Department 

Sarcasm 
Offends Student 

Editor, The CALL, 

I am writing in reply to Mr. 
Caesar's letter in the last 
CALL. 

I found Mr. Caesar's sarcasm 
misplaced. To pass off so lightly 
such a serious problem, leads 
me to believe that either he is 
inadequately informed or just 
plain doesn't care about the 
needs and concerns of the 
Clarion State College student. 

Mr. Caesar is t>eing un - 
realistic to think that every 
student is going to keep and 
treasure every book that he has 
to buy during his four year stay 
at Clarion. 

The normal curriculum in- 
cludes many courses which the 
student must take whether he 
wants to or not. Should the 
student keep and treasurer his 
literature book just because he 



The Editor ^^^ 



took the course? Hopefully, he 
learned many things from the 
book and from the course but 
once the course is over the 
normal student no longer has 
any need for that book (unless 
perhaps he happens to toe an 
English major.) The student 
should be given an opportunity 
to sell his used book if he no 
longer wants it. 

But lately, there seems to be a 
"trend" where the instructors 
are getting new books 
(sometimes a new one every 
semester) and thereby making 
the old ones obsolete. Usually, 
the "new" book is a new edition 
with a fancier cover design, 
prettier illustrations, a re- 
arranged chapter sequence, 
and a much higher price tag, 
which the instructor insists the 
student buy because supposedly 
the old edition is entirely 
unusuable. 

Mr. Caesar implies that the 
only reason that the instructor 
changes is because the lx)ok is 
"better." Do instructors ever 
really look at a new edition or 
new book to see if it actually is 
l)etter? I sometimes wonder. 
Why won't the old books do 
when the new one is the same 
old stuff in a prettier package? 

When an instructor wishes to 
change texts, there should be 
solid grounds on which to justify 
that decision. 

To buy all new books for a 
semester represents an in- 
vestment of $75, $100 or more. 
Many students cannot afford 
such high costs for books when 
they have to pay between $800 
and $900 just for room, tward 
and tuition. 

Mr. Caesar, with a little over 
50% of the students here at 
Clarion receiving some form of 
financial aid, it is indeed a very 
serious problem when a student 
cannot get at least a little extra 
help with his expenses by 
selling a used book. 

So, Mr. Caesar, please try to 
seriously consider the needs 
and problems of your students. 

Thank You 

Scott H. Hedrick 

"All My 

Books" 

Editor, The CALL, 

Hoping this will be the final 
chapter in the heartrending 
saga "All My Books," we would 
like to add our 2 cents worth. 

We were so "moved" by 
Terry Caesar's letter con- 
cerning the new-book-each- 
semester controversy that we 
spent the better part of the day 
seated in, respectively, the 2nd 
and 3rd stalls of the ladies 
restroom in the library. 



Would the Person who 
picked up the pair of 
Adidos teimis shoes at 
the intramurol Football 
Game on Monday at 
7:00 Please return the 
KEYS that were in- 
side them to the 
"Ckirion Call" office, 

NO QUESTIONS ASKED! 



We are not the least bit em- 
barrassed to admit thp» we do 
indeed keep some of our texts. 
After all, how else would we 
indeed prove that we were the 
recipients of "an education" ~ 
both academically and, 
seemingly more important here 
at Clarion, economically. 

Naturally, however, one 
would heartUy desire to sell 
worthless pieces of junk, but, in 
these hardened times, one 
cannot even hope to give them 

away. 

We have mailed them 
anonymously to various 
literary associations, but they 
were returned marked "Un- 
suitable for Opening." We tried 
leaving them on doorsteps in 
covered baskets — but to no 
avail. We have purposely left 
them in Chandler, hoping that 
the inevitable rip-off would 
occur; alas, mitosis must have 
taken place, as 1 week later, 
instead of 2 books we were the 
proud owners of 4. 

If the result of the rapid book 
switch had been better quality 
we might not mind as much. 
But if it's just the "lesser of two 
evils" then we will continue to 
complain. 

We are here to receive an 
education, not to be forced or 
conned into purchasing texts 
that abound in worthless drivel. 

These no-deposit, absolutely 
no return books do serve useful 
purposes during their 
retirement from the academic 
world. They can be used for 
leveling wobbly tables, chairs, 
couches and/or beds, doorstops, 
flattening leaves, flowers, etc; 
framework for spider's han- 
diwork ; filling up those corners 
that you just can't do a thing 
with ... the list is endless. 

People who will save any and 
all literature, indiscriminately, 
as we can only assume T. C. 
does are probably the sort who 
save old TV guides and copies of 
The Grit hoping they will have 
some future educational value. 

We choose to ignore the 
suggestion of having a yearly 
book burning ceremony, as it 
would be nearly as ridiculous as 
sitting down and actually 
reading one of those books. 

In conclusion, what we want 
to know is do teachers receive 
some sort of rebate, kickback or 
shoddy under-the-table deal 
from wealthy book companies 
who produce these poor excuses 
for storehouses of knowledge? ! 

"Read-up" to here, 

Carolyn Torrell 
Anita Fierst 



AUDIO 

CAN MAKE 

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perienced sales tielp and 
incentive programs provided 
Over 60 top brands, including 
audiophile lines. Audio Outlet 
Wholesalers. 325 Pascack 
Ave.. Washington Township 
N J. 07675 (201) 666-8868 
Attention Arlene Muzyka 



Editor, The CALL, 

I was shocked to read Mr. 
Terry Caesar's letter in The 
CALL urging that all unwanted 
books be burned. Mr. Caesars 
suggestion is inept If Mr. 
Caesar had been captain of the 
Titanic he would probably have 
said, "Don't worry, folks. 
We've only stopped to take on 

ice." 

The salient aspect of the 
dilemma Mr. Caesar so crudely 
tries to solve is this: it is not 
outrageous that students cannot 
sell unwanted books, but it is 
outrageous they have to buy 
and read them. We live in a post 
- literate world. Books are 
remnants of the literature 
world we have gone beyond. 
When the college requires 
students to buy books, it is 
simply being reactionary. 

I propose that no student be 
required to buy or read books. I 
propose burning the books in 
the library. I propose banning 
books on campus. 

Books are dangerous because 
they are sometimes read. 
Reading often yields 
knowledge. Knowledge 
corrupts ignorance. Ignorance, 
like innocence, is vulnerable. 
Once corrupted, it is gone 
forever. 

By banning books we help 
keep ignorance pure and 
virginal. Banning books is the 
first step to regain that blissful 
ignorance our ancestors Adam 
and Eve enjoyed in the Garden 
of Eden before that nasty snake 
ruined everything. We have 
been building on that ruin ever 
since. It is time to stop. 

Sincerely yours, 

Emmett Graybill 

Social Science Department 



Keepsake' 

THE PERFECT 
SYMBOL 
OF LOVE 




Keepsake engagement 
and wedding rings of 
exquisite perfection . . . the 
finest gift of love. 

James 

Jewelers 

The Diamond People 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^^^^^ Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 



By DEMOSTHENES 
SORORITIES 
Alpha XI DelU 

The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 
would like to thank all those 
who participated in the Getting 
to Know you party and Round 
Robin. It was a pleasure 
meeting everyone and we hope 
it was worthwhile for the 
rushees. 

Congratulations to the foot- 
ball team on their victories over 
Central Connecticut and 
Delaware State. Hope you have 
another win this Saturday. 



Greek News 



Sisters are busy in making 
plans for events during the 
semester, with the homecoming 
float being the first project. 
ZeUTau Alpha 

Sharon Argast, president, and 
Joni Fox, treasurer, attended 
the 1976 Zeta Tau Alpha 
National Convention held in 
New Orleans. They had the 
honor of receiving our first 
place award for activities on 
campus. Sharon and Joni came 
back with many new and in- 
teresting ideas which we are 
incorporating into our chapter 



here at Clarion. 

The sisters and independents 
living in Wilson Hall held a 
genuine hoe-down, complete 
with hot dogs, corn on the cob 
and square dancing. We would 
like to say thanks to our dates 
for making it such a success. 

Last Sunday Zeta Tau Alpha 
held their formal party. We 
would like to thank the rushees 
for coming. The sisters are 
looking forward to this Friday 
when we pick up our new 
pledges. 



CSC Joins Activism Day 



FRATERNITIES 
Alpha Sigma Chi 

As the semester pushes on, so 
do the Alpha Sigma Chi's. Plans 
are already underway for 
Autumn Leaf Festival. We are 
also looking forward to Fall 
Rush as well as the beginning of 
intramural sports. Long range 
plans include a multitude of 
items, such as our Spring 
Formal and Greek Week. 

Last semester, the Little 
Sisters of Alpha Sigma Chi 
formally initiated fourteen new 
members. We would like to take 



Clarion State College students 
will be among those on all the 
fourteen state owned colleges 
and university campuses 
participating in a "Day of 
Student Activism" on Tuesday, 
September 28, with the idea of 
showing the public that 
"student activism" today is a 
positive element benefitting 
students as well as citizens of 
the Commonwealth. 

John Stunda, coordinator for 
the Commonwealth Association 
of Students on the Clarion 
campus, says that students here 
plan to involve as many groups 
and individuals on campus as 
possible, in addition to inviting 
the participation of towns- 
people. 

Assisting Stunda in the local 
effort are Bob O'Toole, public 
relations; Ray Mortan, 
membership drive chairman; 
and Thomas Crowley. 



Workshops, seminars and 
street theater will be held 
during the day at the 14 schools, 
and political formus for can- 
didates in the evening. Similar 
events are being planned for 
colleges and universities across 
the United States. 

"A day like this will eliminate 
all talk about student apathy 
you see in the media. I think the 
students care-they care about 
their education and they care 
about the future of this country. 
"A day of Student Activism" 
will show that caring," said 
Clarissa Gilbers, president of 
the National Student 
Association (NSA). 

The idea originated out of the 
National Student Lobby (NSL) 
during the summer, and its 
activities are being supported 
by the NSA and dozens of 
statewide student 
organizations. 



Student activism was not 
just an era that began in 1964 
and ended a few years ago. 
Students will always be working 
both in and out of the system. 
Students can make things 
happen, and can make this 
world better for themselves and 
for everyone slse," commented 
Bob Kirkpatrick, national 
coordinator for the day. 

Kirkpatrick noted that the 
statewide plans underway in 
Pennsylvania, sponsored by 
CAS, are furthest in progress 
and more innovative than those 
of any other state. 

Gov. Milton J. Shapp has been 
formally petitioned by CAS to 
make a statewide proclamation 
of September 28 as a Day of 
Student Activism. 

In a cooperative effort with 
the Association of Pennsylvania 
State College and University 
Faculties (APSCUF), political 



Most employers think 
twice about hiring 
people with 
criminal records. 



Phone fraud will result 
in a criminal record. 

Think twice. 




Bell of Pennsylvania 



forums will be held in the 
evening at each campus. 
Candidates for office will speak 
on various issues, comparing 
and contrasting their views 
with their opponents. Before 
each forum, there will be a 
keynote speech on student 
activism delivered by a 
distinguished guest. 

Invitations have already gone 
out to over 25 state and national 
notables to speak before the 
forums. 

Events will vary at each 
campus, but will be centered 
around a theme of student 
activism today. Final plans 
have yet to make, with special 
committes at each school 
coordinating the day's ac- 
tivities. 

All campus organizations 
have been invited to do their 
share in supporting the ac- 
tivities. 



this time to announce them. 
They are Debbie Kazcmaric, 
Kelly Hogue, Janet Boswell, 
Jean Lunsford, Jenni Wilson, 
Chris Long, Kim Lemon, Kim 
Abel, Vicki Saldo, Jer Jansen, 
Amber Luffingwell, Rick 
Freeburg, Ann Marie Fagnano, 
and Claire Bloom. 

Not often enough do we get an 
opportunity to thank our Little 
Sisters. Their time and effort is 
very important to us. Thanks a 
lot. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
The brothers and Little 
Sisters of Phi Sigma Kappa 
would like to congratulate the 
football team on their recent 
victories and wish them con- 
tinued success in the remainder 
of the season. 

We are happy to announce the 
national induction of Mike 
Malthaner and Craig Hettrick. 

Brothers Scott Hedrick, Jeff 
Moist, Mark Maranowski, and 
Craig Hettrick attended the Phi 
Sigma Kappa Region II con- 
clave, held September 10-12 at 
the East Stroudsburg Poconos 
Sports Camp. They brought 
back many good ideas which we 
will try to put into use this 
semester. 

Brothers Dan Shavensky, 
Mike Malthaner, Jeff Moist, 
Kevin MacCormick, Craig 
Hettrick and Dave Smith are 
the featured members of the 
chorus for the Clarion Com- 
munity production of "Fiddler 
on the Roof." 

Plans are now in the making 
for Homecoming and pledging. 
Hopefully they will both be 
successful for us and the rest of 
the fraternities and sororities. 



Campus Catches 



Lavaliers 
Shirley Panno, CSC, to John 
Miller, Alpha Sigma Chi 

Nancy Medzius, CSC, to Bill 
School, Alpha Chi Rho 
Rings 
Karen Jobs, CSC, to Andy 
Vavra, CSC 

Committee Seeks 
Chairperson 

The House Affairs Committee 

of Center Board is presently 
looking for a chairperson. 

This committee is concerned 
with the physical aspects of 
Harvey Hall and Riemer 
Center. They look into equip- 
ment needs, repairs, and 
possible replacement. The 
committee is also concerned 
with the proper use of the 
Centers, especially that use that 
will provide the most pleasure 
for students during their leisure 
time. Also, they are concerned 
with proper conduct on the part 
of the students in the Centers. 

Anyone who is interested in 
chairing this committee should 
stop by 111 Harvey Hall and 
pick up an application. No 
experience is necessary. Please 
turn them in by October 1st. 



Center Board presents a 
"Comedy Package" of outdoor 
movies between Rakton ond 
Riemer Saturday, Sept. 25, at 
9:00 p.m. and Tuesday, Sept. 
28, at 9:00 p.m. in case of 
rain tlie movie wfll be shown 
in Riemer AwRtorwm. 



Susan Wheeler, Zeta Tau 
Alpha alumna, to Michael 
Morris, Cokeburg, Pa. 

Cindy Rowles, Zeta Tau 
Alpha alumna, to James Mit- 
chell, Clearfield, Pa. 

Candy Aaron, Zeta Tau Alpha 
alumna, to Kris MiMer, Edin- 
boro State alumnus. 

Doria Bernhart, Delta Zeta, 
to George Gregg, Sigma Tau. 

Anita Fierst, Alpha Psi 
Omega, to Dennis O'Brien, 
Lancaster. 

Anne Bomberger, CSC, to Bob 
Sherman, University of Pitts- 
burgh. 

Rosie Czciecks, Ball State 
College, Albert Hilter Jr., CSC 
alumnus. 

Bells 

Michaeline Pinksaw, Alpha 
Sigma Tau alumna, to Jay 
Lowright, Alpha Chi Rho, 
alumnus. 

Debbie James, CSC alumna, 
to Donald Sing, New York City. 

Jane Henning, Delta Zeta, to 
Rich Ivel, Sigma Tau. 

Carol Jean Phips, Delta Zeta 
to Ed Christie, Grove City. 

Mary Rooney, Delta Zeta, to 
Dan Marra, Alpha Gamma Phi. 

Cheryl Thorn, Delta Zeta, to 
Gary Puchan, Sigma Tau. 

Peggy Woods, CSC, to Denny 
Paulenich, Theta Xi alumnus. 



WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 



*'" WmI. Box S<»gg 
D«gr««* 



-Silk 



9/23 Thur. JImi Handrix — Ar* 

You Exp«ri«nc«d? 
9/27 Mon. Mvlisaa Manchcstar— 

B«tt*r Days And Happy Endings 
9/28 TuM. StMly Dan — Th« 

Royal Scam 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 P«««5 



"A/lrs. Reardon;" 
Now Til Saturday 



By JULIE ZUMPANO 

Having begun last night and 
running each evening at 8:30 
p.m. until Saturday, the Clarion 
State College Theater Depart- 
ment is presenting the play, 
"And Miss Reardon Drinks A 
Little." 

Written by Paul Zindel, the 
play intertwines the lives of 
three frustrated sisters, who 
are teachers. The major con- 
flicts that they deal with are 
perplexing problems such as 
insanity, sexual deviancy, 
crude language, and petty 
jealousy. 

These three comical yet 
emotional characters are 
portrayed superbly by Mary 
Neagley, Jeannie Gundel, and 
Shirley Fisher. 

Incidently, those who have 



been conditioned to believe 
school teachers are straight - 
laced, incorruptable, normal 
individuals, will be in for a real 
"mind - bender" after viewing 
this production. 

In addition to the three 
sisters, others in the cast In- 
clude Bob, played by William 
Bender; Fleur, portrayed by 
Jan McCauley; Mrs. Patrano, 
performed by Cathy Kustin, 
and the delivery boy, played by 
Brian Lesher. 

Dr. Bob H. Copeland is 
directing the play, and Dr. 
Adam Weiss designed and 
constructed the set. 

"And Miss Reardon Drinks A 
Little," is now being staged in 
the Marwick - Boyd Little 
Theater. Admission is free with 
I.D. 




Mary Neagley and Jeannie Gundel (l.-r.) are shown above practicing for this weeks 
production of "And Miss Reardon Drinks A UtUe." The play, which s being Produf^ by 
the aarion State College TTieater Department, wUl run through Saturday evening, with 
curtain time at 8:30 p.m. each night. 



Air Force Band Here Oct 7 



Since its organization in 1942, 
the United States Air Force 
Band has been on the move 
across the nation and 
throughout the world stirring 
the hearts of people and win- 
ning international acclaim. 

This famous band and its 
vocal adjunct, the Singing 
Sergeants, will present a 
concert in Clarion State 
College's Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium, Friday, October 1, 
at 8:30 p.m. The concert is free 
to the public but tickets must be 
obtained at B-57 Carlson 
Library. 

Tours by America's In- 
ternational Musical Am- 
bassadors have included 
record-shattering per- 
formances in 49 states, and 51 
countries on 5 continents. More 
than 25 million people have 
thrilled to the mastery of the 
international of music as 
presented by this combined 
group of artists. 

The U.S. Air Force Band has 
the distinction of having twice 
been awarded the George 
Washington Honor Medal from 
Freedom's Foundation in 
Valley Forge, Pa. The first 
award of the coveted medal 
came as the result of the 

Test Date 
Announced 

Recent information con- 
cerning the Graduate 
Management Admission Test 
(GMAT) indicated that the test 
would be given at eight area 
colleges and universities on 
October 30, 1976, and January 
29, March 26, and July 9, 1977. 

College officials wish those 
interested to know that the only 
date the test will be offered at 
Clarion State College is on 
March 26, 1977. For a schedule 
of the dates it will be given at 
the other area colleges, in- • 
terested persons are advised to 
contact Dr. John D. Longhill, 
coordinator for the Master Of 
Business Administration 
program at Clarion. 

Registration materials may 
be obtained from the School of 
Business Administration or 
from the Placement Office at 
Clarion State College. 



production of the band's 
patriotically inspired 
promotional album. "America 
the Beautiful," which also 
featured the official chorus of 
the U.S. Air Force, the Singing 
Sergeants. 

The second award resulted 
from the appearance of the U.S. 
Air Force Band and the Singing 
Sergeants on the nationally 
syndicated Mike Douglas Show 
in 1972, when the official 



musical representatives of the 
Air Force joined with Shirley 
Temple Black to present 
Carmen Dragon's patriotic 
composition, "I Ann An 
American." 

Hailed as the most versatile 
and travelled choral 
organization in the world, The 
Singing Sergeants, in addition 
to choral appearances 
throughout the globe, provide a 
highlight for each concert 



CSC Gets Intern 



presented by the U.S. Air Force 
Band. 

Colonel Arnold D. Gabriel, is 
the conductor of the band and 
equally famous chorus. 

Included in the repertoire of 
the chorus are selections 
ranging from opera and 
oratorio to folk songs, pop 
standards, jazz and even 
comedy. The Singing Sergeants 
have appeared before 
Presidents Truman, 
Eisenhower, Kennedy, John- 



son, Nixon and Ford. 

They have performed at 
special White House functions, 
at the New York Worlds Fair, 
in Carnegie Hall, the John F. 
Kennedy Center for the Per- 
forming Arts, and in hundreds 
of communities in all 50 states. 

Tickets may be obtained in B- 
57 Carlson or by phoning 226- 
6000, Ext. 371. All seats not 
occupied by ticket holders at 
8:15 p.m. will be opened to 
others waiting at the door. 



A new face in the Counseling 
Center this semester goes with 
the new service of the college. 

Betty F. Hoff is serving a one 
semester internship in the 
center as a part of her degree 
program at the Indiana 
University of Penna. 

A clinical psychology 
graduate student at lUP, Mrs. 
Hoff received a BA in 
psychology from Penn. State 
University in 1974. During the 
past summer, she served an 
internship in family therapy at 
Dixmont State Hospital. 

Mrs. Hoff worked as an 
assistant special librarian for 
Hooker Chemical Corporation 
and was a special librarian at 
Airco Speer Carbon Cor- 
poration prior to resuming her 
college career. 



While at CSC, Mrs. Hoff will 
receive supervised experience 
in personal-emotional and 
vocational-occupational 
counseling. She will work with 
individuals and groups as well 
as other activities carried on by 
the counseling center per- 
sonnnel. 

Mrs. Hoff, who lives in 
Ridgeway with her husband, 
Sam, will be in the center on 
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and 
Thursdays throughout the 
semester. 

Her husband is employed at 
Airco Speer Carbon Co., of St. 
Marys. In addition to a son at 
home, the Huff's have a son 
attending Penn State 
University and another son at 
SUNY at Binghamton. 



SALE 



ALL 



STADIUM BLANKETS '5.00 
Swimming Suits 

Leotards ja g\o/ 
Tights 4U ^* <»« 

thru September 30th 
at 

College 
Bookstore 



4* VF tt 




CIARIDH 
SUFFER 



I N I \i i; \N 1 ■ 



Vil( NORTH 



ENJOY DATE 
NIGHT at the 

Clarion Clipper 
Restaurant 



1. Prime Rib Dinner M.95 

Choice of Potatoes, Salad, Roll, Butter & Beverage 



2. Surf & Turf 



5.95 



Fillet of Sirloin, Fried Shrimp, Potatoes, Salad, Roll 
and butter, beverage, (Complimentary wine) 



3. Or Try Our Tempting Black 
Diamond Steaks 

4oz. ^3.25 — Ladies 

8 oz. ^4.25 — Gentlemen 

Served with Potato JSalad, Roll & Butter. 



We Serve Legal Beverages 

Open 6:30 pm to 10:00 pm 7 doys (226-7950) 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa, 
^*^®* Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 Page 7 



Eagles Blank Delaware State 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles foot- 
ballers captured their home 
opener, 16 to over Delaware 
State at the Stadium this past 
Saturday. 

Fumbles told the story in all 
three Clarion scoring plays. A 
strong Clarion defense held the 
Hornets to a 153 yards total. 

The Eagles were given a 
rough scare early in the first 
period when punter Rick 
Snodgrass allowed the Hornets 
to block a punt on the Clarion 14. 
The defense rose to the occasion 
when Lucius Goodwine fumbled 
and Kim Eichenlaub recovered 
on the 18. 

The period ended without any 
further important action, with 
the score tied at zero, 
zilch. 

Clarion got their first big 
break in the second period when 
Mike Miloser scooped up an 
Anthony Jones fumble on the 
Hornet 24. 

Ray Palombi made two quick 
bursts to the 15 and Jay Colin 
went up the middle twice to the 
5. Then John Baycura sneaked 
through the line into paydirt tc 
make the score 6-0. Rick 
Snodgrass missed the convert. 

Coach Jacks said the quar- 
terback situation is still 
unresolved but Baycura will 
start since the other top 
quarterback. Bob Beatty, 
sustained a slight neck injury. 

The Eagles, who use razzle 



dazzle plays about as often 
Clarion goes through a year 
without snow, tried a slick play 
on fourth and 8. The pass from 
Snodgrass to Mike Greiner went 
incomplete, but that was 
because of interference. The 
penalty gave Clarion the ball on 
the Delaware 43. 

But the Eagles hit the 
scoreboard later in the period, 
thanks again to a fumble 
recovery. Spurlin Edwards 
fumbled the ball with 55 seconds 
left in the half and Doub Hallick 
scooped up the fumble to give 
the Eagles beautiful field 
position. 

Beatty, who replaced 
Baycura in the second quarter 
at the helm, fumbled the ball 
and sent the ball back to the 18. 
Snodgrass tried a 35 - yard field 
goal with six seconds left and 
hit it and the half ended with 
Clarion leading, 9 to 0. 

The third quarter went on 
with a few penalties, a couple of 
fumbles and only one 
significant scoring threat. That 
threat fizzled, however, when 
Beatty fumbled at the Delaware 
State 14 after impressive runs 
by Ray Zema and a pretty pass 
play to tightend Ron Studds. 

This supported Jacks' 
statement about the team 
driving well but still needing a 
little time to be ready for the 
Pennsy Conference big guns. 

Jacks went on to say that the 
Eagles have to improve 




The Golden Eagle defense was especially impressive last 
weekend as they not only shut out the Delaware State Hornets 
but recovered four fumUes, intercepted one pass and 
repeatedly put pressure on the three Delaware quarterbacks. 
Here, defensivemen Baker (83), Cully (86) and Amdt (43) rush 
Andre Brown, the third Delaware quarterback used Saturday. 
Clarion travels to Geneva this weekend as it tries to increase its 
record to 3-0. 



execution and blocking. Jacks 
felt that timing was also im- 
portant. 

The Hornets, knowing they 
had to put the ball in the air if 
they wanted to score, sent Rifle 
- armed Andre Brown into the 
contest in the fourth quarter. 
Brown immediately paid his 
dues by fumbling the ball away 
to Marty Grichor on the 
Delaware 10. 

Jay Colin put the Eagles 
closer to paydirt with a 5 - yard 
run. Then Beatty ran around 
right end untouched into the end 
zone for a Clarion touchdown. 
Snodgrass kicked the convert to 
make the score 16-0, Clarion. 

The remainder of the fourth 
quarter saw mainly subs en- 
tering the game. Dave Skok, a 
freshman from Deer Lakes 
High School, saw a good amount 
of action, hitting one out of 
three passes for 14 yards and 
one interception. Skok didn't 
exactly get the greatest 
reception into college football 
as he got hit when he released 
the ball which was intercepted 
by Mike Smith. 

The Hornets tried to put 
themselves on the scoreboard 
late in the game as Andre 
Brown made a game attempt to 
move the Delaware State 
ballclub. But Mike Evans 
rushed to the Gulden Eagles 9, 
only to be stopped just short of 
first down and the Eagles took 
over on downs. 

PITCH-OUTS: Beatty will 
miss the Geneva game this 
Saturday because of his injured 
neck. Dan Hawkins will 
probably miss the Tornadoes 
affair due to a bad shoulder. 

The Eagles took a 3-1 lead in 
the all-time series against the 
Hornets ... Gary Frantz, Fresh- 
man Fullback, didn't see much 
action in the Delaware game. 

SCORING SUMMARY 
Delaware 0—0 

Clarion 9 7—16 

SCORING 
FIRST QUARTER: No scoring. 
SECOND QUARTER: 
Baycura, 2 run, kick failed. 0:06 
6-0 

THIRD QUARTER: No 
scoring. 
FOURTH QUARTER: Beatty, 5 



Country Fair 



• Cold Pop & Fresh Baked Pastry 

• Fresh Baked Bread 39^ loaf 

• Stroehmann White Bread (20oz.) 2/89* 

• Hot B-B-Q Chicken 

• Tropicana Fruit Juice (7ox.) — 25* 

• Chef Pierre Apple Pie - 37 ox. — M .29 

• Minute Maid Frozen Orange Juice 1201. can 59 

• GftW Granulated Sugar — sib. bag 99* 

• Glad Lawn Cleanup Bags — 99* 



ALL ON SPECIAL 



Sept. 23-25 
and Sept. 30-Oct. 2 



Hours: ^'30 am- 12:00 Midnight 



run, Snodgrass kick. 12:48 16-0 
A-3,200 (estimated). 

TEAM STATS 

DEL. ST. CLAR. 
First Downs 9 12 

Yards Rush 49 155 

Yards Pass 77 104 

Yards Return 83 19 

Punts 8-32 7-38 

Fumbles-lost 6-3 2-1 

Penalties 9-79 7-75 

INDIVIDUAL 
LEADERS 
RUSHING: Delaware, Jones 12- 

^4 t 
-^ 



28, Goodwine 12-19, Harris 3-16 
Clarion, Bright 10-48, Colin 8-37, 
Zema 9-26. 

RECEIVING: Delaware, 
Culbreat, 2-60, Harrison 2-30, 
Goodwine 1-14. Clarion, 
Dellestretto 1-25, Studds 2-21, 
Krizan 1-14. 

PASSING: Delaware, Brown 3- 
12-1 for 76, Epps 2-4-0 for 28, 
Clarion, Baycura 2-40 for 17, 
Beatty 3-11-0 for 46, Skok 1-3-1 
for 14. 

4 ^\^^^ 




Clarion relied heavUy on its ground attack this past Saturday in 
recording a 164) victory over Delaware State. Shown alwve is 
halfbacic Dan Hawkins who was one of nine CSC ball carriers 
used in the game. 

Eagles To Win 



By JIM CARLSON 

For the second week in a row 
Sky Eagle remains in a state of 
depression since he once again 
picked only five of eight games 
correctly. 

He has now flown down to 
Beaver Falls to drown his 
sorrows in some local watering 
hole buying drinks for Geneva's 
edition of its 1976 football 
team. 

Geneva, after a win over 
Susquehanna is waiting for 
Clarion's Golden Eagles to hit 
town. 

Geneva was also one of Sky 
Eagle's stumbling blocks in his 
five for eight football weekend. 

Slippery Rock got back on the 
winning track also as they 
handled Millersville, 28-17. 

And, to make things worse for 
Sky Eagle, Lock Haven won, 
beating Bloomsburg, 12-0. 

Ohio State (even though Sky 
Eagle picked them to win) 
depressed Sky Eagle by 
defeating local Penn State by a 
close 12-7 score. Penn State's 
defense was tough but their 
charged up offense was stricken 
with tumoveritis. 

Once again he strives for 
perfection: 

Clarion 27 Geneva 
Sorry Geneva, The Eagles 



McDonalds 

Applications & in- 
terviews for em- 
ployment for Mc- 
Donald's will be 
held Thurs. Sept. 23 
starting at 1 p.m. at 
Unemployment Bu- 
reau, 420 Wood 
Street, Clarion, Pa. 



J 



have two weeks to prepare for 
the Pa. Conference and you are 
first in line. 

Indiana 21 Westminster 7 
The Indians should not have 
too much trouble. 

Eton 28 Lock Haven 14 
What's an Elon? 

Penn State 28 Iowa 10 
The Nits will have to guard 
against a letdown. 

Pitt 45 Temple 10 
Good night Owls! 

EdinboroSS 
Frostburg 14 
The Scots are tough. 
C.W.Post21 
Slippery Rock 20 
??????????????'*" 
California 24 
Waynesburg 14 
A precious win for the 
Vulcans. 

Geneva Next 

By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles football 
team heads for Beaver Falls 
this Saturday as they renew 
their old rivalry with Geneva 
College. 

The Eagles, now 2-0, have a 
very interesting story to tell in 
their series with the Tornadoes. 
The Tornadoes have not scored 
a single touchdown against 
Clarion since 1968 when the 
Eagles clobbered Geneva, 42-7. 

The Eagles last played 
Geneva a couple of years ago 
and shut them out, 33-0. 

Coach Jacks, however, is 
hoping his troops don't become 
cocky and take the Tornadoes 
too lightly. And why not? 
Geneva won their last game, a 
13-12 squeaker over 
Susquehanna. According to 
Coach Jacks, the Tornadoes are 
at the top of their game and if 
the Eagles don't watch them- 
selves, Geneva will give the 
Clarion club a very rough day. 

Game time at Beaver Falls is 
set for 2:15 p.m. WCCB Radio 
will carry all the action with 
Parker McDonough and Mike 
O'TooIe narrating the action. 




Pictured at left is Jim Kennedy, this year's varsity co-ed Hun 
Judo captain and at right is David Sfrierto. S^ierto is an 
assistant coach to Andore P-Jobb this year and is also the first 
Qarion State student to attain a black belt. 



1. LIMIT: 5 oitries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams pidced to win 
(both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phcHie number. 

2. The Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qariixi 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score (or each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. ITie preceding rule will serve as the tie to'eako*. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks MUST be turned in by Friday, Sep- 
tember 24 at 1 :00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1 :00 wUl 
not be eligible. 

7. llie winner will be notified by the Clarion CALL Staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added to 
next week's prize. 

LAST WEEK'S WINNER: MR. JAMES WEAVER 

TIE 

N.Carolina State Michigan State 

Kentucky West Virginia 

Geneva Qarion State 

Iowa PennState 

Pittsburgh Temple 

Westchester East Stroudsburg . . 

Tulane Boston College 

Wake Forest KansasState 

Tamessee Auburn 

Slippery Rock C. W. Post 

TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER. 



DEADLINE : 1 : 00 p.m. Friday, September 24 THE CALL OFFICE 



Judoisis Opfimistic 



ByKATHYWEISE 

The co-ed varsity Hun Judo 
Team began their seasonal 
workout right after Labor Day. 
and is promising to have one of 
their best seasons ever. Some 
sixty men and women have 
registered for the semester. 

Coach for his fourteenth year 
is Professor Andore P. Jobb. 
The captain for the season is 
Jim Kennedy; the co-captain is 
Mike laderosa; the secretary is 
Kathy Weise; the team medic is 
Teri Cathcart and the new 
assistant coach is David 
Spierio, a sophomore black 
belt. 

We are especially proud of 
Dave, who is our first student 
here at Clarion to attain a black 
belt. Otherwise the Hun Judo 
program had produced four 
other black belt holders after 
they had graduated from 
Clarion. 

Dave started Judo in 1968 
when he was eleven years old 
with John Scott at the Judo 
Institute of Homestead, Pa. In 
the same school, he progressed 
to first degree brown belt. 

As a Clarion freshman in the 
165 lb. wei^t divisicm, Dave's 
'75 season Judo win - loss record 

Contest Scores 

Scores of the games in last 
week's football contest go as 
follows: 
IUP14WUkes0 
Clarion 16 Delaware State 
Alabama 56, So. Methodist 3 
Florida 49, Houston 14 
Maryland 24, West Virginia 3 
Notre Dame 23, Purdue 
Ohio State 12, Penn SUte 7 
Oklahoma 28, California 17 
Pittsburgh 42, Georgia Tech 14 
UCLA 37, Arizona 9 

Fifteen entrants picked all 
the games correctly and three 
came very close to the final 368 
point total but Mr. Weaver 
missed the total by a mere one. 

Also, it is hoped the number of 
entrants will increase. Five 
dollars is no wallet blowing 
amount but it is more than you 
started with by merely handing 
in an entry blank or two or three 
or four or five. 



There will be • reorganiation meeting 
of the Tennis Club Wednesday at 8:00 
p.m. inI52Cailson. 



Clarion State Athletic 
Director Frank Lignelli 
would like to remind all 
Golden Eagle Football 
Boosters to pick up their 
free programs before 
each home football game 
in Hanrey Hall lounge be- 
tween 6:00 and 8:00 
p.m. You must hawe 
your receipt and show 
I.D. card. Programs will 
only be given to boosters 
that show in person. 



VARIETY DISTRIBUTING 



14 South 6th Ave. 
Clarion, Pa. 



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Hooded Zipper Style Sweatshirts 
— Archery And Hunting Licenses — 

Model 99 Winchester 
Lever Action .30-30 Rifle 

All Other Rifles Are Specially Priced 
For Quick Sale. 



was an outstanding 35 wins and 
6 losses. In the 1976 Eastern 
Collegiate National Cham- 
pionship, he achieved a 5 win. 1 
loss record. On May 23, 1976, he 
was awarded his first degree 
black belt Kodokan Judo called 
Shodan. In the 1975-76 Hun 
Varsity season, he held the 
captainship. 

Dave is concentrating not 
only on self development this 
year, but also assistant the 
team and officiating. On Sep- 
tember 12, he passed his written 
examination, "D" certification. 



for officiating. After passing his 
next performance test, he will 
be permitted to referee at local 
and regional tournaments. 

Coach P-Jobb is confident 
that the varsity program w ill be 
very good this year. The team is 
making every effort to travel to 
California San Jose College, 
where the 1976-77 National 
Collegiate Judo Championship 
will be held. Coach P-Jobb is the 
secretary of the N.C.J.A. for a 
second two year term, and is 
holder of a second degree black 
belt. 



Nefters Drop Opener 



£>espite a home court ad- 
vantage. Coach Carol Clay's 
womens' tennis team was on the 
short end of a 4-2 score Wed- 
nesday at the Tippin Courts as 
they bowed to a determined 
Geneva squad. 

In their season debut, the CSC 
women netters had to fight off 
the intermittent rain which 
interrupted play in the middle 
of match play. 



Unfortunately, Clarion could 
not fight off the veteran Golden 
Tornado netters. CSC's only 
singles winner was Diana 
Miller. The doubles team of 
Kim McDermott and Tracy 
Riker teamed up to win the only 
doubles match. 

Coach Clay's Golden Eagles 
traveled to lUP on Tuesday for 
their second match of the '76 
season. 



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THE CALL— Clarion state College, P«. 
*^* * Wed., Sept. 22, 1976 

Community Theatre 
Presents "Fiddler" 



The Clarion Community 
Theatre will be presenting the 
musical comedy "Fiddler on 
the Roof," at the Clarion Area 
High School, October 7, 8, and 9. 
at8:30p.m. 

"Fiddler" is based on Sholem 
Aleichem stories by special 
permission of Arnold Perl. The 
tK)ok is by Joseph Stein, music 
by Jerry Bock and lyrics by 
Sheldon Hamick. 

The show features Michael 
Banner, a native of Clarion, and 
a CSC student, in the leading 
role of Tevye, the dairyman. 
Inez Baker, a faculty member 
of the communications 
department, will play the part 
of Golde. 

The cast numbers 50 and 
includes Clarion natives and 
college students. Dan 
Shavensky, Kevin Mac- 
Cormick, Jeff Moist, Mike 
Malthaner, Dave Smith, and 
Craig Hettrlck, all of the Phi 
Sigma Kappa Fraternity, will 
be featured in the chorus. Other 
Clarion students will perform 
throughout the show. 

The setting for this 
memorable musical is a small 
peasant town in Tsarist Russia - 
ANATEVKA. Tevye, a 
dairyman, along with his wife 
and five daughters comprise 
one of the hard - working 
families of the community. 
Here these people live as their 
forefathers did, observing the 
ways handed dowm to them, 
following the dictates of 
"Tradition." 

Their lives are fUled with 
simple joys of living guided by 
their ability to take adversity 
with gentle humor and faith in 
God. Enjoyment is found in the 
daily rituals as well as the 
dreams and hopes of simple 
folk. 

Tevye, a pious man, tries to 
raise his five daughters ac- 
cording to the ways of the good 
book. However, the old ways of 
"tradition" no longer suffice 
and Tevye and his friends will 
have to t>ecome part of this 
changing world. 

Floyd Is 
President 

John M. Floyd, Instructor Of 
Percussion and Assistant 
Director of Bands at Clarion 
State College, was recently 
elected President of the Penn- 
sylvania State Chapter of the- 
Percussive Arts Society. The 
4500 member international 
organization works to raise the 
level of musical percussion per- 
formance and teaching; to 
expand understanding of the 
needs and responsibilities of the 
percussion students, teachers, 
performers, and composers; 
and to promote a greater 
communication between all 
areas of the percussion arts. 

Floyd had served as acting 
president since October 1975, 
when he was appointed by the 
national board of directors of 
P.A.S. to organize the ailing 
Pennsylvania State Chapter. 
The membership of the state 
chapter has grown from 190 
members to more than 250. 

Under Floyd's leadership, the 
state chapter will present 
percussion concerts and clinics 
in schools, colleges, universities 
and music conservatories 
throughout the Commonwealth 
during the coming year. 



After a pogrom which takes 
place at the wedding of one of 
Tevye's daughters, the people 
realize that the old ways do not 
work, and at the close of the 
play they set out to new lives in 
new lands, taking with them 
their few meager possessions 
and their abiding faith in God. 

Some familiar songs from the 
show include "Tradition," 
"Matchmaker," "If I Were A 
Rich Man," "Sunrise Sunset," 
and "Far From The Home I 
Love." 

Tickets are available at 
Wein's Clothing, Gala Galleries 
and Gallaghers. Curtain time is 
8 : 30 p.m. There are no reserved 
seats. 




Mike Banner Oanon native and CSC student, is shown above practicing for the upcoming 
production of "Fiddler On The Roof." Milte, who portrays Tevye, is just one of a «ist ofM 
who are rehearsing for this Qarion Community production, which wiU be staged October 7. 
8, and 9th at the Oarion Area High School. 



TBE Helps Clarion Band 



ByKIMWEIBEL 

Have you ever attended a 
concert at Marwick - Boyd and 
wondered who the good looking 
usherettes were? You can now 
stop pondering this question, 
because they are the sisters of 
Tau Beta Sigma, an honorary 
band sorority. This hard- 
working sorority was founded in 
1946, at Oklahoma State 
University as the sister 
organization of Kappa Kappa 
Psi. (The honorary band 
fraternity which is discussed 
later in this article.) TBE 
chapter was chartered in 
Clarion in May 1970. Some of the 
purposes of TBE are: to 
develop leadership; to promote 
collegiate bands, honor out- 
standing bands - women, en- 
courage close relationships and 
provide a meaningful social 
experience between bands for 
its members. 

Pledging is open to any girl 
who has participated in either 
concert or marching band for 
one semester. They must also 
have a quality point average of 
2.00, and possess good 
character. The pledge class this 
semester includes eleven 
musically talented women. 
Pledges will go through a test 
period in which they will 
hopefully fulfUl the qualifi- 
cations stipulated by the 
chapter. The pledges also work 
in the coatroom and usher 
events occuring at Marwick - 
Boyd. They also have to make 
pledge pillows and paddles for 
their big sisters. 

Representing TBE this year 
as officers are: Patti Robin- 
s/president, Patty English/first 
vice president, Mary Kurt- 
z/second vice president, Mary 
Woodling/secretary, Kathy 
Vergith/treasurer, Betsy 
Cave/parliamentarian 
historian, and Kathy 
Reck/district president. 

Throughout the year this 
sorority will provide services 
for the many various events 
happening at the Fine Arts 
Center. 
This Sororitys' motto, "Tau 



DANCERS needed 

to miffition for Josws Christ 
Superstar. 

Timo: Se|rt. 26, Sondoy 5:00 
Place: Fine Arts, on stage 
Contact Jon McCovley if inter- 
ested (226-5745). 
Needed: Men who can movel 



Beta Sigma for greater bands," 
explicity illustrates the driving 
force behind this dedicated 
group and their reason for 
organization. 

Their fraternity brothers. 
Kappa Kappa Psi is headed this 
year by Jack Schmidt as presi- 
dent. His officers include Ed 
Demchak/secretary, pledge 
master, Mark Nigro/treasurer, 
and Murry Cam- 
panella/historian parliamen- 
tarian. 

This fraternity was founded 
in Oklahoma State University 
by ten band members led by 



William A. Scroogs in the years 
shortly following World War I. 

The objectives strived for in 
this honorary fraternity are 
quite similar to their sister 
sorority's purpose. KKY 
dedicates itself to promoting 
respect for the college band, 
honoring outstanding band- 
smen, stimulating leadership, 
fostering a relationship be- 
tween college bands, and 
providing a helpful social ex- 
perience for all engaged in 
college band work. 

KKY has taken over the 
responsibility connected with 



the band jackets and hats they 
have been ordered. They also 
plan to become more involved 
with their sister sorority's 
activities. 

This fraternity also includes a 
Fifties Band that plays at 
Reimer Center and local high 
school formal events. Their 
pledging hasn't started for this 
semester yet, but will be 
beginning soon. 

Both the honorary groups, 
TBE and KKY, have added that 
extra "something" to the band 
that makes it a more exciting 
organization. 



New Frat Plans Project 



ByDEANHARTMAN 

Serving the college and the 
community through various 
projects and activities — that is 
the purpose of Alpha Phi 
Omega, an unfortunately little - 
known fraternity that exists 
here on campus. 

Alpha Phi Omega is a 
national fraternity that is open 
to both men and women. It was 
begun at CSC only last 
semester, and because of this, 
the organization is still 
basically a small one. However, 
the fraternity is now working to 
increase its membership so it 
can be recognized as a national 
instead of a local, fraternity. 

The group's three main goals 
are service, leadership, and 
friendship. To reach these aims 



they perform various service 
projects which profit the college 
and community, and at the 
same time provide fellowship 
and enjoyment for the mem- 
bers. 

Among last semester's 
projects were the building of a 
backboard for the swimming 
pool, painting the back of the 
rifle range, and also con- 
structing a 10 - gun rifle rack for 
the visiting rifle teams. 

Besides these various service 
projects the group also sponsors 
social functions for its mem- 
bers. 

This year's officers of the 
organization are President, 
John Smith; Vice - President in 
charge of pledging, George 
aark; Vice - President in 
charge of service, Joyce 



Sedlock; Secretary and Social 
Coordinator, Candy Cretti; 
Treasurer, John Cushma ; 
Custodian of Property, John 
Pandolph; and Parliamen- 
tarian and Historian, Carl 
MoUica. 

Alpha Phi Omega also has 
three faculty advisors. They are 
Father ZeiUer from the Campus 
Ministry, Dr. Ernest Aharrah of 
the Biology Department, and 
Mr. Louis Tripodo from the 
Student Affairs Office. 

The group is now planning its 
activities for this semester. 
Anyone interested in joining 
Alpha Phi Omega is Invited to 
attend one of the organizations 
meetings held on Monday 
evenings. The time and place of 
these meeting can be found in 
the bulletin. 



COLLEGE RINGS 

By JOSTEN'S 

Order Your Ring Now! 
See Rings on Display 

September 23, 24 1 AM— 4 PM 

5% DISCOUNT 



at 



THE BOOKSTORE 



The Clarinii Call 



Vol. 48, No. 5 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Sept. 29, 1976 




The United States Ah* Force Band along with The Singing Sergeants under the direction of 
Colonel Arnold Gabriel will give a concert Friday, October 1, in the Marwiclt-Boyd 
Auditorium at 8: 30 p.m. Hie concert is expected to be a seU-out. Doors open at 8:00 p.m. 

FM Station Formed 



ByL.A.YINGLING 

WCUC, the Clarion State 
College FM radio station, will 
be on the air the beginning of 
next semester. It will be located 
at 91.7 on the radio dial. WCUC 
guarantees a variety of en- 
tertainment, and promises to 
have something for everyone. 

Many people are curious 
about the station's program- 
ming. To ensure listener 
satisfaction, a written survey 
was given to Clarion State 
undergraduates this summer. 
People in the area were also 
randomly surveyed on their 
music and listening 
preferences. 

As a result of the survey, a 
weekly program schedule was 
compiled. A wide range of 
music, from opera to jazz, will 
be heard on the radio. There is a 
possibility that the 
Metropolitan Opera will be 
heard live from New York on 
Saturday afternoons. Most of 
the programs will be from NPR 
(National Public Radio). These 
include Broadway Panorama, 
Jazz Revisited, Stero Carousel, 
Classical Showcase, and That's 
Jazz. 

The station will not be limited 
to music, however. Many in- 
teresting and informative 
programs have been scheduled. 
Some of these will be 
Educational Forum, Con- 
versations at Chicago, Ear Play 
(Radio Drama), Man and 
Molecules, and Book Beat. Two 
special features will be Im- 
pressions, which will include 
both music, short newscasts, 
and short informational 
programs, and The Eagles Nest 
which will consist of popular 
music, campus news, and 
national, state, and local news 
briefs. WCUC wUl receive it's 
news from lUP. 

The man in charge of 
establishing the radio station is 
Dr. WUliam McCavitt, of CSC's 
communications department. 
Dr. McCavitt is an expert in 
starting college stations. He 
helped to get stations on the air 
at Glassboro State in New 
Jersey and at Indiana 



University of Pennsylvania. 

The FM station will be staffed 
by the students. The governing 
board will consist of faculty, 
administration, and students. 
Perhaps some local school 
officials will also be on the 
board, if the station is approved 
to give classes for credit to the 
community. 



The tower site for WCUC— 
FM will be located by the water 
tower next to Given Hall. This is 
the highest point on campus, so 
transmission and reception 
should be excellent. Con- 
struction will be starting 
shortly. WCUC promises to be a 
treat for all, and definite 
competition for the Corn Belt. 



New Dean 
Established 



A new fulltime position, that 
of Dean of Continuing 
Education, is being established 
at Clarion State College in order 
to extend college services to a 
wider segment of the com- 
munity. 

In announcing the move. 
President James Gemmell 
noted that it was consistent with 
the changing direction in 
education throughout the nation 
whereby persons not in the 
traditional age group and 
educational need area are 
looking to college and univer- 
sities for a variety of courses, 
seminars and conferences to 
enrich their lives and assist 
them in specific skill 
development. 

"We anticipate that the 
person in this position will work 
with the faculty to develop 
innovative courses in extension 
and continuing education which 
will be of interest to persons 
who traditionally have not 
sought out colleges to fulfill 
their educational 
requirements," Gemmell said 
in announcing creation of the 
post and the formation of a 
search committee to screen 
candidates for the 12 month 
position. 

Gemmell indicated that the 
Dean of Continuing Education 
would be responsible to the 
Vice-President for Academic 
Affairs in develc^ing and ad- 



ministering programs, courses 
and conferences, both credit 
and non-credit in Continuing 
Education. 

He added that strong em- 
phasis in the post would be in 
the advancement of the concept 
of "life-long learning," with 
related activities such as staff 
management, faculty orien- 
tation and budget preparation. 

Clarion State College has, in 
fact, been offering courses in 
the area of continuing education 
for approximately two years. 
These have ranged from a 
popular course in Scuba Diving 
to a series of courses in 
Management Development 
conducted by the School of 
Business Administration for a 
local manufacturing concern. 



Air Force Band 
Visits Clarion 



The United States Air Force 
Band and Singing Sergeants 
will make a return appearance 
to Clarion State College Friday, 
October 1. 

Four years ago the musical 
organization performed at CSC 
and filled the Marwick - Boyd 
Auditorium. This year they will 
again perform at Marwick - 
Boyd Auditorium with the doors 
opening at 8 p.m. (8:20 p.m. for 
non - ticket holders) . 

Since its organization in 1942, 
The United States Air Force 
Band has been on the move 
across the nation and 
throughout the world. Tours 
have included performances in 
49 states, and 51 countries on 
five continents. 

- Because of these overseas 
tours, the group has become 
known as America's In- 
ternational Musical Am- 
bassadors. 

The Singing Sergeants, the 
Official Chorus of the United 
States Air Force, claims to be 
the most versatile and travelled 
choral organization in the 
world. 

The Singing Sergeants have 
played for Presidents Truman, 
Eisenhower, Kennedy, Johnson 
and Nixon. They have appeared 
in the U.S. House of 
Representatives, the White 
House and Carnegie Hall. 

Originally formed from 
within the ranks of the United 
States Air Force Band, the 
chorus is now composed en- 
tirely of sergeants who for- 
merly studied at leading 
colleges, universities and music 
conservatories throughout the 
U.S. 

Colonel Arnold Gabriel, 
conductor of the group, has 
been acclaimed by musicians 
and music critics as one of 
today's outstanding conductors. 

He is the only active U.S. Air 
Force musician to hold the 
Legion of Merit, one of the 
highest peacetime awards. 
Gabriel was awarded the first 
oak-leaf cluster to the Legion of 
Merit as a result of the success 



The Search Goes On 



A spokesman for the Clarion 
State College Presidential 
Search Committee has in- 
dicated that more than half of 
the preliminary interviews of 
candidates were completed 
during the week of September 
20. 

Four of the 15 candidates 
selected for preliminary in- 
terviews out of 197 who applied 
were on campus for half-day 
periods during the week of 
September ^, with the final five 
to be interviewed this week. All 



of the interviews were to be 
completed by Octol>er 1. 

During the weeks of Octol)er 4 
and 11, approximately six 
finafists will be invited to meet 
with students, faculty, 
management, non-instructional 
personnel, trustees and the 
public. These constituents will 
be invited to comment upon the 
candidates. 

The Search Committee is 
scheduled to make its recom- 
mendation to the Board of 
Trustees on October 18. 



of the band's 1968 month - long 
goodwill tour of Latin America, 
as well as for his contributions 
to music education throughout 
America. 

Included in the repertoire of 
this ensemble are selections 
ranging from opera and 
oratorio to folk songs, show 
tunes , j azz - even comedy . 

When 1976 fall tour brings The 
United States Air Force Band 
and The Singing Sergeants to 
Clarion this Friday, a wide 
variety can be expected . 

The program includes the 
overture. The Opera Ball; two 
marches, Rolling Thunder and 
George Washington Bi- 
centennial; an opera, 
Hungarian Pastorale Fan- 
taisie; a medly. Love is the 
Answer; a suite, Pineapple 
Poll; and Waltz from "Swan 
Lake". 

The Singing Sergeants will 
then follow with selections from 
Fiddler on the Roof. 

Interviews 
Scheduled 

The following is a listing of 
the on - campus interviews 
which will be held in the Office 
of Career Planning and 
Placement in the Becker 
Research Learning Center. Any 
interested person must contact 
this office prior to the interview 
date to set up a schedule. The 
phone number is 226-600, ext. 
214 or 439. 

October 5, 6, and 7. The Navy 
Recruiting Station, Pittsburgh, 
(will only be located in Harvey 
Hall). 

October 15, 9 a.m. to 3:30 
p.m., IBM Corporation, Erie, 
Pa. 

October 19 and 20, 9: 15 a.m. to 
3:15 p.m.. Price Waterhouse, 
Pittsburgh. 

October 28, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.. 
Touch and Ross and Company, 
Pittsburgh. 

November 3, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., 
Pat, Marwick, MitcheU and 
Company, Pittsburgh. 

November 9 and 10, 9 a . m . to 4 
p.m., G.C. Murphy Company, 
' Pittsburgh. 

November 11, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., 
Haskins and Sells, Pittsburgh. 

Saturday, November 13, 
PACE Examination. Ap- 
plications must be mailed out 
by October 20. Federal Service 
Entrance Examination ) . 

Wednesday, November 17, 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m., FIDELITY 
UNION LIFE INSURANCE CO. 
Mail to Monroeville, Pa. 15146. 

December 3, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., 
CIBA GEIGY, BlairsviUe, Pa. 



Editorially 

Speaking 

Do You Always Believe 
Everything You Hear? 

Did you hear about ?&-$-f?&! !$-+!? 

That's terrible! — That's great! 

Tell us more! 

It's funny how rumors spread; how one person 
can begin a story which might eventually stir up an 
entire campus. Such has been the case on our 
campus. Twice this semester large scale rumors 
have been spread: one concerning the 
Homecoming concert and the other concerning 
numerous so-called rapes. 

Each year the College Center Board has to 
undertake the difficult task of getting a group for 
the Homecoming Concert. Because of Clarion's 
location (not being near a large city such as Erie or 
Pittsburgh, and not having an airport); school size 
(enrollment) ; and money available, it is very hard 
to get a name group. 

This year the Pops Committee tried to get a 
better known group for CSC. It was discussed to try 
and get Average White Band. After calling agents, 
temporary confirmation was given. Temporary 
confirmation, however, in no way meant the group 
was coming. 

Needless to say, however, someone misun- 
derstood the statement and shortly students were 
asking when and where they could buy tickets. A 
WCCB Disc- jockey even played a song by AWB, 
and introduced it by saying "Now here's a song by 
the group playing for our homecoming concert. 

AWB, however, is not the group for 
homecoming. And contrary to popular belief, a 
band has not been formally contracted yet, 
therefore you may ignore all rumors that you may 
be hearing and wait until Center Board makes the 
announcement. 

The second wide-spread rumor concerns rapes 
on campus. Fortunately, as of this writing, no rapes 
have taken place. All alleged stories, such as girls 
being raped in apartments, on street corners and in 
showers are rumors. 

There was one rape reported, however, after 
investigation it was found to be false. An assault 
incident was reported by a girl from McKean 
apartments and is currently being looked into by 
the Borough police. 

Mr. Postlewait, director of Law Enforcement 
and Safety at CSC, said that although there haven't 
been any rapes, girls should always be on guard. 
"Don't walk alone at night, especially in off- 
campus areas. The best defense is a loud scream." 

So there's the truth to the two campus rumors. 
Maybe the next time though, when you hear such 
stories you should check them out before relaying 
them on. — MM — 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 2 Wed.. Sept. 29, 197« 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



The Student Senate Committee on Committees has 
announced that there are openings for students on 
the following: 

3 off campus representatives for the food consultation 

committee. Must live off campus and have a meal ticket 
2 for the Human Relations Planning Committee. 
1 for the Publications Committee. 

1 for the Subcommittee on General Education. 

2 for the Subcommittee on Admissions. 
2 for the Subcommittee on Athletics. 

1 for the Subcommittee on Academic Standards. 

2 for the Subcommittee on Graduate Studies 
(one must be a grad student) 

2 for the Subcommittee on the Library 
(one must be a grad student) 

2 for the Committee on Institutional Resources 
2 for the Student Affairs Committee. 
2 for the Subcommittee on Financial Aid. 
2 for the Subcommittee on Activities. 



by phil frank 







CAMPUS 
DIRECTORIES 
ARE READY. 

Off Campus students 
may pick up their 
directories in 111 
Harvey Hail during 
the following times: 

Wednesday: 

2-5 

• 

Thursday: 

8:30-9:30 a.m. 

2-4 p.m. 

Friday: 

9-12 a.m. 

2-5 p.m. 

Next Week: 
2-5 daily 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Origami te 

a. an Asian fruit 

b. an Indian herb medicine 

c. Oriental paper-f<riding 

d. an Italian seafood 

2. Which of the following is not 
a story by Nathaniel 
Hawthrone? 

a. The Bell-Tower 
b.TTieG^itleBoy 

c. The Old Manse 

d. The Celestial Railroad 

3. Who gave N. Y. Yankee 
pitcher Jim Hunter the 
nickname, "Catfish"? 

a. Mrs. Hunter 

b. Vida Blue 

c. Bruce Resnak 

d. Charlie Finley 

4. If you have two diKks in 
front of a duck, and two ducks in 
back of a duck, and a duck in the 
middle, how many ducks do you 
have? 

a. 3 
b.5 
c.6 
d.7 

5. What Revolutionary War 
hero was nicknamed "Tlie 
Swamp Fox"? 

a. George WashingttMi 

b. Patrick Henry 

c. Johnny Termaine 

d. Francis Marion 

6. Name a letter omitted on 
the telephone dial? 

7. Who played Chuck Connm-'s 
son on The Rifleman? 

a. Mike Morgas 

b. Johnny Crawford 

c. Johnny Hayes 

d. Jim Hendberg 

8. Which of the following 
states are not named after 
pec^le? 

a. North Carolina 

b. South Carolina 

c. Rhode Island 

d. Pennsylvania 

9. What is the plural f<am of 
Money? 

a. money 

b. monies 

c. none of the above 

d. both of the above 

10. What cartoon character said 
"Sufferin' Sucatash?" 



a. Tweety Bird 

b. Snuffy Smith 

c. Precious Pup 

d. Sylvester the Cat 

11. Frmn the televisiwi show 
comes the character of Mike 
Stivlk. 

12. "Call me Ishmael" is the 
first line from what story? 

a. The Israelis 

b. Run Silent, Run Deep. 

c. Moby Dick 

d. Death on Ice 

13. In the movies "Dirty 
Harry" and "Magmun Force" 
what was Clint Eastwood's 
rank? 

a. Captain 

b. Lieutenant 

c. Inspector 

d. Detective 

14. In the TV Series "Captain 
Nice," what was the name of 
the Captain's gUlfriend? 

a. Kandy Kane 

b. Crater Nash 

c. Trulee Scrumptious 

d. Honey Buns 

15. True or false. There are 
salmon in Lake Erie? 

16. Mike Barnes, defensive 
lineman for the Baltimore 
Colts, is from what city? 

a. Pittsburgh 

b. Sharon 

c. Phillipsburg 

d. Oil City 



17. To take a pitch in batftdball 
Jargcm means 

a. to swing 

b. tonotswinj; 

c. to bunt 

d. take your ball and go home 

18. True or false Huntley- 
Brinkley fir^ became a team in 
1957. 

19. Who was "The Pittsburg 
Kid" of Boxing? 

a. Scott Shelley 

b. Primo Camera 

c. Billy Conn 

d. Kid Gavilan 

20. Who wrote the poem "but"? 

a. U. Ranus 

b. T. S. Eliot 

c. eecummings 

d. C. Mei 

21. Zinjanthropes is 

a. a sexual deviancy 

b. an ancient skull 

c. type of skin cancer 

d. mystical herb 

22. Which of the following does 
not teach English at Clarion 
State? 

a. Dr. Redfem 

b. IH-. Straffin 

c. Dr. Greda 

d. Dr. Schumacher 

BONUS: What instrument did 
Charlie Christian, Django 
Reinhardt, Eddie Lang, and 
Barney Kessel all play? 



The Bloodmobile is in 
Tippin Gym today until 
4 p.m. It is being spon- 
sored by the Kaffee Klatch, 
assisted by the Alpha 
Sigma Tau Sorority and 
the Alpha Gamma Phi 
Fraternity. The quota is 
175 pints so go (kmn and 
give. 



The Oarion Call 



OHics: Imm 1, Itarvey IMI 
O tI — Stat* Ca llu s 

STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Maithaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Eitttor Dennis McDermott 
Sports EditiK Jim Carlson 

Busness Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers Michael Oodds 

John Stainda 
Librarians Mary Carson 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Oeflise OiGiammarino, Jim Harrison, Sue 
Kovensky. Ray Morton, Al Phillips. Tom 
Heyl. Mollie Bungard. Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson. Julie Zumpano. Kim Weibel, 
Rick Weaver. 



i14-21MM0 fxt. 229 
/^•msylvMii* 16214 



Admor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

iCdIiti 




•spra«s«a ia 






I »iifc«crlyH— ralaa: 
$S.OO pmr •c»<»i n lc f««r. 



KEPmESfNTCD FOK NATIONAL ADVCKTISINC BY 

National JEducational Advertising Services, Inc. 
360 Lciinsion Ave. New York. N. Y 10017 



Letters To The Editor 

\ > 

Satisfied With Your Education? 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 29, 1976 Page 3 

FFW4KLY SPEAKtNG .by phtl frar^i 



Editor, The CALL, 
Fellow Students, 

Are you satisfied with the 
tuition you are payitfg or the 
education you are receiving? 
Do you think it's wrong for 
students to perceive themselves 
as educational consumers and 
strive to receive all the rights 
and protections due any con- 
sumer? Do you believe students 
ars reticent because they are 
satisfied with the social, 
political and environmental 
conditions in our country? If 
you answered yes to all of the 
above qi^stions, then, unless 
you're open to change, the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students is not for you — you 
can stop reading now and join 
the apathetic aggregate. Those 
of you who can still say no are 
the lifeblood of CAS. We need 
you and you need us to create a 
progressive yes to concepts 
such as: free public higher 
education or at the very least, 
low-cost quality public 
education with stabilized tuition 
and adequate scholarships; the 
eradication of racism, sexism, 
ageism, and elitism; consumer 
rights and protection for 
students; voting representation 
on all college and statewide 
committees; total student 
control of student activities' 
fees; and multifarious social 
and political issues. 



We in CAS know that there 
are two types of organizations, 
those that organize, from 
committees, and then spend 
hours producing something 
called minutes, and those 
groups that organize for action. 
CAS is best typified by the latter 
definition. In the last year, CAS 

— you and your fellow students 

— have created the strongest, 
most socially concerned and 
politically effective state 
association in the nation. 
During a two-year period when, 
nationally, tiiitions were in- 
creased at both public and 
private, and state-related in- 
stitutions. CAS lobbied to 
stabilize tuition for the public 
colleges and succeeded in 
realizing that goal. 

Last year, CAS, via its 
threatened statewide tuition 
escrow fund, helped force the 
Pennsylvania Budget Secretary 
to release the $4-5 million of 
state college money be im- 
potuided. We, along with the 
faculty and administrators, 
also succeeded, via our letter- 
writing and lobbying efforts, in 
curtailing (for the time being) 
the Department of Education's 
insidious attack upon academic 
freedom, quality edtKatimi, and 
the right of an education to all 
Pennsylvania citizens. CAS 
lobbied for and helped pass the 
new rape laws and the postcard 



voter registration bills. In the 
coming year, we will continue 
to lobby for Senate Bill 224, the 
Commonwealth University Act, 
the inclusion of students on all 
state-wide committees, address 
the problems of racism and 
sexism, carry on voter 
registration, implement a day 
of student activism, and con- 
tinue to address ourselves to 
other social and political 
problems. 

I believe CAS has grown 
strong for two reasons. One is 
our commitment to the 
eradication of racism, sexism, 
and the actualization of our 
commitment in the 
organization's structure. CAS is 
now comprised of three boards: 
The board of coordinators, the 
board of student government 
presidents, and the minority 
board. All three boards are 
organized on the local campus 
level, and they each have one 
vote in the CAS legislative 
sessions. This equalization of 
the voting ratio, in what 
otherwise would be a white- 
controlled organization, is our 
way of combatting de-facto 
institutional racis. It also 
distinguishes CAS from other 
state associations. CAS is not 
afraid to address problems 
outsit the realm of traditional 
academic interests. Thus, it can 
also attract those socially and 



Hey Guys, Let's Be Friends 



Editor, The CALL, 
Attention All Males : 

I'm writing this letter oa 
b^alf of many women on this 
campus. (No this is not pro- 
women's lib.)... 

. . .Did you know that there are 
lots of women here who are 
NOT majoring in marriage, 
that are actually intelligent and 
have certain goals in si^t that 
they want to see through? .. . 

...Did you know that there are 
many women who enlov having 
male friencte? I mean face it, 
everyone needs a dioulder to 
crywi... 

...Really guys, I bet half of 
you never realized that many 
women are really more in- 
terested in what you have to 
say, than your bodi^. . 

Recreation 
Auditions Set 
For Coffeeltouses 

Applications are now being 
accepted for any person or 
persons desiring to audition for 
a CSC coffeehouse. These 
auditions will be held 
November 19 and 20. 

All those interested will be 
scheduled to play for a half hour 
between 8:30 and 11 p.m. 
There will be a small financial 
renumeraticm for the people 
participating. This will take the 
place of the regular coffee- 
house and any interested 
students are invited to attend. 

Any group who, in the opinion 
of the College Center Board 
Recreation Committee, is 
appropriate will be contacted to 
play a future coffeehouse date. 

Please pick up an application 
in 111 Harvey Hall and return 
no later than October 29, 1976. 



...It's the same old routine, go 
to parties, get to know people, 
^art talking, and before you 
know it, the guy's paranoid that 
the girt wants to make it the 
love story of the year, and the 

Meditation 



Put me in an oysto* shell. 

With a grain of sand 

Drop it in the deepest ocean 

troich 
Far from any land 
Let the swiftest currents 
Wash me 'til I'm pure 
Then cover me with tons of mud 
111 I can see no iiHMre 

Place me m an eagle's wing 

And let it fly so free 

Make it soar so high 

That the world I cannot see 

Let the eagle glide 

With the swiftest winds 

Then let me grasp the feelings 

Of the places I have been. 

-DonUtUe 



girl's paranoid that the guy 
doesn't realize she's not that 
kind of girl and, what about the 
sweeties back home? 

...I'd like to know what 
happened to basic friendship, 
the one where there's no ties, 
just good times. It's iwver going 
to happen unless some things 
are ^ven, I think the words 
most commonly used are 
honesty and trust... 

What I'm trying to say is that 
I came to ccrilege with the ictea 
of meeting new people, tMit the 
games you end up playing make 
you wonder if it's all wor- 
thwhile. 

Don't get me wnmg, I really 
love it here, but this college, 
like any other place, has much 
room for improvement, I 
suppose there's two sides to 
every story, an exception in 
every case, but on behalf of 
about 70 percent of the female 
body I'd like to say So What's 
Wrong With Being Friends? 
Name is unimportant 
What I'm saying is. 



AHENTION STUDENTS! 

Rodgers & McMahan Borbershop 
invites you to visit their shop ot 
53S Main St. "Next to Brown's Boot- 
shop." We specioRze in Razor cutting, 
shaping & styRng long hair. As an 
introduction to our shop we will 
^ve you with this ad a Razorcut 
& Blow-Dry for $3.00 

Stop in and meet Henry & Craig 



politically concerned in- 
dividuals and groups who would 
shy away from the more 
parochially minded forms of 
student organizations. 

CAS is also strong because it 
utilizes a positive check-off 
system — our members choose 
to join because they support us, 
not because the student 
government alone has joined 
for them. Thus, ostensibly, our 
political influence increases 
because legislators know that 
individuals who join lobbying 
organizations will also usually 
vote. CAS is now 40,0(H) strong; 
our political strength is you and 
the power of your vote. 

Join CAS and donate some 
time toward implementing 
constructive educational, 
social, and political change. 
We'll grow stronger together. 
Yours in struggle, 
Richard B. Montoro 
President, Commonwealth 
Association of Students. 

Stay For 
Homecoming 

Editor, The CALL, 

Students will have a lot to 
keep them busy the weekend of 
Octol>er 15th — Homecoming 
festivities. No one needs to pack 
his suitcase and leave for lack 
of nothing else to do. 

Firday night beginning at 8 
p.m. in Tippin Gymnasium 
there will be a concert spon- 
sored by Center Board. At noon 
on Saturday, Octot>er 16th, 
will be the Autumn Leaf 
Festival Parade fUled with 
bright, colorful floats, clowns, 
and bands. 

Clarion State's Golden Eagles 
take the field at 2:30 p.m. and 
do battle against Ekiinboro 
State, with the 1976 
Homecoming Queen being 
crowned during halftime. 

lliere wUl be a carnival with 
games, rides, and food taking 
place on Main Street all week 
long. 

Plans are now being made for 
HomeoHning, floats to be built 
and candidates to be voted for. 
Do yoiH* part and support these 
activities, they are for YOU. 

Sincerely, 

Dawnlfacurdy 

Special Events Committee 



THeRcS S0v,E royalty Ij\j H15 

Ar The Fl)ol. -}';r. 




CSC Queen 
Elected 

By SUE TURANIN 

Sometimes even the most 
carefully planned systems can 
fail or face objections. Clarion 
homecoming voting has been no 
exception. 

Despite the objections to this 
system, the voting went 
smoothly for 1976 with ap- 
proximately 1,000 students 
voting both weeks. 

The voting was under the 
supervision of the Special 
Events Committee of Center 
Board, headed by Rae Ann 
Rebhun, in consultation with 
Miss Rose. Rose, is a faculty 
member of the Board. 

Students view voting from the 
outside, but on the inside there 
is more to it than meets the eye. 
Memt)ers of the Special Events 
Committee gave their free time 
to administer the voting at 
Harvey Hall, Chandler and 
Riemer. They also put the girls' 
pictures on the bulletin boards. 

Unfortunately, some students 
argued about deadlines and 
minor technical items. These 
things were handled by the 
committee. All deadlines were 
kept and procedures were fair. 

Final counting of voting will 
be done this week and winners 
wUl be notified. 

Any constructive comments 
and suggestions can be directed 
to the committee. 



There wHI b« • hn, spemored 
by ^ ClariM CoiNity Dtno- 
cratt, leaving Marwich-Boyd 
A«diteri«iii at 10:30 a.m. 
ON Thwfdoy, September 30, 
to go t* Mm MoiiMe Rdly 
in Oil City. Al ffvdents in- 
terested ore encoiiraged to 
go. 



PIZZA VILU 

Toasted Subs & Super Subs 
& Mile Long Subs - 10 
varieties Pizza. Good old 
fashioned Milk 
Tacosy BurritoeSy 
ladas. 



Shakes 
Enchi- 



Weekdays 10 am - 12 am 

Fridays & Saturdays 10 am - 1 am 

Sundays 4:00 pm - 1 1 pm 

Call 226-6841 

with each Red Star register 

receipt, you are entitled to 

$1.76 OFF your next purchase! 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 Wed., Sept. 29, 1976 




Faculty Strike Closes 
Beaver County College 



Kathleen A. Fullerton, senior Library Science major, recently 
received the first of an annual Charles R. Flack Scholarship 
Award of $250 instituted by William LaFranchl '49, librarian at 
Indiana University of Pennsylvania. The award is being 
presented by Dr. Rupert, dean of Library Science at Clarion. 



SUPPOSE they gave a class 
and nobody came? 

Well, that's exactly the grim 
situation at Beaver County 
Community College, a school of 
2800 students outside of Pitts- 
burgh. 

The faculty has been tied up 
in contract negotiations with 
the administration since Sep- 
tember 2 and students have had 
no classes this semester. 

The college officially closed 



Outing Society Makes Plans 



Tired of sitting around with 
nothing to do on those long 
Clarion weekends? Wouldn't it 
be nice to be able to get off 
campus, to get out of doors, to 
do new things with new friends? 
If you want the chance to get out 
and do something then here it 
is! 

Just show up Thursday night, 
September 30, at 7:00 p.m. in 
the recreation room of Camp- 
bell Hall. Show up and sign up! 
Become a member of the 
CLARION OUTING SOCIETY. 

What is the CLARION 
OUTING SOCIETY you ask? 
We are a group of CSC students 
who iiave formed together to 



promote such activities as 
backpacking, biking, canoeing, 
camping, trailbuilding, and 
aiding the community in public 
service projects throughout the 
year. The OUTING SOCIETY is 
a chartered college activity 
recognized by the Student 
Senate. The club offers its 
members the chance to get 
together and share past ex- 
periences and to plan ahead on 
projects which enable the 
members to get out in the open 
spaces. 

The group has held two 
meetings so far this semester 
and plans are now being 
finalized for an overnight trip to 



the Minister Creek region of the 
nearby Allegheny National 
Forest the weekend of October 8 
and 9. This will be the first 
activity of the new school year 
and plans are being made for 
several day hikes, canoe trips, 
and a Sierra Club film in the 
near future. 

The club is open to all CSC 
students and it makes no dif- 
ference whether you have had 
any outdoors experiences or 
not. Just come to our meeting 
and see for yourself what the 
OUTING SOCIETY is about. 
Hope to see you there this 
Thursday, September 30, 
p.m. in the Campbell 
Recreation Room. 



at 7 
Hall 



Your Basic Music Major 



By KIM WEIBEL 

What kind of person does it 
take to be a music major? An 

Quiz Answers 

1. Oriental paper folding 

2. The Bell-Tower 

3. Charlie Finley 

4. 3 

5. Francis Marion 

6. Q 

7. Johnny Crawford 

8. Rhode Island 

9. Monies 

10. Sylvester the Cat 

11. All In The Family 

12. Moby Dick 

13. Inspector 

14. KandyKane 

15. True 

16. Pittsburgh 

17. To not swing 

18. False 

19. Billy Conn 

20. ee cummings 

21. ancient skull 

22. Dr. Straff in 
BONUS: Guitar 



interesting question, pondered 
many years by non - music 
majors, i.e., music major's 
roommates, a student "trying" 
to make some sense of a con- 
versation between these 
musically inclined souls, or just 
you and me. 

A music major is undoubtedly 
very dedicated. Anyone who 
would spend between 5-8 hours 
of a gorgeous day, imprisoned 
in four walls, striving to add 
just the right touch to a piece of 



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music, has to be dedicated. But 
the question is, dedicated to 
what? 

Perhaps to a goal they might 
have set for themselves? These 
goals could range from sitting 
first chair in concert band to 
perfectly creating that 
beautiful combination of pitch- 
es, delicately harmonizing 
them, so their effort might be 
recognized as a success. 

But what is that drive within 
them that causes them to go far 
beyond any form of dedication 
above any goal set for them, 
and let all of the creative 
abilities locked deep inside, 
escape? 

What kind of person does it 
take to be a music major? It 
doesn't take a "kind" of person. 
A music major is a highly in- 
dividualized soul who has been 
blessed by the Lord above to 
make music for you and me. 



CONSIDER: 



A fraternity which allows each person to retain his individ- 
uality. 

A fraternity which shows its unity and brotherhood in its social 
functions, in intermurals, in everything. ^ 

A fraternity which won the overall Greek Trophy: Not an easy 
task to accomplish. 

A fraternity that scored a higher Q.P.A. average than the 
overall average. 

Then Consider: 

THETA XI 

Come down anytime and see what we have to offer. 
Rush Party: 7:30 Wednesday, September the 29th. 



down as of September 23 when 
the latest contract package was 
turned down by 85 percent of the 
faculty. The administration is 
calling it a lockout and some 
students are calling nearby 
colleges with transferring in 
mind. 

Nearly one fifth of the student 
population at Beaver is made 
up of veterans and they are 
especially distressed. The 
veterans have given up jobs to 
go to school and are not getting 
any education in return. "Our 
futures are going down the 
drain" said Ed Cistolo, a 
student and veteran at Beaver. 

Support for the faculty is 
measured. While Dr. Alviani, 
president of the Society of 
Faculty at Beaver asserted that 
students were pro faculty, one 
student offered another picture. 
"They're out for the money" he 
said. Several students con- 
tacted Governor Milton Shapp 
of Pennsylvania but received no 
indication that he would get 
involved. 

Teaching load, overtime and 
summer pay are the three 
major issues in the dispute. 
Speaking for the faculty, Dr. 
Alviani emphasized that the 
faculty is willing to work 
without a contract but that the 
administration will not allow it. 
The administration further 
opposed binding arbitration 
according to a source at the 
university. 

Students at Beaver have few 
legal options to take while their 
school remains closed. The 
strongest possible action is a 
court injunction which would 
force teachers back into the 
classrooms. 

Court injunctions have been 
successful in the past. In fact, 
successful anti-strike action 
was taken in Pennsylvania by 
students in 1973 when they filed 



suit against the Community 
Colleges of Philadelphia and 
Allegheny County. Ad- 
ministrative and union leaders 
attributed settlement in that 
case to student pressure. 

Earlier in 1971, 15 students 
representing six of seven 
campuses of the City College of 
Chicago filed suit in Cook 
County seeking to end a five 
week old faculty strike. The 
judge ordered public 
negotiations and the union 
voted to return to classes while 
negotiations proceeded. 

Student involvement in a 
collective bargaining situation 
is a recent development and the 
situation at Beaver County 
Community College is a perfect 
example of students being 
rendered voiceless in decisions 
which affect their futures and 
their pocketbooks. Because 
students have been delegated 
little bargaining power in the 
affairs of their universities they 
are often pawns in the annual 
faculty - administrative joust. 

A study by a national 
collective bargaining group 
indicated that out of 145 
academic contracts which they 
studied, only 28 percent 
referred to students rights. 
Even then, the contracts only 
dealt with student evaluation 
of faculty, student senates and 
other student governance. 

Actual student input was 
found in only 15 of the contracts. 
Moreover, only six four-year 
and two two-year college 
contracts established com- 
mittees which gave students 
any voting rights. 

And when it finally came 
down to the factual faculty - 
administrative negotiations, no 
students were present at the 
bargaining table during any of 
the 145 contract talks. 




Seminary Hall Bricks which have been hi storage on campus for 
some time are now being offered to interested alumni and others 
for $5 each. Mr. LaGene Carrier Mayo, '47, great-great grand- 
daughter of Hiram Carrier, one of the foundere of the origUial 
Carrier Seminary is shown here receiving the first Inick. 

IHC Plans Sales Reform 



At the first meeting of Inter 
Hall Council last Wednesday 
night at Forest Manor, a 
proposal was made to revise the 
existing campus sales policy. 
Areas of major concern^ were 
the procedure used in obtaining 
selling dates and the number of 
selling dates a campus 
organization may obtain. "This 
proposal is currently in com- 
mittee and a revised campus 
sales policy should be presented 
to IHC for approval by mid- 



October. 

At the present time, any 
recognized campus 
organization may submit a 
sales application to IHC on a 
week to week basis. Ap- 
plications can be picked up and 
returned to room 210 Egt>ert 
Hall. IHC meets on Wednesday 
at 7:30 p. m.; applications 
should be turned in no later than 
noon on Wednesdays if they are 
to be approved that evening. 



Department of Education 
Sets Awards Deadlines 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Sept. 29, 1976 Page 5 



The Distinguished Faculty 
Awards, established by a 
provision of the innovative 
collective bargaining 
agreement reached in 1974 
between the Commonwealth 
and the association, are 
presented annually to out- 
standing faculty members at 
the fourteen state-owned 
colleges and universities in a 
program jointly sponsored by 
the Commonwealth of Penn- 
sylvania in the Association of 
Pennsylvania State College and 
University Faculties. 

The program presents 
awards in two categories: 
teaching and academic service. 
Teaching awards honor out- 



standing instruction, service 
awards honor outstanding 
contributions to the academic 
discipline, the college or the 
community. 

Deadline for the submission 
of applications, which may be 
obtained by contacting the 
coordinator of the distinguished 
faculty awards program on 
campus, is October 1. 1976. 

Faculty members must be in 
at least their second year of 
teaching or be nominated by 
colleagues, students, ad- 
ministrators or others who are 
familiar with their work. 

Applications are submitted to 
the College Distinguished 
Faculty Committee. This 



BSU Will Host 
Future Students 



By CHARLOTTE ROBINSON 

On Saturday morning, Oc- 
tober 22, 100 black high school 
students from the Philadelphia 
and Pittsburgh areas will be 
visiting Clarion to discuss 
possible future admissions. 

These students will stay for 
two days and one night at the 
Sheraton Inn. They will be 
taken on a tour of the campus 
Saturday; on Saturday night 
the Admissions office has 



requested that the Black 
Student Union sponsor a dance 
in honor of these students and 
Sunday they will attend the 
football game. 

The B. S. U. has been asked to 
act as peer advisors to the 
students during their visit. This 
means they will be introduced to 
the B. S. U. and its functions 
and shown how Clarijn would 
affect the student ar J how the 
student would affect Clarion. 



tar gum crossword 



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© Edward Julius, 1973 


Targum CW73-40 







ACROSS 

1 Edible root 
5 Hawaiian greeting 
10 Actor John 

14 Mr. Stravinsky 

15 Plump 

16 Not filmed 

17 Grammatical taboo 

, (Pl.) 

20 on (urge) 

21 - — Bator, Mongol! a 

22 Oust 

23 Greek epic poet 

25 Loud warning signal 

27 Greek philosopher 

29 Spasms 

30 Egyptian earth god 

33 Arrested 

34 Pocahontas" craft 

35 Actress Liv — mann 

36 Actor Ray 

37 Greek physician 

38 Church projection 

39 Telephone company 

40 Minnesota Twin 

41 Nearest or farthest 
orbital point 

42 College in 
Nashville 

43 Fermented drinks 



pleiisir 



44 Slippery substances 12 

45 French revolutionarylS Repose 

47 "West Side Story" 18 Unit of light 
character 19 Concise 

48 Zodiac sign 24 Sundry assortment 

50 Captain of the 25 Muscular power 
Pequod 26 Image 

51 Dreamlike state pro-27 Distinguishing 
duced by drugs quality 

54 Grammatical taboo 28 Stops 



58 On the ocean 

59 Laughing 

60 Type of shirt 

61 Throw 

62 gun 

63 Make eyes at 



29 



mark 



DOWN 



-all 



Neap — 
Eager 
Free -for 
Sphere 

White poplars 
Of the moon 
Draft animals 

8 Gluttonous person 

9 Society of doctors 

10 In existence 

11 Breaking a nasty 
habit 



of the South 
Seas" 

31 Famous cow 

32 Make holy 
34 Proofreader's 

37 Festive 

38 As neat as 

40 Gem weight 

41 Excuse 
44 Hut 
46 Operatic solos 

fights 47 Dishes 

48 Exam for prospec- 
tive lawyers 

49 facto 

50 At a distance 

52 Heinous 

53 Festival 

55 Tax collectors 

56 in the bud 

57 Boxing term 



committee is made up of the 
college president, the 
association chapter president, 
two college students and two 
consulting faculty members. 
The committee will review 
applications and select those to 
continue in the program. 

Accepted faculty members 
may be asked to make an oral 
presentation to the committee 
on their teaching or service. 
Submit a detailed statement 
describing their teaching or 
service activities in the current 
academic year. Permit a 
review of their activities and 
solicit other forms of review 
from students, colleagues and 
others knowing of their work. 
Or submit records and appear 
for an interview with the 
Commonwealth Distinguished 
Faculty Awards Commission. 

The college committee 
awards the Certificate of Ex- 
cellence in Teaching to suc- 
cessful candidates in the 
teaching category and may 
designate a specified number of 
certificate winners as Com- 
monwealth Teaching Fellows. 
Fellows receive $2,500 and are 
entitled to appear before the 
commission who will nanje up 
to 10 fellows to hold 
Distinguished Faculty Chairs 
for a year. 

The committee also awards 
the Certificate of Exceptional 
Academic Service of Ex- 
ceptional Academic Service to 
. successful candidates in the 
service category. These win- 
ners also are entitled to appear 
before the commission, which 
names up to eight winners of 
Distinguished Faculty Awards 
who will receive $6,000. 




Junior Kim Lozzi has been named head majorette of the 1976 
aarion State College Majorette Corps. She is responsible for all 
routine and formations presented by the squad. 

Kim Lozzi Gets 
Head Majorette 



Dr. Stanley Michalski, con- 
ductor of bands at Clarion State 
College has announced the 
appointment of Kim Lozzi as 
the head majorette of the 1976 
Clarion State College Majorette 
Corps. 

Kim was a co-head majorette 
for the outstanding Western 
Beaver Marching Band and 
attended numerous national 
baton clinics. She has been the 



Alumni Band Will 
Perform Saturday 



recipient of many trophies and 
ribbons as a result of her ac- 
tivities and participation in 
competitions. 

At Clarion, Kim is a junior 
majoring in Biology and is a 
little sister of Alpha Sigma Chi. 
She holds the offices of historian 
and secretary-treasurer. This 
past year, Kim was a finalist in 
the Miss CSC Pageant. 

As head majorette, Kim is in 
charge of the entire majorette 
squad and is responsible for all 
routines and formations 
presented by the squad during 
the half-time activities of the 
CSC Golden Eagle Band. 



Hereit is! The show of the 
year! Don't miss this second 
annual band Alumni Day, when 
all the "oldies but goodies" 
come to Clarion to show up the 
Golden Eagle Band. 

This Saurday's halftime 
performance will prove to be 
different. As one looks on the 
field, he'll see approximately 40 
more band personnel than 
usual. This is the Alumni Band, 
which includes both band 
members and majorettes, who 
at one time or another in their 
college life, had the privilege of 
being in the CSC marching 
band. 

The Alumni Band will share 
the halftime performance with 
the CSC band by forming a 
wedge, and marching downfield 
to "Carry On." After a drill to 
"Wings of Victory," the two 
bands will continue the show by 
the playing of Disney tunes. The 
first on the agenda is "Who's 



Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf?", 
forming two question marks. 

From this point, two stars will 
take shape and you will hear 
"When You Wish Upon A Star." 
After this, you might notice 
ears popping up on the field. 
Yup, the alumni band is 
wearing Mickey Mouse ears. 
The afternoon just wouldn't be 
complete without this old 
favorite. 



WCCB 

FEATURE ALBUMS 

9/29 Wed. 

Robin Trower— Live 

9/30 Thur. 
Jams Joplln— Pearl 

10/4Fri. 
I.A. Express -L. A. Express 

1 0/5 Tues. 
Jeff Beck -Wired 



See our complete line of 

Prewashed Maverick 

JEANS 



,, NEEDED: 

Chorus members and 
Dancers for the Lyric 
Opera Workshop's pro- 
duction of the comic 
opera. Die Fledermaus. 
If interested contact 
Eloise Pifer at 226-9994 
(Room 344 Given) imme- 
diately. 

Men are especially 
needed. 




S pecial Price 
others M 6 — M8 



Lowest 

Prices in 

Town 



MARIE'S SHOPPE 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Fa. 
Page 6 Wed., Sept. 29, 1S7« 



Eagles Edge Past Geneva, 1 0-7 



By RICK WEAVER 

Beaver Falls is a mill town. A 
joke was once made several 
years ago about how everyone 
wouJd sit out in their front 
porches every Saturday night 
and "listen to the town rust." 

But this little town came alive 
as Geneva celebrated their 
annual homecoming. A little 
early for a homecoming but the 
Tornadoes have to play their 
entire October schedule on the 
road. The Golden Eagles were 
the visitors -or guests of honor, 
if you will. 

And the Eagles somewhat 
soured the holiday spirit by 
dealing the Tornadoes a 10-7 
defeat. It was a very interesting 
game. 

A fired - up Geneva squad 
seemed to have the upper hand 
on the offense in the first 
quarter but the Eagles always 
rose to the occasion by holding 
.the Tornadoes. Al Jacks said 



after the game that the Clarion 
defense played outstanding ball 
and played tough when they had 
to. 

The Eagles drove to the 
Geneva 13 late in the opening 
period and then Rick Snodgrass 
tried a 29 yard field goal at the 
fcieginning of the second quar- 
ter. Snodgrass missed and the 
second quarter began scoreless. 

The Eagles tried to start 
something later in the stanza 
when Mike Miloser recovered a 
Mark Chiodo fumble on a 
keeper. But the Tornadoes held. 

On the next Clarion series, 
however, the offense scored. 
Steve Donneli caught a pass 
tipped a round midfield and put 
the ball into Geneva territory. 
After John Baycura ran a pair 
of keepers to the 12, he fumbled 
on the next play but Ray 
Palombi recovered. After Ray 
Zema was stopped at the 11, 
Snodgrass came in the t>oot a 29 
yard field goal to give the 



Golden Eagles a 3-0 lead. 

Geneva got their only score in 
almost no time at all. A Clarion 
personal foul penalty put the 
ball on their 43 and several 
plays later, Bobby Thompson 
wrestled the ball from Roy 
Purdy in the end zone for the 
score. The convert made it 7-3, 
Geneva. 

The Eagles made their march 
into Tornado territory and Dave 
Skok made his first appearance 
in the game. ■ A pass in- 
terference penalty put the ball 
on the 24 and Snodgrass tried 
another field goal from 41 yards 
out. He missed and the half 
ended with the Tornadoes 
leading, 7-3. 

Coach Jacks said his team 
should treat each game like it's 
going to be their toughest but 
admitted it isn't easy to get up 
for every game. He felt there 
was a lesson to be learned. 

Dave Skok played the entire 
second half with the quar- 



terback situation still 
unresolved and Bob Beatty 
hurt. He moved the Eagles into 
Tornado territory with quick 
passes to Donneli. But Skok got 
sacked at the 35 and that forced 
Snodgrass to punt. 

The third quarter ended with 
the Tornadoes surprisingly 
holding on to the 7-3 lead and the 
enthusiastic crowd of about 6 
thousand smelled a victory. But 
they were only to smell the 
smoke from the mill 
smokestacks pretty soon. 

Dave Mercinko scooped up a 
fumble and that gave the 
Eagles a breath of life. Skok 
flipped an 18 yard pass to Jay 
Dellostretto to the Geneva 23. 
Jay Colin boomed off-tackle to 
the 5. Then he surged ahead to 
the 1 and the complications 
arose. Skok tried a keeper and 
was held off. Colin tried 
likewise and was stopped. 

After a time - out Ray 
Palombi barreled his way into 




paydirt to give the Eagles their 
only touch down. Left-footed 
Dan Kohley kicked the convert 
to make the score 10-7, as the 
final score turned out to be. 

SQUIB KICKS: Coach Jacks 
said Beatty was still the 
number one quarterback but 
then alluded the fact that if it 
weren't for Skok, Clarion 
wouldn't have won ... 

Everyone seems to be ready 
to play the Saturday game at 
the Stadium with West Liberty 
... Game time is set for 1:30 
p.m. 

SCORING SUMMARY 
Clarion St. 3 7-10 

Geneva 7 0—7 

FIRST QUARTER: No scoring. 
SECOND QUARTER: Clarion 
Snodgrass, 29 field goal .2:13 3-0 
Geneva — Thompson, 26 pass 
from Chiodo. Piccini kick, 0:40 
7-3 

THIRD QUARTER: No scoring 
FOURTH QUARTER: Clarion - 
Palombi, 1 run. KiMey kick. 
10:20. 10-7 

INDIVIDUAL LEADERS 
RUSHING: Clarion, Colin 14 for 
63, Bright, 6 for 20, Frantz, 5 for 
16. G^ieva, Odato, 23 for 35, 
Capasso, 12for30. 
RECEIVING: Clarion, Donn^i, 
7 for 109, Dritostretto, 2 for 32, 
Geneva, Hindman, 3 for 19, 
Thompson 1 for 26, Furda 2 for 
24. 

PASSING: Clarion, Baycura 8- 
15-1 for 111, Skok 5-8-1 for 43. 
Geneva, Chiodo 6-17 for 76. 
TEAM STATS 

Geneva Clarion 



First Downs 7 


14 


Yards Rushing 79 


120 


Yards Passing 76 


154 


Yards Return 46 


51 


Punts 11-33.5 


7-31 


Fumbles-kwt 5-3 


1-1 


Penalties-yards 15-106 


12-67 



A— 6,000 

Contest Scores 

Last week's contest football 
saw no winner because of the tie 
between North Carolina State 
and Michigan State, 31-31. 

Also, Penn State's loss to 
Iowa was a definite roadblock 
on the path to $5.00. llius, this 
week's contest winner will 
receive $10.00. Last week's 
scores: 
N.C. State 31. Mich. State 31 
Kentucky 14, West Va. 10 
Clarion 10, Geneva 7 
Iowa 7, Pmn State 6 
Pitt 21, Temple 7 
E. Stroudsburg27, W. Chester 
13 
Boston College 27, Tulane 3 
Wake Forest 13, Kansas St. 
Auburn 38, Tennessee 28 
C. W. Post 6, The Rock 3 



AU THOSE INTEKSnD 

M JOINING THE HOCKEY 

aUB SHOULD CONTAa 

PAUL ESWORTHY AT 

226-9S36. OPEN TO 

ALLCSCSTUDENTC. 



COLLEGE 
STUDENT 
WANTED: 

To do yard work 

and handyman's 

work. Call 

226-4136 






J 



Sky Eagle Sings 
5 of 8 Blues 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed.,Sept. 29, 1976 Page 7 



By JIM CARLSON 

Westminster, Iowa and 
Waynesburg pulled out vic- 
tories to send Sky Eagles 
through another dismal week of 
prognosticating. 

Five for eight for the third 
week In a row. That's reaching 
the ^itomy of meagemess. 

Westminster baseball scored 
Indiana 6-2. Sky high Iowa 
edged Penn State 7-6 and 
Waynesburg beat California for 
the first time since 1905, 20-14. 

It should have been an 8-0 
weekend but, alas, upsets can 
and do ha|^>en. Rumor has it 
that that's uiuit West Uberty of 



West Virginia is looking for this 
weekend. 

But while Clarion isn't yet 
entering into conference play, 
other teams around the state 
are getting into the heart of 
their schedules. 

In a big game, a big game, 
Edinboro squares off against 
Slippery Rock, at Slippery 
Rock. The Scots are 2-1 while 
the Rockets are 1-2 after being 
beaten by C.W. Post, 6-3. 

Shippensburg invades' In- 
diana while West Chester 
travels to MUlersville for your 
basic Eastern division 'biggie. ' 

And so, still trying to build up 



Eogles Host 
West Li 



By RICX WEAVER 

The Golden Ea^es return 
home for another noa - con- 
ference game with West Liberty 
State. 

Itie Hilltoppers are 2-2 on the 
year and have an experienced 
ball club which lost only seven 
lettermen due to graduation. 
, West Liberty is basically a 
passing ball cltd> with ac- 
cording to coach Jacks, more 
speed than Clarion may have. 
Jacks says they are a big club 
and also one of the better teams 
in the West Virginia Con- 
ferwice. 

Joe Pepe and Chuck Hoose 
call the signals for the 
Hillt<H>pers and both have 
outstanding abUity. The back- 
field is deep with Herb Flet- 



iberty 



Cher, Tom PeCak, Mike Cain 
and Rick Du»key carrying the 
ball. 

The defensive line and their 
lindback^v are very big and 
rtrong. The defoisive secon- 
dary and the offmsive line may 
be the only weak epois rni the 
West Liberty team. 

Hilltoppers coach Leo Miller 
thinks West Liberty has the 
tallent and the depth to become 
a conference contender. 

The Golden Eagles have, at 
Uiis writing, virtually no in- 
Jtu-ies to contend with. Starting 
quarterback Bob Beatty will 
start. He missed the Geneva 
game due to a neck injury. Dan 
Hawkins and Paul Co(^)er will 
also r^4im to actton. 

Game time at Memorial 
Stadium is set for 1 : 30 p.m. 



Harriers Unbeaten 



By JERRY VINSm 

Last Saturday the Clarion 
Cross Country team traveled to 
Lock Haven for its first dual 
meet of the seascm against 
California State College and 
Lock Haven. 

Peggy Dalo, Clarion's only 
female competitor of the day 
placed sevmith in the women's 
three mile run in a time of 22 :05. 

In the men's five mile run Jim 
Turcol and J«Ty Vinski lead 
the way for Clarion taking third 
(26:(») and fourth (26:12) 
respectively. Steve Sellick who 
hails from Clarion Limestone 

Top 20 



1. Michigan (56) 

2. Pittsburgh (2) 

3. OUahoma (3) 

4. UCLA 

5. Nebraska 

6. (Georgia 

7. Maryland 
8.0hk>State 
S.Kansas 

10. Alabama 
U.LSU 

12. Missouri 

13. Southern Cal. 

14. N. Carolina 

15. Boston Colj 

16. Mississippi 

17. Texas Tech 

18. Notre Dame 
19 Florida 

20. Penn State 



3-0-0 1208 
3-0-0 972 



3-0-0 
3-0-0 
2-0-i 
3-0-0 
3-0^ 
2-1-0 
3-0-0 
2-1-0 
2-0-1 
2-1-0 
2-1-0 
4-0-0 
2-04) 
3-1-0 
2-0-0 
2-1-0 
2-1-0 
1-2-0 



912 
888 



597 

491 

426 

385 

325 

264 

222 

156 

133 

114 

84 

59 

32 

29 

28 



placed sevoith in a time of 
26:44; sophomore Ben Bren- 
nimen was eighth in 26:46 and 
fnwh Steve Bola rounded out 
the t(9 five in twelfth place 
(26:58). 

Clarion's d^th is evideat this 
season by the one and one • half 
minute ^read b^ween the first 
nine runners. 

Rounding out the rest of the 
varsity team was Bcb Beck 
(27:28), Barry Sllke (27:14), 
Bob Woods (27:27), Randy 
Reiner (27:28), Dennis BiUig 
(28:25), Joe Charles (29:46) and 
Brad Washabaugh ( 31 : 07 ) . 

In the team standings, 
Clarion destroyed California, 
22-35, and just edged out a 
stnmg Lock Haven team, 27-28. 

The team will host St. 
Bonav^iture University and try 
to up its season record to 3-0. 

Race time is set for halftime 
during the West Liberty 
Qarion State football game. 

NFL Results 

Sunday's Results 

Patriots 30 Steelers 27 
Bengals 28 Packers 7 
Raiders 14 Oilers 13 
Broncos 44 Browns 13 
Dolphins 16 Jets 
Falcons 10 Bears 
Vikings 10 Lions 9 
Saints 27 Chiefs 17 
C^owtwys 30 Colts 27 
Rams 24 Giants 10 
Chargers 44 Cardinals 23 
49ers 37 Seahawks 21 

Monday Nlgbt 
Redskins 20 Eagles 17 



that coveted games correct 
percentage, Sky Eagle tries 
again: 

Clarion 24 
West Liberty 14 
The Eagles head into the Pa. 
Conference undefeated. 



Indiana 17 
Shippensburg 7 

Off to a good start are 
Indians. 



the 



Edinboro 21 
Slippery Rock 20 

Even at the Rock, Edinboro's 
offense should prevail. 

West Chester 31 
MiB«wil]e28 
If it gets to be high scoring, it 
could go either way. 

Penn State 17 

Kentucky 18 

llie Nits better shape up fast. 

Pitt 35 
Duke 10 
Pitt better not complain abwit 
Penn State's schedule when 
they look at theh- own. 

U.C.L.A.30 
OliioSUte27 

Sky Eagle's Upset Special of 
the Week. 

Wilkes 24 
Bkxnnsburg 10 
The Huskies are hurtin'. 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CAI.L 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
( both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phone number. 

2. The Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qarion 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. The preceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday, October 1 
at 1:00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not be 
eligible. 

7. The winner will be notified by the Clarion CALL Staff. 
«. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added to 
next week's prize. 

9. Last week's winner: NC«ODY: $10.00 this week! 

TIE 

West Chester Millersville 

Bucknell c.W. Post 

Clarion West Liberty 

Florida lSU 

Indiana (Pa. ) Shippensburg 

Missouri North Carolina 

Ohio State U.C.L.A 

Penn State Kentucky 

Slippery Rock Edinboro 

Texas A & M lUinois 

TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER. 



DEADLINE: Friday, October 1, 1:00 p.m. CALL Office 



Huns Compete at Pittsburgh 



On September 26, the co-ed 
Varsity Hun Judo team was 
represented by a four man - one 
woman team at the Judo 
Academy of Pittsburgh. 

Dave Spierto, the assistant to 
Coach P-Jobb, refereed many 
of the matches while also being 
examined for his referee code 
"1" certification which he 
successfully passed. 

Hun captain, Jim Kennedy 



produced a two win, two loss 
record in the brown belt - black 
belt 176 pound division. Matt 
Messener, a new comer to the 
Judo Program tried his teeth 
for the first time in Judo 
competition. 

However, in his two matches, 
he was pinned and lost by 
decision in the heavy - weight 
division. 

Joe Filloy, also a newcomer 



Netfers Aced Twice 



Last Tuesday afternoon on 
the campus of Indiana 
University of Pa., the Clarion 
women's tennis team bowed to 
a much stronger and deter- 
mined Indiana team 5-0. 

The netters then returned 
home and met another very 
tough team from Lock Haven. 
Lock Haven put the locks on 
Clarion, beating tliem by the 
same 5-0 score. 

Linda Crede, a freshman, was 
the only victorious Golden 
Eagle out of the ten sets played 
in that match. 

It ^MNild be mentioi^ that 
Lock Haven is one of the best 
teams in the state. The Clarion 
netters are a ywmg team just in 
their second year in women's 
tennis and are pitted in the 
tougliest division of them all. 

Most of Clarion's opponents 
consist of Physical Education 



type schools which greatly help 
in building a fine team. 

Coach Carol Clay commented 
that she was very pleased and 
that the team played up to their 
potential. 

Clarion meets Mercyhurst 
away this Thursday in what 
could be its first win. Next 
Monday, Mercyhurst invades 
Clarion. 



this semester fared better in the 
light weight white belt division 
by producing a one win two loss 
score which earned him a 
second place trophy. 

The CSC Hun Women were 
represented by Kathy Weise, 
the secretary for the Judo 
program. She had her very first 
Judo match and ended with a 
two loss score by being pinned 
and arm barred by more ex- 
perienced players. 

For her participation and 
performance, she was awarded 
third place in the middle weight 
division. 

The Huns are working hard to 
prepare for upcoming local, 
regional and collegiate tour- 
naments. 

A duel is being planned with 
Indiana University of Pa. and 
another this fall with Juniata 
College. 

Also on the cocket are Slip- 
pery Rock and the University of 
Pittsburgh. 



RECORD SPECIAL 

Buy one at regular price 
get second one at Vi price 



REGISTER 
TO VOTE 

Deadline is 
October 4th 



Wed., Thur., Fri. 
29th, 30th & 1st. 
at 



Center 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Wed., Sept. 29, 1976 



College Center Board Will Move 



By ANITA LINGLE 

Dr. John Nanovsky, director 
of Harvey Hall and Reimer 
Center, has announced the 
moving of the College Centers 
Board offices from Harvey Hall 
to larger facilities in 103 
Reimer. This will be effective 
Oct. 1, or 'as soon as the phones 
are moved." This move is a 
part of the renovation plans for 
the second floor of Reimer 
Center, which includes the 
turning of the present lounge 
area into a game room, and the 
adding of a music listening 
room where students will be 
able to check oui earphones for 
private listening of records, 
tapes, and AM-FM stations. 

Dr. John, as he is called also 
stated that a chairman is still 
needed for the House Affairs 
Committee of the College 
Centers Board of which he is 
advisor. This committee is one 
of the six standing committees 
of the Board and oversees the 
physical aspects of both Harvey 
Hall and Reimer Center. Ap- 
plications for the position are 
available in the Center Board 
office. 

The College Center Board 
began in 1968, after the 
renovation of Harvey Hall 
under the title of the Student 
Union Board. With the opening 
of Reimer Center in 1972, the 
organization changed its name 
and adopted its present con- 
stitution. 

The students serving on the 
1976 Center Board are 
President: Ralph Zema; Vice - 
President: Bob Christ; 
Secretary: Anita Fierst; and 
Financial Coordinator: Matt 
Miller. Having been elected at 
the same time as our Student 
Senators, these people work to 
coordinate the Boards' ac- 
tivities along with six 'non- 
student' members: Mr. Don 
Black, Mr. Emmett Graybill, 
Ms. Charalene Keyvinski 
(Alumna), Ms. Barbra Rose, 
Mrs. Annette Pesche, and Mr. 
Hal Wassink. 

The standing committees of 
the Board are: the House Af- 
fairs Committee, the Center 
Arts Committee, the Pops 
Concert .Committee, the 
Publicity Committee, the 
Recreation Committee, and the 
Special Events Committee. 

Chaired by Dennis Galati, the 
Center Arts Committee tries to 
bring to the students the best in 
classical music, drama, and 
dance free of admission charge. 
This committee works closely 
with the local Community 
Concerts Association 
(QUADCO). providing and 
coordination the facilities for 



WOLF'S 
DEN 

Fulltime - waitress 

waiters & buspersons 

wanted 

Interstate 80 

Exit 7 
Call 797-1105 

Ask for Mr. Kays 



their programs. This 
cooperative arrangement with 
QUADCO provides ap- 
proximately $10,000 in 
programming that does not 
come out of the Center Board 
budget. 

The Pops Committee is 
charied by Wally Iwanyshyn 
and attempts to bring popular 
musical entertainment to the 
campus. 



Bog Christ is the chairman of 
the Publicity Committee which 
works to publicize the events 
sponsored by the Board. 

The Recreation Committee is 
chaired by Diane Lindsay and is 
concerned with the scheduling 
of dances, movies, and cof- 
feehouses for the weekends 
when there are no concerts, 
programs or other cultural 
affairs. 

The final committee, the 



Special Events committee, 
chaired by Rae Ann Rebhun, is 
concerned with the major 
"special" events of the school 
year, such as. Homecoming and 
the Miss CSC Pagent. 

The committees, along with 
the executive board, comprise 
the College Centers Board 
which works to schedule 
recreational, cultural, and 
social programs for the cam- 
pus. Having in the past brought 



to Clarion such programs as the 
plays 1776 and Don Juan In Hell 
and the talents of Maynard A 
Ferguson and Blood, Sweat, 
and Tears, the Board has 
scheduled for 1976 such events 
at the U.S. Air Force Band and 
the Singing Sergeants (Oct. 1), 
Erick Fredman (Nov. 2), and 
LA Boheme presented by the 
Canadian Opera Company, 
(Feb. 25) as well as numerous 
coffee - houses and movies. 




New McDonald^ in toMm. 

Main Street and Seventh Avenue 
Clarion, Pennsylvania 

The brand-newest place there is for gocxj focxJ 
and fun - McDonald's. Watch for our 
Grand Opening announcement, and come on in 
and join the celebration. 



We do it all for youc^^)^ 



fMcDonaidis 

You deserve a break today 



O 1972 McDonalds Corporation 




Clarion Call 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Oct. 6, 1976 



Presidential Search Committee 
Announces Final Six Candidates 



By RAY MORTON 

and 
WANDA TAYLOR 

The date is drawing closer 
and closer in the search for the 
new president of Clarion State 
College. President James 
Gemmell will be followed upon 
official resignation by one of the 
six candidates to be considered 
in the next two weeks. 

The search began after 
Gemmell's seemingly "sur- 
prise" resignation in May. 
Screening of candidates has 
taken place and the list has 
been reduced from 15 to six with 
a final cut of three proposed. 

The search committee has 
put in many long hours in 
pursuit of a new President; 
however, the hardest part lays 
ahead of them. 

Members of the search 
committee are Harry E. Ash- 
baugh, Alumni; James H. Cole, 
Management; Harold B. 
Hartley, Jr. Faculty; Marcus 
Katzen, Trustee, Chairperson; 
Paula J. Magaro, student; 
Francis H. McCabe, Trustee; 
Kenneth Mechling, Faculty; 
Mary Catheron O'Toole, 
Trustee; and Bernard Vavrek, 
Faculty. 

The search committee will 
examine all written input from 
campus and interview results 
on Friday, Oct. 15, prior, to 
submitting the final three 
names to the Board of Trustees 
on Oct. 21. 

A committee representing 
each constituency group on 
campus met to coordinate the 
final six candidates' visits to 
CSC. Those on the committee 
included: Dr. Robert Kern, 
Faculty; Dr. George Curtis and 
Dr. Dana Still, Management; 
Mrs. Ruth Bell, non in- 
structional personnel; Mayor 
Paul Weaver; Dr. Kenneth 
Mechling, search committee; 
and Raymond Morton, student. 
The dates set by the search 
committee are to begin 
tomorrow and will continue 
until Oct. 14. On Oct. 
7,8,11,12,13, and 14, candidates 
and their wives are to be guests 
at the college. The purpose of 
these visits is two-fold. 

First, to facilitate time for 
each constituency group to 
become acquainted with, 
question, and interact with each 
candidate. Candidates will also 
be formally interviewed for a 
final time by the search com- 
mittee. The committee coor- 
dinating the visits, have 
provided for a "potentially 
great" deal of input from 
college and community people. 
In hopes of securing public 
interest, formal and informal 
sessions are included for each 
candidate. 

The formal presentation, with 
parts being videotaped, will 
take place from 9-11 a.m. They 
will be held upstairs in Riemer. 
A presentation of personal and 



professional data about the 
candidates and their views on 
the role of President will be 
followed by a formal question 
and answer session, also to be 
videotaped. 

From 1:30 - 3 p.m. an in- 
formal type situation is plan- 
ned. Everyone is welcomed and 
encouraged to attend and ob- 
serve each candidate. Times of 
all viewings are to be published 
in the Daily Bulletin. The public 
is welcome to take an active 
role in questioning, interacting 
with, and observing each 
candidate. 

All written reactions, 
suggestions, comments, and 
recommendations are welcome 
and should be taken to Room 216 
Carrier Hall by 12:00 noon on 
Friday, October 15, 1976. 

The following is the list of 
candidates and the dates they 
will be on campus: Dr. Charles 
D. Leach, October 7. 

Dr. Leach is currently Vice - 
President for Administration 
and Professor of Education at 
CSC. He has served as Acting 
President of the college and has 
served as Vice - President of 
Administration since 1973. 
Before that he served four 
years as Assistant to the 
President for Planning. 

Dr. Leach served as a 
member of the faculty and 
administration at lUP from 
1960-69. He was Director of 
Research from 1960-65 and 
Director of Development from 
1965-69. Additionally, he held 
the rank of Professor of 
Education and taught courses 
in statustics and research 
methods. 

Dr. Leach holds a B.S. in 
secondary education from 
Lycoming College and an M. 
Ed. and Ed. D. from Penn State 
University in educational ad- 
ministration with a con- 
centration in education 
research. 

Dr. Clayton L. Sommers, 
October, 8. Dr. Sommers is 
currently the California State 
University Dean of Faculty 



Affairs. He has served in that 
position since 1971. 

Previously, Dr. Sommers 
served one semester as 
Associate Dean, Instructional 
Resources in the office of the 
Chancellor of the California 
State University and Colleges 
and three semesters from 1968- 
69 as Associate Dean, School of 
Business, California State 
University at Northridge. From 
1961 to 1971 Dr. Sommers ser- 
ved as Professor of Business at 
California State University at 
Northridge. 

Dr. Sommers holds a B.A. 
from Harvard in economics and 
a J.D. from Harvard Law 
School. He was admitted to the 
California bar in 1956. 

Dr. WUliam Capitan, October 
11 Dr. Capitan is currently Vice 
President for Academic Affairs 
at West Virginia Wesley an. 

Dr. Capitan has served as 
Acting President at West 
Virginia Wesleyan and at 
Saginaw Valley State College, 
Michigan. Previously at 
Saginaw Valley he had been 
Vice President for Academic 
Affairs (1972-74) and Dean of 
Fine Arts (1970-72). Dr. Capitan 
also served for eight years as a 
member of the Department of 
Philosophy at Oberlin College, 
having served as Chairman 



from 1968-70. 

Dr. Capitan holds a B.A. in 
philosophy from the University 
of Michigan and a M.S. and Ph. 
D. from the University of 
Minnesota with majors in 
philosophy and minors in 
English literature. 

Dr. Sam Hager Frank, Oc- 
tober 12 Dr. Frank is currently 
Dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences at Jacksonville 
University, Florida, having 
served in that position for the 
past four years. 

Previously, Dr. Frank was 
Associate Dean of Faculties and 
Professor of History (1967-72) at 
Jacksonville. Prior service 
includes one year as Associate 
Professor of History at Augusta 
College, one year as Fulbright 
Professor at Bhagalpur 
University in India, and four 
years as professor of history 
and head of the Department of 
Social Science at Tift College, 
Georgia. 

Dr. Frank holds a B.A. and a 
M.A. in history from Florida 
State University and a Ph. D. in 
history from the University of 
Florida. 

Mr. Matthew H. Marder, 
October 13. Marder is currently 
Vice President for Finance at 
Clarion State College. 

Marder has served Clarion 



State since 1967. He taught 
accounting and finance for two 
years (1967-769) served as 
Assistant to the President from 
1969-72, and has served as Vice 
President and chief fiscal of- 
ficer since 1972. Previously, 
during 1967, Marder served as 
senior financial analyst for 
Trans World Airlines and one 
year prior to that as investment 
analyst for the Ford Motor 
Company. 

Marder holds a B.A. in 
economics from Rutgers 
University and a M.B.A. from 
Columbia University. 

Dr. David J. Moore, October 
14, Dr. Moore is currently Vice 
President for Academic Affairs 
at Radford College, Virginia. 

Dr. Moore has served as Vice 
President since 1972. 
Previously he was Dean of the 
School of Natural Sciences (71- 
72) and professor of Biology 
(1963-71). He also served one 
year as an instructor at South 
Macomb Community College, 
Michigan and two years as a 
high school Biology teacher in 
Warren, Michigan. 

Dr. Moore holds a B.S. in 
Biology from Clarion State 
(1959), a M.S. in Zoology from 
Ohio University, and a Ph. D. in 
animal ecology from North 
Carolina University. 



Floyd Wins International Award 



John M. Floyd, Instructor of 
Percussion and Assistant 
Director of Bands in the 
Department of Music at Clarion 
State College, has tied for 
second place in the Percussive 
Arts Society third annual in- 
ternational percussion com- 
position competition contest. 
This years competition was for 
timpani solos. Floyd's work, 
"Theme and Variations for 
Four Timpani," tied for second 
place with a work by Marta 
Ptasazynska of Poland, while 
first place went to Murrary 
Hollif of Ronkonkone, New 
York. 

Floyd, who has studied 



musical composition with 
Gregory Kosteck, of Columbia 
University, Rudolph Crosswell, 
of New York City, and Paul 
Dorsam, of Virginia Com- 
monwealth University, will 
present the premiere per- 
formance of his "Theme and 
Variations for Four Timpani" 
as part of his faculty percussion 
recital on March 28, at 8:30 PM 
in Marwick - Boyd Auditorium. 
Floyd has composed several 
other works for percussion 
including "Absurd Reper- 
cussion" and "Mobile" for 
percussion ensemble, "En- 
trance and Exita" for baritone 
and percussion ensemble, and 
"Impressions for Vibraphone." 




A copy of Floyds work will be 
on display at the Percussive 
Arts Society International 
Convention at the Eastman 
School of Music in Rochester, 
New York, during October 16 
and 17. Floyd will attend the 
convention to discuss and ex- 
plain his composition with 
performers, teachers, con- 
ductors, composters, and 
teachers from all over the 
world. Floyd will also represent 
the state of Pennsylvania at the 
convention as President of the 
Pennsylvania Chapter of PAS 
and as the Pennsylvania 
representative on the PAS 
National Curriculum Com- 
mittee. The Curriculum Com- 
mittee is responsible for per- 
cussion curriculum standards 
used by the National Asso- 
ciation of Schools of Music in 
accrediting colleges, univer- 
sities, and music con- 
servatories throughout the 
United States. 



Pictured above shows End Beyer and associates of the Ifoithwestem University Mime 
Company. The show is two acts long and will last approximately two hours begiiming at 8:30 
p.m. Tlie show wiU be held fai the Marwick-Boyd Auditwinm with the doors op«iing at 8:00 
p.m. 



Tuesday, October 12, 
President and Mrs. 
Gemmell invite every- 
one to an open house, 
2-4 p.m. Please 
use the front en- 
trance of Music 
Hail. In case of rain 
it will be held October 
19. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
P««e2 Wed. Oct. 6, 1976 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... .by phil frank 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Nothing To Do? 

Center Board really outdid themselves last 
Friday when they, in cooperation with the Clarion 
State Bands, brought the United States Air Force 
Band and Singing Seargants to Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. These highly skilled musicians 
combined instrument and voice beautifully to 
present an enjoyable evening for the full house 
audience. 

On Saturday the Golden Eagles played an 
exciting game as they beat West Liberty 25-8. The 
days activities were highlighted at half-time as the 
CSC band had their second annual alumni band 
day. Also, taking place at half-time was a cross- 
country meet in which Clarion outran St. 
Bonaventures, taking first, second, and third 
places. Next week Clarion football travels to Lock 
Haven where, hopefully, will remain undefeated 
with a victory over the Bald Eagles. 

This coming weekend the Clarion Community 
Theater is presenting "Fiddler On The Roof." It is 
being staged at the Clarion Area High School. 
Tickets are only $2. The majority of the cast is 
made up of CSC students. 

Also this weekend is the Oral Interpretation 
Festival and Clarion Autumn Leaf Tournament. All 
events are open free for the public. Many schools 
have been invited to participate in the competition. 

Friday and Saturday night the Center Board 
Recreation Committee is sponsoring a Coffeehouse 
featuring Whetstone Run. There will be two shows 
nightly, 8:30 and 10 p.m. 

Beginning Sunday October 10 is Clarion's 
annual Autumn Leaf Festival Week. Various 
things, such as the Miss ALF pageant, street sales, 
helicopter rides, and the park carnival, have been 
scheduled. Climaxing the end of the week is Clarion 
State's Homecoming activities. On Friday evening, 
October 15, will be the Center Board concert. On 
Saturday morning is the homecoming parade, 
complete with floats, bands, clowns, and special 
guests. At 2: 30 p.m. the Golden Eagles take on the 
Fighting Scots of Edinboro in what should prove to 
be an exciting game. That evening there will be a 
dance in Riemer. 

— AND YOU SAY THERE'S NOTHING TO DO 
IN CLARION ON THE WEEKEND . ., . THINK 
ABOUT IT. 




DONATE 
BLOOD 
TODAY 

Today is the day the 
Bloodmobile will be 
at Tippin Gym. 

The Bloodmobile will 
be at Tippin until 
4 p.m. trying to 
reach o quota of 175 
pints. It is being 
sponsored by the 
Kaffee Klatch. 
Assisting them are the 
sisters of Alpha 
Sigma Tou. 



THE CALL-<:iarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 6, 1978 Page 3 



Letter To The Editor: 

Gareis Informs on Forensics 



Editor, The Call, 

FORENSICS??? 

WHAT IS IT??? Forensics 
involves all facets of public 
speaking — debate and in- 
dividual events. At CSC the two 
facets operate independently. 
My concern here is with the 
newest aspect of forensics here 
at Clarion — the Individual 
Speaking Events Program. 

This is the third year of in- 
dividual events competition at 
CSC and in the past over 60 
students from 8 different 
majors have gone into com- 
petition. 

Our hope is to enable each 
interested student to develop 
his/her speaking skills, 
regardless of previous ex- 
perience. Our events fall into 
three areas: those dealing with 
Spontaneous Speaking, such as 
Impromptu or Exp- 
temporaneous Speaking; 
Prepared Events, such as 
Persuasive, Informative, or 
Entertainment speaking; and 
Reading Events, such as Oral 
Interpretation, Prose, Poetry, 
Original Poetry or Drama. 
Members of the I.E. Team 
receive individual coaching 
from the Director, Ms. Janes 
Elmes, Instructor in the 
Department of Speech Com- 
munication and Theatre. 
Following the individual 
coaching in various events. 
Clarion students participate in 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Who is Clarion State's foot- 
ball team captain? 

2. Until what year was CSC 
known as Clarion State 
Teachers College? 

a. 1913 

b. 1932 

c. 1949 

d. 1960 

3. Who wrote "Flowers for 
Algernon"? 

a. John Collier 

b. Ernest Hemingway 

c. Daniel Keyes 

d. John Updike 

4. What is a "Rudd"? 

a. fish 

b. insect 

c. vegetable 

d. mineral 

5. True or false: Wabash 
College is located in Indiana? 

6. If you dialed CLARION on the 
phone — what numt>er would 
you be calling? 

a. 242-6355 

b. 252-7466 
C. 131-5244 
d. 362-7476 

7. Tills modem play by Ar- 



chibald MacLeish is a take-off 
of an Old Testament story. 

a. Waiting For Godot 

b. Of Thee I Sing 
c.J.B. 

d. The Tempest 

8. True or false? The seven 
colors of the rainbow are 
brown, violet, blue, green, 
yellow, orange and red. 

9. Who sings "Fly Like An 
Eagle"? 

10. Who's the quarterback for 
the New England Patriots? 

a. Jim Plunkett 

b. Steve Grogan 

c. Dana Ruby 

d. Mickey Bitsco 

11. What is the wizard's name in 
the"Hobbit"? 

a. Gandolf 

b. Ebacaneezer 

c. Marlin 

d. Gollum 

12. True or false: The fountain 
at the Point in Pittsburgh gets 
it's water from the Allegheny 
River. 

13. What state is CArlsbad 
Caverns located in? 



a. Arizona 

b. California 

c. Colorado 

d. New Mexico 

14. What group sang "My 
Wife"? 

a. The Who 

b. Guess Who 

c. Osibisa 
d.Yes 

15. What's the name of the 
character on the covers of Mad 
Magazine? 

16. In the 1949 World Series be- 
tween the Dodgers and the 
Yankees what player hit the 
homerun in the 9th inning to win 
the first game for the Yankees? 

a. Raymond J. Thompson 

b. Marvin Potsivatskl 

c. Tommy Henrich 

d. Tom "Boom Boom" Perry 

17. In the* TV Series "The 
Magician" what was the 
liscense plate number of Bill 
Bixby/s car? 

b6nuS: Name the states that 
end in the letter A (Hint: there 
are 21 of them). 



intercollegiate competition 
against the most talented 
students from colleges across 
the United States. 

WHERE DO THEY COM- 
PETE??? In the past two years, 
members of the Clarion I.E. 
Team have traveled to 25 dif- 
ferent tournaments in 15 states, 
including Bradley University in 
Illinois and the University of 
California at Los Angeles. In 
other words, we travel 
wherever we can to meet the 
best competition in the nation 
(within the limits of our budget 
and fund raising). We compete 
against students from Prince- 
ton University, Eastern 
Michigan University, Ohio 
University, University of 
Southern California and many 
others. 

HOW SUCCESSFUL HAVE 
THEY BEEN IN THE 
PAST??? Quality forensics 
competition has been a 
tradition at Clarion in both 
debate aiul individual events. 
Such championship titles as 
those listed below are only a few 
of the over 400 individual and 
team awards earned in the past 
two years. 

During 1974-75 Clarion at- 
tained the Pennsylvania 
Championship in I.E., as well as 
the Pennsylvania State College 
and Community College 
Champicmship. In doing so, 
individual titles in Oral In- 
terpretation, Persuasive, and 



After Dinner Speaking were 
awarded to Clarion students. At 
the end of that year combined 
efforts of the debate and I.E. 
teams earned Clarion the first 
place national title for over-all 
excellence. 

During the 1975-76 year that 
title was to be retained by 
Clarion, in addition to first 
place team awards at 10 
tournaments. Achieving a rank 
of first in 218 colleges and 
universities with enrollments 
t>etween 3,000 - 9,000 is an honor 
in itself; but the fact that the 
programs placed fifth out of 600 
colleges regardless of 
enrollment is an indication of 
performance level. 

Yes, we work hard, but the 
benefits are great: in addition 
to improving your speaking 
ability, many graduates have 
received Job opportunities 
becuuse of their communicative 
ability. 

HOW CAN YOU GET INVOL- 
VED? ? ? Anyone interested, 
regardless of past experience, 
should contact the Director of 
the Individual Events Program 
in 162 Fine Arts, or call M. Jane 
Elmes at ext. 397. We would like 
to involve even more students in 
our activity. 

Sincerely, 

Jack Gareis, President 
Individual Speaking 
Events Team 



The Oarion Call 

OfflMi U—m I, Norvey IMI Mom: SH-Itt-MOO Ixt. tt9 
CkriM Slate Cdlsf*, ClariM, Pamisylvwiia IMH 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



STAFF 

Editor-in-CMff Maureen Malthaner 

N«wi Editor Bob Yeatts 

Faaturt Editor Dennis McOermott POLICY 

Sports Editor J im Carlson tiw civiwiaH k p«UMMd mnn w«4- 

Businoss ManagM' Bob Paige ZIltntiS^iu^tkSitdMlTm ** *' 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling Tiw cm MMffi ci m iita i iiw'f in 

Circulation Managor Kurt Snyder p„„ ,„ „, a,m ^ 

John Stunda J^***?'' "■■* •" *• ••*w^ 

Mary Carson 
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Librarians 



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staff 

DeniK OiGtamnurino 



Jim 



Kownsky, Ray Morton, Al Phillips, Tom npy. 
Heyl, Mollw Bunprd, Sue Turanin, Charlotte Tiw 
Robinson, Julie Zumoano. Kim Weibel. 
Rtck Weaver. Anita Lingle, Wanda Taylor. 



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Committees List Openings 



The regular meeting of the 
1976 Student Senate was held 
Monday evening, October 4th, 
Presiding over the meeting for 
president Magaro was vice- 
president, D. J. Bevevino. 

Senator Schuetz announced 
that the following positions still 
remain to be filled: Food 
Consultation Committee, three 
off campus representatives who 
have meal tickets; 
Organizational Board, one 
student; Publications Com- 
mlttee, one student, preferably 



an underclassman; one student 
for the subcommittee on 
General Education. 

Also, Subcommittee on Ad- 
missions, two students; Sub- 
committee on Athletics, two 
students; Subcommittee on 
Academic Standards, one 
student; Subcommittee on 
Graduate Study, two grad 
students; Subcommittee on 
Library, one grad student and 
one undergrad; Committee on 
Institutional Resources, two 
students. 



Finally, Student Affairs 
Parent Committee, two 
students; Subcommittee on 
Financial Affairs, two students; 
Subcommittee on Activities, 
two students; two students for 
the Human Relations Planning 
Committee; and four for 
Presidential Advisory Board 
Committee. 

If anyone is interested In any 
of these committees you may 
pick up an application in the 
Student Senate office, 226 
Egbert Kail or call 226-6000, ext. 




Shown alMve is Whetstone Run. This Bluegrass group will be fdaytng in a CkiJ^ehoaie diis 
weekend. Two p^ormances will be given Friday md Satnrday eveningf at 8:30 and 10 p.m. 
Hie Ctrff eeliouse will be held downstairs in Riemer Studeot Union. 



326 if you have any questions. 

Senator Bashline read a letter 
to the senate from Mr. Bier- 
temple, manager of the Book 
Store, stating that the auditor 
for the Book Store would like to 
write off as a loss $3,382.09 in 
uncollectable charge accounts. 
A vote was taken and it passed 
8-1-1. The Book Center Com- 
mittee will investigate into the 
matter of opening Charge ac- 
counts. 

Senator Speer brought up a 
discussion about the letter that 
Dr. Curtis sent to Inter- 
Fraternity Council (IFC) 
concerning hazing during 
pledging. Concern was ex- 
pressed that the college was 
interfering too much with the 
fraternities, however it was 
explained that the reason for 
the memo was to avoid any 
harsh hazing and was not in- 
tended to interfere with the 
fraternities on a whole. 

Senator Kams asked if it 
would be possible to get a copy 
machine in the student union. 
Mr. Krull will look into it. 

Senator Speer asked to have 
senate draw up a letter to send 
to the president of faculty 
senate requesting that all 
teachers be required to give 
each student in his/her class a 
written paper stating all course 
objectives including tests, 
quizes and paper assignments 
and how these will be graded. 
Also, how the grade for the 
course will be decided (for 
example, how much of the 



Whetstone Run Will Play 
Coffeehouse Fri., Sat. 



Bluegrass music is on the 
move. Throughout the U. S. 
Bluegrass is rapidly becoming 
one of the most popular forms of 
American folk music. Whet- 
stone Run, formerly Mascm- 
Dixon, has played at various 
colleges and engagements 
throughout the Eastern United 
States and has l)een very well 
received by all. Their vocal 
arrangements are enhanced by 
the creative and solid in- 
strumental ability of each 
memt)er of the band. The 
unique combination of men and 
women in the band bring new 
dimensions to the sound of 
Bluegrass. 

Karen Smith, rhythm and 
4ead guitar player, is the tenor 
singer of the group. She moved 
to Pennsylvania from Iowa 
where she received a B. A. in 
American Music at Griruiell 
College. Karen was introduced 



to traditional American music 
by a 68-year-old Missouri fid- 
dler. Pearl Slvetts. He taught 
her back-up rhythm guitar as 
well as old-time fiddling. With 
her past experience in folk and 
old-time music, Karen found a 
natural transition into 
Bluegrass. 

Celia Wykoff, an ac- 
complished bass player, is the 
newest member of the band. 
She and Karen played in the 
same band in college. Celia 
later joined a bluegrass band in 
Iowa City, Iowa, playing t>ass 
with two friends of Bill Monroe 
and Kenny Baker. When this 
band broke up, the banjo player 
joined Bill Monroe and the 
Bluegrass Boys and Celia 
moved to Nashville where she 
played occasionally with 
several bands. In early May she 
moved to State College to join 
Whetstone Run. 



The banjo player and oc- 
casional lead singer, Paul 
Rucker, is an electrical 
engineer who joined the band 
after coming to State College 
from Blackburg, Virginia 
Paul has been playing banjo for 
12 years. He has also played in 
other bands and won the 
National Banjo Award from the 
Virginia String Music 
Association. Paul recently took 
up the dobro, adding a country 
flavor to many of the songs. 

The lead vocalist, from Pitts- 
burgh, is Tim Craven. He has 
long been established in folk 
music in the central Penn- 
sylvania region. He has written 



much of his own material and 
though Tim is new to Bluegrass, 
his voice lends itself ex- 
ceptionally well to lead singing. 

Lee Olsen, the mandolin 
player, is the only member of 
the band originally from State 
College. He has been playing 
guitar for ten years and man- 
dolin for three years. The 
originator of the band, Lee 
sings baritone and occasionally 
does lead vocal solos. 

Whetstone Run will be in 
Clarion this weekend per- 
forming at Coffeehouse. Two 
performances, 8:30 and 10 p.m., 
will be given Friday and 
Saturday evenings in Riemer. 



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may picic up an application in 
the CALL office. Room 1, Harvey 

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Applications must be returned 

by noon on Tuesday, October 

12, 1976 



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grade will rely on test scores, 
how much on participation and 
so on). The motion carried 
unanimously. Senators Speer 
and Barefoot will write the 
letter. 

Senator Schuetz moved to 
have a letter drawn up and sent 
to Dr. Still pertaining to 
changing the Easter Vacation 
schedule from classes starting 
on Monday (the day after 
Easter) to Tuesday. It passed 
unanimously 

Senator Schuetz asked to 
have senate send a memo to the 
graduation committee to have 
them reconsider the type of 
print used on the diplomas, and 
to consider changing it from the 
present block style to 
something a bit fancier. The 
motion passed unanimously. 

All students are invited to 
attend the senate meetings. 
Check the bulletin for the next 
meeting date. 



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THE CAIyL-^larion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 Wed., Oct. 6, 1976 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 6, 1976 Page 5 



The "Fine" Arts Weekend 



By MAUREEN MALTHANER 

Fine Arts will be busily 
hopping tomorrow through 
Saturday as the College 
Readers and Clarion State 
Forensics Team host their fall 
activities. 

College Readers presents 
"Villains in Literature," an 
Oral Interpretation 
Celebration. The festival gets 
under way Thursday, October 7, 
at 8:30 p.m. with a show by Bud 
Beyer and the Northwestern 
University Mime Company. 
This presentation, which will 
take place in Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium, is a two act show, 
lasting approximately two 
hours. Doors open at 8 p.m. and 
it's free to the public. 

On Friday, Bud Beyer will 
give a lecture demonstration on 
interpretation of poetry through 
mime. It will be held at 2:45 
p.m. in the Multi - purpose room 
and is also free to the public. 

From 9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. on 
Friday and again on Saturday 
morning from 9:30 a.m. to noon 
guest performances and in- 
dividual readings will take 
place in the Multi - purpose 
room. Interp departments of 
various colleges have been 
invited to participate in the 
festival. Boston College, 
Emerson, Kutztown State, and 
Eastern Michigan are just a few 
who have accepted the in- 



HAVEA 
CHECKUP 

ITCAN 

SAVE 

YOUR UFE. 




Johnny Bench 

Ouring one of my check- 
ups, the doctors found a 
spot on my lungs. I 
thought it might be 
cancer. So did they. 

Luckily, it wasn't. Most 
people ore lucky. Most 
people never have cancer 

But those w^ho find 
they do have cancer are 
far better off if their 
cancer is discovered early. 
Because we know how to 
cure many cancers when 
we discover them early. 

That's why I want you 
to have a checkup. Arid 
keep having checkups. 
The rest of your life. 

It'll be a lot longer if 
you do. 

An^rican 
Cancer ScKiety. f. 



vitation. 

Dr. Ron Koperski, from 
Bradley University, will do an 
interp of literature program 
entitled "Love, Shades and 
Fades." The program, which 
begins at 8:30 p.m., will close 
Friday's activities. 

Climaxing the end of the 
festival will be the Clarion State 
Readers' interpretation of 
"Peter Pan " Shirley Fisher is 
directing the show, which 
features Mary Neagley as Peter 
Pan; Kim Lemon as Wendy; 
John Smith as John; and Kathy 
Coburn as Micheal. 

Portraying other roles are 
Mark Metzler, Captain Hook; 
Gary Watkins, Smee; George 
Lakes, Mullins; Betsy Mallison, 
Mrs. Darling; Tom Harrity, 
Cecco; Al Latronica, Starky, 
Jeff McQuilken, Cookson; Jack 
Gareis, Skylights and Bill 
Jukes; Norma Watkins, Child 
Jane; Dottie Yourish, Tootles; 
and Becky Keile as the 
narrator. 

Also, Brian Lesher, Nebs; 
Sally Snyder and Donna 
Dougherty, Twins; Kim Fuchf, 

Band Elects 
Ney\f Officers 

The Clarion State College 
Golden Eagle Bands are proud 
to announce the officers for the 
1976-77 academic year. They 
are Jim Klinger, President; 
Jack Schmidt, Vice - President ; 
Joe Lesnick, Secretary - 
Librarian; and Mary Kurtz, 
Treasurer. 

Klinger is a senior Manage- 
ment major from Shiremans- 
town. Pa. Schmidt is a junior 
majoring in music education 
(percussion) from Pittsburgh, 
Pa. Lesnick is also a junior 
music education major, con- 
centrating in trombone. He is 
from Punxsutawney, Pa. Kurtz, 
a junior from Knox, Pa., is 
majoring in Early Childhood 
Education. 

These students, who help 
govern the bands, meet 
frequently with conductors. Dr. 
Stanley Michalski and Mr. John 
Floyd, to discuss trip plans, 
everyday activities, rehearsal 
plans, uniform distribution, 
music copying, issuing of in- 
struments, travel plans, 
rooming assignments and many 
other activities of the Eagle 
Bands. 



Curly, Marie Truisets, Slighlty; 
Susan Dutzman, Tiger Lily; 
and Patty Carlin, Janice 
Matzel, Jane Youtz, as Indians. 

The show will begin at 7:30 
p.m. on Saturday, October 9th. 
Assisting Fisher are Dr. Mary 
Hardwick, advisor, and Gary 
Watkins, assistant director. Go 
and let the CSC readers en- 
tertain you. 

Also being held October 8-9 is 
the Clarion Autumn Leaf 
Tournament, t)eing hosted by 
the Clarion State Forensics 
Team. Novices and Varsity will 
compete in both Debate and 
Individual Events. Ap- 
proximately 28 schools, in- 
cluding such as Wright State, 
Dayton, Ohio; Wayne State, 
Detroit, Michigan; Central, 
Northern, and Western 
Michigan; Madison, Virginia; 
George Washington, 
Washington, D.C.; Ohio State; 
and Penn State, have accepted 
invitations to compete in this 
tourney. 

Debate will begin Friday 
around 1:30 p.m. It will be held 
in rooms in Fine Arts and 
Becker Research Learning 
Center. This year's debate 
resolution deals with Consumer 
Protection. 

Individual Events will begin 
on Saturday morning at 8 a.m. 
in Pierce. Competitions will 
take place in Persuasion, In- 
formative, Entertaining, Im- 
promptu, Oral Interpretation 
and Dramatic Duo speaking. 

Anyone interested in ob- 
serving any of these events are 
encouraged to attend. Lists 
may be obtained from Jane 
Elmes, Individual Events 
coach, Barry McCauliff or 
Roger Hufford, Debate 
coaches, to find out which room 
and time each event is taking 
place. 

The next Forensics tour- 
nament will be held October 15- 
16 when six varsity will be at- 
tending Niagra and seven 
novices will participate m 
Shippensburg. 

As a final reminder, the 
events which will be taking 
place this weekend aren't just 
for speech and theater majors. 
Everything is open and free for 
the public and everyone is 
encouraged to come and see 
what the world of Interpretation 
and Forensics is about. 



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Al Latronica, one of the pirates, and Mark Metzler, Captain 
Hook, are shown fn-aeticing for the upcomtaig ivoduetion of 
Peter Pan. The show will be presented at the Oral Interpretation 
Festival on Saturday evening at 7:30 p.m. in the Multi-purpose 
room in the Fine Arts Building. 

Dus On View 



Paintings, drawings and 
prints by Laszlo Dus, of 
Cleveland, Ohio, will be 
featured in the art exhibit for 
October in the Hazel Sandford 
Art Gallery, Clarion State 
College. 

Open weekdays, 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m., the exhibit valued at 
almost $34,000 will include 31 
black and white lithograph and 
mixed media, pieces in color 
lithograph, watercolor and 
crayon, watercolor and acrylic, 
and acrylic and oil. 

The art of Laszlo Dus is 
uniquely individual, highly 
modem in conception and style, 
demonstrating an unusual 
degree of versatility and 
flexibility. His work has earned 
him many honors and his 
graphics and oils are in the 
permament collections of state 
museums in Hungary, 
Yugoslavia and other European 
countries. 

His "Famous Riders" series 
is a representation of famous 
personalities on horseback, 
always a popular subject 
among artists and viewers 
alike. In his new lithographic 
series he has skillfully captured 
the spirit and essence of our 
favorite personalities: Lady 
Godiva, Don Quixote, Eddie 
Arcaro, Roy Rogers, Lawrence 
of Arabia, Manolete and 



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D'Artanion. 

His art brings to the canvas a 
powerful awareness of the 
world and its complexities, 
confirming the belief that life is 
not separate from art. Noted is 
an abundance of energy, color 
and form, and his paintings 
present a poignant view of the 
essence of reality, order and 
chaios in seeming contradition 
and conflict. 

He has also proved 
remarkable successful as a 
teacher, teaching classes of 
young people in his private 
studio in Hungary until he left 
for the United States. 

Campus 
Catches 

LAVALIER 

Leanne Gill, Alpha Xi Delta, 
to Bill King, Phi Sigma 

Cindy Morrow, CSC, to Dave 
Coyle, Theta Xi alumnus 
PINS 

Karen Duhala, CSC, to Kurt 
Zimmerman, Phi Sigma Kappa 
RINGS 

Laurie Merry, CSC alumna to 
Mike Mummert, CSC 

Diane Gallagher, Alpha Xi 
Delta, to Mark Mashier, CSC 
alumnus. 

Doris Durain, CSC, to David 
Roberts, Washington Jefferson 

Linda Gartner, CSC, to 
Robert Braund, Pittsburgh 
BELLS 

Sharon McCracken, Alpha 
Sigma Alpha alumna, to 
Willard Bone, U.S. Army 

Julie Denslinger, Alpha 
Sigma Alpha alumna, to Mike 
Evanish, Phi Sigma alumnus. 

Bemice Hook, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha alumna, to Greg Krow, 
Alpha Chi Ro Alumnus. 



Greek News 



SORORITIES 
ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

The sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha are proud to announce 
(heir fall pledge class. They are 
Darlene Blackbaum, Kim 
Blank, Lu Ann Kinch, Sandy 
Merry and Karen Skoczylas 

The sisters are now busily 
getting ready for Homecoming. 
Their float is well underway to 
completion and they are also 
making preparations for their 
alumni tea to be held on 
Homecoming. The sisters would 
like to wish good luck to all 
organizations entering floats in 
the Homecoming Parade. 



ALPHA SIGMA TAU 

In the sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Tau are proud to announce their 
Fall 1976 pledge class. 

Denise Heskett, Anne Lun- 
dahyl, Karen McMunn, Janice 
Matzel, Robin Feura, Patty 
Carlin, Kathi Burker, Ann 
Eyler, Maureen Lesnick, Karen 
Sanders, Terri Carl, Faith 
Harlin, Mary Sinibladi, Carla 
Sardi, Carol Dushec, Anita 
Lingle, Nancy Jansen, Debbie 
Leasure, Elaine Wagner, 
Kassie Boyle, Amy Reddinger. 

The Taus were honored with a 
visit from their chapter con- 
sultant, Barbara Kotula, and 
the Beta district president, 




Qarion State student Frank Sabino is shown above practicing 
for one of the scenes in Fiddler On The Roof. Other Oarion State 
students participating are Mike Banner, Dennis McDermott, 
Keith Schaf fer, Mike Malthaner, Dan Shavensky, Dave Smith, 
Kevin MacCormick, Jeff Moist, and Craig Hetrick. Also faculty 
member Inez Baker. The musical is on stage October 7, 8, and 9 
at the Clarion Area High School. 

Bands Will Use 
Dr. Mitchell's Songs 



Dr. J. Rex Mitchell, associate 
professor of music at Clarion 
State College, is the composer 
of six new musical compositions 
recently published by the 
Ludwig Music Publishing 
Company, Cleveland, Ohio, and 
Marks Music Corporation, New 
York City. 

Dr. Mitchell's compositions 
for symphonic band published 
by Ludwig are "A Song of the 
Sea" and "Lewisburg." The 
former was commissioned by 
the Hempfield Senior High 
School Band, Greensburg, and 
the latter by the Lewisburg 
High School Band, Lewisburg. 

.Both are preseYitly on contest 

I lists in several states. 

Two choral works by Mit- 

jchell, published by Marks, 

j are"Sing, America" and "Song 
for the Young." Commissioned 
by the Pennsylvania Music 
Educators Association 
(PMEA), "Sing America" is 
patriotic in nature. The 
Selection has three 
Publications; one for chorus 



alone, one for chorus and band, 
and one for chorus and orches- 
tra. Each of the arrangements 
was written by Mitchell. 

"Song for the Young" is a 
choral arrangement of a 
selection first written as a work 
for symphonic band. 



Sheree Guirty, for their pin 
pledging ceremony. Miss 
Kotula was present for the 
National Panhellnic Conference 
on September 28th. 

Sister Laura Speer was 
presented with the rotating gold 
anchor necklace for her highest 
q.p.a. for the spring '76 
semester. 

In response to Gov. Shapp's 
declaration of a Student Ac- 
tivism Day, on Sunday, Sept. 26, 
the sisters and the brothers of 
Alpha Sigma Chi gathered 
together to do their share. We 
took bags and barrels down to 
the Clarion River and cleaned 
up the cans and bottles strewn 
thru the woods and along the 
river bank. The Taus and Sig 
Chi's did this in an effort to 
promote college - town 
relations. 

We wish to express a great 
deal of thanks to Bob Girvan for 
coordinating the drive with the 
Clarion recycling center. The 
recycling center is located on 
Main Street across from Nair 
Hall and is always open to 
receive clean glass and tin. 

Thanks also goes out to CSC 
maintenance for loaning glass 
and tin in. 

ALPHA XI DELTA 
Congratulations go to our new 
fall pledge class. We are proud 
to have Terry Beggy, Cindy 
Bernardo, Leah Biddle, Donna 
Hollinger, Lisa Koch, Anna 
Kunkel, Nancy Medzius, Cindy 
Reasinger, Denise Rivert, Shari 
Smith, Toni Solimando, Debbie 
Velozo, Peggy Whiteman), and 
Carol Zebley. Good luck 
pledges. 

Officers for the pledges were 
elected as follows: president, 
Peggy Whiteman; vice - 
president, Cindy Bernardo ; 
Treasurer, Anna Kunkle; Pan 
Hel representative, Shari 
Smith; Philanthropic, Lisa 
Koch; Ways and Means, Cindy 
Reasinger; Song Leader, Carol 
Zebley; Publicity Chairman, 
Deb Velozo; and Secretary, 
Nancy Medzius. 

For our Philanthropic project 
the sisters have made an 
Autumn Leaf rug. This rug will 
be raffled and tickets are 
available from the sisters. 

Congratulations to both the 
Softball and volleyball teams on 
their victories. 

DELTA ZETA 
The sisters of Delta Zeta are 
very proud to announce their 



ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD 
EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL 

1st Meeting on Thursday, 
70ct, 7:30 p.m., 132 Stevens. 

Introduction to A.C.E. I., 
Film, and election of officers. 



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1976 fall pledge class. Our 
future sisters are: Sandi 
Bartak, Janice Elson, Chris 
Engle, Nancy Heindle, Deana 
Johnson, Debbie Johnson, Kerri 
Keivser, Karen Leopardo, 
Cindy Lombardo, Barb Luisi, 
Ricka Marcello, Mitzi Munn, 
Mary Prenatt, Robin Sissi, 
Marie Schwartz, and Nicole 
Shelest. 

Mrs. Gary, our national vice 
president and our collegant 
affairs, visited last month to 
offer us some new ideas for the 
school year. 

We have three new 
patroness: Jan Ivel, Barb 
Komoroski, and Charlene 
Keyvinski, all alumni of CSC. 

The Delta Zeta suite is now 
located in Jefferson Apart- 
ments on the third floor, we 
welcome any visitors. 

Congratulations to our sisters 
Dindee Lundeen and Cindi 
Aspril and the entire 
homecoming court. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 
The sisters of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma are very proud to an- 
nounce their 1976 fall pledge 
class. Members include Kathy 
Baird, Kathy Berfield, Terry 
Catchartt, Karen Denharter, 
Denise Durante, Diane Houk, 
Genny Hughes, Kim Karpinski, 
Carol Magnusson, and Lisa 
Nichol. 

September 27, 1976 was the 
founding date of a new Sigma 
Sigma Sigma chapter at the 
University of Pittsburgh. We 
acknowledged this occasion by 
wearing our pins and ribbons on 
Monday. 

Best of luck to sister Pj 
Magaro who is our candidate 
for Homecoming queen. 



FRATERNITIES 
PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

The Brothers of Phi Sigma 
Kappa are happy to announce 
their fall pledge class. Best of 
luck to Bob Adams, Rick 
Bailey. Dave Bell, Tom Clay, 
Bryce Conner, Mike Halchek, 
Terry Hennessey. John 
Malthaner, Dan Unrue and 
John Westerman. Pledge 
master this semester is Kurt 
Snyder. 

We are all looking forward to 
seeing the community 
production of "Fiddler on the 
Roof," this week as brother's 
Mike Malthaner, Craig Hetrick, 
Dave Smith, Kevin Mac- 
Cormick, Dan Shavensky and 
Jeff Moist are leading the 
chorus. 

Plans are finally set for our 
homecoming activities. On 
Friday, October 15, we're 
having a get together for 
brothers, sisters, and alumni. 
On Saturday, after the parade 
and game, we've planned a 
buffet at the Sheridan Inn. 

Finally, we'd like to 
congratulate the football team 
on their victory over West 
Lil)erty. Also to the cross - 
country team who outran St. 
Bonaventures during halftime. 
THETA XI 
We are off to a fine start this 
semester. The rush program 
was very successful with 16 
pledges being taken. The in- 
termural golf team won for the 
third consecutive semester and 
the flag football team is still 
unbeaten with a 4-0 record. We 
have been busy remodeling our 
house and planning for the 
annual reunion of alumni on 
homecoming weekend. 



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Page 6 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 



Wed., Oct. e, 1976 



Eagles Lower Hilltoppers, 25-8 



By RICK WEAVER 

Saturday's game with West 
Liberty saw a great variety of 
occurences. 

There was something for 
everyone - a safety, the 
shotgun, two quarterbacks 
getting hurt (on the same 
team), a lot of penalties, and a 
long punt return or two. 

And when the smolie cleared, 
a much-improved Clarion of- 
fense had captured a 25-8 win 
over West Liberty. 

As usual, the defense told the 
story of the game. But the of- 
fense had something to say 
during the contest as the offense 
rolled up their biggest point 
total of the year to date. 

The game opened with West 
Liberty's Chuck Hoose and the 
Eagles' Bob Beatty throwing 
very freely for sizeable gains. 
But the defense held on all 
occasions until late in the first 
quarter. 

On second down. Jay Colin 
ran up a 16-yard burst to the 
Hilltopper's 45. Three plays 
later, Beatty hit Steve Donneli 
for 11 yards and another first 
down. 

Colin ran for a first down on 
three carries and then he ran 
for a 10-yard score on a neat 
draw play for a touchdown. 
Left-footed Dan Kohley kicked 
the extra point to make the 
score 7-0, Clarion. 

Right after Kohley's kick-off, 
the Hilltoppers drove from their 
own 30 to the Golden Eagles' 2, 
and nothing to show for it. 

The 'Toppers ended the first 
quarter on the Golden Eagles 20 
yard line and then Hoose gained 
10 yards on a keeper to the 10. 

As the crowd of 4,000 looked 



on in anxiety, the Clarion 
defense came through. West 
Liberty had the ball on the 2 but 
on fourth down, Hoose tried to 
rtm the ball by himself and was 
stopped. Clarion took over on 
their own 1 yard line. 

And they almost scored. Jay 
Dellostretto made two key 
receptions to put the Eagles out 
of a deep hole and into 
Hilltopper territory. The Eagles 
went to the West Liberty 22 on a 
Beatty pass to Jay Colin but a 
holding call forced the Golden 
Eagles out of field goal range. 

The defense then took over 
when Ed Arndt single-handedly 
gave the Clarion team a good 
shot in the arm. 

Arndt dropped Hoose for a 9- 
yard loss and then on 3rd and 19, 
Arndt charged into the back- 
field and tackled Hoose in the 
end zone for a safety. The score 
became 9-0, Clarion. 

After West Liberty punted off 
the safety, the Eagles put on 
another good scoring drive. It 
actually occurred after another 
display of good defense. Rick 
Snodgrass kicked the ball to the 
Hilltoppers 29 and Jerry Flee- 
son promptly intercepted a 
Hoose pass and returned it 37 
yards to the Hilltoppers' 2. 

Colin promptly dashed into 
the end zone from the 2, and 
Kohley converted to make the 
score 16-0, Golden Eagles. 

The Eagles had a chance to 
put the game away for good 
after the middle guard Arndt 
(who else?) came in and 
blocked a punt, sending the ball 
to the 15. But an offensive in- 
terference call put the Eagles 
out of field goal range, and then 
Beatty fumbled the ball away to 
Liberty, thus dousing another 




Let's just say we're talent scouts. 



LTJG Joe Mason of Champaign, Illinois is a Naval Flight 
Officer and he has what it takes. If you think you've got it, 
then we want you. 

You don't have to know how to fly to begin training with 
our Navy air team. 

A Naval Flight Officer, learns aviation electronics, 
nuclear weapons, to name a few. Once you've mastered your 
speciality, you get your wings. 

A Naval Aviator (Pilot), trains in jets and prop aircraft. 
It's demanding and rugged, but worth it. 

Think alx)ut it. YolTiI see that our Naval Flight Officers 
and Naval Aviators are a special breed of cats. 

The opportunity is for real. . . 
and so are we. NAVY 

For more information see 

Th« OFFICER INFORMATION 
T«om On Campus 

HARVEY HALL 
Oct. 5-7 9:00-4:00 



scoring threat. 

The first half ended with the 
Eagles leading, 16-0. 

After Hoose injured his arm 
in the first half, Joe Pepe came 
in to lead the Hilltoppers to 
their only score. He made the 
big play by tossing a 44-yard 
pass to Russel to the Clarion 20. 
And he capped off the rally with 
a 30-yard strike to Joe Cain to 
pay dirt. Floyd Deaton caught 
the 2-point convert pass to make 
the score 16-8, Eagles. 

The Eagles got into Hilltopper 
territory, capped off by a 14- 
yard pass to Jay Colin but 
Beatty tried to sneak for a first 
down on 4th and 1 and fell short. 

The West Liberty team 
seemed to be moving until Pepe 
got injured and had to be 
carried off the field. Hobie 
Baker came in and ran the 
offense off the famed shotgun 
offense. 

Yes, the same shotgun that 
Roger Staubach enjoyed suc- 
cess with last year. Baker did 
have something going for a 
while with it as he either passed 
or ran for sizeable gains. But 
the eagles allowed Liberty to 
reach the Eagles 29 and then 
Arndt lowered the boom on 
Baker for a U-yard loss. Keith 
Goist's punt sailed out of bounds 
for exactly (zero) yards and 
the Eagles took over on their 
own 40. 

The Eagles responded by 
driving up field in the fourth 
quarter for the insurance touch- 
down. Ray Zema went up the 
middle for 11 on one play. 
Snodgrass got roughed on his 
punt for 15 yards, and then Gary 
Frantz and Zema teamed to 
send the ball to the three, where 
Frantz scored to make the 
score, 22-6. Beatty tried to pass 
to Ron Studds for a 2-point 
convert but the pass failed. 

The last score of the game 
occurred with 7:38 left in the 
final period when Dan Kohley 
booted a 29-yard field goal with 
seven-and-a-half minutes left to 
seal the Hilltoppers' doom. 

PITCH-OUTS: Coach Jacks 
said the current kicking unit 
with Dan Kohley as place 
kicker and Snodgrass as punter 
will stand as is until different 
circumstances arise . . . Jacks 



was pleased with offensive 
tackle Dan Hawkins, Jerry 
Fleeson and Paul Cooper, who 
picked off two passes. 

Jay Dellestretto got the wind 
knocked out of him during the 
first half and missed the last 4 
or 5 minutes. He did return, 
however, for second half action. 
. . The Golden Eagles had to feel 
simply great when they heard 
Slippery Rock dumped the 
defending Division champion 
Edinboro team, 24-19. The game 
was played at the Rock. 

Other Pennsy Conference 
contests saw high-powered 
Shippensburg blank Indiana, 21- 
zilch, and the California State 
Vulcans beat Clarion's next 
opponent. Lock Haven, 10 toO. 

The Golden Eagles were 
ranked number six with East 
Stroudsburg in the Lambert 
Trophy balloting, Division II 
schools. Another Pennsylvania 
school, Lehigh, was the top- 



ranked team. 

The Golden Eagles football 
fans got a real treat during 
halftime with a cross-country 
meet against St. Bonaventure. 
The thinclads won the meet, 19- 
38. 

SCORING SUMMARY 
West Liberty 8 0—8 
Clarion State 7 9 9—25 

IQ: Clarion— Colin, 10 run 
(Kohley kick 3: 33 7-0 

2Q: Clarion — Safety, Arndt 
sacks Hoose in end zone .7:18 9- 


Clarion — Colin, 2 run 
(Kohley kick) 4:53 16-0 

3Q: West Liberty — Cain, 30 
pass from Pepe (pass Cain to 
Deaton pass) . 11 : 22 16-8 

4Q: Clarion — Frantz, 3 run 
(run failed). 11: 13 22-8 

Clarion — Kohley, 29 field 
goal 7:38 25-8 

Attendance — 4,100 (est.) 



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Open 6:30 A.II. to 10:30 P.II. 




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Restaurant 




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Exit 9 on 1-80 

% Mile North on 68 

( '/> mil* from Courthouta) 



Drop Anchor 
Here! 



Wo footure: 

• Pancoicos, Omiets, Woffles, 
Sandwiches, and Breokfatt Anytime. 

• Thurs.-— Italian Night 

• Fri. — Fish Fry $2.25 

• Sat. Nite — Prime Rib $4.95 

Surf & Turf $5.95 

• Try our Salad Bar — .95 with dinner 

(all you con aot) 2.25 alon* 

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• Cocktails Served Doily /except Sunday 



TURNING THE CORNER — Freihiiian quarterback Bob 
Bealty sweeps the left end here as he led the Golden Eagles to a 
big 25-8 win over West Uberty of West VirgMa. 

Eagles Open 
Conference Play 

out, 51^13 at the Haven. 

The Bald Eagles have 
already played one Pennsy 
Conference affair. They played 
at California and fell to ttie 
Vulcans, 1(M). 

Joe Brooks and si^homore 
Charley Lucas lead the im- 
proving Eagles offense. Their 
defense is somewhat 
questionable although their 
performance against the 
Vulcans may be a show of 
better things to come for the 
Lock Haven team. 

Kick-off at Lock Haven is set 
for 1:30 p.m. WCCB Radio wiU 
carry all the action with Parer 
McDonough calling the play-by- 
play and Mike O'Toole doing the 
color and commentary. 

Top 20 

This week's Associated Press 
Top 20 go as follows : 



By Rick Weaver 

The Golden Eagle Footballers 
open their Pennsylvania con- 
ference schedule this Saturday 
at Lock Haven. 

The Bald Eagles are 1-3 
during the course of the current 
campaign. They played against 
a powerful Elon College of 
North Carolina squad. Elon is a 
perennial NAIA Division I 
power. The Bald Eagles lost 



1. Michigan 


4-0^» 


S. Pitt 


4-0-0 


3. Oklahoma 


4-0-0 


4. Georgia 


4-0^) 


5. UCLA 


3-0-1 


6. Nebraska 


4-0-0 


7. Maryland 


4-0^ 


8. Kansas 


4-0-0 


9. Missouri 


3-1-0 


10. Ohio State 


2-1-1 


11. Southern Cal 


3-1-0 


12. Florida 


3-1-0 


13. Boston College 


3-0-0 


14. Notre Dame 


3-1-0 


15. Texas Tech 


3-0-0 


16. Texas 


3-1-0 


17. Texas A&M 


3-1-0 


18. Arkansas 


3-1-0 


19. North Carolina 


5-O-0 


20.LSU 


2-1-0 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
(both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phone number. 

2. ITie Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qarion 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total ail points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. The preceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday, October 8 
at 1:00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not be 
eligible. 

7. The winner win be notified by the Qarion CALL staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added 
to next week's prize. 

9. Last week's winner: NOBODY: $15.00 this week! 



TIE 



Shippensburg aippery Rock . 

Florida State Boston College 

Clarion LockHaven . . . 

Edinboro Indiana 

Georgia Tech Tennessee . . . , 

Maryland N.C. State .... 

Texas Oklahoma . . . . 

Army Penn State . . . . 

Temple West Virginia . 

Stanford UCLA 




WINNERS THREE — Jerry Vinski, Ben Brenniman and Jim 
Turcol are shown here in their victory lap after the three all 
crossed the finish line in the same 27:20.3 time. The Golden 
Eagle harriers defeated St. Bonaventure, 19-38, and travel to 
Shippensburg Saturday. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 6, 1978 Page 7 

Harriers 
Win 

By JERRY VINSKI 

An exciting three way tie for 
first place highlighted Clarion's 
19-8 cross - country win over St. 
Bonaventure Saturday during 
halftime of the football game. 

Ben Brenniman, Jerry Vinski 
and Jim Turcol all crossed the 
finish line in a time of 27 : 20. 3. 

The Bonnies captured the 
next two places but Golden 
Eagles' Steve Bolla and Steve 
Selleck garnered sixth and 
seventh pi ace respectively . 

Clarion now holds a 4-0 series 
lead over St. Bonaventure. 

On Saturday, the Eagles 
travel to Shippensburg to run 
against Indiana, Slippery Rock 
and host Shippensburg. 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



Netters Pass Mercyhurst 



By SUSAN KOVENSK Y 

A straight sets victory by the 
Clarion State doubles teams of 
Michelle Habecker and Diane 
Ritenous and Tracy Riker and 
Kim McDermott secured the 
Golden Eagles first season 



victory. 

The women over came 
Mercyhurst 's home advantage 
on Thursday by beating them 4- 
3. 

In singles competition, 
captain Diana Miller pounded 
Paula Pizzat, 6-0, 6-2, and fellow 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER 

DEADLINE: Friday, October 1, 1:00 p.m. CALL Office 



Women Harriers 
in First Win 



The first women's cross 
country meet at CSC was held 
last Thursday as the CSC 
Harriers met the girls of Brook- 
ville Are High School. 

The Clarion athletes rose to 
the occasion by taking three of 
the first four places. 

Finishing first on the 2.37 mile 



course, in a field of ten, was 
CSC senior Peggy Dalo, setting 
a course record of 16 : 35. 

The next CSC finisher was 
Marcie Albert with a time of 
17:36, and a third place finish. 

In fourth place was CSC 
freshman Joan Palberg, with a 
time of 18:11. 



Sky Eagle To Resign??? 



By JIM CARLSON 

Being under extreme flock 
pressure this week. Sky Eagle, 
nicknamed "Butzy" by his 
fellow eagles, will be forced to 
resign if he doesn't produce. 

Butzy's peers said, "Butzy, 4 
for 8 in football picks, why 
that's worse than some of the 
jokes you tell." 

Rumor has it, though, that 
Sky Eagle has a great joke 
about something called "Bald 
Eagle." The estimated time for 
the Sky Eagle's telling of the 
joke is somewhere around 4:00 
PM Saturday at Lock Haven, 



Pa. The joke is siq>posed to be 
posted on the scoreboard on the 
football field. Isn't Clarion 
playing there Saturday? 

The teams responsible for 
Sky Eagle picking four of eight 
were Penn State (again), UCLA 
- Ohio State (tie), Edinboro, and 
Indiana. 

Penn State was stopped 22-6 
in Kentucky, while in Colum- 
bus, Ohio, the Bruins and the 
Buckeyes battled to a 10-10 tie. 
Edinboro, without the services 
of star running back, Dave 
Green, lost a 24-19 decision at 
the Rock, and Indiana was 



WESTERN DIVISION 


TEAM sTA'nsncs 






Ruahhig 








Rushing 








OfftaM 


G Yds. 


Ave. 


Defense 


G 


Yds. 


Ave. 


1. Edinboro 


4 


860 


215.0 


1. Edinboro 


4 


378 


94.5 


2. Slippery Rock 


4 


777 


194.3 


2. Lock Haven 


4 


402 


100.5 


3. Lock Haven 


4 


662 


165.5 


3. Clarion 


4 


409 


102.2 


4. Clarion 


4 


594 


148.5 


4. Indiana 


4 


494 


123.5 


5. Shippensburg 


4 


590 


147.5 


5. Shippensburg 


4 


505 


126.2 


6. California 


3 


350 


116.7 


6. California 


3- 


.457 


152.3 


7. Indiana 


4 


410 


102.4 


7. Slippery Rock 


4 


639 


159.7 


Passing 








Passing 








Offense 


G 


Yds. 


Ave. 


Defense 


G 


Vds. 


Ave. 


1 Shippensburg 


4 


559 


139.7 


1. Clarion 


4 


453 


113.2 


2. Edinboro 


4 


555 


138.7 


2. California 


3 


343 


114.3 


3. aarion 


4 


506 


126.5 


3. Shippensburg 


4 


496 


124.0 


4. California 


3 


376 


125.3 


4. Indiana 


4 


497 


124.3 


5. Indiana 


4 


500 


125.0 


5. Edinboro 


4 


562 


140.5 


6. Slippery Rock 


4 


379 


94.7 


6. Lock Haven 


4 


635 


158.7 


7. Lock Haven 


4 


304 


76.0 


7. Slippery Rock 


4 


742 


185.5 


Total Of fmse 


G 


Yds. 


Ave. 


Total Defense 


G 


Yds. 


Ave. 


1 Edinboro 


4 


1415 


353.7 


1. Clarion 


4 


862 


215.5 


2 Slippery Rock 


4 


1156 


289.0 


2. Edinboro 


4 


940 


235.0 


3. %ippensburg 


4 


1149 


287.2 


3. Indiana 


4 


991 


247.8 


4. aarion 


4 


1100 


275.0 


4. Shippensburg 


4 


1001 


250.2 


5. California 


3 


726 


242.0 


5. Lock Haven 


4 


1037 


259.2 


6. Lock Haven 


4 


966 


241.5 


6. California 


3 


800 


266.7 


7.Tn<iiana 


4 


910 


227.4 


7. Slippery Rock 


4 


1381 


345.2 



blitzed 21-0 by a strong Ship- 
pensburg squad. 

Clarion tries to up its record 
5-0 Saturday by entering into 
conference play at Lock Haven. 
The Bald Eagles have lost to 
Lycoming, Elon, and California 
State, while t>eating Blooms- 
burg for a 1-3 record. In two big 
games, Slippery Rock travels to 
Shippensburg and Indiana 
travels to Edinboro. 

With the pressure on Sky 
Eagle, the flock had just one 
thing to say to him before he 
departed on his flight to Lock 
Haven,"Doit,Butzy." 
Clarion 35 
Lock Haven 7 
5-0! . Bring on Edinboro. 
S14^>ery Rock 16 
Sai^iprastHirg 13 
It's at the ^ip and it's a toughie 
to pick. 

Ekllnboro28 
Indiana 16 
The 'Boro can't afford to look 
ahead to CSC. 

Penn State 21 
Army 19 
Army's passing game could 
pull it out. 

Pitt 42 
LouisviUel4 
Another toughie for the Pan- 
thers. ' 

OhtoSUteSS 
lowaO 
Go Iowa Beat Woody ! 

West Virginia 26 
Temple 24 

"Die mountaineers in a close 
one. 

West Chester 31 
Blo<»nsburg6 
The Rams should romp. 



RESERVED FOOTBALL 
TICKETS for Nomecoming 
ore on tele at B57 Crnison. 
10:00 o.m. to 4:00 p.m. 
Mondoy tfinf Friday. 



teammate Linda Crede 
defeated Michelle Durant 6-3, 6- 
3. 

Clarion's first defeat of the 
afternoon came early in singles 
play when Vicki Soldo bowed to 
Jane Kerstetter 5-7 and 2-6. 

Co-Captain Becky Christie 
also tasted defeat, 3-6 and 6-7. 

The squad's record now 
staiids at 3-3 with wins over 
Mercyhurst, once by forfeit, 
and Grove City. Defeats came 
at the hands of Geneva, Lock 
Haven, and Indiana University 
of Pennsylvania. 

Coach Carol Clay expressed 
her joy over the team's first 
victory of the '76 season. "We 
played steady tennis. My only 
hope is that we will continue to 
improve and become even more 
consistent." 

The CSC women will have to 
continue playing "consistent" 
tennis this afternoon. 

Perennial foe Edinboro is 
scheduled to meet Clarion on 
the Tippin Courts for a home 
match at 3 p.m. 



Could you be 
a nuclear expert? 

(If so, you could earn more than 
$500 a month your Senior year.) 

EkGO if ycnire c^ Junior eng nc-c-'ing or 
phys.ical science 'Ticiior its not tooen'iy 10 
start thinking cit)Out your career And it you 
think you ve got whdi it idkes 10 tiucome 
an expert m nuclear power, the Naw has 
a special program you should iook into 
right away 

Why right away'^ Because if you re se- 
lected well pay you more than S500 a 
month during your Senior year (If you are 
presently a Senior you can still join the 
program ) 

What then'' After graduation you II get 
nuclear training from the rnen who run 
more than TO'V-, of the nuc'ear reactors m 
the country ^4a.'/ men And an oopor- 

tunit/ to appi/ f'd' ?rriin!nq m the Navys 
ntjrjc-ir pOA^f^rcO *'c-c' 

Only about 200 men will be chosen for 
this program this year. So, if you're in- 
terested, speak with the officer in- 
formation team on campus. 

HARVEY HALL 
Oct. 5-7 9:00-4:00 

Be someone special 
in the Nuclear Navy. 



THE CALL— Clarion state College, Pa. 1.^^^^ ^ ^^_-_ _. ^^^^ HI Hp 

Mime Group To Perform ThB Ijlarinli Uall 

Clarion^Staf^^r ?,^^°^% ^'J^^ complete character; instead he expressive mind. But more Because mime uses the representation of his own life. I ™ " ■' HBiB , IBhV ■ H^| ■ ■ ^b^B ^ ^ ^^^^ ^B^| 



On Thursday, October 7, the 
Clarion State College Readers 
and College Center Board is 
presenting Bud Beyer and the 
Northwestern University Mime 
Company. The program, which 
begins at 8:30 p.m., will be held 
at the Marwick Boyd 

Auditorium. It is free for the 
public and doors open at 8 p.m. 

Bud Beyer, assistant 
professor in the Northwestern 
Theater Department, is the 
originator and director of the 
Mime Company. Beyer was 
trained by Etienne Decroux, 
who was also the instructor for 
the renowned mimeist Marcel 
Marceau. 

Beyer began the Mime 
Company in the spring of 1973 
with 14 members. After an 
initial performance in the 
regular theatre season, it was 
decided to make the company a 
permanent part of the 
University Theatre department 
in order to assure its con- 
tinuation. Today the company is 
composed of between eight and 
18 members, selected each year 
through auditions. All members 
are trained in the art of mime 
and create and perform their 
own works. 

Beyer explains that mime 
utilizes the psychology of body 
language. Words in com- 
munication tend to confuse the 
listener, says Beyer, because 
word definitions often can be 
vague. The mime forces him- 
self to communicate physically 
to an audience, thus placing the 
art of mime on a very basic and 
universal level. If conceived 
and performed correctly, the 
same mime can be performed 
before any audience, regardless 
of language preferences. 

Since each piece is created by 
the individual actually per- 
forming it, mime emerges as a 
very personal expression. Each 
performer has been encouraged 
to develop his own style and 
approach, not merely for the 
sake of diversity, says Beyer, 
but to underline the true subject 
of the mime itself — man. 

Beyer explains that the 
majority of the company's ma- 
terial is comic because when 
man laughs at the painted 
conventionalized face of the 
mime, he laughs at himself. 
Indeed, the purpose of comedy 
in mime is to illuminate man's 
own human comedy. The mime 
does not attempt to create a 



Answers 
Quiz 



1. RayZema 

2. 1960 

3. Daniel Keyes 

4. fish 

5. true 

6. 252-7466 

7. J. B. 

8. false 

9. Steve Miller 
10. Steve Grogan 
ll.Gandolf 

12. false 

13. New Mexico 

14. The Who 

15. Alfred E. Newman 

16. Tommy Henrich 

17. SPIRIT 



complete character; instead he 
portrays the typical moments of 
life with suggested detail and 
the extended gesture. The 
mime has an innocent, almost 
child - like ability to cut away 
the extranious things to uncover 
the essence of life. 

The mime must have an 
expressive body along with an 



expressive mind. But more 
importantly, he must have total 
belief in the illusion he is 
creating. He himself must feel 
the ecstasy of picking a wild 
flower before his audience will 
believe and feel the emotion 
involved. A lack of the per- 
former's personal belief cuts off 
his line of communication with 
his audience. 



Because mime uses the 
audience's imagination, mime 
can create many different 
worlds in rapid succession. This 
use of audience imagination 
also forces each individual in 
the audience to bring his per- 
sonal life into the piece. He 
recalls his experiences and 
emotions in an effort to convert 
the mime's few gestures into a 



representation of his own life 
This is especially true since 
mime portrays those emotions 
which all people feel, but rarely 
express verbally. 

The show is in two acts and 
will last approximately two 
hours. There are no reserved 
seats. Don't miss this op 
portunity to see these great 
artists perform. 






/7A, 




rK 



Big 
Shef 

2 for $1.29 

Reg. Price $1.58 

SAVE 294; 



/ W- 



rru/^O?'^ 



^* ^w 



Good only at participaling 
Purgar 0>el restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19. 1976. 



c 1976 Burger Chel Systems. Inc 




Super 
Shef 

2 for $1.39 

Reg. Price $1.78 

SAVE 39e 



Good only at participating 
Burger Cbel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19, 1976 



c 1976 Burger Chet Systems. Inc 



Super Shef Meal Deal 



Our big one "Super 
Shef"", golden brown 
fries and a small soft 
drink. 



Good only at participaling 
Burger C»el restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19. It>76. 



Only $1.19 

Reg. Price $1.46 

SAVE 270: 



© 1976BurgafCh«< Systems Inc 




Big Shef Meal Deal 

Big Shef" Banquet on Goodoniya.pa„.,p,.«,g 

a Bun, golden brown Burger Oiet restaurants 

lon'^Hrlnf ^""^ ^ ®'"^" COUPON VOID 

soft drink. oct. 19, 1976 

Only $1.09 

Reg. Price $1.36 

SAVE 274: 



© 1976 Burger Chef Systems. Inc 




SA>'E 
35« 



FREE 
Hamburger! 

Buy one Burger Chef" 
Hamburger at the reg- 
ular price and your 
second one is free . . . 



Good only al participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19. 1976. 



c 1976 Burger Chel Systems Inc 




Cheeseburg< 



2 for 59e 

Reg. Price 80$ 

SAVE 2ie 



Good only at participating 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19. 1976. 



vC^ 1976 Burger Chet Systems. Inc 




Double 
Cheeseburger 

2 for $1.09 

Reg. Price $1.50 

SAVE 41« 



Good only at participating 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19, 1976. 



Skipper^ Treat" Meal Deal 



A large, fish filet topped with melted 
Cheese, fresh lettuce and tasty 
tartar sauce, golden brown fries 
and a small soft drink. 



Good only al partcipating 
Burger Cl>«t restaurvits 

COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19,1976 



''«■ 



.f 1976 Burger Chet Syslems Inc 



Only 99e 

Reg. Price $1.24 

SAVE 25C 



c 1976 Burger Chel Systems, Inc 



VV»»^ 



'upon 



Family Carry-Out Coupon 



Super Shef Only 70C 

Big Shef only esc 

Skipper's Treat^M oniy sse 

Cheeseburgers Only 35c 

Prices good witfi tfiis 
coupon and carry-out 
orders only! 



Reg. Price 89C 
Reg. Price 79<|; 
Reg. Price 69« 
Reg. Price 40<i: 



SAVE 190 
SAVE 14$ 
SAVE 14$ 
SAVE 5$ 



;g> '976 Burger Chet Systems Inc 



COUPON VOID 
OCT. 19, 1976 

Gk>od only at partictpaling 
Burger Chel reMaur«its 



Bw^erChef 



CLARION 



Vol. 48, No. 7 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION. PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 



Outlaws, Striders Head 
CSC Homecoming Concert 



The featured group for this 
year's homecoming concert is 
the Outlaws, a music group 
from Tampa, Florida. 

The group consists of five 
members: Billy Jones, lead 
guitar and vocals; Hughie 
Thomasson Jr., lead guitar and 
vocals; Henry Paul, rhythm 
guitar and vocals; Monty Yoho, 
drums; and Frank O'Keefe, 
bass. 

O'Keefe, Jones and 
Thomasson first met nearly 
seven years ago and have 
remained the core of the group 
ever since. Drummer Yoho, the 
only Florida native, met those 
three players shortly after they 
had been playing together, 
while Paul was the last to 
become an Outlaw. 

After leaving Tampa less 
than three years ago, the 
Outlaws have put together 
record albums. Their first 
entitled Outlaws, features their 
guitar — dueling tune "Green 
Grass and High Tide." Their 
latest album is "Lady in 
Waiting." This album features 
complex harmonies accented 
with bluegrass sounds. 

The Outlaws spend most of 
their time, however, as a 
touring band. Last year they 
were out for a whole ten months 
and are currently on their way 
to beeting that record for 1976. 

The group has toured with 
such well-known groups as the 
Who, (summer 1976 in Europe) ; 
and several dates with the 
Rolling Stones, (summer 1975). 
They have also performed with 
Jefferson Straship, Lynyrd 
Skynyrd and the Marshall 
Tucker Band. 

The Outlaws came into their 
own after Arista records' 
president Clive Davis matched 



the group with producer Paul 
Rothchild, who is well known 
for his work with Janis Joplin, 
The Doors, Paul Butterfield and 
John Sebastian. 

This combination resulted in 
their first album entitled "The 
Outlaws." 

The group has been very 
popular in the South but has 
been gaining popularity in all 
parts of the country. They have 
been compared to the Byrds, 
Burritos and the Quicksilver 
Messenger Service. 

The warm-up band for the 
Outlaws is the Striders, a group 
' formed early in 1975. 

The group includes: Gail 
Boggs, vocals and percussion; 
Joel O'Brien, drums; Robbie 
Dupuis, vocals, guitar and 
harmonica; Joshua Shneider, 
saxoqhone and flute; David" 
Schwartz, bass guitar; Al 
Weisman, keyboards and 
vocals; Eric Hanigsberg, 
trumpet and fluglehom; and 
Robert Athas, lead guitar. 

They have headlined many 
clubs and college concerts 
throughout the New England 
and Middle Atlantic areas. 
They plan to release their first 
album this winter. 

The Striders have performed 
in concerts with Orleans, B. B. 
King, Roy Buchanan, REO 
Speedwagon, New Riders of the 
Purple Sage, Tim Moore, and 
Ramsey Lewis to name a few. 

Besides touring, the Striders 
have worked with major 
recording artists like Carol 
King, James Taylor, Hall and 
Oaks. Todd Rundgren among 
others. They have also worked 
in the mediums of television, 
movies, and the Broadway 
stage. Their music and per- 
formance is an original blend of 



rock, pop, blues and jazz. 

"The concert is being spon- 
sored by the College Center 
Board under the supervision of 
Wally Iwanyshyn, Pops Concert 
Chairman. It will take place on 
Friday, October 15, beginning 
at 8 p.m. in Tippin Gymnasium. 

Tickets for the concert may 
be obtained in B-57 Carlson. 
Tickets are $3 for students with 
an I.D. and $5 for all others. 
I.D.'s must be presented at the 
door the night of the concert. 
Students who purchase tickets 
at the door will have to pay $5. 
Doors open at 7: 15 p.m. 




Siown above are Hughie Thomasson and Billy Jones, lead 
guitarists for the OUTLAWS. TTie OUTLAWS will be the 
featured group at this year's Homecoming concert. Playing 
along with them will be the Striders, a group which has been 
touring the New England and Middle Atlantic areas. The con- 
cert is scheduled for Friday, Oct. 15, at 8:00 p.m. in Tif^en 
Gymnasium. 



Career Week Scheduled 



The Counseling Center and 
the Office of Career Planning 
and Placement will co-sponsor 
Career Week on campus during 
the week of October 17-22, 1976. 
The purpose of Career Week is 
to provide students with an 
opportunity to explore 
traditional and new career 
opportunities. 

This year, we have involved 
several student organizations in 
planning and implementing 
Career Week Activities. The 
first major event consists of an 
Open House in both the Coun- 
seling Center and the Office of 
Career Planning and 
Placement. Students and 
faculty are invited to visit both 
facilities in order to learn about 
the services and resources that 
are offered. Open House hours 
are as follows: 

Students and Faculty - Office 
of Career Planning and 
Placement, Research Learning 
Center, Tuesday, October 19, 
1976, 9 a.m. to 12 noon. 



Students: Counseling Center, 
148 Egbert Hall, Tuesday, 
October 19, 1976, 1-4 p.m. 

Faculty, Counseling Center 
Wednesday, October 20, 9 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. 

Our second major activity 
will be Career Day on Thurs- 
day, October 21, 1976 from 1-4 
p.m. in Riemer Auditorium. 
Approximately 37 guests 
representing various oc- 
cupations will be on campus to 
informally discuss career op- 
portunities, salaries and job 
mobility in each particular 
field. Students are invited to 
come to Riemer to visit with our 
guests. 

In conjunction with Career 



Week the Counseling Center is 
soliciting applications for 
Vocational Exploration Groups. 
These groups are designed to 
help students explore their 
personal characteristics and 
interests in relationship to jobs 
and college majors. Groups 
consist of five or six par- 
ticipants and meet for five or 
six sessions, each one hour long. 
Interested students are invited 
to complete an application in 
the Counseling Center. 

For additional information 
contact Francine McNairy, 
Counseling Center (ext. 243), or 
James Weaver, Office of Career 
Planning and Placement (ext. 
214). 



College Awaits Vaccine 





Street 



Pictured is tlK Homecoming Court for 1976. Seated, left to right: Mary Wise, senior; Sharon 
Reich, senior; P. J. Magaro, senior; Standing, left to right: Cindee Lundeeo, junior; Colleoi 
Moriarity, sophinnore; Amber Leffingwell, s<^homore; Deborah Beatty (Venango Cam- 
pus); Penny Houston (Venango Cmnpus); Valerie Sickles, freshman; SOielley Phillips, 
frrahman. Missing is junior Cindi Aspril. 



To date no swine influenza 
vaccine has been released to the 
Student Health Service by the 
Pennsylvania State Health 
Department for administration 
to interested individuals. 

On October 25th a local im- 
munization program will be 
conducted by the Pa. State 
Health Department at the Ross 
Memorial Library from 9 a.m. 
until 2 p.m. The bevalenj 
vaccine (Swine Victoria) will be 
administered to all individuals 
over 65 years of age and those 
other individuals who have 
chronic debilitating conditions 
such as diabetes, rheumatic 
heart disease, cystic fibrosis, 
etc. Some college students 
would qualify to receive vac- 
cination at that time, however, 
the majority would not. There 
will be screening at the door at 
that time to determine the 
qualified individuals. 

The second phase of the 
immunization program will 
begin Novemt)er 3 at which 
time the Federal government 
will release the monovalent 
swine vacchie to the Pa. State 
Health Department who in turn 
will release a limited quantity 
to the local health department. 
From this the Student Health 
Service will be given an 
unknown but limited quantity 
vith which to t)egin an im- 



munization program for 
students and college personnel. 
It is anticipated that the Student 
Health Service should receive 
some vaccine within two weeks 
of the November 3rd date. 
Following that, hopefully in- 
creased quantities of the vac- 
cine will become available to 
the student Health Service. 

When the vaccine is available 
for college immunization an- 
nouncements will be made thru 
the CALL, the Daily Bulletin 
and college radio - station. They 
will be given on a first come - 
first serve basis. All individuals 
will be required to sign a 
medical release form and 
return a questionnaire as 
required by the federal 
government before they can be 
given the vaccine. 

It is not known at present, 
however, it is probable that all 
hidividuals under 24 years of 
age will require two injections 
4-6 weeks apart for complete 
protection. 

The significant side effects 
such as fever, achiness etc., 
frequently associated with flu 
vaccine is approximately 1-2%. 
The only definite con- 
tradition to the im 

munization is egg sensitivity, 
since eggs are used in the 
preparation of the vaccine. 



Editorially 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pase 2 ived., Oct. 13, 1976 



Speaking 



Happy Birthday America 

Red, White and Blue 

Stars and Stripes Forever 

United States Bicentennial America is 200 
years old and still going strong. 

"AMERICA, LET'S CELEBRATE" 

These sayings have been expressed over and 
over again this past year and rightiy so, for all 
across the United States individuals, organizations, 
cities and entire states have been celebrating 
America's 200th birthday. 

Clarion is no exception, and throughout the 
year has been doing their part to join in with the 
festivities. When you returned to school in August 
you probably noticed the red, white and blue fire 
hydrants, or, maybe you heard about the Conestoga 
Wagon Train which passed through Clarion this 
summer on their way to Valley Forge. Now Clarion 
highlights its Bicentennial activities with its 23rd 
annual Autumn Leaf Week, the theme this year 
being "America, Let's Celebrate." 

America's come a long way in its 200 years, 
from a small ununified mass of colonies to the most 
powerful nation in the world. People gripe day in 
and out about taxes and so on, but a lot has hap- 
pened over the two centuries to be thankful for. 

Fortunately, our generation has never ex- 
perienced a war on our home soil, or hunger like the 
people in Africa are facing. We have many op- 
portunities to take advantage of and the freedom to 
make our own choice - something very few nations 
offer. 

So Clarion has designated this week "America, 
Let's Celebrate," in order to salute all those who 
strived to make the United States what it is and to 
say Happy Birthday America. 



The editors of the Clarion Call wish to 
congratulate all the girls who were elected to the 
homecoming court and best wishes to the senior 
who will be crowned queen at the game this coming 
Saturday against Edinboro. In order to avoid 
another conflict this year concerning recognition of 
the queen and various float winners the CALL will 
announce the winners in next weeks issue, 
however, pictures may not be available for press 
time and might have to be held until the October 
27th issue. 

—MM— 



COLLEGE 
POETRY REVIEW 

The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

announces 
The closing date for the submission of manu- 
scripts by College Students is 

November 5 

ANY STUDENT attending either junior or senior 
college is eligible to submit his verse. There is 
no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter 
works are preferred because of space limi- 
tations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a 
separate sheet, and must bear the NAME and 
HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the 
COLLEGE ADDRESS as well. 

MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE 
OF THE PRESS. 

NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

Box 218 A^ura, Co. 91301 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



by phH frank 



7?//5 l^A PRELimAf^Y 
IW^ms OF <Z{JRSE, 

BUT IT LWK^ 11^ A 
CE\JBRB CASE OF $mE fw 
TO M- 




C Cc' ieqe Ved 



Berkeley, Co ?47C^ 



Parking lots H,l, 
J,K (inc. Wilkinson and 
Nair) wiN be reserved 
from midnight Fridoy 
to 5 p.ffl. Saturdoy 
for Autumn Leof 
Festivol Parade. 
Altemotive parking 
wiU be avm'kibie ot 
Lot B (Campbell). 
Al cars not moved 
wiN be towed. Yoor 
cooperation for this 
special event is 
appreciated. 




Questionable Quiz 



1. Who narrates The Untouch- 
ables? 

2. Who invented the flush toilet? 

a) Walter Smith 

b) Thomas Crapper 

c) Walter Smjrthe 

d) Albert HUter 

3. Who wrote the poem, To A 
Mouse? 

a) Quentin Durward 

b) Amelia Sedley 

c) Rdt>ertBums 

d) Beatrice Rappaccini 

4. What famous football player 
wrote Lance Rentzel's 
autobiography? 

5. "Stouthearted Men" is a song 
from which musical? 

a) TheNewMo<Hi 

b) Brigadoon 

c) My Fair Lady 

d) Camelot 

6. According to last week's 
CALL, Lazlo Dus is 

a) airfiysicist 

b) an artist 

c) a podiatrist 

d) a linguist 

7. TRUE or FALSE — ToUet 
habits are culturally con- 
ditioned. 

8. A manuport is an an- 
ttutHwlogical term for a 

a) crude rock shelter 

b) teer trunk canoe 

c) hand carried rock 

d) slingshot-like weap<Mi 

9. The CLARION CALL is 
printed in which city? 

a) Clarion 

b) Dubois 

c) Knox 

d) Oil City 

10. TRUE or FALSE — As 
reported in PARADE 
magazine, Fidel Castro is irat a 
homosexual. 

11. If the big hand is on the 3 and 
the little hand is on the 9, what 
time is it? 

a) 9:15 
b)8:45 
c)3:45 
d)3:15 

12. How many months have 2i 
days? 

13. What do the H's stand for 
in4H? 

14. What is the chemical symbol 
for ice? 

a)H2q 
b)H20 
c)H202 
d)H30 

15. Name the five Osmond 
Brothers. 

16. Which one is oldest? 

17. In Norse mythoiogy, where 



did good Norsemen go when 
they died? 

a) Valhalla 

b)Izanthia 

c) Canaveral 

d) Phitzborg 

18. If you went to 558 West 
Dekoven Street in Chicago, 
what fiery woman might you be 
seeking? 

19. What is the name of Scarlet 
O'hara's plantation in Gmie 
With The Wind? 

20. What is the occupation of 
Tevye in Fiddler On The Roof? 

a) farmer 

b) dairyman 

c) tailor 

d) butcher 

21. What is America's most mis- 
understood soft drink? 

22. What is the breakfast of the 
astronauts? 

a) Minute Maid 

b) Fresh Start 
c)Tang 

d) Golden Dawn 

23. Where is the Sea of 
Tranquility? 

24. What is the number of Pitts- 
burgh Steeler quarterback 
MikeKruzek? 

25. Who invented the first p£4)er 
sewii^ pattern? 



a) Butterick 

b) McCalls 

c) Simplicity 

d) Vogue 

26. In what year was this sewing 
pattern invented? 

a) 1824 
b)1851 
c)1863 
d)1895 

27. Who was elected president in 
1904? 

a) Woodrow Wilson 

b) WiUiam McKinley 

c) Teddy Roosevelt 

d) William H.Taft 

28. Who won the World Series in 
1969? 

a)NewYorkMets 

b) Baltimore Ortoles 

c) Cinciraiati Reds 

d) Cleveland Indians 

29. What does the towel that Jay 
Delestrotto wear <m the front of 
his pants during football games 
say? 

a) 6 points 

b) I'm great 
c)15 

d) Golden Ea^es 

BONUS: Name the actors who 
portrayed the Magnificent 
Seven. 



The Oarion Call 



Offk*: Imm 1, Hanray ItaN Plioii*: 814-216-MtO Ext. 229 
QflriM Stata Cottaifa, Clarion, Pannsylvania 16214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor SobYeatts 

Frataire Editor Dennis McOermoft 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Tjrpist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 

Librarians 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

The CtariM CaH it ^ Mt Ati crary W«4- 
RM^ay 4trki§ Hm i d nri year bi w 

Tlw CaN a cc ayta cti it i ft a ll a i ta iti 

• Ah WtfOIB 



ba allliirii 



TIN 



Tha Cal raaanraa Hm rifbt ta adH rfi 



Mary Carson 
Lauren Stopp "y 'f.^ff • ""'"l'-; **— * "^ 

'^'^ aHar mat iMar aaa 4m mm aat 

Staff - . - 

Denise DiGiammarino, Jim Harrison, Sue 
Kownsky, Ray Morton, Al PI^Mips, Tom 
Heyl, Mdlie Bungard, Sue Turanin. Charlrtte Tta / p M aw mtfnntijm Ifca 
Robmson. Julie Zumpano. Kim Wabej, •**»riafa ara ifcya af tfca aHH ra aai 

ara aat ■acaaavrCy tha ayiaiaai af fha 
ar af Ifca ifmi i t t rt My. 



Kick Weaver. Anita Lingle, Wanda Taylor. 






« 



kEPRESENTED PO« NATIONAL ADVEBTISING BY 

Natkxiai Educational Advertisinn Services, Ific. 

3«0 U«ins«on Ave, New York, N. Y. 10017 



THE STRIDERS have headlined many elubs and coUege concerts throaghont the New 
England and Middle Atlantic areas. Iliey plan to release their first album this winter. 
Group members includes: Gail Boggs, vocals and parnssion; Joel O'ftlen, drmns; Robbie 
Dupuis, vocals, guitar and harmonica; Joshua Shneider, sazophome and flute; David Sch- 
wartz, bass guitar; Al Weisman, keyboards and vocals; Eric Hanigsbeig trumpet and 
fluglehom; and Robert Athas, lead guitar. 

Autumn Leaf Debate Hosted 



By MOLUE BUNGARD 

Clarion's campus bristled 
with activity last week. In 
addition to the College Readers 
Interpretation Festival on 
October 7, 8, and 9, the Clarion 
Autumn Leaf Tournament 
hosted by the CSC Forensics 
Team, was held here October 5 
and 9. 

Being the host team, Clarion 
participated in the debate part 
of the tournament, but ruled 
itself ineligible to place in the 
competition. Thus the sweep- 
staiies was won by Ohio 
University with 45 points. Penn 
State placed second with 35 
points, followed closely by 
Madison College of Virginia 
with 34 points. Debate was held 
Friday in rooms in Marwick- 
Boyd and the Becker Research 
Learning Center. 

Individual events which took 
place on Saturday consisted of 
oral interpretation, in- 
formative, dramatic duo, 
persuasive, impromptu, and 
after dinner speaking. Five of 
CSC's individual events teams 
were among the finalists in the 
competition. 

In a ceremony held Saturday 
evening in Peirce Auditorium 
these awards were presented. 
In oral interpretation finals, out 
of seventy contestants, Martin 
Haberl, California State 
College, placed first; C. Reilly, 
East Stroudsbourg State 
College, placed second; and 
Danny Adkins, Wright State 
University in Ohio, was third. 

In informative speaking 



finals, out of 30 contestants, 
Anne Otto, Bloomsburg State 
College, was first; Evans, 
Wilkes College, was second, and 
Marsha Stratton, Wilkes 
College, was third. 

In dramatic duo speaking 
finals, out of thirty teams. 
Angel Avery and Jack Gareis, 
Clarion were first; O 'Boyle and 
Green, Luzerne Community 
College, were second, and 
Kennedy and McKlinnon, 
Temple University, were third. 

In persuasive speaking finals, 
out of thirty five contestants, 
Regina Wild, Bloomsburg state 
was first; Ron Horn, Shippens- 
burg State, was second; and 
Anne O'Boyle, Luzerne, placed 
third. 

In impromptu speaking 
finals, out of sixty two con- 
testants, Shrech of Youngstown 
State was first, followed by 
Rich Deerman and Ron Horn, 
both of Shippenburg. 

In after dinner speaking a 
field of fifteen contestants was 
led by Mark Harman, of Penn 
State. Second and third places 
were taken by Horn of Ship- 
pensburg, and Barb Kirkhoff, 
CSC, respectively. 

Other places taken by 
Clarion's individual events 
team in the finals were a fifth 



place in after dinner finals by 
Jack Gareis; a fourth place in 
informative finals by Angel 
Avery, and a seventh place in 
dramatic duo by Darrell Paul 
and Mary Jo Ross. 

In the pentathalon, which 
consists of five speaking events, 
Jack Gareis took second place. 
This competition was won by 
Ron Horn of Shippensburg. 
Third place was copped by Eric 
Grube of California State. 

Also of interest to students is 
the fact that on Sunday, Sep- 
tember 26, Clarion's debaters 
won a 3-0 decision over Ohio 
State in the final round at the 
Capital Tournament in 
Columbus Ohio. This was the 
team's first win of the 1976-77 
season. 

Senior Sandy Barefoot and 
sophomore Doug Parr emerged 
as tournament champions after 
defeating the University of 
Kentucky, Ohio University, 
Butler University, and West 
Virginia Wesleyan in 
preliminary rounds. They 
moved to the finals with Ohio 
State University by winning 
quarterfinal rounds against 
Morehead University, and 
semifinal rounds against Ohio 
University. 



The Clarion State College 
Student Affiliate Chapter 
^^ the American Chemical 
Society will sponsor a lecture 
by Mr. Guy F. Willey. Manager 
of the Pittsburgh Specialty 
^lont of the Exxon Company, 
on Wednesday, October 13, 
at 7:00 p.m. in Room 352 
fm'rce. The lecture is entitled 
"The Energy Challenge" 
"id win be directed at the 
Prssent and future energy 
needs of the United States 
nnd the rest of the world. 
All interested parties are 
most welcome to attend. 



STUDENTS! 

TAKE TIME OUT FROM YOUR STUDIES. 
TREAT YOUR PARENTS TO THE FINEST IN 
FOODS AND COCKTAILS. 

ITALIAN SPECIALTIES 

Veal Parmigiana Chicken Cocciatore 

Brasciola Fettucine Al Alfredo 

Monicotti LInguine w/clnmiouce 

WE ALSO SERVE A VARIETY OF STEAKS - 
Porkchops Chicken 

Seafood Ham Steak 

Appearing in our lounge Oct. 14-16. 

THE P.A. RANGERS 

9:30 P.M. to 1:90 A.M. 

THE (^4!lfacUK M^MtU 

540 Moin St. Clorieii 



THE CALL— Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 Page 3 

FAA Recruiting 



The Federal Aviation Ad- 
ministration Sector 818 Office 
tias received notice from the 
United States Civil Service 
Commission of the opening of 
Announcement #418 for Air 



Quiz 
Ans>Ners 



1. Walter Winchell 

2. Thomas Crapper 

3. Robert Bums 

4. Lance Rentzel 

5. The New Moon 

6. Artist 

7. True 

8. a hand-carried rock 
9.0UCity 

10. True 
11.9:15 

12. All of them 

13. Health, Hands, Head, He«*t 
14.H20 

15. Alan, Wayne, Merrill, Jay, 
Donny 

16. Alan 

17. Valhalla 

18. Mrs. O'Leary 

19. Tara 

20. dairyman 

21. Dr. Pepper 

22. Tang 

23. The Moon 
24.15 

25. Butterick 
26 1863 

27. Teddy Roosevelt 

28. New York Mets 
29.15 

BONUS: Yul Brenner. Steve 
McQueen, Robert Vaughn, 
Charles Bronson, Horst 
iBucholtz, James Coburn and 
Brad Dexter. 



Traffic Control Specialist, GS-7. 
This announcement will be open 
for just three months and is a 
excellent opportunity for 
women and minorities. 

To qualify for appointment an 
applicant must: 

Pass the written examination 
with a high test score or sub- 
stitute 1 year specialized ex- 
perience or 1 year graduate 
work or superior academic 
achievement (2.90) for the high 
test score. 

Have 3 years of general ex- 
perience or substitute college at 
the rate of 1 college year for 9 
months experience. 

Be a United States citizen, 
and meet medical security 
requirements. 

The FAA is Interested in 
recruiting persons for this 
Announcement #418 and ad- 
vises interested persons to 
contact Judy A. WUlar at 814- 
653-8263. Ms. Willar is a Federal 
Women's Program Council 
Member - At - Large and is 
employed by the FAA located at 
458 Main St., Reynoldsville Pa., 
15851. 



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JAMES 

JEWELERS 



THE CALL-^arion State CoUege, Pa. 
*"•««* Wed., Oct 13, mf 

Recitals, Concerts 
Rescheduled 



Several changes in the 
scheduling of recitals and 
concerts for the first semester 
have been listed by the Clarion 
State College Department of 
Music, according to an an- 
nouncement by department 
chairperson Grace E. Urrico. 
Changes are as follows: 
The Faculty Cello Recital by 
Vahe Berberian has been 

Musical 
Moments 

By KIM WEIBEL 

The Gospellers will be en- 
tertaining at the Convalescent 
home in Clarion on October 22 
MENC (Music Educators 
National Convention) is plan- 
ning a trip to Heinz Hall to view 
an Italian Ballet . . . rehersals 
for Jesus Christ, Siqmr Star are 
in progress (an upcoming ar- 
ticle will explain this in depth) . 
tide will explain this in depth) 
... coming soon are recitials by 
member and Eloise Pifer, 
student . . . last Monday night. 
Jack Hall gave a successful 
trumpet recital . . . this 
Saturday the annual Autumn 
Leaf Festival Parade will be led 
by the Golden Eagle Marching 
Band, starting at eleven o'clock 
with the judging area being m 
front of the courthouse 

imiijUMiilu 



rescheduled on November 30, at 
8:30 pm in Marwick - Boyd 
Auditorium. He will be ac- 
companied by Lowell Hepler, of 
the Allegheny College music 
faculty and a graduate of CSC. 

A Faculty Voice Recital by 
Kathleen Duck has been 
postponed to January 27, 1977, 
in the College Chapel. She will 
be accompanied by Annette 
Bossel - Peshe, also on the 
music faculty. 

There will be only two per- 
formances of the Clarion State 
College Community Opera 
Workshop and College Com- 
munity Orchestra's production 
of Strauss Der Fledermaus. 
They will be on Friday October 
22, and Saturday October 23, in 
Marwick - Boyd Auditorium at 
8:30 pm. 

A performance of the Clarion 
State College Community Or- 
chestra scheduled on October 
26, has been cancelled. The 
orchestra, under the direction 



of Dr. Isaac Ostrow will be 
performing joinUy with the 
Lyric Opera Workshop as listed 
above, and jointly with the 
Cdncert Choir in Orff 's Carmlna 
Burana on December 8. All 
performances will be in Mar- 
wick - Boyd Auditorium at 8:30 
pm. 

The Farnham - Urrico Piano 
Duo Recital scheduled for 
November 30, in Marwick - 
Boyd has been cancelled due to 
the illness of Miss Urrico. A 
faculty Cello Recital by Vahe 
Berberian has been scheduled 
on that evening at 8:30 p.m. He 
will be accompanied by Lowell 
Hepler. 



11 




WINS CHEMISTRY AWARD — Winner of the Competitive 
Chemistry Award for 1976-77 at Clarion State CoUege is Heinrii h 
J. Schostarez (left), of Cochrantwi, Pa. Making the presentatiou 
is Dr. Paul E. Beck, chairman of the chemistry department. 
'Schostarez, a senior chemistry major, was selected on the basis 
of his performance hi recent examinations in inorganic, 
organic, analytical and physical chemistry. 



The People" Presented 
At Planetarium Show 



THERE WILt BE A MEETING 
FOR ALL THOSE WANTING 
TO TRY OUT FOR BASKET- 
BALL TODAY AT 5:00 
P.M. m TIPPIN SECOND 
FLOOR CUSSROOMS. 



^UUIUU^MlUUIMIIIIOIIUlllllliiiiriiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiji 



A show about American In- 
dian concepts of the sky as seen 
through their remarkable 
myths and poetry, will be the 
October feature at the D.D. 
Pierce Planetarium at Clarion 
State College. 

"The People" will be 
presented at the planetarium 
October 13, 14, 15, 24, and 31, 
with all shows beginning 
promptly at 8 pm. However, due 



to limited seating capacity, 
reservations are required, and 
may be (Stained by calling 226- 
6000, Ext. 551. 

Planetarium director Jack N. 
Blaine says that "The People" 
begins with a beautiful Indian 
myth about the creation of the 
world and proceeds in suc- 
cessive legends through the 
creation of the sun, stars, the 
blemishes on the moon, the 
raint>ow, and the seasons. 

He notes that some of the 



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WelcouM 

CSC 

Sfudents ond Faculty 

HOME COOKED FOOD! 



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legends are profound, some are 
humorous, but all are deeply 
touching in the view that they 
give us of the first Americans 
living in harmony with living 
things. 

The myths retold in the 
"People" come from 16 dif 
ferent Indian nations, spread 
across the breadth of the con- 
tinent. A team of distinguished 
native Americans, an- 
thropologists, and astronomers 
iiave reviewed the script for 
authenticity. 



Transylvania- A reliable informant has notified this news- 
paper that the village of Clarion, Transylvania is soon to 
be invaded by a tribe of goofs and spooks (alias the Clarion 
Area Jaycees). Word has it that they have possessed a house 
where they plan to scare the pants <^ area residents, both 
young and old. The house is located on East Main Street 
The scheduled opening is Wednesday, the 13th of October 
and will run through Halloween weekend. The Jaycees' 
Haunted House is guaranteed to gh^ you a thrill and a 
a chill! There will be a slight admission charge - funds 
wHI be donated to local charity. 



•>:»:.•.% 



OUR MENU INCLUDES: 



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* Roast Chicken & Tuflcey 

* Roast Pork & Beef 

* Homemade Soups 

* Homemade Rolls 

* Light Lunches 
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WELCOME 
ALUAANI 



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Th« Coff •• Pot Nov«r Runs Dry ot 



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CLARION 



RESTAURANT 



Op«n until 9 p.m. FrI., Sot., A Sun. 
Comor 6th ondMoin 226-9251 Clorion 



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should have 
a beautiful ring. 

Columbia 

Colutnbia wedding bands from ^60. 

PAUL A. WEAVER 

Jeweler 



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Greek News 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 . Page 5 



SORORITIES 
Alpha Sigma Tau 

The Taus congratulate our 
sister Colleen Moriarity on 
being elected to the 
Homecoming Court. Colleen 
was sponsored by the sisters of 
Alpha Sigma Tau and the 
brothers of Theta Xi. 

The fall pledge class officers 
are: president, Annie Eyler, 
vice president, Kassie Boyle, 
treasurer, Tobyn Flura, 
secretary, Mary Sinibaldi, fund 
raising, Anne Lundahl, song. 
Faith Harlan, skit, Debbie 
Leasure, project, Kathy 
Burker. 

DELTA SIGMA THETA 

The sisters of Delta Sigma 
Theta are very proud to an- 
nounce their 1976 fall pledge 
line. The line sisters are Jaunita 
Hannon, Wanda Hefflin, 
LaDonna Lewis, Peggy Manley 
and Ardella Miles. We would 
like to announce that our 
sorority will have a booth 
during the Autumn Leaf 
Festival selling candy apples 
and kisses. All support is 
welcome. 

Officers for Fall semester 
are Pam Briock, President; 
Gloria Jeanne Adams, Vice - 
President and Dean of 
Pledges; Virginia Bernard, 
Secretary; Rhonda Barnes, 
Treasurer; and Patricia Payne, 
Advisor. 

ZETA TAU ALPHA 

The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 
are proud to announce their 1976 
Fall pledge class. They are Kim 
Abel, Barb Doyle, Michele 
Evanovich, Debbie Hauch, 
Suanne Helmick, Cheryl Jioio, 
Kathy Jones, Amber Lef- 
fingwell, Barb Marquis, Katie 
Mechenbier, Beth Nicholas, 
Kandy Shakley, Vicki Soldo, 
and Sue Werss. 

FRATERNITIES 
Phi Sigma 

The brothers of Phi Sigma 
would like to congratulate rush 
chairman Craig Snodgrass for 
conducting a fine rush program 
this year. We proudly announce 
our pledge class: Bill Burke, 
Ron StiKid, Bill Cole, Scott 
Shelley, Bryon Balco, Jeff 
Miller, Jeff Schmeck, Bryan 
Kearney, and Stanley Stush 
Klezack. 

This Homecoming weekend 
we have planned a dinner at the 
Mayfield Country Club on 
Saturday followed by a haj^y 
hour being held at an alumnis 
home. Later that night we will 
have a party for all brothers 
and alumni at the lod^. 

CSC Foundafion 
Continues Aid 

The Clarion State CoUege 
Foundati(»i's support of the 
College, its students, and its 
staff is continuing at a brisk 
pace. Thus far for the 'TS-'T? 
year, the Foundation has 
granted $7,370 in student loans; 
provided $7,000 in advances; 
and granted considerable 
monetary aid in support of 
student activities and graduate 
and faculty research projects. 

Activity is very strong this 
year, reports WiUiam Sanders, 
Executive Director. The 
foundation is ahead of last 
year's support when it granted 
^,000 in loans, $15,000 in 
salary advances, $7,600 in 
supp(Mtive aid grants, and in 
excess of $40,000 toward student 
financial aid and scholarships. 



We would like to congratulate 
our bowiing team for starting 
off the season with a win. 

This year's officers include 
Joe Sarso, president; Bob 
Christ, vice - president; Andy 
Kish, treasurer; Jim Moose 
Coyne, secretary; Jan Ba- 
lambiny, IFC representa- 
tive; Rick Felt, pledgemaster; 
Tom Tubes Bendig, assistant 
pledgemaster; Rick Furdak, 
house manager; Doug Brown 



and Bill Wimp Kastelic. 
assistant house managers; and 
Craig Snodgrass, rush chair- 
man. 

This year we have acquired 
two new advisors Mark Blue 
Glossner and Jeff Black, both 
Phi Sigma alumni. 

The brothers wish best of luck 
to pledge Ron Studds in 
Saturday's game against 
Edinboro. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Tlie brothers and little sisters 
of Phi Sigma Kappa are proud 
to announce their Fall 1976 
Little Sisters initiates. Best of 
luck to Karen Duhala, Sandy 
Hannum, Dawn McWilliams, 
Cheryl Miller, Sharon Pat- 
terson, Teri Rogan, Veronsic 
Rozic, Mary Socha, Camille 
Valenza and Lynn Reeves. 
Pledgemistress for the 
semester is Nancy "Chuck" 
Zidek. 

Tau Kaippm Epsllon 
The brothers of Tau Kappa 
Epsilon would like to announce 
the fall pledge class of 1976. 
They are Stew Snyder, Bob 
Dixon, Mike Hillard, and Nick 



Vukotich. 

We have just returned from a 
weekend get - together at a 
lodge near Cooks forest, and are 
now in the process of float - 
building, having a raffle, and 
planning other homecoming 
activities. Future plans include 
the purchasing of a new house 
and involvement in public 
service projects. 

The brothers would like to 
congratulate the TKE 
sweetheart Cindy Lundeen and 
Amber Leffingwell, who we 
sponsored, on making the 76 
Homecoming Court. 



Vayda Wins Award 



Dr. Kenneth G Vayda, 
professor and chairman of the 
S^>ecial Education Department 
at Clarion State College, is one 
of six faculty members winning 
the Distinguished Academic 
Service awards, an annual 
program created through the 
1974 collective bargaining 
contract between the Com- 
monwealth and the Association 
of Pennsylvania State College 
and University Faculty (AP- 
SCUF). 

Carrying a monetary stipend 
of $6,000, Dr. Vayda's award 
came as a result of his 
development and im- 
plementatlon of a competency- 
based B.S. degree program 
called Life Management Ser- 
vices for the Handicapped. 

The program prepares 




^ 



« 



X 



VAYDA WINS AWARD — 
Kenneth G. Vayda is one of six 
faculty members who won Dis- 
tinguished Academic Service 
Awante. 



Remember to re- 
deem Coupons from 
freshmen. Wel- 
come packets!!! 



generic professional personnel 
for new human services careers 
related to the social and 
vocational habilitation of 
handicai^>ed persons in com- 
munity settings rather than in 
residential institutions. 

Also honored with 
Distinguished Teaching Chairs 
and $3,500 awards were nine 
other faculty members from the 
14 state-owned colleges and 
university. These nine had 

Lasko 
Publishes 

Articles 

Dr. Richard Lasko, assistant 
director of financial Aid at 
Clarion State College, has 
recently had two articles ac- 
cepted for publication in 
nationally recognized Financial 
Aid journals. 

The articles, entitled "A 
Personal Philosophy of 
Financial' Aid" and "An 
Overview of Student Financial 
Aid Services" will appear in the 
December, 1976, issue of The 
CoUege Board Review and the 
February, 1977, issue of The 
Journal of Student Financial 
Aid. 

Both articles review the 
general area of financial aid 
administration and concentrate 
on current perplexities which 
the Financial Aid officer faces 
as he attempts to deal ef- 
fectively with both individual 
student problems and the ever - 
changing variety of govern- 
mental mandates which 
regulate the Student Aid 
Financial Aid program in 
American collleges. 



See our complete line off 

Prewashed Maverick 

JEANS 




Special Price 
others n 6— MS 



Lowost 

Prices |n 

Town 



MARIE'S SHOPPE 



previously been named Com- 
monwealth Teaching Fellows 
and had t)een given $2,500 
awards by their respectative 
colleges. 

The Distinguished Faculty 
Awards Committee is chaired 
by Pennsylvania Secretary of 
Education John C. Pittenger, 
and selects candidates for the 
two awards through a com- 
prehensive annual review 
process. 

Dr. Vayda's program, 
establishing a unique bachelor 
of science degree program, 
trains personnel to live and 
work in residential settings with 
special education students. He 
has established a community 
residential program for 
practical experience to ac- 
company the course study. 



WCCB 

FEATURE ALBUMS 
10/1 3 Wed. 

Leon And Mary Russell 
Wedding Album 

10/14Thur. 

Outlaws 
Lady In Waiting 

(a special hour of the 
group that will be appear- 
ing here Oct. 15 - music 
by the Striders will be 
presented and a pair of 
tickets will be given away) 

10/1 8 Mon. 

Amazing Rhythm Aces 

Too Stuffed to Jump 

10/19Tues. 

Chicago 
Chicago 



WE'VE GOT 

SPIRIT! 

Earth Wind & Fires new album 

ON SALE 



71 



Each 



OR 



$069 

^ with purchase 
of Second Album * 

* Budget Line Product 
Not Applicable 

EXTRA DISCOUNTS 

ON 

8-TRACKS and 
CASSETTES. 



^^ Apottodoni$ 



506 Main St., Clarion, Pa. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pag^e Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 




^■*»v> i^S^■ 







'*AIVIEFiC/l*LET^S 

f^FI FRRATF 

\JLLLLII Irl 1 1 

Did You Know. 

By DIANE HOPPERSTEAD 
and DENNIS McDERMOTT 

DID YOU KNOW . . . 

That Pennsylvania's quota for the Continental 
Army of 1775 was 4300 men? 

That in 1867 Clarion was first the Carrier 
Seminary, and was built where Carlson Library 
now stands? 

That in 1777 British Troops occupied 
Philadelphia, only to lose it again in 1778? 

That in 1887 the renamed Clarion State Normal 
School had an enrollment of 140 students? 

That the First Normal School of the Com- 
monwealth was established at Millersville? 

That students boarding at Clarion State Nor- 
mal School in 1887 paid $2.75 per week for fully 
s furnished rooms? Partially furnished rooms were 
available at $.25 per week. 

That in 1780 the State Assembly passed an act 
for the abolition of Slavery in Pennsylvania? 

That the tuition for one semester in 1887 ranged 
from $6.00 to $8.00, based on what curriculum one 
chose? 

That in 1796 the Philadelphia and Lancaster 
Turnpike was completed? 

That in 1887 Clarion Normal offered three 
curriculum choices; Common English, Higher 
English, and Languages? 

That the Penn Mutual Life Insurance company 
was founded largely by Quakers, with the policy of 
never disputing an honest claim? 

That the first faculty at Clarion consisted of 
only eleven members? Names you may recognize 
include A. J. Davis, founder, and John Ballentine, 
professor. 

That in 1799 Lancaster was selected as the 
State Capitol? 

That Music Hall, presently the home of Dr. 
Gemmell, is older than Founders Hall? Music Hall 
was completed in 1890, Founders in 1894, Becht in 
1908, Stevens in 1929, and Harvey Gymnasium in 
1932. 

That in 1850 the passage of the "Fugitive Slave 
Law" resulted in riots in Lancaster County? 

That Harvey Hall was originally a gym- 
nasium? 

That Clarion county was laid out in 1839, from 
Venango and Armstrong localities? 

That in 1902 during the hours of 7 'til 9: 45, all 
students had to engage in study exercises and 
retire precisely at 10 p.m. unless one had special 
permission from the principal? 

That the "Sawdust War" took place in 
Williamsport Pa., and was a civil disturbance? 

That the first meal served in Chandler Hall was 
in 1966? Male students had to wear jackets and tie, 
and females had to "dress appropriately" or were 
not permitted to eat. 

That in 1789, Pennsylvania cast 10 votes for 
George Washington in the first presidential elec- 
tion? 

DID YOU KNOW . . . 



^^tn^^uBBH^ 







THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 Page? 




SCHEDULE 
OF EVENTS 

Autumn Leaf Festival 

Clarion, Pennsylvania 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM. Grant Street 

CHEVROLET MOTORS EXHIBIT, Municipal Parking Lot, Wood Street 

FASHION SHOW, Clarion Retail Merchants, Owens-Illinois Clubhouse, 7:30 

p.m. Sponsored by Clarion Welcome Wagon Club. 
BICENTENNIAL PLANETARIUM SHOW, Pierce Planetarium, Clarion State 

College, 8 p.m. 
ART SHOW CRITIQUE, Ross Memorial Auditorium, Main Street, 8 p.m. 

Sponsored by The BiCounty Artists Association. 
CHICKEN ft STEAK BARBEQUE, Jefferson Place. 
TOURS, Owens-Illinois Plant 17, 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. 

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14 

ART SHOW, Ross Memorial, Main Street, 1 p.m.-9 p.m. 

CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM, Grant Street 

CHEVROLET MOTORS EXHIBIT, Municipal Parking Lot, Wood Street 

CRAFT DEMONSTRATION ft SALE, VFW Building, Liberty and 6th Avenue, 

10 a.m. to 8 p.m. 
KIDS PARADE, Main Street ft South 7th Avenue, 6:30 p.m. 
FIRE TRUCK RIDES, 6:30 p.m., behind court house. 
BICENTENNIAL PLANETARIUM SHOW, Pierce Planetarium 8 p.m., CSC. 

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15 

FARMERS & MERCHANTS DAY, 9 a.m. until goods are sold, Main Street 
ART SHOW, Ross Memorial Auditorium, Main St, 1 p.m.-9 p.m. 
CLARION COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM, Grant Street 
BICENTENNIAL PLANETARIUM SHOW, Pierce Planetarium 8 p.m. CSC. 
CHEVROLET MOTORS EXHIBIT, Municipal Parking Lot, Wood Street 
HELICOPTER RIDES, Clarion Fruit Company, E. Main St, 12 noon till 10 p.m. 
CLARION STATE COLLEGE HOMECOMING DANCE. 
TOURS, Owens-Illinois Plant 17, 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. 

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16 

AUTUMN LEAF FESTIVAL PARADE, Main Street 12 noon, one of the largest 
and most colorful events in Northwestern Pennsylvania. Clarion State 

cni!it?^ 1°.T.'!?°r""^' ""*^' •'2"*' «•"" lean's and much more. 
FOOTBALL GAME, CSC vs. Edinboro, CSC Stadium, 2:30 p m 

SELXT^nr^r?^^' ''"^f !!"^*;«' S*" * liberty, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

ART SHOW, Ross Memorial Auditorium, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m 

CLARION STATE COLLEGE HOMECOMING CONCERT 

AUTUMN LEAF FESTIVAL BALL, I.C. Auditorium, sponsored by the P TO 10 

p.m. to 2 a.m.. Music by 'Tim Beach ft the Fenders." 
CHEVROLET MOTORS EXHIBIT, Municipal Parking Lot, Wood Street 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17 

ANTIQUE AUTORAMA, Main Street 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., some of the finest in 

Antique and Classic Cars. 
CORVEHE CONCOURSE, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.. Main Street 7th to 8th Avenue: 

J^/c'2?u?l"'*^ "'^^°"'"L SOCIETY MUSEUM, Grint sieet 

ART SHOW, Ross Memorial Auditorium, 11 a.m. to 4 p m 

ANTIQUE SHOW & SALE, VFW Building, Liberty ft 6th; 10 a m to 6 o m " 

HELICOPTER RIDES, Clarion Fruit Ca East Main St 9 am al day 

Si?;?«^°.™'*S ""'«'^' """"^^'P^' P'"*'"? Lit! a Street 
DEDICATION Clarion County Vocational Technical School, 2 p.m. Open House 
p.m. to 5 p.m. ' 








TI|E CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 



Odds and Ends 



targum crossword 



THE CALL— aarion SUte College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 Page 9 



Banquet 
Slated 



Members of the general 
public are invited to attend the 
James Gemmell Recognition 
Banquet, Saturday, November 
6, at 7 p.m., in Chandler Dining 
Hall, it was announced by 
members of the committee for 
the event. 

Tickets may t>e purchased at 
$5.75 each by contacting the 
committee at Clarion State 
College Carrier Administration 
Building. Checks should be 
made payable to the James 
Gemmell Recognition Com- 
mittee. 

In addition, those desiring to 
contribute to the James 
Gemmell Leadership Award 
Fund, to be given annually to a 
graduating senior exhibiting 
high qualities of leadership, 
may make checks payable to 
the Clarion State Foundation. 

Take It 
Away Russ 

Take it Away, Russ! These 
words are heard every weekend 
as Clarion State College Golden 
Eagle Marching Band takes the 
field at half time. 

And who is Russ? Well, 
Russell C. Reefer from 
Yatesboro, Pa., is the 1976 
Drum Major for the Golden 
Eagles Marching Band. Russ is 
a junior majoring in Music 
Education. His major in- 
strument is the alto saxophone, 
but he also plays the flute and 
the clarinet. Besides being a 
member of the Golden Eagle 
Marching Band, Russ also 
plays in the Lab Band and 
Symphomic Band. Russ has 
arranged for and conducted the 
Lab Band. 

This weekend, Russ will be 
sharing the conducting duties of 
the Golden Eagles Marching 
Band with two other well known 
celebrities, Kentucky Fried 



Chicken's Col. Sanders and 
McDonald's own Ronald Mc- 
Donald. 

For this special occasion the 
Golden Eagle Marching Band 
will form the letters KFC and 
play, "Real Goodness from 
Kentucky Fried Chicken" and 
then move into the golden ar- 
ches of McDonald's and play, 
"You, You're the One." 

The rest of the halftime will 
feature the crowning of the 1976 
CSC Homecoming Queen. The 
band will play "Autumn 
Leaves" and the candidates 
enter the field and finish the 
halftime with the CSC Alma 
Mater. 

Venango 
News 

By DAVE COCHRAN 

An "Open House Day" is 
being planned at the Venango 
Campus of Clarion State 
College in Oil City. The date has 
been set for Monday, October 
25, from 2-5 and from 7-10 PM. 
There will be a Rock Group, a 
Jazz Group, refreshments, a 
theater production on the 
history of Venango Campus, a 
blood pressure clinic set up by 
the nursing department, and 
many other attractions. A 
dedication of the two newest 
buildings at Venango, Rhoades 
Center and Suhr Library, will 
also take place that evening. 
This event will be open to the 
public with something for 
everyone to enjoy. So come on 
down October 25, and find out 
What's Happening at Venango 
Campus. 

Russians In 
P re-Parade 

Participation in the Autumn 
Leaf Festival pre - parade show 
has been announced by the 
Clarion State College Russian 
Club under the direction of Dr. 
Dilara Nikoulin. 

Theme of the club in the show 
which begins at 11:00 a.m., 
October 16, will be "Count Leo 



SALE! 

Rock Albums $1.99-$2.99 
Short Sleeve Sweatshirts 

NAVY-PLAIN $2.95 

Some Jeons Left ot 25% 
OFF Regular Price 

(Wed.-11iur.-Fri. Oct. 13-15) 

ALL CLOTHING OFF 

20% 

ONE DAY ONLY— OCT. 14 

BOOK CENTER 



Tolstoy, a Russian Writer, in 
America." In the performance 
the club will present America's 
favorite fairy tale, "The Three 
Bears", written by Tolstoy. 

The background will be 
portrayed by the members of 
the Russian Club, depicting 
characters described in 
Tolstoy's novels. 

The Russian Club has ex- 
pressed its thanks to Nancy 
Steele, executive secretary of 
the Clarion Chamber of Com- 
merce, for her assistance in the 
project, and to Anthony 
Lapinto, manager of the 
Jamesway department store, 
for sponsoring the show. 

Library Has 
Boyd Poem 

Carlson Library at Clarion 
State College has recently 
received a copy of Bits 
Remembored, a collection of 
poems written by Miss 
Margaret A. Boyd, and 
presented by her to the library. 

Miss Boyd was a member of 
the CSC faculty from 1929 until 
1957, teaching English and 
Sj)eech. The Marwick-Boyd 
Fine Arts Center was named in 
her honor and that of her friend 
and colleague. Miss Marie 
Marwick. 

The Ride 

Tire squealing halt stqps a 

sfHnning toy, 
As t^sion grows for a ride of 

joy. 
Belts buzz as the lever is drawn 
By the grease - speckled hand of 

a vagabond. 
And I rock i^) to the ni^t 
Yielding all the flickering 

lights, 
And the murmur of the crowd 

below. 

Not realizing that they're the 

show. 
And the vagabond thinks that 

we cannot see 
That he is alone in his company, 
And I dream I'm who I'm not, 
'Till it shows me what I haven't 

got. 
Tire squealing halt stops the 

spinning steel. 
And we wonder if we are what 

we feel. 
The bar is raised, and the ride is 

done. 
Ferris wheels are so mudi fun. 
— Uttle 



1 


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© 


Edward Julius, 1 


973 


Targu 


m CW73-41 







ACROSS 

1 Dutch philosopher, 
author of "Ethics" 

8 One of the 7 Won- 
ders of the World 

14 Degree of quality 

15 Boat race 

17 Everything counted 

18 Gave forth 

19 Prefix: vrtiol 

20 Paradises 

22 Coast 

23 Nights before 

25 Close to (poet.) 

27 Actor Jannings 

28 Avian abodes 
30 Roman outer 

garments 

32 Fermented drink 

33 Inferior substitute 
35 Distant planet 

37 Swerve 

39 Harvest 

40 The Real McCoy 
43 Kenny 

47 "Light-horse Harry" 

48 Hatred 

50 "Canterbury Tales" 
character 

51 Formerly (archaic) 



53 Tree of the birch 
family 

55 " Above All" 

(Eric Knight novel) 

56 Morning: Fr. 
58 Unsatisfactory 

product 

60 Nigerian tribe 

61 Put to use 

63 More dim, said of 
tearful eyes 

65 Merrymaker 

66 Rich in design 

67 Disavow again 

68 Gnawing mammals 

DOWN 

1 Triangle with 
unequal sides 

2 Idle chatter 

3 Disease 

4 Insect egg 

5 Woodwind instrument 

6 Classmate of Dobie 
Gill is 

7 Passionate 

8 Prophet 

9 and haw 

10 Spartan king 

11 Early-blooming 



12 Turkish empire 

13 Infertile 

16 Fred Astaire's 

sister 
21 Inert element 
24 Ward (off) 
26 Ravishes 
29 Taker of dictation 
31 Step 
34 "The Prisoner 

of " 

36 Tip over 
38 Good-natured 

ridicule 

40 One who scolds 

41 Unmanageable 

42 Unclothed 

44 Middle East 
capital 

45 Obvious 

46 Vacation spots 

47 Relative of the 
monkey 

49 An arm or a leg 
52 Like a bathroom 

wall 
54 Comic strip 
57 African river 
59 Exigency 
62 Buddhist sect 
64 Epoch 



Workshop Held 
For Title IX 



By SUSAN KOVENSKY 

The first annual Title IX 
workshop was held October 5 at 
Chandler Faculty Dining Hall. 

Mr. Ernest W. Johnson, 
Director of Public Affairs 
conducted the informal get- 
together in conjunction with a 
luncheon at Chandler Dining 
Hall faculty lounge. 

The workshop developed an 
important line of com- 
munication between the 



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Clarion, Pa. 



coaches and the respective 
student reporters. 

Following the luncheon and 
individual introduction the 
coaches expressed their 
opinions and expectations. 

A noteworthy topic discussed 
was the need for a full-time 
Sports Information Director at 
the college. William S. Proudfit, 
Director of Information Ser- 
vices, and Sports Information 
Director, pointed out the need 
for a full-time person to handle 
sports information exclusively. 

Participants included: Ms. 
Fran Shope, Associate Director 
of Athletics; Ms. Carol Clay, 
tennis and swimming coach; 
Mrs. Ernestine Weaver, 
gynmastics coach; and Ms. Pat 
Ferguson, volleyball and 
basketball coach. 

The local media was 
r^resented by the Oil City 
Derrick's Sports Editor, Ms. 
Penny Weichel and Jay Th- 
waite. Sports Editor of the New 
Bethlehem VindicatiH*. 

Students Sports InforraatitMi 
reporters included: M. J. 
O'Toole, Jr., Pat O'Toole, Bob 
Yeatts, Jim Carlson, Dennis 
McDermott, Paul Pascuzzi, and 
Susan Kovensky. 



y-5S«t. I 



Thanks to WCCB and to those 
people who donated Mood in 
the nanM of Patricia Canning- 
hMi, niece (rf Tteresa Cunnii^- 
ham, CSC sepNHnore. Approc. 
66 pints were pwa to help in 
her fight apiwst ItukenMa. 



Olympic Gymnast To Enroll Here 



A member of the 1976 United 
States Olympic Gymnastics 
team will enroll at Clarion State 
College in January and become 
a member of the Golden Eagle 
championship team coached by 
Ernestine Weaver. 

Carrie Englert, of 
Tallahassee, Florida, recently 
informed Coach Weaver of her 
intentions. 

Ms. Englert chose Clarion 
over Southwest Missouri State 
University and California State 
University at Fullerton, who 
came in second and third 

Harriers 
Place 

ByJERRYVINSKI 

The Clarion State Harriers 
spent last Saturday in rain 
soaked Shippensburg, Pa. 
Tornado warnings and swollen 
streams only delayed the meet 
in which the Eagles ran. 

The race was rerouted to a 
hilly 5 mile course a few miles 
out of town. 

Indiana literally ran away 
with the meet taking six of the 
top ten places, while Slippery 
Rock, Clarion, and host Ship- 
pensburg battled it out against 
each other. Clarion failed to 
perform up to par and were 
unable to capture a victory. 

Ben Brennimen led the way 
for Clarion placing 11 against a 
strong field off runners in a 
excellent time of 25:09. Jim 
Turcol was 17 in 25: 27, Bob 
Beck 36, at 26: 31 and Steve 
Bolla37,at26:35. 

Next Saturday the team 
travels to Johnstown for the 
NAIA district 18 meet. 
Defending champions and last 
years National Champions, 
Edinboro, will be there to 
defend their title, along with 
Indiana, Slippery Rock, 
California, Westminster, Grove 
City, Frostburg, and Gannon. 

Contest Scores 

Once again, a tie has dis - 
allowed a winner in the Golden 
Eagle Football Contest. 

Texas battled Oklahoma to a 
&-6 draw while the other scores 
went like this: 
Shippensburg 10 S. Rock 3 
Florida St. 28, Boston Col. 9 
Clarion 9, Lock Haven 6 
Edinb(Mt) 8, Indiana 5 
Teimessee 42, Georgia Tech 7 
Maryland 16, N.C. State 6 
Pcmn State 38, Army 16 
West Va. 42, Temple 
UCLA 38, Stanford 20 
This week: $20.00 but you have 
to play to win. 

Bloodmobile 
Successful 

With 225 first - time doBors 
participating, the Bloodmobile 
at Clarion State College's 
Tii^in Gymnasium, October 6, 
was the most successftil to date, 
according to Mrs. Robert 
Crawford, diairman of the 
event. 

She added that S6 pints were 
dcmated during the day from a 
total of 298 don(H*s, of which 
approximately 93 per cent were 
CSC students. 

Assi^ing in coordinating the 
effort were monbers of Alpha 
Psi Omega fraternity and Alpha 
Sigma Tau sorority. 



respectively after Clarion, the 
defending National Collegiate 
Gymnastic Champions who 
walked away with top honors in 
last spring's Association of 
Inter - collegiate Athletics for 
Women national cham- 
pionships. 

The 19 year old Ms. Englert 
began her gymnastic career 
with the Tallahassee Tumbling 
Tots and spent the last two 
years in Eugene, Oregon, at the 
National Academy of Gym- 
nastics. 



She first gained prominence 
in gymnastics four years ago 
when she placed first in the 
AAU Junior Olympics. More 
recently, this outstanding fresh- 
man prospect was the 1976 Elite 
National Champion in Floor 
Exercise and Balance Beam. 

Ms. Englert placed fifth all- 
around in the 1976 Olympic 
Trials on her way to a berth on 
the Olympic Team. At Montreal 
this past summer she scored a 
9.60 in floor exercise, highest 
among American women 



Sky Eagle Lives 



By JIM CARLSON 

Sky Eagle, alias Clutch, has 
saved his feathers. 

A clutch seven for eight 
performance has saved face 
with fellow flock friends. 

In fact, he even had Ship- 
pensburg picked to defeat 
Slippery Rock but changed his 
mind at the last flap of the wing. 
Clarion sludged its way past 
Lock Haven 9-6, Shippensburg 
defeated The Rock 10-3 and 
Edinboro defensed its way to an 
8-5 victory over Indiana. 

Penn State put it all together 
to blow out Army 38-16 and Pitt, 
losing quarterback Matt 
Cavanau^ for three to four 
weeks, upped its record to 5-0 by 
beating Louisville 27-6. 

Ohio State blasted Iowa 34-14 
and West Chester shutout 
Bloomsburg 17-0. West 
Virginia, picked by Sky Eagle 
to win by four points, won by 42 
over Temple. He was close. 

L<x)king to the beautiful 
iq>coming Autunm weekend. 
Clarion will be Fighting the 
Scots of Edinboro. This 
promises to be an outstanding 
battle between offensive 
poweriuHise Edinboro and the 
defensive oriented Eagles. 

Indiana has an off day 
Saturday and they'll probably 
need two' weeks of offensive 
preparation to prepare for 
Clarion Oct. 23 since they have 
scored seven points in their last 
three games. 

Yes, even though Sky Eagle 
did go seven for eight, he is still 



reviewing varying amounts of 
pressure from his eagle 
brothers. 

It seems they want him to be 
perfect: 

Clarion 24 
EkUnboro22 
Add the Autumn Leaf 
Festival, Homecoming and 
seven or eight thousand 
screaming fans and it should 
come to at least two points 
better than the Scots. 

Offense and Defense Must be 
fired up. 

Shi|q)«i8burg28 
Lock Havrai 7 
The ship spoils Lock Haven's 
homecoming. 

Sl^iperyRockSl 
CaUfomia? 
The Rock can name the score. 
Penn State 42 
Syracuse 16 
The Nits' offense has finally 
jelled. 

Pitt 27 

Miami, Florida 24 

Almost an Upset Special, but 

the Pantl^r backfield should 

offset the loss of Haygood ami 

Cavanaugh. 

MiUersville2B 
BkKHnsbuif 10 
Could be worse. 
Getting desperate for games 
to pick, S.E. turns to the pros : 
Tampa 27 
Seattle 24 
The Expansion Bowl. 
Bengals 31 
Aluminums 28 
It's a Steeler home game so 
things could be different. 



SPECIAL THIS WEEK 

* Daily Happy Hour— (R«i„c.d 

Prices on Bovorago) 



*20% Discount on 
Monday-Saturday 4:00-7:00 

Tuesday Nite is Pitclier Nite 
Wednesday — "Guitar Duo" 
Thursday — Greek Nite 

Thur - Sun — Features 

the STARSYSTEM band. 
9:30-1:00 

THE ROOST 

Saving Clarion $tat« Coll«g«. 



gymnasts. 

This outstanding gymnast has 
represented the United States 
on numerous occasions in in- 
ternational gymnastic com- 
petition in addition to her 
Olympic participation. She 
toured Japan in 1974 as a 
memt>er of the USA Junior 
National Gymnastics Team. 



In 1976, as a member of the 
USA National Team, she 
competed in Olympic qualifying 
meets held in Canada and West 
Germany. She is expected to 
depart later this fall for Red 
China, a trip postponed twice 
due to earthquakes and the 
death of Chairman Mao Tse- 
Tung. 




OLYMPIC GYMNAST TO CLARION — Carrie Englert, shown 
here doing are aerial walkover on the balance beam, will enroll 
at Clarion in January. Ms. Englert, from Tallahassee, Florida, 
was the highest scoring American woman gymnast in M<mtreal 
in the floor exercise with a 9.60 score. 



TERRY TAGS 




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Handcrafted Personal- 
ized Auto tags are now 
available at the Book 
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only. Ask clerk about 
ordering tags now! 



THE CALL-~Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 10 Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 



THE CALL--Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 Page 11 



Eagles Slide Past Lock Haven 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles fbotball 
team made their 1976 Penn- 
sylvania Conference debut this 
past weekend. It was not 
exactly an auspicious debut but 
they stood tall and t>eat the 
Lock Haven Bald Eagles, 9 to 6, 
at Hubert Jack Stadium. 

The game was not exactly an 
artistic success. The Jack 
Stadium field was more of a 
giant pigsty than a football 
field. The crowd was held down 
to around 2 thousand despite the 
fact that it was Parent's Day at 
the Haven. In fact, there 
seemed to be more interest in 
the Phillies-Reds play-off game 
than the battle of the Eagles. 

Lock Haven's moment of 
glory came exactly 15 seconds 
after the opening kick-off. After 
a good return to the Haven 43, 
tailback Charlie Lucas ran 
around right tackle and then 
turned up the middle and then 



down the sideline for a Bald 
Eagle touchdown. The convert 
failed but the Haven held an 
early 6-0 lead. 

Prom then, the Bald Eagles 
didn't seem to t>e on the same 
field as Clarion, who went on to 
beat Lock Haven for the 16th 
time in a row. But Clarion didn't 
exactly put on an offensive 
clinic. 

Quarterback Bob Beatty, 
starting his second game in a 
row, tried to put the Golden 
Eagles back into the game via 
the airways. 

He seemed to have the right 
idea, but many of his passes 
either slid out of his receiver's 
hands or were overthrown. 

The Golden Eagles had a big 
break when Kim Eichenlaub 
intercepted a Steve DeLisle 
pass and ran the ball to the 
Haven 20 yard line. But a 
clipping call sent the ball to the 
32 and the Golden Eagles were 



out of field goal range. Down 
goes one golden opportunity for 
a score. 

The Bald Eagles, in the 
meantime, went from a variety 
of offenses, the infamous wish- 
t)one, in particular. Like the 
Golden Eagles however, they 
were hampered by the lousy 
weather. 

The weather, in fact, made 
some fine ball players look silly. 
Beatty fumbled the ball a 
couple of times, split end Jay 
Shofestall fell trying to grab a 
Beatty aerial and John Bav- 
cura, after replacing Beatty, 
fumbled the ball away late in 
the first half. 

The first half ended with the 
Haven still leading, 6-0, in front 
of a crowd that was on a verge 
of falling asleep. 

The Golden Eagles offense 
finally came to life after 
DeLisle fumbled the ball and 
Mike Baker recovered the 



slimy pigskin at the Bald Eagle 
22. 

After short gains by Ray 
Zema and Jay Colin and a short 
pass from Beatty and Dan 
Kohley, the Golden Eagles were 
faced with a fourth and three 
situation. But Beatty sneaked 
up the middle for enough 
yardage to give Clarion a first 
down. 

After three plays, Dan Kohley 
came in to boot a 25 yard field 
goal to put the Golden Eagles on 
the scoreboard, but still 
traUing, 6-3 late in the third 
quarter. 

The fourth quarter was Just 
about as dull as the previous 
three periods but the bubble 
finally burst late in the final 
period after the Haven punted. 
Beatty hit Donelli for a sizable 
gain to put the ball into Bald 
Eagle territory. 

Then Zema ran up the middle 
for eight yards, Colin picked up 




Got a rough test coming up in the morning? 
Need a break after pysch class in the afternoon? 
Want to impress a luscious coed in the evening? 
Just head for McDonald's®. 

We're now open with a great menu that can keep you 
going all day long. Great, delicious food for break- 
fast, lunch or dinner and the fastest, friendliest 
service in town. 

And if you bring in the coupon, we'll give you a 
soft drink of your choice {any size!) free with any 
purchase. 

Go to the head of the class restaurants. 

Stop into the McDonald's® in Clarion soon. 

FSiVoffDrink 

Present this coupon at the McDonald's® 
Restaurant in Clarion and we'll present you 
with a free soft drink of your choice 
(any size) with any purchase. 

7th Avenue & Main St., Clarion, PA 

Offer good through Nov 14, 1976. 
Limit on« per cuttomer p«f visit. 

Cash redemption value: 1/20 cent. 
Owner/Operator: for reimbursement 
write: McDonald's, 7th & Main 
Street. Clarion, Penna. 16124 




-Here's Our Menu. Study it 



Scrambled Eggs, Sausage & Muffin 

Hotcakes & Sausage 

Egg McMuffin® 

Danish 

Orange Juice .25 .40 

Tomato Juice 

Coffee .15 

(Above breakfast entrees from 7 AM to 1 1 AM) 

Regular Hamburger 

Quarter Pounder®* 

Regular Cheeseburger 

Quarter Pounder w/Cheese^" 

Big Mac' ^^ 

Filet-0-Fish® 

French Fries .30 

Pie 

Soft Drinks .25 .30 

Shakes 





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Clarion, PA 



one tough yard and Beatty 
sneaked for another first down. 
And then Beatty made the 
play of the game when he 
practically shot putted the ball 
into the outstretched hands of 
Steve Donelli. Donelli raced 
into the end zone for a Golden 
Eagle touchdown and the 
Clarion team finally got the 
lead. The convert failed but that 
didn't seem to matter as the 
Bald Eagles could never get a 
drive going. 

The Bald Eagles had their 
moment in the sun but they 
were clearly outclassed for the 
last 59 minutes and 45 seconds. 
The defense, as usual, rose to 
the occasion. The game may be 
a pleasant show of things to 
come in the next five games. 

SQUIB KICKS: Garions' next 
opponent, Edinboro, barely won 
their Pennsy Conference game 
over Indiana, 8-5. That sounds 
more like the odds on a 
Saturday night favorite at 
Commodore Downs. 

The other Pennsylvania 
Conference game saw Ship- 
pensburg top Slippery Rock, 10- 
3. . . Madison dropped 
California, 35-17. 

Game time is set for 2 : 30 p.m. 
at the Stadium . . . The Golden 
Eagles beat the Fighting Scots 
in the 1972 homecoming contest, 
10-9. 

SCORING SUMMARY 
Clarion 3 &— 9 

Lock Haven 6 0—6 

Lock Haven — Lucas, 57 run. 
Kick failed. 

Clarion — Kohley, 25 field 
goal. 

Clarion — Donelli, 27 pass 
from Beatty. 

A — 2,000(est.) 

JV's M-1 

By RICK WEAVER 

The Clarion junior varsity 
football team has been in action 
the past three weeks and have 
carded a 1-1-1 record. 

They played their first game 
at Slippery Rock and played 
with the Rockets to a 6-all tie. 
The Junior Eagles held a 6-0 
lead until late in the game. 

Clarion traveled the following 
Monday to Edint>oro and they 
played a tough game but fell at 
the short end of a 7-3 decision. 

Then this past Monday, the 
jayvee club won their first 
game of the year, an 18-16 
verdict over Indiana U. of Pa. 

Many second - team varsity 
players play on this Clarion jay- 
vee team. They play their next 
and last game of the year this 
coming Monday afternoon as 
they engage in a rematch with 
Slippery Rock. 

Game time is set for 2 p.m. at 
the practice field behind the 
main field at the stadium. 

The Commonwealth 
Association of Students will 
present a Homecoming Player 
of the Game award at the 
Clarion - Edinboro game 
Saturday. 

Selection of this player will be 
made by media representatives 
from each team with all Clarion 
team members eligible. 

Tentative plans include to 
have the athlete named at the 
end of the game and his name 
placed on a plaque to be hung 
permanently in Tippin Gym- 
nasium. 

C.A.S. would like to wish the 
entire Clarion football team 
good luck against Edinboro 
Saturday. 



The Great Debate : CSC vs. ESC 



By RICK WEAVER 

At the beginning of the school 
year, there seemed to be a lot of 
pessimism about the Golden 
Eagles game with Edinboro. 
Many felt the Fighting Sc<^, 
after dt)literating the Jacksmen 
at Edinboro, 30-0, last year, 
would have a fairly easy time 
this year. 

The season began on a 
som^wliat sour note for the 
'Boro. They l<wt to Fairmont 
(W.Va.) SUte but many didn't 
seem to care because Fairmont 
was a tough team. 

Dave Green, the Fitting 
Scots meal ticket at running 
back, appeared to be the man 
Clarion fans feared the most. 



Many said he'd bowl over the 
Golden Eagles defense like an 
Earl Anthony bowling ball on 
the Pro Bowlers Tour. 

The 'Boro won their next two 
games and were apparently on 
their way to another great 
season. Nobody in the Pennsy 
Conference was ^ing to stop 
them. 

But a funny thing happened a 
couple of weeks ago. Green, the 
Fighting Scots answer to 
Franco Harris, got hurt. Just in 
time for the 'Boro's first game 
in their own conference. At 
Slippery Rock, no less. The 
Rockets won, 24-19, and all of a 
sudden, many Clarion fans 
figured the Fighting Scots could 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
(both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and ph(Hie number. 

2. The Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qarion 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. The preceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All oitry blanks must be turned in by Friday, Octobo- 15 
at 1:00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not be 
eligible. 

7. TTie winner will be notified by ttie Qarion CALL staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added 
to next week's prize. 

9. Last week's winner: NOBODY: $20.00 this week! 

TIE 

. West Virginia .... 

Edinboro 

hidiana Univ 

• Kentucky 

N. Carolina State . 

Miami (C»iio) 

■ Colorado 

• Kansas 

Miami (Florida) . . 

Tulane 



BostcHi College . 

(Ilarion 

Iowa 

LSU 

North Carolina . 

OhioU 

Oklahoma State 

CHdahoma 

Pittsburgh 

Army 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COU.EGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER. 



I DEADLINE: Friday, October 15, 1:00 p.m. CALL Office 



AUTHENTIC INDIAN JEWELRY 

Turquoise Show — All items 
on display are /l PtICG 

A.L.F. 

i Day Only.— Friday Oct. 15 

Ear Piercing 

1 2-7 PM— $8.50 PIU..O, 

including Earrings. 

McNUn JEWELERS 

528 Main Street 



be beaten. 

Sure, Green was hurt. But the 
general consensus had it that if 
Green could be stepped, so 
could the entire Edinboro 
squad. The Fighting Scots 
barely won their next game, 8 to 

5 over Indiana. 
So now, this small town of 

Clarion — that small town in 
northwestern Pennsylvania 
which supposedly houses a 
"suitcase college" for its 
primary source of revenue — is 
getting all geared up for a game 
which the Golden Eagles can't 
easily afford to lose. 

It's Autumn Leaf Festival 
Week in Clarion. So look for 
some tourists to come and clog 
this little burg and a crowd of 
perhaps 8 or 9 thousand to cram 
into the Crolden Eagles home 
field to see possibly the biggest 
game Clarion has played in 
several years. 

Team defense is supposed 
to be an Important strength on 
the Edinboro squad. Dave 
Green certainly doesn't hurt. 
But on offense, that is all the 



'Boro has. 

The overall defense is weak 
and poor defense at defensive 
&id may encourage a budding 
Golden Eagles running attack 
to go around the ends a little 
more than usual. That is, unless 
Memorial Stadium is hit with 
the same monsoon that hit Lock 
Haven last week. 

After strong defensive 
showing in their first five 
games, one has to feel confident 
about defense prevailing for the 
Golden Eagles, even if Dave 
Green does play. The Clarion 
defense has never given up 
more than 10 points in any of 
their first five games and the 
most they've given up is 8 in the 
Delaware State game. 

The Golden Eagles must have 
t>een looking forward to this 
game ever since the 1976 
schedule was released. It's true 
they have revenge on their 
minds. The Scots haven't lost to 
Clarion since 1973 and have lost 
only once to the Golden Eagles 
in the 1970's. 
Both teams should have lots 



Women Spikers 
Begin Season 



By SUSAN KOVENSKY 

After an impressive season of 
6-2, the Clarion State College 
volleyball team will find 
everyone eagerly awaiting to 
knock off the Golden Ea^es this 
year. 

Action began for Coach Pat 
Ferguson's squad this week at 
Grove City meeting the 
Wolverines and Mercyhurst on 
Tuesday evening October 12. 
The pikers' home opener is 
scheduled with lUP on Thur- 
sday October 21. 

Coach Ferguson has 10 
veterans returning from last 
year when Clarion finished 6-2 
overall and captured the 
California State Tournament 
Championsh^. 

Bad news for Ea^e op- 
ponents is that CSC frontline of 
6'2'^ Janet Pore, Cheryl Nar- 
done, and number one setter 
Diane Wellman. 



Also returning are Dolly 
Larson, Jeannette Di Marzio, 
Sue Weyel, and Sue Schmidt. 
Clarion also has three top 
sophomores up from the "B" 
squad. They are Ann Stover , 
Becky Sadoway, Helene 
Dalkiewicz, and Jenifer Jansen. 

Coach Ferguson also has a 
talented crop of six f rosh on her 
roster of 19 players who are 
expected to play a major role in 
the Eagles success in '76 - '77. 

Beginning only her second 
season. Coach Ferguson will 
lead this years' squad against 
an even tougher schedule which 
includes such teams as 
Duquesne, Pittsburgh, W. VA. 
Youngstown, Slippery Rock, 
and Robert Morris. 

Coach Ferguson proclaimed 
that the team is working hard in 
eager anticipation for Edinboro 
Tournament on Saturday, 
October 16. 



of experience. The Fighting 
Scots have 30 returning let- 
termen, barring any injuries or 
players quitting and Clarion has 
at least 25 coming back. 

Clarion needs this game in 
order to stay unbeaten ami 
maintain an inside track in the 
Western Division race. 
However, the story has it that 
ev&i if Clarion loses to the 
Fighting Scots and wins their 
next four games. Clarion could 
win the title because the 'Boro 
would be tied for the lead and 
the defending champion would 
be eliminated. 

In other words, it's not 
exactly a do-or-die situation. 
But the Shippensburg Red 
Raiders have been playing 
super football. 

So, when you go to 
Memorial Stadium this coming 
Saturday, look for some elec- 
tricity to float around in the air, 
in addition to the brilliant fall 
foliage. The campus seems to 
be buzzing about the game and 
all of a sudden, "that small 
town in northwestern Penn- 
sylvania" has something to look 
forward to durmg this fall 
weekend. 

Enjoy yourself. 
P.S. : Nobody asked me but 
I pick the Golden Eagles by 2. 

Golf News 

The Clarion State Linksmen 
have been pretty busy this past 
month. 

They have played in five 
tournaments and have never 
finished less than 6 place with 
three 4 place finishes. 

At the Tri - State Invitational, 
sophomore Wynn SoUe took 
third place in a sudden death 
playoff after shooting a 74. He 
has also medalled in 4 out of 5 
tournaments. 

At California State, Jeff 
Gmuer shot a 73 to medal for 
Clarion, but couldn't place in 
the tournament. 

The team will finish up 
Monday at Robert Morris. 

Other members of the team 
are Craug Craver, Mike Buz- 
zonotti, Bryce Connet, Dave 
Trujillo, Barney McCardle, Dan 
Unrue, and Darrel Brown. 



COUNTRY FAIR 



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Kraft ixtra Slrarp Cracker Barrel Clieese io«. *1*' 

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Mrs. Paul's Fish 'n Cliips i4„.99' 

Fresii Bolced Whole Wlieat Bread 2 f« 99* 

B-Q Chicken daily 

SPECIALS RUN Oa. 14th- 15th- 16th 

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7:30 AM to 12:00 MIDNIGHT 






THE CALL^Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 12 Wed., Oct. 13, 1976 





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The Clarinn Call 



Vol. 48, No. 8 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Oct. 20, 1976 




Senate Fills Committees, 
Schedules Election 



SHARON REICH became the 1976 Clarion State College 
Homecoming Queen this past Saturday at Manorial Stadium. 
She was crowned by President James CiemmeU at halftime of 
the Clarion-Edinboro football game. 



Opera Workshop 
Plans Production 



The regular meeting of the 
Student Senate was held on 
Monday, Octol)er 18th. The 
meeting was held in the Forest 
Manor Conference Room. 

Committee on Committees 
moved to accept the following 
students, by acclamation, to the 
following committees: Frank 
Pici, Academic Standards; Jim 
Martin, Institutional Resour- 
ces; D. J. Bevevino and David 
Ashe to the Subcommittee on 
Athletics; and Barney McArdle 
to Financial Aid Committee. 

Also Skip Davis and Mike 
Koneski, Activities Committee; 
Mike Koneski, Food Con- 
sultation Committee; Jane 
Havely, Subcommittee on 
Libraries; Janice Harris, 
Student Affairs Committee; 
and Jane Havely, Sub- 
committee on Graduate 
Studies. 

The following committees 



still have openings: Sub- 
committee on General 
Education, 1 ; Subcommittee on 
Admissions, 1 ; Subcommittee 
on Academic Standards, 1; 
Subcommittee on Graduate 
Studies, 1; Subcommittee on 
Libraries, 1; Committee on 
Institutional resources, 1; and 
Subcommittee on Financial 
Aid, 1. 

Also Student Affairs Parent 
Committee, 1; Human 
Relations Planning Committee, 
2; Presidential Advisory Board, 
4; Food Consultation Com- 
mittee, 2; and Parking Com- 
mittee, 2. 

Senator Bell moved to have a 
committee formed which would 
enable Student Senate and 
Faculty Senate to get together 
to discuss various campus 
happenings. Senate decided 
that four senators would go 
each month. This would enable 



the faculty senate to meet all of 
the senators. 

Zoe Kams told the senate that 
the Student Senate elections 
would t>e held on November 17 
and 18. All students who are 
interested in running must have 
their applications into the 
Student Senate office, room 226 
Egbert Hall, on Thursday 
November 4th. Platforms will 
be run in The CALL on Wed- 
nesday, November 10. 

In order to have the platform 
published it must be turned into 
The CALL office. Room 1 
Harvey Hall, by 5 p.m. on 
Friday, November 5. They must 
l>e typed and may not exceed 
250 words. 

Senator Bell announced that 
Career Day would be held on 
Thursday from 1-4 in Riemer. 

The next senate meeting will 
be held on Monday, October 
25th at 6:30 p.m. in Riemer. 



By ELOISE PIFER 

The Clarion State College 
Lyric Opera Workshop, under 
the direction of Dr. Patricia J. 
Connor, will present Johann 
Strauss' "Die Fledermaus" 
(The Bat) on Friday, October 
22, and Saturday. October 23 in 
the Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. 
Curtain time is 8 : 30 pm. 

"Die Fledermaus" is a light 
comic operetta which is full of 
merry melodies and delightful 
waltzes which lift the spirit. The 
plot of this operetta hinges on 
the desire of Dr. Flake to seek 
revenge against his friend. 
Lawyer Eisenstein, who once 
played a practical joke on him. 
After a very gay masquerade, 
Eisenstein had abandoned the 
sleeping and highly intoxicated 
Flake, costumed as a bat, in a 
public park, where he 
awakened to find himself being 
laughed at by all of Vienna. 

Incidentally, the opera will be 
sung in English. 

The production will be 
directed by Leslie Young and 
conducted by Dr. Isaac Ostrow. 
Les Young, who is a former 
student of Clarion State College, 
has gone to New York and 
studied with renown teachers 
such as Giorgio Tozzi of the 
Metropolitan Opera and 
Richard Fredericks of the City 
Center. He is presently engaged 
by the Pittsburgh Opera 
Company and is slated to 
perform five roles this coming 
season. A native of 
Youngstown, Ohio, Mr. Young 
was the first President of the 
Clarion State College Lyric 
Opera Workshop. 

Dr. Ostrow is the conductor of 
the Clarion State College- 



Community Symphony Or- 
chestra. Prior to coming to 
Clarion, he had served as the 
conductor of the Maine All- 
State Orchestra, the New 
Hampshire All-State Or- 
chestra, the Aberdeen District 
Festival Orchestra, as well as 
being the assistant conductor of 
the Bangor Symphony Or- 
chestra. 

Those performing in roles are 
Steve Chikoslfy, Jeff Link, John 
Masters, John Meeder, Gary 
Daum, Emily Anderson, Debra 
Burdett, Elouise White, Jane 
VanZanvoord, Karen Norwood, 
Shelby Mong, and George 
Lakes. 

The Chorus Members and 
Dancers include Debbie 
Gallagher, Janet Kissinger, 
Karen Murray, Anne Stam- 
baugh, Susan Toth, Diana 
Diven, Libby Gruber, Eloise 
Pifer, Lydia Pifer, Shelly 
Crouse, Karen Nelly, Pean 
Morris, Doug Wilder, Phil 
Pratt, Jerry Rembold, and 
Charles Shank. Frank Braccia 
is serving as Stage Manager. 



Danforth Foundation 
Increases Support 



The Danforth Foundation, 
long active in fellowships for 
graduate education, recently 
announced its intention to in- 
crease support for advanced 
education of able minority 
persons interested in preparing 
for careers in college teaching. 

After eight months of data 
gathering and study by the 
Staff, the Board of Trustees 
adopted the following recom- 
mendations: 

That Danforth, Kent, and 
Graduate Fellowships for 
Women be reorganized into one 
program — the Danforth 
Graduate Fellowship program. 

That the Danforth Graduate 
Fellowship Program offer 
approximately 100 fellowships 
for graduate education an- 
nually, with 25 of these awards 
designated for American In- 
dians, Blacks, Mexican- 



Americans, and Puerto Ricans. 
That approximately 60-65 of 
the 100 annual awards go to 
persons applying as college 
seniors and that the remaining 
35-40 awards go to post- 
baccalaureate persons. 

That preference be given 
among the early entry ap- 
plications to persons under 30 
and that preference be given 
among the late entry applicants 
to persons 30 to 40 years of age. 

That the Danforth 
Fellowships be given to persons 
committed to careers in college 
and university teaching, in 
subject-matter specializations 
likely to be taught in under- 
graduate liberal arts 
curriculum and for the pursuit 
of the Ph.D or other appropriate 
terminal degree at an ac- 
credited university at the 



"MMt Ml* CondMatM" fonini for locd 
slafa l«9i«iirtfv« mti (MMterM cm- 
Mata( mi local comroiitioii caiirfMotas 
«iM bo hoM in Hm Ch«|Ml, Oct. 26, at 
7:30 p.m. Tho pobVc b invitod to ottond 
tiM foran, tpo"Mr»rf iointly by fbo 
CoMRORWooMi AnociatioR of StvdoRts 
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Fellow's choice in the U.S. 

That the fellowhsip be for one 
year, with the possibility of 
renewal for a total of four 
years, the actual period of 
support to be worked out on an 
individual basis. 

That a Fellowship include 
tuition and fees plus a stipend. 

That graduating seniors be 
nominated by campus liaison 
officers and that post- 
baccalaureate persons make 
application directly to the 
Foundation. 

That the criteria for selection 
feature, in addition to an ap- 
propriate degree program and 
a commitment to teaching, 
dedication to a life of service 
informed by moral or ethical 
values. 

That the Foundation utilize 
unexpended Fellowship funds in 
any fiscal year for the purposes 
of identifying, recruiting, and 
educating minority persons. 

These recommendations will 
become effective in the 1976-77 
academic year, with the first 
appointees entering graduate 
study in the fall of 1977. 



1976 HOMECOMING COURT — Pictured above is this year's Homecoming Court on their 
float during the 23rd annual Autumn Leaf Parade. First row, left to right: Valerie Sickles, 
freshman; Shelley Phillips, freshman; Penny Houston (Venango Campus); Deborah 
Beatty (Venango Campus). Second row, left to right: Amber Leffingwell, sophomore; 
Colleen Moriarity, sophomore; Cindi Aspril, junior; Cindee Lundeen, junior. Ibird row, left 
to right: Sharon Reich, senior; P. J. Manaro, senior; Mary Wise, senior. 



INTERNSHIP NOW AVAILABLE 

Applications are now being ac- 
cepted for the Life Experience In- 
ternship Program for the spring 
semester, 1977. The program is 
open to ANY interested juniors 
and first semester seniors. As a 
participant in the program you 
con earn money and acodemic 
credit at the same time while you 
gain valuable experience. 

DEADLINE: Applications must be 
completed by Oct. 25. 

LOCATION: Harrisburg. 

CONTACT: Dr. Townsend or Mrs. 
Knickerbocker in 326 Founders 
for applications and/or questions. 
Phone ext. 479. 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Interested In Senate 

At Monday evenings' Student Senate meeting 
Zoe Karns announced that the Student Senate 
meeting elections would be held November 17th 
and 18th. This comes as no real surprise since it is a 
customary tradition carried out each fall. The 
question, however, perplexing most of the present 
fourteen senators is, •'Will there be enough 
students running to replace them?" 
. Only a few of the present senators are eligible to 
run for reelection, (a senators term is from 
January 15 - December 31) This then means that 
next semester there will be a new president, 
relatively new CSA business manager and a new 
senate. 

CSC needs responsible, hardworking senators 
who are interested in the students and college. Any 
student who has achieved at least 12 credits with a 
2.0 qpa or higher and wUl be a CSC student thru 
December 1977 is eligible to run. 

Some of the chief jobs of a senator include 
serving on committees and representing the 
students. The senates most powerful job is com- 
plete control over all student association funds. In 
plain terms, this means senate is in charge of 
budgeting all activity fees. 

If anyone is interested in student government 
and would like to know more about Student Senate 
they are encouraged to attend the Student Senate 
meeting on Monday October 25th. Applications for 
students interested in running for senate may be 
picked up in the Senate office beginning October 
29th. 

— MM — 

Sexuality Survey 
Results Lisfed 



By S. R. TURANIN 

What are the sexual beliefs of 
students on the Clarion cam- 
pus? Are students really more 
promiscous than students of the 
past? People ask these types of 
questions all the time. 

In order to examine some of 
the attitudes towards human 
sexuality at Clarion, a survey 
was taken this semester in G.S. 
220, Human Sexuality. Other 
goals of this survey were to test 
the knowledge and to determine 
the experience of students on 
this campus. 

The survey was taken 
anonomously in the class. One 
hundred and seventy students 
took the survey, including 97 
females and 66 males. The 
majority of these students were 
at least twenty years old with 
the youngest being eighteen. 

The statistics are averages 
based on the students taking the 
class. Remember, this survey 
does not represent each student 
at Clarion, but rather a random 
sampling. 

36 percent of the students are 
dating one person exclusively 
with 35 percent of the males and 
39 percent of the females dating 
various people. 

Most of the students feel that 
love grealy enriches sexual 
relations, but is not necessary 
for enjoyment. This included 79 
percent males and 53 percent 
females. No students felt that 
sexual intercourse sould be 
reserved for marriage. 

Whop choosing a partner, 34 
percent of the females wanted 
someone with at least a little 
sexual experience. 32 percent of 
the males felt that sexual ex- 
perience was important. 



64 percent of the females felt 
that premarital sexual ex- 
perience was acceptable for 
consenting young pec^le and 
adults and 74 percent of the 
males thought so. In regard to 
premarital relations, 88 percent 
of the students felt that anyone 
should have access to c(m- 
traceptive techniques and 
devices. 

In regard to the double 
standard, 84 percent of tjtie 
males said marrying a virgin 
was not of any importance, with 
half of the pec^le saying that 
tbey would like to marry a 
virgin, but it was not necessary. 
Over half of the females 
would prefer experience in their 
mates. 

Of the students not engaging 
in sexual intercourse, 80 per- 
cent of the females did so 
t>ecause of fear of pregnancy or 
guilt feelings from religious or 
moral training. 

77 percent of the students 
engage in hetrosexual in- 
tercourse. Twelve percent of 
the females have undergone 
legal atx>rtion or deliberate 
miscarriage. Nine percent of 
the males have had sexual 
relations with a prostitute. 

On campus there have t)een 
rumors at>out rape. In this 
class, 26 percent of the females 
have had an experience they 
considered to t>e rape or at- 
tempted rape. The majority of 
these rapes have t>een by 
someone they knew. 
NOTE — This article in no way 
promotes or puts down any of 
the statistics in the survey. The 
survey was legitimate and 
truthful and does not ad- 
minister any set standards for 
other students to follow. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
""^S® 2 virgji^ Oct. 20, 1976 

FRANKLY SPEAKING . . by phil frank 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 20, 1976 Page 3 



•5E'-«SbX-' '^x appeal ^■ 

"^tXOLQyi ^^- Ah rJ^^ IT (S 




« College Media Services Box941l Berkeley, Ca 94709 



Any dog or othor aniimil on 
the Clorioii State College 
campus which Is not 
properly licensed, not un- 
der the dvect control of 
its owner, or commits a 
nuisance will be reported 
to the dog-law en- 
forcement officer and the 
owner will be prosecuted. 
Students will be prohibited 
from keeping pets in dor- 
mitorws and no dogs or 
other arnmals may enter 
food service facilities with 
the exception of seeing • 
eye dogs. 



Questionable Quiz 



By : SECRETARIES OF 
STUDENT AFFAIRS 

1. Whose portrait is on the 
$100,000 biU? 

a. Harry Truman 

b. there isn't one 

C. Theodore Roosevelt 
d. Woodrow Wilson 

2. Which sUte is farthest 
south? 

a. Florida 

b. California 

c. Hawaii 

d. Texas 

3. Which state is farthest 
west? 

4. Who was the fingleader of a 
cons|Hracy to assassinate Gen. 
George Washington in New 
York and was hanged for it? 

a. Thomas Hickey 

b. Robert Clinger 

c. James Kole 

d. Roberta White 

5. Which Autumn Leaf 
Festival was Just celebrated? 

a. 21st 

b. 32nd 

c. 11th 

d. 23rd 

6. How much would it cost a 
person per day if they paid 
individually for all three meals 
at Chandler Dining Hall? 

a. $3.90 

b. $3.75 

c. $2.95 

d. $2.10 

7. Who was the 1975 
Homecoming Queen? 

a. Kathryn Konhorst 

b. AlvaEpps 

c. Sharon Reich 

d. Patty Henkel 

8. What is the only marsupial 
in North America? 

a. Opossum 



b. Owl 

c. Grizzly Bear 

d. Porcupine 

9. What does CPR stand for? 

a. Central Pa. Radio 

b. Clean Pa. Refineries 

c. Cardiopulmonary 
Resuscitation 

d. Certified Public Registrar 

10. Who is buried in the tomb 
of the Unknown Soldier? 

11. Which football team won 
the Super Bowl Championship 
three successive times? 

12. What pro football runnhig 
back gained more yards in a 
single season than any other 
player in history? 

a. O.J.Simpson 

b. Noah "B.B." Hart 

c. Y. A. Tittle 

d. Frank Giffbrtl 

13. What was Forest Manor's 
original name? 

a. Old Manor 

b. SbaferHall 

c. Noah's Ark 

d. Elk Hall 

14. Who is the manager of the 
Clarion Student's Association? 

a. D.J. Bevevino 

b. Domenic Vallosio 

c. Myron Klingensmith 



d. LeeKrull . 

15. True or false: Some 
breeds of dogs have wet>bed 
feet. 

16. Name the seven Com- 
monwealth-owned residence 
halls on Clarion campus. 

17. What is Beaver's real 
name on "Leave It To 
Beaver"? 

18. How many days was 
Moses on the Ark? 

19. Who was "The Fonz's" 
girlfriend in an episode of 
Happy Days three weeks ago? 

20. What is the official name 
of the CSC football stadium? 

21. Who is Marion Michael 
Morristm? 

a. Englebert Humperdink 

b. Cat Stevens 

c. John Wayne 

d. Doris Day 

22. Where would a CSC 
Studmt go to rq;>lace a lost 
meal ticket? 

a. Housii^ Office 

b. Dining Hall 

c. Students' Associatkm 

d. ActiviUes Office 

BONUS: Name the final six 
candidates for C^C president. 



There wil be a meeting of 
the EmHish Club on Wed- 
nesday, October 20, at 8 
p.m. m the Engfish Faculty 
Room, 2nd floor Carlson. 
Six students wiN be pre- 
senting Oral Interpreta- 
tions. Anyone mterested 
in attending are en- 
couraged to come. 



The Oarion CaU 



J 



Offic«: looM 1, 
Oarion Stota 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthamr 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Editor Dennis McDermoft 
Sports Editor Jim Carison 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Pbotographeis John Stunda 

Librarians Mary Carson 



Advisor 



Ext. 229 
1*214 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

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Staff 

Oenise DiGiatnmarino, Jim Harrison, Sue 
Kovensky. Ray Morton. Al Phillips, Tom 
Heyl. Mollie Bungard. Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson. Juhe Zumoano, Kim Weibel, 
Rick Weaver. Anita Lingle. Wanda Taylor 

Otoptay •«•— SI .is ^M calmi* Inck 




en Stopp !2L'!|i/"JL^'!!J 



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KcmtscNTED rem national aove«tisinc by 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

^60 Lcsincion Ave.. Nrw York. N. V. I00I7 



Get CSC Credit In Europe 



You can study next summer 
in Europe for four or eight 
weeks and at the same time 
earn credits toward your 
Clarion degree, working with 
professors in our Pennsylvania 
state college system with all 
instruction in the English 
language! 

A wide spectrum of courses 
are offered in the Pennsylvania 
Consoritum for International 
Education's summer study 
program in Salzburg, Austria, 
at the foot of the beautiful Alps, 
a short distance from Munich, 
Germany. Leading the list of 
offerings \n the first session will 
be Speech Communication and 
Theater 465 — Oral In- 
terpretation (3 semester 
hours), to be taught by Dr. 
Mary Hardwick of Clarion 
State. The course will center on 
theory, principle, and 
techniques of oral in- 
terpretation of literature, ex- 
ploring such writers as Franz 
Kafka, Franz Werfel, and 
Rainer Maria Rilke. The study 
will culminate in an evening 
performance of prose and 
poetry selections in an at- 
mosphere of local color. The 
course is <^>en to all students 
without prerequisites. 

Additional offerings include 



Political Science 3221 540 
Comparative European 
Governments, taught by Prof. 
Philip J. Briggs of East 
Stroudsburg State College; 
Elementary Education EE 503, 
Pre-school Methods and 
Materials (A comparative 
study of reading readiness) 
with Prof. Barbra N. Baron of 
Edinboro State College; 
Bilogy 103/568 Flora and Fauna 
of the Austrian Countryside ( A 
FIELD OF COURSEC 
scheduled for Prof. Robert 
Merritt of Indiana U. of Pa.; 
German 340/592 - German 
Culture and Civilization, with 
Prof. Richard Miller of Kutz- 
town State College. 

The second four week session 
includes English 487/796 — 
Studies in American Literary 
Genres: Gothic Backgrounds of 
American Literature by Prof. 
Daniel E. Wilson of California 
State College; Sociology 46/343 
—The SocMogy of Alienation, 
taught by Prof. Christopher F. 
Armstrong of Bloomsburg State 
CollegeO Theater 455 — Max 
Reinhardt — Director, 
scheduled for Prof. John K. 
Tillinghast of Mansfield State 
College; Social Sciences 518 — 
The Urbanizatkm Process and 
Patterns of Design of European 



Cities, (seminar in Sociology) 
with Prof. William A. Pear- 
man of Millersville State 
College ; . and finally, 
Educational Media 460/525 — 
Basic Photography taught by 
Prof. Richard Strayer of West 
Chester State College. 

Dr. Mary Hardwick, next 
summer's Clarion faculty 
member in Salzburg, is well 
known on the Clarion campus, 
as a director of the Readers 
Theater. She is also nationally 
known for her outstanding work 
in Oral Interpretation, having 
led her performing troup in 
many states, and to Europe. 
One of her smash successes was 
her production of "In White 
America" which played to 
standing-room-only audiences 
in many cities in England. It 
received a standing ovation in 
Clarion as well as abroad. She 
recently completed a sabbatical 
at Northwestern University 
where she was a visiting 
scholar. 

Now in its sixth year, the 
Salzburg Summer Program is 
open to all college students. 
They will live in private 
Austrian homes during their 
stay in Salzburg. A variety of 
cultural events and programs 
are planned to acquaint the 
students with the rich cultural 



Conference Slated 



F<Hty nine members of the 
Association of State College and 
University Trustees will be on 
the Clarion State College 
campus on October 22-23, for 
the organization's 1976 Fall 
Conference. 

Theme of the two-day con- 
ference beginning with 
registration at the Sheraton Inn 
at 2:30 p.m., Friday, OcUAer 
22, is "Hiring, Evaluation, and 
Dismissal of State College and 
University Presidents." 

Principal speaker will be Dr. 
Robert W. MacVittie, president 
of the State University College 
of Arts and Sciences, Geneso, 
N.Y., who recently did a study 
Entitled "College Presidency - 
What Next?" 

Dr. MacVittie drafted, in 
conjunction with the Policies 
and Practices Committee of the 
Association of State College and 
Universities, . a publication 
entitled "Guidelines for Con- 
ditions for Employment for 
College and University 
Presidents." 

Following the completion of 
registration at 5:30, Friday, the 
trustees representing the 14 
Pennsylvania state-owned 
colleges and universities will be 
guests at the Wolf's Den 
Restaurant for a reception and 
dinner. 

Opening the program 
following dinner will be local 

WCCB 
Election Info 

Registered to vote but haven't 
picked your candidate yet? 

Tune in to WCCB at 7:45 p.m. 
on Tuesdays and Thursdays and 
become more informed about 
the issues. 

The news department of 
WCCB is pres^iting a series of 
five minute programs twice a 
week until electi(m day. T(^ics 
will include President Ford's 
and Goveraor Carter's views <» 
energy, crime, health, en- 
vironment, and agriculture. 



entertainment by Margo 
Brothers accompanied by 
Jeannette Fillgrove. 

Presiding will be Frank Poe, 
president of ASCUT, and a 
resident of Camp Hill. A trustee 
of Shippensburg State College, 
Poe was elected president of the 
association two years ago. He 
was formerly associated with 
the Capital Blue Cross in 
Harrisburg and was responsible 
for Medicaid intermediary 
relationship between Blue 
Cross and the Pennsylvania 
Department of Public Welfare. 

A 1933 graduate of 
Washington and Jefferson 
College, Poe served as Deputy 
Secretary of Banking under 
former Governor, George M. 
Leader, and prior to that ser- 
vice was engaged in com- 
mercial banking in Western 
Pennsylvania. He is a native of 
Beaver, Pa. 

Greetings to the group will be 
brought by Clarion State 
College President James 



Cremmell, followed by remarks 
by Dr. Lawrence Park, 
president of Mansfield State 
College. 

Concluding the program will 

be Dr. MacVittie's address, 

followed by a reception at the 

president'^ residence on 

campus. 

Saturday's program t>egins 
with breakfast followed by a 
business session at the Sheraton 
Iim, concluding at 10:30 a.m. 
Tours of the Clarion campus 
will precede a noon luncheon at 
Chandler Dining Hall. 

A brief meeting following the 
luncheon will be presided over 
by Arthur B. Sinkler, chairman 
of the Board of State College 
and University Directors. 



WCUC-FM announces auditions for 
both on air and off air positions 
llllon.-1lired. Oct 25-27 - 9-11 a.m. 
and 2-4 p.ni. Sign up for audition 
time Friday Oct 22 outside studio 
-first floor Davis Hall 



THE PEOPLE 



Sky Lore of American Indian 

(Produced Under a grant from th« 
National Endowment for the Humanities) 

Presented October 24 & 31 
Time: 8 PM 

Place: Reservations 

D.D. Peirce 55? or"al"the 

Auditorium Planetarium. 

Ushering by Phi Sigma Sigma 



resources of Salzburg and the 
surrounding area. Optional low- 
cost trips and week-end ex- 
cursions are available; 
historical sights will he visited. 

Transportation to Salzburg is 
regularly scheduled Air Force 
747 aircraft departing New 
York JFK Airport on June 30, 
1977, for students who par- 
ticipate in the first four weeks 
or for the whole eight weeks, 
and departing New York on 
July 22, 1977 for those taking 
part only in the second four 
weeks. The flights return on 
July 23 and August 14. 

Interested students should 
see Dr. Mary Hardwick 163 
Fine Arts, or Dr. D. E. Totten, 
343 Pierce. 




Dr. BfARY HARDWICK 




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THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
^*Se 4 ^e^ Qjjt 20, 1976 




Dr. Farnham Will 
Present Recital 



Dr. Dean A. Farnham, professor of music at Clarion State CoUege, and his wife, Bettv Lou 
LTm^ Fa™Err"-n T^^i^f «^r 28, 8:30 p.m., ta the Mar^ick Boyd A^toS. Dr 
f^nJl^fi. ^^r"^^"" ^»" PL^y the trombone and piano, respectively. In honor of the Bicen- 
tennial they have arranged two preludes by George Gershwin for the brass idiom. 



Dr. Dean Farnham, professor 
of music at Clarion State 
College, will present a trom- 
bone recital Thursday evening, 
October 28, at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium of 
the Fine Arts Center. Dr. 
Farnham will be accompanied 
on the piano by his wife, Betty 
Lou Farnham. 

In honor of the Bicentennial, 
Dr. and Mrs. Farnham have 
arranged two Preludes by the 
famous American composer 
George Gershwin for the brass 
idiom. The program will also 
include music by French and 
Italian composers. 

Before joining the music 
department at Clarion in 1969, 
Dr. Farnham taught at the 
University of Northern Iowa, 
Lowell State Teacher's College, 
Boston University, New 
England Conservatory of 
Music, and the Peabody Con- 



Dus Does Drawing Demo 



By MOLUE BUNGARD 

On October 13 at Marwick 
Boyd Fine Arts Center Laszlo 
Dus presented a charcoal 
drawuig demonstration to a 
painting night class. Dus, whose 
art work is featured in the art 
exhibit in the Hazel Sandford 
Art Gallery, served as judge of 
the Autumn Leaf Festival Art 
Show this past weekend. 

His first drawing was a 
portrait of the instructor of the 



class, Mr 
charcoal 



as 



P-Jobb. Using 
his monochrome, 
one color and its hues, and 
medium, Dus demonstrated the 
effectiveness of shading and 
shapuig in drawings rather than 
heavy, schematic lines. He told 
the students in the class that the 
charcoal must be applied as if it 
were paint by strokmg it across 
the paper. This helps to achieve 
a reflection of the texture of the 
subject that is bemg drawn. The 
lightness or heaviness of strike 
determines shadows cast on the 



subject, the subject's outline or 

borders, and its wrinkles, 

creases, or folds. Dus also 

quickly sketched two drawings 

of his wife. In the first one he 

used a typical drawing 

technique. It had heavy lines 

and was very schematic. In the 

second one he used the stroking- 

shadowing process. Of the two 

drawings the second one 

seemed more life-like. Its 

shading suggested the high 

cheekbones and firm jawline of 

the subject rather than bluntly 



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presenting them as the first one 
did. Dus emphasized the im- 
portance of an artist deter- 
mming what will be light and 
what will be dark before he 
begins to draw. Also, every line 
should be different to avoid 
repetition. 

As Dus completed his 
drawings Mr. P-Jobb explamed 
how art academies in Hungary 
operate under the Soviet 
government. Each year hun- 
dreds of students apply to an 
academy, out of which perhaps 
sixty are accepted. Every 
student must maintain a high 
average because there is 
always someone else to take 
that student's place. The 
academies operate on a year- 
round basis, and each pros- 
pective artist should look for- 
ward to six or seven years of 
hard work. Besides the basics of 
art, drawing, sculpting, 
designing, and painting; 
Marxism and Leninism are 
required courses. No 
mathematics or sciences are 
taught at the art academies. If 
an individual has not grasped 
these thoroughly, or if he is 
deeply interested in them, they 
can be studied during his free 
time. Students are expected to 
concentrate totally on the art 
program they have selected. 



servatory of Music. As a 
professional musician, Dr. 
Farnham has been active since 
1954. 

He has traveled to Iceland on 
a State Department sponsored 
tour with members of the' 
Boston Symphony and has 
made three nationwide tours of 
the U.S. with the Boston Pops 
Orchestra under the direction of 
Arthur Fiedler. He has been 
associated with the Boston 
Opera, Boston Ballet, the 
Baltimore Symphony, the North 
Carolina Symphony, and in fall 
of 1961, toured Europe with the 
Santa Fe Opera Company under 
the direction of the late Igor 
Stravinsky and Robert Craft. 

During his tenure at CSC, Dr. 
Farnham has been active as a 
trombone soloist and as a brass 
teacher and clinician. He has 
participated in the Annual Yale 
University Brass Symposiums, 
the Towson State Trombone 
State Workshops and in the 
summer of 1976, took part in the 
First International Brass 
Congress in Montreux, Swit- 
zerland. Dr. Farnham is the 
founder and director of the CSC 
Brass Choir which performs 
extensively on campus and 
throughout Pa. 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. Woodrow Wilson 

2. Hawaii 

3. Alaska 

4. Thomas Hickey 
5.23rd 

6. $3.90 

7. Alva Epps 

8. Opossum 

9. Cardiopulmonary 
Resuscitation 

10. an unknown soldier 

11. none 

12. 0. J. Simpson 

IS.ShaferHall 

14.LeeKrull 

15. true 

16. Ballenthie, Becht, Caxp- 
bell, Nair, Given, Ralston, 
WUkinson 

17. Theodore Cleaver 

18. none, it was Noah 

19. Pinky Tuskadaro 

20. Memorial Stadium 

21. John Wayne 

22. Housing Office 
BONUS: Dr. Leach, Dr. 
Sommers, Dr. Captain, Dr. 
Frank, Dr. Moore, Mr. Marder 



Associateships 
Available 



Think twice. 



I 



@ 



The National Research 
Council (NRC) announces the 
Research Associateship 
Programs for 1977. These 
programs provide scientists 
and engineers with op- 
portunities for postdoctoral 
research on problems in many 
fields of Atmospheric and Earth 
Sciences; Chemistry; 
Engineering; Environmental 
Sciences; Life Sciences; 
Mathematics; Physics; and 
Space Sciences. 

The NRC administers the 
Research Associateship 
Programs on behalf of and in 
cooperation with selected 
federal research organizations, 
which have laboratories at 
about 80 geographic locations in 



the United States. 

Approximately 250 to 300 new 
awards will be made in 1977. 
Stipends (subject to income 
tax) will range from $15,000 
upwards. Grants will be 
provided for family relocation 
and for professional travel 
during tenure. 

Postmark deadline for ap- 
plications in January 15, 1977. 
Awards will be announced in 
April. 

Further information con- 
cerning application materials 
and opportunities for research 
is available from the 
Associateship Office, JH 606-P, 
National Research Council, 2101 
Constitution Avenue, N.W.; 
Washington, D.C. 20418. 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Oct. 20, 1976 Page 5 



Edinboro's Balance Keyed Victory 



By JIM CARLSON 

What's Edinboro got that 
Clarion doesn't? 

In Saturday's football game 
the answer to this was a solid 
running game. Dave Green, 
your basic bread and butter 
back, gained HI yards for the 
Scots on 27 carries. 

Quarterback Dan McHenry 
carried four times for 50 yards 
and fullback Bryan Libert 
picked up an additional 25 
yards. 

Yes, Edinboro rushed for 214 
yards and lost 20, thus 194 yards 
net. They also passed for 114 
yards by hitting eight of 18 
aerials. Overwhelming stats 
they're not but it does show a 
balanced rush-pass attack. 

The Golden Eagles rushed for 
70 yards but were handed 67 
yards in losses by a tough Scot 
rushing defense. Three yards 
rushing doth not a balanced 
offense make. 

Clarion certainly did have a 
passing game though. Fresh- 
man quarterback Bob Beatty 
threw 36 times completing 21, 12 
of which were hauled in by 
outstanding flanker Jay 
Delostretto. Beatty was poised 
and cool all day and overall, 
received excellent protection 
from his offensive line. 

Two or three of Beatty's 
passes were dropped and a 
couple were thrown high and 
tipped by intended Eagle 
receivers into the arms of Scot 
defenders as he threw four 
interceptions. 

Dellostretto is a story in 
himself. His 12 receptions were 
good for 163 yards and three 
touchdowns, two of which were 
on perfect throws into the 
comer of the end zone from 
Beatty. 

Clarion's first touchdown, 
which of course Dellostretto 
was responsible for, came with 
12:36 remaining in the second 
quarter. 

Dave Burks' interception 
gave the offense the ball on 
Edinboro's 26. On third and 
four, Beatty lofted a 21 yard 
spiral toward Dellostretto who 
seemed to be covered well. 
Dellostretto was behind the Scot 
defender but the pass was bit 
short so at the last second he 
sidestepped and outjumped the 
Scot. 

Besides three TD catches, 
Dellostretto was responsible for 
five first downs via passes and 
one due to strategy. 

While on a fly pattern, 
Dellostretto saw that Beatty's 
bomb would be well over his 
head out of bounds so he slowed 
his pace and turned into the 
Scot defender. The result: 
defensive pass interference and 
first down on the Scot 38. This 
particular drive was climaxed 
by an eight yard TD toss to the 
game's utstanding player, 
Dellostretto. 

Edinboro's defense played 
tough but so did Clarion's, 
especially without injured 



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Fleeson and Miloser. The 
defensive line after giving up an 
early third quarter TD, 
repeatedly got the ball back for 
the offense who finally went 
ahead with 1:36 left in the 
game. 

But Howard Hackley did his 
thing and the game was history. 

It was quite a day. An 
estimated 100,000 people viewed 



the huge Autum Leaf Parade 
that was highlighted by the 
appearance of Colonel Harlen 
Sanders and Ronald McDonald. 

The Colonel and Ronald also 
highlighted a classy halftime 
show as each directed the Eagle 
Band to their respective theme 
song. 

All in all everyone seemed 
happy, especially Edinboro 



mentor Bill McDonald. 

When asked if he thought his 
team could come back with 1 :36 
remaining, he said, "We 
were'nt looking for the touch- 
down. We were trying to control 
our passing to set up position for 
a field goal. 

I don't know how the hell a kid 
can let another kid get behind 
him when he knows what the 



other team is doing. It hap- 
pened to us all afternoon and to 
them. The other kid must feel 
terrible." 

McDonald went on, "We did 
have our passing quarterback 
in though and Hackley is a great 
receiver. We have had the big 
play all year and today was the 
same. We have nothing to be 
proud of offensively today. " 



/^.y 



Big 
Shef 

2 for $1.29 

Reg. Price $1.58 

SAVE 29$ 



rv7upon^ 



Good only al participaling 
Burger C^e' restauranis 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1 . 1 976 



c 1976 Burger Chel Systems Inc 



Super 
Shef 

2 for $1.39 

Reg. Price $1.78 

SAVE 39$ 



Good only al participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1 1976 



c '976 Burger Chef Systems Inc 



Super Shef Meal Deal 



Our big one "Super 
Shef"", golden brown 
fries and a small soft 
drink. 

Only $1.19 

Reg. Price $1.46 

SAVE 27e 



Good only at participating 
Burger Cfief 'estaorants 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1 , 1 976 



© 1976Bufaer Chef Systems lr>c 



Big Shef Meal Deal 

Big Shef" Banquet on ^ooo only a, participating 

a Bun, golden brown Burger Cnet restaurants 

trench fries and a small coupon void 

soft drink. nov...i976 

Only $1.09 

Reg. Price $1.36 

SAVE 27e 



I 1976 Burger Chef Systems Inc 



s^^'t 

35« 



Hamburger! 

Buy one Burger Chef" 
Hamburger at the reg- 
ular price and your 
second one is free . . . 



Good only at participating 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1 , 1 976 



Cheeseburgers 



'a 

c 1976 Burner Chef Systems inc 



2 for 59$ 

Reg. Price 800 

SAVE 21C 



Good only al participating 
Burger Cf^e* restaurants 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1. 1976 



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Double 
Cheeseburger 



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Burger Cnet restaurants 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1 , 1 976 



Skrpper's Treat ^" Meal Deal 



2 for $1.09 

Reg. Price $1.50 

SAVE 41$ 



Alarge. fish filet topped with melted 
cheese, fresh lettuce and tasty 
tartar sauce, golden brown fries 
and a small soft drink. 



Good onty at participating 
Bixger Ctiel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 

NOV. 1, 1976 



c 1976 Burger Chef Systems Inc 



Only99e 

Reg. Price $1.24 

SAVE 25e 



c '976 Burger Cnef Systems Inc 



FA^f»^:i 



Family Carry-Out Coupon 



Super Shef 
Big Shef 
Skipper's Treat^M 
Cheeseburgers 

Prices good with this 
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orders only! 



Only 70C Reg Price 89C 

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CLARION 

R D. - 1 East Mam Street 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pagefe Wed., Oct. 20, 1976 



Edinboro Slips Past CSC, 25-20 



By RICK WEAVER 

Saturday's game between the 
Golden Eagles and Edinboro 
was one of those games which 
the Clarion fans thought they 
had won but turned out other- 
wise. 

The crowd of 8,500 saw the 
Boro come from behind to win 
the 1976 Homecoming game, 25- 
20, at Memorial Stadium. 

The Golden Eagles never led 
untU 1:32 when the CAS Player 
of the game Jay Dellostretto, 
caught the third Bob Beatty 
aerial to send Clarion in the 
lead. 

At kickoff time though, the 
crowd of more than 85-hundred 
shivered in forty degree tem- 
perature. Clarion won the toss 
and received but had to give up 
the ball after three plays. 

The high-powered Edinboro 
offense got to work with two big 
plays making their opening 
drive. Dave Green took a hand- 
off on third and 19 and ran it 32 
yards to put the ball in Eagle 
territory. After a short flip to 
Howard Hackley for another 
first down, quarterback Dan 
McHenry ran around left end 
for a 43 yard touchdown run to 
put the Fighting Scots on the 
scoreboard, 7-0, as John Serrao 
booted the extra point. 

The Golden Eagles couldn't 
seem to get any offense going 
until late in the first period 
when Beatty drilled a 26-yard 
pass to Dellostretto and 
Edinboro got hit with a 15-yard 
penalty for a personal foul. But 
Rick Snodgrass decided to try a 
40-yard field goal but it went 
wide and the first stanza ended 
with the Fighting Scot team 
leading, 7-0. 

Clarion made their first break 
of the game when Dave Burks 
intercepted a McHenry pass to 
put the Golden Eagles in fine 
field position. On third and four, 
Beatty fired a pass to 
I>ellostretto for a touchdown. 
Dan Kohley nailed the con- 



version to tie the score, 7-7. 

Defense then took over as 
passes were blocked, running 
backs were thrown for losses 
and tempers flared l)etween the 
two arch-rivals. There seemed 
to be a lot of bad blood between 
the two clubs. 

But then Edinboro made the 
big play again as Greg Sullivan 
intercepted a Beatty pass at the 
Clarion 46. Dan McHenry hit 
Steve Larson for 24 yards. 
Green rushed for another first 
down and then McHenry went 
around right end for a touch- 
down. Serrao missed the con- 
vert and the second period 
ended with the Fighting Scots 
leading by a score of 13-7. 

The second half turned out to 
be even wilder and woolier than 
the first but there were some 
obvious differences. The 'Boro 
completely shut off the Golden 
Eagles' rtmning game and 
Beatty was forced to pass with 
more frequency. 

In a nutshell, the Eagles had 
gained only three yards rushing 
in comparison to the Scots' total 
of 194, 111 by the Big Green 
Machine himself. 

But the Eagles did get a lot of 
yardage off the passing game 
and Jay D. proved why he was 
selected the Player of the Week 
as he hauled in 12 passes for 163 
yards. He completely riddled 
the Boro defense. 

But Beatty was intercepted 
four times and his pass picked 
off by Jim Krentz set up another 
score. 

The Scots started deep in 
Eagle territory and a personal 
foul put the ball on the Clarion 2. 
Jeff Libert scored from 2 yards 
out to make the score 19-7. The 
'Boro tried a two-point convert 
but the pass fell short. 

For a while, the fans were 
down and in the interim, 
nothing seemed to be going 
right. A Beatty pass sailed right 
throu^ Ron Studd's hands. 
Beatty fumbled the ball and 



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Cliff Simon recovered on his 5 
yard line. And then there was 
an unreasonable ration of 
penalties, and other mistakes. 

But the Eagles came to life 
after an Edintwro punt. And 
Dellostretto was the story of the 
scoring drive. Jay D. caught 
passes of 23, 16, and 20 yards to 
put the ball on the Scots 7. Then 
Beatty fired a pass to 
Etellostretto from 5 yards out to 
move the Golden Eagles closer 
to Edinboro and put the par- 
tisan Clarion fans back to life. 
Kohley 's kick was perfect and 
the score became, 19-14. 

Clarion seemed to have what 
Howard Cosell would call 
"momentum" as they held the 
Scots to three plays and forced 
them to punt. But Beatty 
fumbled with 13 seconds left in 
the third period and the 
Fighting Scots took over. 

Two nlinutes into the final 
period saw Clarion muff a 
couple of chances to capitalize 
on two turnovers by the same 
player. Dave Green — you 
know, that super running back 
who all but bends steel with his 
bare hands — fumbled not once 
but twice. The Ea^es failed on 
lx}th occasions as they had to 
punt both times. 

Then the Eagles were 
stricken with fumbleitis. Ray 
2tema fumbled the ball once and 
lost it and then Beatty had 
another pass intercepted. The 
Scouts could not take advantage 
on either occasion and all this 
lead to (»e of the most exciting 

three minutes of football you 
ever did see. 

Bob Beatty started his trtx^s 
on the 'Boro 43 yardline. A de- 
fensive pass interference call 
put tlie ball on the 38. Beatty hit 
seldom used Jay Shofestall for 
19 yards and a first down. 
Clarion was back in business on 
the Scots' 19 yard line. 

A defensive holding penalty 
call put the ball on the 8. Then 
the Clarion faithful feared the 
Eagles wouldn't score. A pitch- 
out to Zema gained only one 
yard. Two more plays came but 
EdinkMro wouldn't give an inch. 

Clarion then called a time-out 
with 1:32 left in the game. 
Beatty proceeded to fire a low 
strike which Dellostretto 
grabbed to give the Golden 
Eagles the go ahead touchdown. 

Bedlam struck Memorial 
Stadium. Much of the crowd of 
8,500 went crazy. The Eagles 
finally did it. 

HOWEVER — 92 seconds 
remained in the game. The 
Fighting Scots may still pull the 
game out of the fire. The 
Clarion fans stayed in their 
places and hoped it wouldn't 
happen. 

Reserve quarterback Mike 
Hill put his team up on his 25. A 
pass interference call against 
the Golden Eagles put the ball 
cm the 'B<Ht> 42. Then Mark 
Mellone hauled in a big pass to 
put the ball on the Clarion 42. 

Then came the play of the 
game. 



Hill went back and fired a 45- 
yard strike to Howard Hackley 
to stun the large Homecoming 
crowd and put the Scots back 
into the lead, 25-20. 36 seconds 
remained in the game. Clarion 
still had a chance. 

Beatty hit Steve Donelli for 21 
yards and the Eagles had a 
threat going on their 49. After 
an 8-yard loss, Beatty hit 
Donelli for a 26-yard gain but 
Donelli couldn't get out of 
bounds. An illegal procedure 
penalty stopped the clock with 8 
seconds left and the ball on the 
Boro 3ft-yard line. 

Beatty's desperation pass 
sailed into Willie Biggs' hands 
at the one as the buzzer sounded 
to end one of the most thrilling 
games ever played at the 
Stadium. 

It was quite a ballgame. 

PITCH-OUTS: Ray Palombi 
was unavailable for the 
Homecoming game as he in- 
jured his shoulder in a jayvee 
game with Indiana U. He will toe 
lost for the season . . .Many fans 
stood near the sidelines and the 
public address announcer asked 
those fans to move back many 
times. 

Ray Zema tried his hand as a 
passer when Beatty pitched out 
to him and Zema threw on a 
halfback option. The pass, 
however, missed . . . The Cin- 
cinnati Reds win in Game one of 
the World Series appeared to be 
very poorly received. There 
must have been lots of Yankee 
rooters. 

Netfers 
Win 

By SUE KOVENSKY 

The Clarion State College 
women's tennis squad extended 
their record to 3-4 over the past 
weekend. 

In match play against Mer- 
cyhurst, Diana Miller won by 
forfeit, Linda Crede won 6-2, 7-6, 
and sophomore Vicki Wise was 
a 6-2, 6-3 victor. 

Michelle Hat)ecker and Diane 
Rittenour defeated Maryann 
King and Paula Pizzat 6-0, 6-4 
and Kim McDermott and Tracy 
Riker walloped Delia 
Cavenaugh and Pam Barbate 7- 
6,6-0. 

However, Rol)ert Morris was 
a different story. CSC even- 
tually came out of the close 
match a 3-2 loser. 

Once again, the doubles team 
of McDermott and Riker 
playing number one and 
Habecker and Rittenour 
playing numt>er two won con- 
vincingly. 

However, it wasn't enough as 
Diana Miller feU to Ruth Janto 
4-6, 3-6, and Linda Crede suf- 
fered a 4-6, 0-6 defeat and Becky 
Christie 1(^0-6, 1-6. 

Coach Clay's squad now owns 
a 3-4 record ^ing into the flnal 
matches of the seas(»i. 



SCORING SUMMARY 
Edinboro 7 6 6 6—25 

Clarion State 7 7 6—20 



1Q;ESC — McHenry, 43 run. 
Serrao kick. 



7:36 
0-7 



2Q;CSC - Dellostretto, 21 pass 
from Beatty. 12:36 

Kohley kick. 7-7 



ESC — McHenry. 4 run. 
kick failed 



3Q;ESC— Libert, 2 run. 10:29 
pass failed 7-19 

CSC — Dellostretto, 5 pass from 
Beatty. 2:38 

Kohley kick. 14-19 

4Q;CSC — Dellostretto, 8 pass 
from Beatty. 1:32 

pass failed 20-19 

ESC — Hackley, 45 pass from 
HUl :36 

pass failed 20-25 

A — 8,500 (est.) 

lUP Here 

By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagle football 
team, trying to erase the most 
unplesant memories of the 
Edinboro contest, will try to 
start a new win streak with a 
home game against Indiana U. 
of Pa. 

The Indians are 0-2 in Pennsy 
Conference play. They lost in 
the lUP Homecoming Game to 
high-powered Shippensburg, 21- 
0. The following week, they lost 
to Edinboro in a mud-filled 
defensive sqeaker, 8-5. 

While Ed Amdt leads the 
Golden Eagles defense at 
middle guard, the Indians are 
led by a 6-1, 220 lbs. dude whom 
they call an All-American 
candidate, one Greorge Aggen. 
He is considered talented and 
tough, and the defense seems to 
show evidence of that. 

However, the lUP squad 
seems to lack something every 
team needs some of. That 
something is called off^ise. 
Five points doesn't exactly 
show offensive prowess. 

The departure of All- 
American signal caller Lynn 
Heit>er does hurt. 

In last year's annual Clarion- 
Indiana confrontation, Heit>er 
single-handedly guided his 
troops from a 16-3 deficit with 
about .four minutes left in the 
game to a 16-all tie. They would 
have won the game had kicker 
Tom Alper's convert not sailed 
wide. 

The kicking game decided the 
1974 game as Rick Snodgrass 
booted a field goal in the waning 
moments to seal the '74 Clanon 
Homecoming game. 

Right now, the Golden Eagles 
need every game remaining mi 
their schedule in order to insure 
any kind of diance of winning 
the Western Division. 




7:30 
7-13 



ANDRE' KOLE 

WILL 

MATERIALIZE 
November 1, 1976 

By Arrangement with Campus Crusade for Christ. 



FULL HOUSE — In the backgroond are just s<Hne of the crowd 
of 8,500 that witnessed the Clarion-Ediidwro game. Taking a 
break here are offensive stalwarts Jay Dellostretto, Ken 
Roeback and Cliff Simon. 

Spikers Even 
Slate At 2-2 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

Clarion State College's 
womens' volleyball team upped 
their record to 2-2 over the past 
weekend as the Golden Eagles 
captured third place at the 
Edintxiro Tournament. 

In Pool play. Clarion defeated 
Binghamton 8-15, 0-15, split with 
the University of Pittsburgh 15- 
13, and 0-15. CSC also split with 
Fredonia 15-13 and 12-15. 

The spikers than beat lUP in 
match play 15-13, 15-19 and 
eventually lost to host Edinboro 
1-15 and 2-15. 

Competing against a seven 
team field consisting of Buffalo 
State, lUP, Edinboro, 
Syracuse, Fredonia, Pitt, and 
Binghamton, Coach Ferguson's 
crew canoe home with Uiird 
place. 

Team memt>ers \(ix> com- 
peted at the tournament in- 
cluded; Janet Pore, Diane 
Wellmab, Jan Jelscm, Sue Sch- 



midt, Cheryl Nardone, Dolly 
Larson, Jeannette DiMarzio, 
andSueWeyel. 

Coach Ferguson, reflecting 
back on the tournament ad- 
mitted that the overall play was 
better. "In the last game with 
Edint)oro stamina was a major 
factor." 

With aarion only at the 
beginning of a long season 
Coach Ferguson feels that "we 
will improve much more 
within another week . ' ' 

In the first match of the 1976 
season. Clarion defeated 
Mercyhurst 15-11, 14-16, and 15- 
8. Grove City turned around to 
turn back the Golden Eagles 8- 
12 and 15-3. A lack of com- 
munication between team 
players proved to be the 
downfall for Clarion State. 

This week Clarion spikers will 
be busy with matches scheduled 
with Gannon College, lUP and 
Pitt, WVU aiMl Duquesne. 



WESTERN DIVISION INDIVIDUAL STATS 



1. SUpparyRock 

2. Ediolioro 

3. StaippeniiNirg 

4. Lock Haven 
S.Clarion 

«. Indiana 
7. California 



G Y*. Avg. 

C UC7 197.8 

1122 187.0 

ns 152.S 

S13 13S.5 

878 113.8 

54S 188.fi 

485 97.8 



• 
8 
8 
6 
5 
S 



1. EdtaAoro 

3. LoekHavm 

2. SMppoHburg 

4. Indiana 

5. Ctarion 

6. Si^iperyRodc 

7. CaUfornia 



VdB. Avg. 

512 85.3 

816 102.7 

60S 100.8 

533 106.6 

727 121.2 

880 146.7 

1254 250.8 



1. Clarion 

2. Shlppgnibui g 

3. Edinbmv 

4. California 

5. Slippery Rock 

6. Indiana 

7. Lock Haven 

Total OOeoM 
1. aipperyRock 
AEdtaboro 

3. ShippenatNirg 

4. caarion 

5. California 

6. Lock Haven 

7. Indiana 



a Ydi. Avg. 

8 873 146.3 

6 718 133.0 

6 748 124.7 

5 S22 124.4 

6 883 113.8 

5 546 109.2 
8 497 82.8 

G Y«b. Avg. 

6 1S7B 311.7 
6 1870 311.7 
6 1713 285.5 
6 15S6 259.3 

5 1107 221.4 

6 1310 218.3 
S 1089 217.8 



1. Clarion 
2.1maana 

3. CaUfoniia 

4. Sh lp pe mii uiig 

5. Lock Haven 

6. Edinboro 

7. Slippery Rock 

TMiriDefeMa 

1. Indiana 

2. Clarion 

3. SiiippendHirg 

4. Kdlnboro 

5. Lock Haven 

6. Slippery Rock 

7. CaUfornia 



6 Y*. Avg. 

6 616 102.7 

584 112.8 

57» 114.0 

791 131.8 

820 136.7 

899 149.8 



Total 



G Att 



Beatty, a 
Cato.SR 
Green, Edin 
Groves, Cal 
McHenry, Ed 
I>eUsle.LH 
Knudaon.Sli 



147 27 

146 176 

106 595 

153 17 

124 106 

1S9 110 

122 45 



PmbTUGmm 

632 659 132 

595 771 129 

596 119 

528 545 

477 583 

434 544 

497 542 



6 933 155.5 

G Yd*. Avg. 

5 1097 219.4 

6 1343 223.8, 
6 1396 232.6 
6 1411 235.2 
6 1436 239.3 
6 1813 302.2 
5 1824 364.8 



GAtt CnpiYdmTtxSLi 



109 
97 
91 
90 



ItooetTtns 

OeUoatr^to, a 
HMkley, Edin 
Harris, Ship 
Haiper, Calif 
I>oneIU,a 
Aerie, Calif 
Sdirantz. Slip 
Brooks, LH 

LPlowdia, ind 
Bunco, Slip 
DiCiccie,Sh^ 



G No 



Yda TDGama 





28 


401 


3 


4.6 




23 


556 


5 


3.8 




23 


275 


1 


3.8 




16 


258 


1 


3.2 




18 


304 


1 


3.0 




11 


33 





2.2 




3 


305 


3 


2.2 




3 


196 


2 


2.2 




8 


86 





2.0 




11 


174 


3 


1.8 




10 


188 


2 


k' 



Groves, Cal 


5 119 




52 5 528 4 10.4 


Beatty. CI 




98 




47 6 632 4 9.4 


Cate.SR 




86 




42 6 596 6 7.0 


McHenry, Ed 




74 




39 5 477 3 6.5 


Knudson.Sh 




68 




36 3 497 3 60 


DeUsle.LH 




89 




32 7 434 2 5.3 


Neal.IUP 




42 




21 4 274 5.3 


Baiunan, Sh 




39 




20 5 245 1 5.0 


Condon, lUP 




44 




14 2 141 4.7 


Condon, lUP 


3 


44 




14 2 141 4.7 

Putt 


PimUag 






NO Yda Avg^ | 


PlegeI.Edin 








41 1679 40.9 


Haslett. Ind 








34 1252 36.8 


Snodgrass, a 








39 1430 36.6 


Hutchison. Cal 








28 1017 36.3 


Lincoln, aiip 








29 1000 34.5 


Freeland,LH 








42 1438 34.2 


Linton, Slip 








19 586 31.3 


Blent^.Sl^ 








14 «8 31.3 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Wed., Oct. 20, 1976 



Page? 



Clarion To Bounce Back 



By JIM CARLSON 

Again SIcy Eagle has barely 
climbed over the .500 mark. 
Five for eight sounds vaguely 
familiar but that's what the 
Super Eagle scored. 

S. E. missed on Clarion's loss 
to Edinboro and the 
rejuvenated Steelers' 23-6 win 
over Cincinnati's bird dogs. He 
also goofed up the Expansion 
Bowl as Seattle edged Tampa 
13-10. 

The feathered one was 
correct on Shippensburg's 7-0 
win over Lock Haven, Slippery 
Rock's 42-6 romp on California, 
Penn States' second win in a 
row 27-3 over Syracuse, Pitt's 
36-19 offensive showing against 
Miami and Millersville's nip- 
ping of Bloomsburg 20-14. 

On the season. Sky Eagle's 
percentage is 31-48 for ap- 
proximately .654. Not good. Not 
bad. 

Rumor has it that once Sky 
Eagle gets started he won't 
stop. This means wrestling 
matches, basketball games, 
swim meets, the works. Could 
thisbe? Time will tell. 

S. E. seemed to be at a loss for 

Contest Scores 

A winner have we ! 

Pattie Bamhart of Nair Hall 
was the only one to pick all of 
the games correctly. Luckily 
the point total tie-breaker did 
not have to be used because she 
had 285 and the total was 343. 
But she is twenty dollars richer. 

Many pickers missed the 
Iowa-Indiana game and the 
Army-Tulane Game. Boston 
College and West Virginia also 
threw some for a loop. 

Here are last week's scores : 
Boston Col. 14, WVU 3 
Edinboro 25, Clarion 20 
Indiana 14, Iowa 7 
Kentucky 21, LSU 7 
N. C. State 21, N. Carolina 13 
Ohio U. 28, Miami (Ohio) 14 
Colorado 20, Okla. State 10 
Oklahoma 28, Kansas 10 
Pitt 36, Miami (Florida) 19 
Tulane 23, Army 10 



TMMisCWcSafOTday 
Oct. 23 friai IfrW mm to 12 

WIKMSWI CflWftS 




GAS-MVP - Jay DeUostretto 
put on quite a show Saturday. 
He hauled in 12 (rf Bob Beat- 
ty's passes good for a total of 
163 yards and three touch- 
downs. Dellostretto also 
became the leading receiver 
in the Western Div. with 28 
rec. for 401 y^. 



words after the big weekend so 
he'll go right to this week's 
picks: 

Clarion 17 

Indiana 6 

Indiana's offense doesn't 

compare to Edinboro's so the 

defense should hold up to two 

field goals or less. 

Slippery Rock 24 
Ashland 17 
Texas A&I, Ahsland is not. 
Edhiboro2r 
Lock Haven 
It's at the 'Boro but Lock 
Haven's defense seems to be 
improving. 

East Stroudsburg 24 
MlUersvUlell 
East Stroudsburg is a power- 
house. 



Penn State 30 
West Vh-ginia 17 
Sky Eagle and the Nittany 
Lion are blood brothers so S. E. 
is slightly prejudiced. 

Pitt 38 
Navy 14 

Dorsett goes wild again. 

Qieyney 17 
Bloomsburg 15 

The home field advantage 
gives Cheyney an edge in the 
cellar-dwellar battle. 

Shippensburg 31 
California 3 
Somewhere, sometime, the 
Ship has to lose in the Pa. 
Conference. 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
( both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phone number. 

2. The (lolden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qarion 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your jx-edicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. The preceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday October 22 
at 1:00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not be 
eligible. 

7. The winner will be notified by the Qarion CALL staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added 
to next week's prize. 

9. Last week's winner: Patti Barnhart ($20.00) 

TIE 



California 

Cornell 
Millers ville 
Nebraska 
West Virginia 
SUppery Rock 
l^acuse 
Wake Forest 
Pienn 



U.C.L.A. 

Indiana 

Dartmouth 

East Stroudsburg 

Missouri 

Penn State 

Ashland 

Temple 

Virginia 

Yale 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER. 



DEADLINE : Friday, October 22, 1 :00 p.m. CALL Office 



SALE 



One Week Only — Wed., Oct. 20 
Tuesday October 26 

Tennis Balls— ^2^Vcan 

(P.nn C.ntr.) 

One Can of Balls Free with 
any Tennis Racquet Purchase. 

Many Specials 20%-50% off 
TOO MANY TO LIST! 

THE BOOK CENTER 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pages Wed., Oct. 20, 1976 



Homecoming Float Results 




SORORITIES 
1st 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

2nd 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 



FRATERNITIES 

1st 

Alpha Sigma Chi 

2nd 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 




CAAAPUS 
ORGANIZATIONS 

1st 

Forest Manor 

2nd 

Campbell Hall 





Clarinn Call 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Oct. 27, 1976 



CSC Trustees Approve 
$20 AAillion Budget 



Despite nimors, these two are not Oarlim State College 
presidential candidates. Actually they are (if you have not 
guessed by now) Ronald McDonald and Colonel Harlan Sanders, 
celebrities at last weelcend's Autumn Leaf festivities. As for the 
final three CSC presidential candidates, Governor Shapp should 
give the announcement in the upcoming weel&s. 



Clarion State College trustees 
in their October meeting Thurs- 
day night, approved a $20 
million budget for the 1977-78 
fiscal year in addition to a $9.7 
million capital budget request 
of which $7 million would be 
used to build an additional 
gymnasium to accommodate 
expanding programs in 
women's athletics. 

Representing a 5.8 percent 
increase over this year's 
budget, some $7 million of the 
total request was expected to 
come from student tuition and 
fees and the remaining $13 
million from state ap- 
propriations, according to 
Matthew H. Marder, vice 
president for Finance who 
explained the budget structure 
to the trustees. 

Marder pointed out that the 
present gymnasium was built to 
accommodate a student body of 
3,000 and that the college has a 
present enrollment of over 5,000 
full-time equivalent students. 
He noted that the gym was also 
needed to comply with Title IX 
guidelines. 

Also listed in the capital 
budget was $184,500 for the new 
library-classroom building at 
Venango Campus, with money 



Senate Awaits Elections 




By MAUREEN MALTHANER 

The student senate meeting 
was called to order on Monday 
evening by President Pj 
Magaro. 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Senator Bevenino reported 
that a request from the Psy- 
chology Club for $250 had been 
rejected. The reason for this 
was that last year they failed to 
submit a budget on time and 
therefore were denied any CSA 
money. 

The Finance Committee 
moved that the policy con- 
cerning activity fees of student 
teachers and students on 
cooperative education 
programs read as follows: if 50- 
250 miles away you pay half of 
the activity fees. If you are over 
250 miles away you are exempt 
from paying the actfvity fee. 

The reason for this motion 
Was that students who are on 
the cooperative education 
program in Europe surely 
wouldn't be using CSC facilities 
and therefore shouldn't have to 
pay an activity fee. 

The motion passed 9-2-0. 
FOOD CONSULTATION 
COMMITTEE 

Senator Schuetz announced 
that November 2 would be meal 
of the month. 

RULES, REGULATIONS, 

ANDPOUCTES 

COMMITTEE 

Rules, regulations and 
Policies moved that senate 
approve the ice hockey club 
constitution. After much 
discussion concerning financing 
^or equipment, ice rinli, in- 



surance and so on a vote was 
taken and it failed 3-5-2. 

Rules, regulations and 
Policies moved that senate 
approve Young Democrats con- 
stitution. Senator Bevevino 
moved to amend article 9 
section 1 on finances to say 
student senate will not fund this 
organization because of its 
political affiliation. The 
amendment passed 
unanimously. 

Senator Bell asked if Article 
3, section 2 meant that new 
memt>ers would only be ac- 
cepted at the beginning of each 
semester. John Studna said new 
members would be accepted 
anytime. 

The constitution was then 
voted on and was passed as 
amended. 

ELECTIONS 

Senator Karns announced 
that elections for the new 
Student Senate will be held on 
November 17 and 18 at the 
following times and locations. 
Harvey Hall, 10 a. m. - 2 p. m. ; 
Carlson Library, 2 p. m. - 4 p. 
m. ; Chandler, 4 p. m. - 6 p. m. ; 
and Riemer, 6 p. m. - 8 p. m. 

Applications to run for Senate 
can be picked up in the Student 
Senate office starting October 
29. They must l>e returned to the 
Senate office, 236 Egbert Hall, 
by 5 p. m. on Noveml)er 4. 

Platforms will be due by 
November 5 in the Call office. 
They must be typed and no 
more than 250 words. If plat- 
forms are not received by 5 p. 
m. on the 5th day they will not 
be run. Pictures for students 
runninc will be taken at 7 D. m. 



on Thursday, November 4, in 
the CALL office, room 1, 
Harvey Hall. No pictures will be 
run without a platform. 
CAS 

John Studna, CAS coor- 
dinator, announced that the 
CAS conference will be held in 
Clarion November 19, 20 and 21. 
At this meeting the new officers 
for CAS will be elected. All are 
invited to attend. 

For those who didn't hear who 
won the CAS Most Valuable 
Player award at the CSC-ESC 
football game, it went to Jay 
Dellostrotto. 

There will be a CAS meeting 
on Thursday at 8 p. m. in 105 
Riemer. 

OLD BUSINESS 

The Marketing Reserach 
class is conducting a survey on 
student senate. Students have 
l)een randomly selected by the 
computer to fill them out. "There 
was no new business. 



to be used to restore four 
classrooms and storage areas 
that had to he deleted from 
original plans. 

President James Gemmell 
told the trustees not to have 
"false expectations for im- 
mediate success" on any of the 
capital budget items. 

"The chances of Clarion 
getting $9 million out of the $20 
million have to be looked at 
realistically. But if we are able 
to convince our friends in the 
legislature that it is a legitimate 
need, they will support it." 
Gemmell said in noting that this 
need would present a challenge 
to his successor. Gemmell will 
complete his tenure at Clarion 
December 31. 

Board Chairman John J. 
McNulty reported that the 
Presidential Search Committee 
had narrowed the candidates 
for Clarion State College 
president to three and that the 
names have been submitted to 
the State College and Univer- 
stiy Directors and thence to the 
governor. The final candidates 
will meet with Department of 
Education officials in 
Harrisburg November 9, and it 
was thought that announcement 
of the successful candidate 
might be made in late 
November. 

Dr. Gemmell noted that 
enrollment this fall had held up 
well despite predictions 
throughout the country that it 
would decline. His report in- 
dicated 4,376 undergraduates on 
the main campus and 224 on 
Venango campus, in addition to 
193 graduate students to bring 
total enrollment to 4,793. 

"I am happy to say we have 
held our own," the President 
said. 

He also reported that 19 
projects totaling more than 
$248,000 in the area of main- 
tenance work were designed, 
bid and completed in fiscal 1975- 
76, each costing less than 
$25,000. 

Personnel actions included 20 
non-instructional and 22 in- 
structional appointments, 10 
non-instructional and four in- 
structional resignations, two 
instructional retirements, one 
instructional leave without pay, 
12 non- i ns t r uc t ion a 1 
promotions, three voluntary 



Alumni Association 
Slates Party 



The Alumni Association of 
Clarion State College will spon- 
sor an Alumni Games Night on 
Sunday, November 7, at 3:30 p. 
m. at the Clarion Sheraton Inn. 

The prizes will include cof- 
feemakers, hanging plants, 
travel treasures from all over 
the world, a weekend at the 
Sheraton, plus many more free 
prizes. 

The cost for the night is $9.00, 



and includes a full dinner 
buffet, dessert, l)everage, and 
$5,000 in free 'fun money." 

An R. S. V. P. is needed for 
this buffet and casino program 
featuring door prizes and 
auction prizes, by November 1. 

For reservations or more 
information, phome .The 
Clarion Sheraton Inn, or pick up 
a registration form at the 
Alumni House on Wood Street 



demotions, and one recom- 
mendation for tenture. 

The financial report showed 
total Act 13 purchases from 
May 16 to September 15 of 
nearly $53,000. 

A total of over $900,000 in gifts 
and grants was received during 
the same period. 

The president's report noted 
that based on evaluation visits 
conducted March 24 - 26 1976, 
the Department of Education 
had announced five-year 
program approval for 15 cer- 
tification programs and two- 
year approval for five. 

Initial approval for a period 
of two years was recommended 
for the new comprehensive 
program in Special Education, 
subject to the approval of the 
concept of comprehensive 
certification for teaching the 
handicapped by the Common- 
wealth. The comprehensive 
certification would replace the 
Special Education program for 
teaching the mentally retarded. 
Dr. Charles D. Leach 
reported for the president that 
the utility extension and street 
relocation in the site develop- 
ment of the new North Campus 
site across U.S. 322 had been bid 
and work had started. 

He added that bidding on the 
classroom building on the site is 
being held up pending deter- 
mination of the availability of 
Federal funds, which, if ap- 
proved, would provide 90 
percent of the funding for the 
facility. However, he added that 
he was not (H)timistic about 
such funding being approved 
and that the state had indicated 
they would move ahead with the 
pains if and when disapproval is 
received. 

Approval was given by the 
board for establishing the H. W. 
Wilson Scholarships by the 
School of Library Media and 
Information Science. Awarded 
by the H. W. Wilson Foundation, 
the scholarship, not exceeding 
$1,000 per person and amoun- 
ting to $3,000 this year, are 
made to give personal en- 
couragement and financial 
support to promising graduate 
students who seek careers in 
librarianship through the 
M.S.L.S. degree and will be 
applied toward tuition costs. 

It was noted that the 
scholarships were reserved for 
students in colleges and 
universities accredited by the 
American Library Association 
and that this is one of many 
l)enefits of ALA accreditation. 

Date for the next meeting was 
set at Deceml)er 8. 



On Thursday, Oct. 28, the 
History Chib oinI Student PSEA 
will present a mock presidential 
debate at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Chapel. Thb debate may finalize 
your decision on Nov. 2. Anyone 
is welcome to join in this 
evening of politics. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
P»gg2 Wed., Oct. 27, l»7e 

Editorially 

Speaking 

Readers Surveyed 

In the past few weeks we have noticed that 
students have been picking up copies of the Clarion 
CALL as fast as we put them out. What concerns 
us, however, is this sudden increase in student 
readership. 

Did anyone actually read the October 13th issue 
(the Homecoming issue) - or - was it just to get the 
McDonalds free drink coupon? We were led to 
believe the latter because of the mass of coupon - 
extracted papers which were left to be thrown out 
in Harvey Hall. Or, possibly, is reading up because 
of the football contest which is being rim? 

Last year a readership survey was run in the 
CALL. It asked various questions concerning 
numerous aspects of the paper, including such 
topics as news, feature and sports coverage, the 
questionable quiz and editorial policy. It also left 
room for comments. There were, however, only 21 
surveys returned. 

Below is a similar survey. We would appreciate 
hearing what you have to say. Please complete the 
questionnaires and return them to the CALL office, 
room 1, Harvey Hall, by noon on Monday, 
November 1. If you have enough time to cut out 
coupons and fill out contests then you should have 
enough time to fill out this readership survey. 

— MM— 



READERSHIP SURVEY-CLARION CALL 



status: freshman, 

senior, _ 



_ sophomore, junior, 

grad, faculty 



sex: 



female, 



male 



1. Do you read the CALL regularly 



yes 



no 



2. What section do you turn to first? 

news (front page) 

editorial (letters, cartoon) 

feature (quiz, campus catches) 

sports 

3. What articles have you found to be informative: 



interesting:. 



enjoyable: 



4. What is your opinion of the Questionable Quiz? 



5. Do you feel that sports coverage is fair and adequate? 



-jw 



M 



Why or why not? 



6. How would you like to see the CALL improved? 



7. What things would you like to see continued or discon- 
tinued in the CALL? 



ADDITIONAL COMMENTS: 




Sports Quiz 



1. What two sporting events 
does the Biathlon combine? 

a. Sking, archery 

b. running, pole vault 

c. climbing, sking 

d. skiing, shooting 

2. Who was baseball's MVP in 

Letter To The Editor: 

Opera 
Applauded 

Editor, The CALL 

Many people do not realize 
the long, hard hours of 
preparation which the mem- 
bers of the Lyric Opera Work- 
shop and the College- 
Community Orchestra put in to 
present "Die Fledermaus," a 
delightful, comic operetta by 
Johann Strauss, this past week- 
end. But to those who attended 
the performance, their hard 
work certainly was evident. 
Tliis show definitely is con- 
sidered the workshop's best 
effort in recent years. The 
principal characters and ttie 
chorus performed very well 
both musically and 
dramatically. 

Many thanks go to Dr. 
Patricia Connor, the conductor; 
and Mr. Leslie Young, the 
director, for all their 
assistance. And very special 
thanks go to all the pe<9le 
"t)ehind the scenes" who gave 
of themselves unselfishly to 
make the production run 
smoothly. Last, but certainly 
not least, a great big thank you 
goes to everyone who attended 
the performances and showed 
his support. The members of 
the cast were very grateful to 
perform for such a receptive 
and appreciative audience twth 
nights. 

If for some reason you missed 
seeing the Lyric Opera Worfc- 
atmp perform this production, 
make sure that you don't miss 
the next one. 

EloisePifer 
President, Lyric Opera 
Workshop 



1968? 

a. Orlando Cepeda 

b. Bob Gibson 

c. Willie McCovey 

d. Willie Mays 

3. Which of the following is 
NOT one of the "Four Horse- 
men" GranUand Rice wrote 
of in his report of the Notre 
Dame-Army Football game? 

a. Stulton 

b. MUler 

c. Laxton 

d. Crowley 

4. What college football team 
holds the season record for 
most yards rushing per game? 

a. Oklahoma 

b. San Diego State 

c. Cornell 

d. Nebraska 

5. In what year was this set? 



a. 1969 

b. 1970 

c. 1971 

d. 1972 

6. Who were the co-winners of 
the 1972 Vezina Trophy for NHL 
goalies? 

a. Ed Giacomin and Gilles 
Villemure 

b. Gilles Villemure and Ken 
Dryden 

c. Tony Esposito and Gary 
Smith 

d. Tony Esposito and Bemie 
Parent 

7. Who is recognized as the 
Father of Softball? 

a. Mike Morgus 

b. Leo Fischer 

c. M. J. Kite 

d. Lewis Rober 



OOPS, WE GOOFED 

The second place sorority In the Honecomhig float com- 
petition wot Zetfl Too Alpha not Alpha Sigma Alplia 



The Clarion Call 

Offict: RsMi 1, Hmnff Hall Mnmt tH-SM-MOO ixt. 22f 
darioR Stat* Coll«9«, CiariM, PMMtylvaaia U214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-€N«f Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Fciture Editor Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Mani^r Bob Paige 

Head Tipist Lee Anne Yingling 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

TiM cmm cm it I 



•vary Wad- 
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Circulation Manifer 

Photographen 

Librarians 



Kurt Snyder 
John Stunda 

Mary Carson 
Lauren Stopp 



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Jim 
Al 



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Sue 
Tom 



Staff . 

Denise DiGiammarino, 

Kovensky, Ray Morton 

Heyl, Mollie Bungard, Sue Turanin, Charlotte 

Robinson, Julie Zumpano. Kim Weibel 

Rick Weaver, Amta Lingle, Wanda Taylor. 



Oisflav ari*— • I . aa ^ar MtMM 



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aiHiuaNTCD torn national advektimnc av 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

MO Uainatort Ave. Naw York, N. V. 10017 



Odds and Ends 



^£^f&u\^ 




INCLUDING 
iJr YOURS ^ 

Ross Attends 
Econ Meeting 

Dr. William N. Ross, 
associate professor of business 
Administration, and Dr. Arthur 
A. Wiclimann, chairman of the 
department of Economics at 
Clarion State College, par- 
ticipated in the annual meeting 
of the Atlantic Economic 
Society in Washington, D.C., 
Octoljer 13-16. 

Dr. Ross discussed a paper 
dealing with the economics of 
education at an afternoon 
session, Thursday, Octok)er 14. 
Dr. Wichmann presented a 
paper dealing with inflation, 
economic theory and public 
policy at an afternoon session 
Friday, October 15. 

The Atlantic Economic 
Society includes members on 
both sides of the Atlantic and is 
designed to enable American 
and European economists to 
t)ecome t)etter acquainted with 
each others' work. 

Officials 
Visit 

Pennsylvania Commissioner 
of Higher Education Gladys 
Handy and Acting Deputy 
Commissioner Dr. Harold 
Wisor were visitors to Clarion 
State College Friday, Octot)er 
22, where they toured the 
Venango Campus facilities in 
Oil City and reviewed the 
college's Act 101 program. 

The state officials had lunch 
at Chandler Dining Hall and in 



the afternoon toured the main 
campus at Clarion, and con- 
ferred with the academic 
deans. 

They were also participants 
in the Association of State 
College and University 
Trustees conference held at 
Clarion, October 22-23. 

Dorms Have 
Sales Rules 

In order to establish a more 
efficient and fair system of 
fundraising activities on 
campus; specifically the sales 
that take place within the 
dormitories, Interhall Council 
of Clarion State College is 
hereby revising the policy of 
authorization of residence hall 
sales and money-making 
projects. Copies of the policy 
are available in ill Harvey 
HaU. 

The policy is stated as 
follows: 1. a magnetic k>oard or 
greasetward wQl t>e set up in 
Kathy Konhorst's office, room 
206 Egbert. 

2. Sign-up will take place the 
last Thursday of every month 
t)etween 1-5 p.m. On signup day 
only one reservation per 
organization is permitted. 

3. If an organization misses 
sign-up or they decide on the 
spur of the moment sale, forms 
can t>e filled out and left in Mr. 
Reynolds' mailt)ox. This is only 
if vacancies exist. 

4. Only one organization can 
sell per night and only in the 
lobby of the halls, never on the 
floors. For advertisement, use 
the paging system. 

5. Each organization must 
have a Xerox copy of the permit 
with them at all times during 
the sales in each dorm. 

6. The sales will take place 
seven days a week Sunday - 
Friday from 7-10 p.m. and 
Saturday from 3-10 p.m. 

7. Each organization is 
permitted a maximum of two 
sale nights per month. 

8. Only recognized campus 
organizations will t>e able to sell 
on campus. 

Sign-up day for November is 
this Thursday. Any questions 
may be directed to Kent 
Reynolds, 206 Egbert, ext. 241, 
or Wilkinson Hall, ext. 430, or 
226-6782. 




Each year a ccmimoii drive takes place at HaUoween for tte 
United Way. Oveneelng the drive for the United Way amoi* 
Don-instmctiaial staff oo the Clarion State CoOefe canqm are 
(from left) Lou Tripodl, co-chatrpenon; Dick Brinkiey, coor* 
dinatw; Guy Steward and Jamei Bownam, team 
tainsUlnavailable for tlae picture wai Patricia Marlni, 
diairperson. 



McCavitt 
Published 

Dr. William McCavitt, 
associate professor of Com- 
munication at Clarion State 
College, has published a 
research paper entitled: "A 
comparison of First and Fifth 
Year Teachers in the Use Of 
Instructional Media" in the 
International Journal of In- 
structional Media, summer of 
1976. 

Dr. McCavitt's study sought 
to examine one dimension of the 
on-the-job t)ehavior of secon- 
dary public school teachers who 
have completed a teacher 
preparation program, including 
an instructional media course, 
at a state-owned Pennsylvania 
institution of higher learning. 

Specifically, the study 
examined the on-the-job 
t>ehaviors and attitudes of these 
teachers in the following terms: 
1. use of instructional media in 
the classroom, 2. use of in- 
structional media in making 
student assignments, 3. use of 
instructional media in con- 
ducting student evaluations, 4 
years experience, and 5. 
teaching area. 



Studonts and etiior mombort 
of tha coHogo community in- 
ttroitoil in ioaming more about 
crodit ovahiation for your life or 
worii exporionee. 

On Novombor 11, boginning 
at 10:00 a.m. and continuing un- 
til 9:30 p.m.. Dr. ThonMS Como, 
Associato Diroctor of tho Con- 
tor for Life Exporionee at Edin- 
boro State Cdioge, will bo on 
compvi to discuss with you tho 
procedures his Center has 
oitabHihod to ovahiato life or 
work txporioncos for possible 
coltogo credits. We have reser- 
ved tho Conference Room ot 
Riemor Student Center from 
10:00 o.m. until 7:30 p.m. ond 
tho Auditorium of the Riemor 
Student Center from 7:30 p.m. 
until 9:30 p.m. for Dr. Como to 
bitonriow stvdons concerning 
tlMsa ovduations. It will be 
necessary for you to mdco an 
appointment through tho Office 
of Academic Services by 
notifying Dean Shontx at ex- 
tension 205 and biiScato when 
you would like to attend. Dr. 
Come wouM like to spook to 
groups in small numbers oif 1 to 
5. These evduations are mode 
through tho Center at Edinboro 
State CoHoge but may be ap- 
plicable to curriculum 
rtquirements hero at Clorion 
State CoHogo. So, if any student 
Is interested hi speaking with 
Dr. Come or one of his assistan- 
ts, who wiH bo occMnpanying 
him on that ^y, please call and 
make on appointment with Dr. 
Shontx so ho can indicate to Dr. 
Come before November 11, how 
may poopio he can expect to be 
talkhifl with and when. 



c»> 



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THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Wed., Oct. 27, 1976 



Pages 




©Edward Julius, 1973 Targum CW73-38 



ACROSS 



21 
22 
24 



1 Vulgar in language 
7 Lollipop 

13 Cure-all 

14 Sang in a low soft 
voice 

16 By means of nature 

18 Simps on (famous 

fashion house) 

19 Any Phoenix basket- 
ball player 

20 Killed 
Elevator cages 
Refers to 
Wild buffalo of 
India 

25 Overhead trains 

26 Jabs into 

28 Precious stone 

29 Acted as a 
detective 

31 City on the Rio 
Grande 

33 The Seven — — 

34 Fr. city destroyed 
In WWII 

35 Descriptive of this 
crossword puzzle 
Friendly 

42 Constellation 

43 Tin Man's essential 
(pl.) 



38 



45 Bathroom (abbr.) 

46 Actresses Gish and 
Roth (for short) 

48 Prefix: four 

49 Rays 

50 Not appropriate 

52 Acquired 

53 Interwoven hair 

54 Indigenous wealth 

57 Loosely-woven 
cotton 

58 Medium-sized sofas 

59 A writ of execution 

60 Spuds (dial.) 

DOWN 

1 "Felix Ungar" 

2 Opposite 

3 out (para- 
chutes) 

4 Land measure 

5 Zodiac sign 

6 Famous golfer 

7 Emotional displays 

8 Coffee-maker 

9 Small beds 

10 Australian tree- 
dweller 

11 Increase in size 

12 Maintained one's 
brakes 

13 Warless periods 



-energy 



15 Electrical- 
machine 

17 Softened the sound 
of 

22 Live together 
Illegally 

23 Nabisco cracker 
(Sp.) 

26 Prefix: wing 

27 Chalky silicates 
30 Exploit 

32 Brown kiwi 

34 Most Intelligent 

35 Safty 

36 Discharge body 
fluid 

37 Of the roof of the 
mouth 

38 Performer 

39 More dim, said of 
tearful eyes 

40 Substance used in 
making rubber (pl . ) 

41 Escapes cunningly 
44 Garter, e.g. 

47 Frothy matter on 

liquids 

49 "Et tu, " 

51 High school math 

(abbr.) 
53 Clay plug 

55 Black cuckoo 

56 Body of water 



THE SYMBOL 
OF LOVE ETERNAL 

A permanently registered Keepsake Diamond 

Ring. Perfection guaranteed in writing 

for clarity and fine white color. 




Keepsake' 

Registered Diamond Rings 



JAMES 

JEWELERS 

the diamond people. 



Pag^4 



THE CALL— Clarion 



State College, Pa. 

Wed., Oct. 27, 1978 



They Alone To Serve 



Some people that never get 
any recognition but work just as 
hard as the rest of the Clarion 
State College Golden Eagle 
Marching Band are the band 
manager, announcer, 
photographers, and librarians. 

The band manager, is fresh- 
man Tony Cancilla from St. 
Marys, PA. Tony is majoring in 
Business Administration. Some 



of his duties include loading and 
unloading equipment, setting 
up of field markers and the 
podium. He also does odd jobs 
that needs to be done. 

The announcer for this year's 
marching band is Jeff Douthett 
from Warrenville, Pa. Jeff is a 
sophomore Music Education 
major. Duties of the announcer 
include writing all the an- 



nouncements for each half time 
show and helping the band 
manager. 

The two photographers for 
the band this year are Ronald 
McDonald from Marienville, 
Pa., and Michael Blake from 
Portland, Oregon. Both Ron and 
Mike are majoring in Business 
Administration. Their duties 
include taking still shots of the 



band at rehearsals, during 
halftimes and on parades. They 
also videotape each rehearsal 
and take movies of the halftime 
performances. 

The band is very fortunate to 
have the help of Marianne 
Cremi, B ecky Leasher, Brenda 
Jeffreys, Joe Lesnick, Sue 
Schreker, and Patricia 
Wllmont. They are librarians 






-y^yv^'^ 



/ttW 




Big 
Shef 

2 for $1.29 

Reg. Price $1.58 

SAVE 29C 



Good only al participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
NOV.», I»76 



c 1976 Buiger Chel Systems Inc 




Super 
Shef 

2 for $1.39 

Reg. Price $1.78 

SAVE 39C 




Good only al participating 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
' NOV.*. J ♦7* 



c 1976 Burger Chel Systems Inc 



Super Shef Meal Deal 



Our big one "Super 
Shef"", golden brown 
fries e^nd a small soft 
drink. 

Only $1.19 

Reg. Price $1.46 

SAVE 27$ 



Good only at participatir>g 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
NOV.*. I»76 

CM* ^ 




350 



Hamburger! 

Buy one Burger Chef 
Hamburger at the reg- 
ular price and your 
second one is free . . . 



© 1976 Burger Chet Systems. Inc 



Good only al participating 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
NOV.r I»76 



Bsaf^ 




Big Shef Meal Deal 

Big Shef Banquet on o^^,^^^^^ 

a DUn, golden brown Burger Chel restaurants 

iow'^HMnf ^""^ ^ '"'^" COUPON VOID 

soft drink. nov.».i»7« 

Only $1.09 

Reg. Price $1.36 

SAVE 27$ 



(E) 1976 Burger Chef Systems. Inc 



,C 1S76 Burger Chel Systems Inc 




Cheeseburg( 



2 for 59$ 

Reg. Price 800 

SAVE 21C 



GooO only at participating 
Burger Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
NOV.», 1»7» 



(c^ 1976 Burger Chel Systems, Inc 




Double 
Cheeseburger 

2 for $1.09 

Reg. Price $1.50 

SAVE 41C 



Good only al oarlicipaling 
Bulger Che' leslaurants 

COUPON VOID 
NOV.*. 197« 



Skipper's Treat '** Meal Deal 



A large, fish filet topped ..ith melted 
cheese, fresh lettuce and tasty 
tartar sauce, golden brown fries 
and a small soft drink. 



Good only al participaling 
Bvrgar Chel restaurants 

COUPON VOID 
NOV.*, If7« 



^ftS?' 



c 1976 Burger Chel Systems Inc 



Only 99C 

Reg. Price $1.24 

SAVE 254: 



,c 1976 Buiger Chel Systems Inc 



tsfl\C^ 



VJpoM 



Family Carry-Out Coupon 



Super Shef" Only 70c 

Big Shef" Only 65e 

Skipper's Trear** Only ssc 

Cheeseburgers Only 35c 

Prices good with this 
coupon and carry-out 
orders only! 



Reg. Price 89C 
Reg. Price 79<t 
Reg. Price 69<t; 
Reg. Price 40C 



SAVE 19C 
SAVE 14C 
SAVE 14e 
SAVE 5e 



yf 1976 Burger Chet Systems. Inc 



COUPON VOID 
NOV.*. If7t 

Good only at participating 
Burger Chel reMairants 



BumerChef. 



CLARION 



R n - 1 F 



■t ".'.iin Street 



for this this year's band. 
Marianne, Becky, end Brenda 
are all sophomore Music 
Education majors. Joe is a 
junior and Patricia is a senior. 
Both are majoring in Music 
Education. Sue is a junior 
majoring in Special Education. 
Without their help, the music 
the band uses would not get 
sorted and distributed. Each of 
these students volunteer his or 
her time to provide this service 
to the band for free. 

All of these people deserve a 
lot of thanks and praise from 
everyone. For without them, 
the Golden Eagles Marching 
Band could not function 
properly. 

Chamber 

Music 

Monday 

By:ELOISEPIFER 

The Clarion State College Mu- 
sic Department will present a 
Faculty Chapter Music Concert 
on Monday, November l, at 8:30 
p. m., in the College Chapel. 

The participatory program 
will be performed by the 
following Clarion faculty. 
Professors Christian Bohlen, 
clarinet; Anette Pesche, piano; 
Donald Black, piano; John 
Floyd, percussion; and Vahe 
Berberian, cello. Guests artists 
participating in this program 
include Professor Delight 
Malitsky, violin, from Indiana 
State University of Penn- 
sylvania, Professor Overda 
Page, flute, from Pennsylvania 
State University, and Mrs. 
Janet Berberian, mezzo- 
soprano, from Clarion. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend with no charge. 

Bong Hi Kfm 
In Concert 

The Clarion State College 
Center Board is pleased to 
present a joint piano and violin 
recital by Bong Hi Kim, pianist, 
and David Kim, violinist, at 
eight o'clock p.m. on Sunday, 
October 31, 1976. in the 
auditorium of Marwick Boyd 
Fine Arts Center. The recital is 
open to the public and there is 
no admission charge. 

Mrs. Kim is a member of the 
music faculty of the University 
of South Carolina and was 
formerly on the faculty of 
Clarion State College. She has 
won several awards in piano 
competitions. Her son David, 
aged 12, has won two state - 
wide awards in South Carolina 
for playing the violin, and is 
currently taking lessons on the 
violin at the Julliard Music 
School in New York City. David 
began the study of the violin at 
the age of Vh. when he lived in 
Clarion. 



WCCB FEATURE ALBUMS 
10/27 Wed. Poco 

ROSE OF CIMARRON 
10/28 Thurs. Hall and Oates 

ABANDONED LUNCHEONEHE 
11/1 Mon. Joe Cocker 
STINGRAY 

11/2 Tues. Seals and Crofts 
GET CLOSER 



Greek News 



SORORITIES 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 

During the week of Octol)er 3, 
the Alpha Sigma Alpha's field 
representative, Becky Wil 
son, came to visit the 
sisters. As a field represen- 
tative, Wilson serves as a liason 
between the National 
organization and the collegiate 
and alumnae chapters. Since 
Wilson had previously served as 
vice president and president of 
the Beta Beta Chapter of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha and won the 
University of Northern 
Colorado's outstanding Greek 
Award while a student there, 
she brought a lot of good ideas 
to Clarion's Gamma Omicron 
Chapter concerning, rush, 
pledging and budgeting. Her 
visit proved to be a profitable 
one for all the sisters. 

The sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha are proud to announce 
their new sisters who were 
initiated on October II. They 
are Cathy Betz, Becky Ruby 
and Carol Valone. 

During the past Homecoming 
festivities, the sisters of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha held a 
homecoming tea for alumnae. 
Many older sisters came to visit 
and the afternoon proved to be a 
rewarding and fun one for old 
and new sisters, alike. 

FRATERNITIES 
Alpha Sigma Chi 

The brothers of Alpha Sigma 
Chi would like to announce their 
Fall 1976 pledge class: Jeff 
Geiger, Nick Caporone, Tom 
Dawson, Dennis Celento, John 
Rodgers, Jim Kuhn, Dave Siler, 
Steve Jacobs, Jim Ross, Russ 



Smith, Lenny Bashline, Chip 
Lewandowski, Ron Rice, Jeff 
Sadlack, Bob Kaschak, Wayne 
Johns. 

We would like to congratulate 
brothers Jack Dean and Ed 
Wright for a great job^ 
organizing the float "What So' 
Proudly We Hail." Our float, 
which was awarded "Best of 
Parade." was sponsored by the 
Clarion Warehouse, The 
Bucket, and Clarion Building 
Supply. We thank them for their 
support. 

The brothers, little sisters 
and alumni had an enjoyable 
evening celebrating at the 
annual Homecoming Banquet 
in the Brookville Holiday Inn. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Phi Sigma Kappa has been 
very busy these past few weeks. 
The Homecoming festivities 
last weekend went very well 
and the banquet Saturday night 
at the Sheraton Inn brought 
back many alumni. A fine time 
was had by all. 

The pledge class is coming 
along very well as are the little 
sister initiates. We are proud of 
both groups. 

A hay ride is being planned by 
the alumni for the brothers and 
little sisters and pledge classes. 
It will be held November 5. 
Sigma Tau 

The brothers of Sigma Tau 
would like to announce the 
officers of the 1976-77 school 
year: President, Joe Vasco; 
Vice President, Chuck Coryea; 
Pledgemaster, Chuck Coryea; 
Treasurer, Rick Hutton; 
secretary, Mike Johnston; 
Assistant pledgemasters, Jeff 



Novices Top Debaters 



Clarion's beginning debaters 
started their traveling season 
successfully, taking first place 
at West Virginia, Wesleyan 
University in Buckhannon, 
West Virginia. 

The first place four persons 
unit for the tournament was 
Besty Hunt and Marie Trusits 
on the affirmative and Jackie 
Ringbloom and Leroy Kline on 
the negative. This unit finishei 
in a tie for the first with 
Alderson - Broaddus, but 
Clarion was awarded first place 
on the basis of having more 
points total for the four 
speakers than the other team. 



Ringbloom and Kline led the 
way for Clarion, winning all 
their rounds and Kline being 
recognized as the first place 
individual negative speaker in 
the tournament. 

A second Clarion unit debated 
well enough to take 3rd place in 
the tournament. Martina 
Basile, Shelly Rimolt, Bob 
Lash, and Darlene Jannone 
were the third place unit, again 
when a tie among several teams 
had to be broken by using 
speaker point totals. Shelly 
Rimolt was recognized as the 2 
place individual affirmative 
speaker in the tournament. 



Miller and Dan Ignasiak; House 
Managers, Jeff Mdon and Kal 
Dankovich; Social Chairman, 
Paul Antoske; Intramural 
Chairman, Bob Miller; and 
House Mailman, Gary 
Mignogna. 

The brothers are proud to 
announce their fall pledge class 
which consists of: Bob Beatty, 
Jay Colin, Dave Hanlon, Jim 
Kocis, Dan Kohley, Tim Krizan, 
Mike Weinzierl, Tom Rockbuck 
and Shawn McGorry. 

Congratulations to the Sigma 
Tau Panthers who defeated 
Forest Manor 31-0, taking first 
in the intramural football 
league and ending with a un- 
defeated season. 

ThetaChi 

The brothers of Theta Chi 
would like to announce our fall 
76 pledge class: Dave Akens. 
Joe Anoker, Glen Linstrom, and 
Kevin Plate. 

We held a very successful 
homecoming celebration with 
excellent parent and alumni 
participation. An enjoyable 
time was held by all who at- 
tended. The brothers of Theta 
Chi would at this time like to 
extend our sincere 
congratulations to Sharon 
Reich for being crowned 
Clarion State's 1976 
Homecoming Queen. 

The fraternity is now in the 
process of receiving con- 
tractors bids for the extensive 
remodeling of our house. The 
work should be nearing com- 
pletion by Christmas. 

We would also like at this 
time to announce the new of- 
ficers for this semester: 
Gustave Naccaratto, pledge 
marshall; Timothy R. Carr, 
social chairman; Ken Fedorek, 
House Manager; Mike Blake, 
Intramurals; and Raymond N. 
Verband, IFC representative. 

TheUXi 
Homecoming weekend was 
very successful with the alumni 
and parents visiting for the day. 
The flag football team finished 
third in intramurals ending a 
good season. We are proud to 
announce this falls pledge class 
which consists of Rege Conlon, 
Andy Peterson, Jeff Burgman, 
Ron Mang, Eric Barret, Hal 
Mangle, Joe Charles, John 
Eyler, Tim Sullivan, and Mark 
Polenske. 



ConierencQ Planned 



The College Band Directors 
National Association will hold 
its 19 National Conference on 
the campus of the University of 
Maryland, March 9-12, 1977. 
According to Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalski, Eastern Division 
President of CBDNA, the 19th 
conference will provide par- 
ticipants with a new look into 
the profession and an op- 
.portunity to hear some of the 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. skiing shooting 

2. Bob Gibson 

3. Stulton 

4. Oklahoma 
5.1971 

6. Tony Esposito and Gary 
Smith 

7. Lewis Rol)er 



nations finest collegiate wind 
groups. Dr. Michalski is Con- 
ductor of Bands at Clarion State 
College. 

Highlighting the conference 
will be performances by the 
Eastman Wind Ensemble and 
bands from Baylor University, 
University of Maryland, Ohio 
University, University of West 
Virginia, Catholic University 
and others. 

Perhaps the most significant 
moment of the Conference will 
be the premier of a new work 
for band composed by Ernst 
Krenek entitled "Dream 
Sequences". Krenek, 76, came 
to the United States in 1938 from 
Vienna, and later became an 
American citizen. He is one of 
the most decorated living 
composers and has written over 
700 compositions. He now 
resides in the Los Angeles area. 

The Eastman Wind Ensemble 
in co-operation with the Library 
of Congress and the 



Smithsonian Institution will 
bring to the conference several 
programs on original early 
American band music. And 
serving as the host ensemble for 
the conference, the University 
of Maryland will perform a 
concert of music for organ and 
wind band. 

In addition to public per- 
formances, the conference will 
also include numerous clinics 
and symposiums. 

According to President 
Michalski, the College Park 
Conference will be designed to 
meet the needs of College Band 
Directors in all situations. 
There will be sessions dealing 
with both the large and the 
small college bands, jazz bands, 
marching bands, and chamt)er 
ensembles. 

College and university band 
directors throughout the United 
States are encouraged to begin 
to make plans now to attend this 
great conference. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



Wed., Oct. 27, 1976 



Pages 




On Tuesday, November 2nd, Eric Friedman will present a 
concert in the Marwick-Boyd Auditorium at 8 p.m. The 
American Violin virtuoso will also conduct a Master Class in the 
Rehearsal Hall of the music department on Wednesday, 
November 3rd. 

Friedman Slated 
For Performance 



Eric Friedman, the American 
violin virtuoso, will present a 
concert Tuesday, November 2. 

On Wednesday, November 3, 
Friedman will conduct a Mas- 
ter Class in the Rehearsal Hall 
of the music department. 

He has performed as a soloist 
with such orchestras as the New 

Campus 
Catches 

LAVALIERS 

Carol Balone, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Jack Hunter, Warren. 
RINGS 

Judy Kassab, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha, to Alexander Mitchell 
III, Clearfield. 

Cathy Cropcho, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Ron Shank, Lower 
Burrell. 

Valerie Schwartz, Butler, to 
Dwight Davbenspeck, CSC. 

Beth Hornstrom, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, to Tim Zdarka, 
University of Pittsburgh. 

Cindy Blackman, Zeta Tau 
Alpha, to Mark Lashinger, 
Erie. 

Trip Set 

The Clarion Outing Society is 
planning a camping trip to the 
Kinzua Dam area of Allegheny 
National Forest. This is the 
Outing Society's second major 
trip of the year. It is planned for 
this weekend. The Outing 
Society is inviting all students 
and faculty to join them on their 
trip. Come to the meeting at 7 p. 
m., Thursday, in Campbell Hall 
lounge is you are interested in 
making the trip. 



York Philharmonic, the Berlin 
Philharmonic, Orchestre de 
Paris, and the National Sym- 
phony (Washington, D.C.). 

He has also made recordings 
with the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra, Chicago Symphony 
and the London Symphony. 

Friedman got his early violin 
training from his father, an 
amateur violinist himself. He 
gave his son a violin at an early 
age and until the age of 10 he 
played by ear, encouraged by a 
teacher who taught him to play 
by listening to phonograph rec- 
ords. 

From there, Friedman 
played with well-known 
teachers Ivan Galamian and 
Jascha Heifetz. His reputation 
has spread from the United 
States to Europe and South 
America. 

His Clarion concert will be 
held in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium starting at 8:00 p. 
m. It is free to CSC students and 
QUADCO members. Others 
may purcha^ tickets at the 
door. The Eric Friedman 
concert is sponsored by the Arts 
Committee of the College 
Center Board. 

The Master Class is 
scheduled for 1:00 p. m. in 
cooperation with the string 
department of Clarion State 
College. It is open to the public, 
and anyone wishing to par- 
ticipate may do so by con- 
tacting Dr. Isaacbstrow of the 
CSC music department. 



All college recognized or- 
ganizations should sign up 
for sole dates in the 
college dorms Thursday, 
October 28, in Egbert HaN 
- Room 220. First come, 
first serve. 



COLLEGE READERS 
PRESENT 

A Hallow*«n Rsading Hour Thur*. 
day. Oct. 2« — a p.m. Sonford 
Art Collary. 

ittfreilmitnts and Adniistion 

FREE 




Page 6 



THE CALL-~€larion State College, Pa. 



Wed., Oct. 27, 1976 



Clarion's Hopes Intercepted, 16-14 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 



By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles football 
team continued their hard - luck 
skein against Indiana U. of Pa. 
by bowing to the Indians, 16-14, 
at Memorial Stadium. 

The Eagles, who have beaten 
the Indians only 12 times in the 
past fifty years, needed the 
game to stay in contention for 
the Pennsylvania Conference 
Western Division race. But the 
Indians jumped ahead early 
and were never headed 
thereafter. 

The Indians received the 
opening kick-off and jumped to 
the early lead thanks to a 20- 
yard pass completion to Mike 
I>oyle and a Ray Musto quar- 
terback keeper which gained 20 
yards and put the ball on the 
CSC 11. 

All this led to a Tom Alper 
field goal from 22 yards out 
which gave the Indians a 3-0 
lead, less than 4 minutes into 
the contest. 

The lUP defense, led by All - 
American candidate George 
Aggen, forced the Golden 
Eagles to seven turnovers, 
including 5 pass interceptions 
off Bob Beatty. 

Clarion seemed to have 
something in their first two 
drives but turnovers stopped 
both drives. Ray West picked* 
off one Beatty aerial on one 
occasion and then Aggen 
scooped up a Jay Colin fumble. 

After the Colin fumble, 
however, Ray Musto saw his 
pass in the end zone intercepted 
by Mike Greiner. In fact, 
Greiner intercepted two passes 
and partially blocked a punt in 
the first half. 

The first half ended with the 
Indians leading, 3-0, but on the 
very first play from scrimmage 
in the second quarter, John 
Qulgley grabbed a Beatty pass 
and returned the pass 37 yards 
for a touchdown. Alper 's kick 
was good and the Tribe lead, 10- 
0. 

The two teams traded the ball 
for about 5 minutes and then the 
Eagles marched to the lUP 26 
from where Rick Snodgrass 
tried a 44 - yard field goal. The 
kick was long enough but it 
sailed wide to the left and the 
. Indians still enjoyed the 10-0 
margin. 

The last six minutes seemed 
to be going Clarion's way. 
Beatty fired a third down pass 
to Jay Dellostretto for 15 yards 
and a first down. Freshman 



Gary Frantz picked up another 
first down with a couple of short 
bursts. Then Beatty gambled on 
fourth down at the lUP 28 and 
he sneaked into the line for 3 
yards and a big first down. 

Beatty then proceeded to flip a 
19 - yarder to Ron Studds for 
another first down on the 
Beatty promptly fired a pass to 
Dellostretto, who made an 
acrobatic grab in traffic for a 
TD. Beatty tried a 2 - point 
conversion pass to Studds but it 
was blocked. lUP lead, 10-6. 

Clarion got another break 
when Mike Baker recovered a 
fumble by new quarterback 
Steve Neal and the Eagles had 
life again. Frantz gained 24 
yards on a neat draw play but 
Beatty was immediately in- 
tercepted to douse another 
scoring threat. The half ended 
with lUP surprisingly leading, 
10-6. 

The Indians clearly had the 
upper hand in the passing game 
as Beatty could manage 3 
completions in 13 tries. The 
Eagles turned the ball over four 
times in the first half. 

The drive that could have 
given the Eagles the momen- 
tum they needed took nearly 8 
minutes to engineer but they 
came up empty. The Eagles 
started from their own two yard 
line and ran exclusively run- 



ning plays as Frantz and Ray 
Zema helped engineer one of 
the most impressive drives of 
the year. But the lUP defense 
hung tough and Beatty was 
forced to gamble on fourth and 
5. His pass for Dellostretto was 
broken up and the drive fizzled. 

The third period ended with 
no further damage and the 
Tribe still hanging on to a 10-6 
lead. 

On the second play of the 
fourth quarter, Bob Coles 
fumbled the ball away to Kim 
Eichenlaub, who recovered on 
the CSC 23. An illegal motion 
penalty sent the Eagles back 
five and then Beatty, who was 
harassed by the Indiana 
defense all afternoon, fumbled 
the ball and was shaken up. 

That turnover turned out to be 
the play which decided the 
ballgame. Halfback Al Harper 
ran up gains of 3 and 8 yards 
before he shot up the middle 
from 5 yards out for the score. 
Alper's kick missed and he 
heatedly protested, but the 
officials inevitably won the 
argument. 

Reserve Dave Skok went in 
the game to replace Beatty and 
fired a completion to Zema for a 
first down. A personal foul 
penalty went against lUP, 
placing the ball on the Eagle 41. 

Beatty re-entered the game 




^?S)««.* 



CAPTAIN RAY ZEMA — 86 yards on 23 carries agaJnst lUP 



You Will See Your State Representative 

Regularly If You 

VOTE 

PAIGE 
VARNER 



Republican 

I GRADUATED FROM CLARION STATE COLLEGE 
AND NO OTHER CANDIDATE FOR THE GENERAL 
ASSEMBLY CAN MAKE THAT CLAIM . . . 
In th« event of my eUctlon if I con be of any ser- 
vice to you please get in touch. 
Why not hove a full-time Representative — you 
ore paying for one I 

R.D. 1 Clarion (814) 745-2982 




"THANKS FOR 
YOUR HELP," 



OB 



and Frantz ran for a ten-yard 
gain on a draw play for a first 
down. Then Beatty hit Steve 
Donelli and sneaked for 3 three 
yards and another first down. 

Donelli hauled in another 
competion but a clip moved the 
ball back to the lUP 36 for a 
net gain of three yards as the 
clip occurred after the recep- 
tion. 

Beatty then gambled on 
fourth down and was in- 
tercepted by the lUP defense, 
which played strongly all 
season. Once again, John 
Quigley made the interception. 

Dellostretto, who made three 
touchdown catches in the 
Homecoming game, lit some 
fireworks after a John Knopick 
punt. He made the catch of a 51- 
yard punt and evaded a half 
dozen tacklers and blazed 63 
yards to the Indians 18. 

Beatty lost 8 yards on a sack, 
and then on fourth down, hit 
Donelli for 15 yards, making it 
first and goal at the 2. Beatty 
then handed off to Zema for the 
score. Jay D. went low and 
made a basket catch for two 
point conversion pass in the 
comer to narrow the margin to 
2. Three minutes and 47 seconds 
remained. 

A Clarion face mask penalty 
gave lUP a first down and Paul 
Cooper's personal foul erased a 
two yard loss and made it third 
and?. 

But Dan Salem broke up a 
Ray Musto pass and the Tribe 
punted. Jay Colin ran up the 
middle for six and Donelli 
grabbed an 11 yard stroke for a 
first down. But Beatty got 
sacked and had to call time out. 
On fourth and nine, Beatty 
hooked up with Donelli for 



seven yards, but not enough for 
a first down and Clarion had to 
give up the ball on downs. 

But it was not quite over. The 
Golden Eagles called time after 
Musto fumbled and recovered. 
lUP wound the clock down and 
received a delay of game 
penalty. Musto got a throw for 
a 4-yards loss with two seconds 
left, and the ball on the Indians 
44. 

The officials called time for 
the two teams to make their 
changes after lUP lost the ball 
on downs and Rick Snodgrass 
promptly came in to try, of all 
things, a 65-yard field goal. The 
kick was blocked and the game 
ended with Indians emerging 
victorious, 16-14. 

SQUIB KICKS: Harper's 
touchdown jaunt was the first 
TD scored by the lUP offense in 
nearly a month. Snodgrass was 
punting well as he averaged 39.5 

yards a punt in Saturday's 
game. 

California, the Golden 
Eagles' next opponent had a 
long afternoon against division - 
leading Shippensburg. The Ship 
humiliated the Vulcans, 58 to 
. . . The Eagles last year 
obliterated the Vulcans at the 
Stadium, 37-0. 

SCORING SUMMARY 
Indiana U. 3 7 6—16 

Clarion St. 6 8—14 

lUP— Field goal Alper 22. 
lUP— Quigley 37 inteception 
return 

CSC— Dellostretto 6 pass from 
Beatty (pass failed). 
lUP— Harper 5 run (kick 
faUed). 

CSC— Zema 2 run (Dellostretto 
pass from Beatty). 
A— 3,000 (estimated). 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
( both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phone number. 

2. The Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qarion 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. The preceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday October 29 
at 1:00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not be 
eligible. 

7. TTie winner will be notified by the Clarion CALL staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize wiU be added 
to next week's prize. 

9. Last week's winner: NOBODY: $10.00 this week. 

TIE 



Qanan 
Maryland 
Kansas 
Texas Tech 
(^lahoma State 
Shippensburg 
Slippery Rock 

use 

Lock Haven 
Colorado 



California 

Kentucky 

Nebraska 

Texas 

Missouri 

Edinb(»-o 

Indiana 

California 

Oswego 

(^lahoma 



TO 1 Al. NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER. 



DEADLINE : Friday, October 29 at 1 : 00 p.m. CALL office 



Wed., Oct. 27, 1976 



Page 7 



Your Next President: Sky Eagle 



(Paid fori>y the committee to 
elect H.B.Eagle) 

In these days of intense 
political campaigning there is 
yet another candidate to be 
added to the list of presidential 
hopefuls. 

HoUingsworth Bartholomew 
Eagle, alias Sky Eagle, will be 
out and about trying to collect 
write-in votes for the up and 
coming election. 

Sky Eagle figures if he can 
consistently solve five out of 
eight domestic tax or racial 
problems he'll be accepted 
quite well in the oval office. 
Also anything over five for eight 
will show improvement. 

Take, for example, last 
week's football prognosticating 
done by Sky Ea^e. The fearless 

Vulcans Next 

By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles invade 
California to take on the 
Vulcans in another Penn- 
sylvania Conference contest. 

The Eagles, now 5-2 on the 
1976 campaign, are currently 1- 
2 in conference play while the 
Vulcans are 2-4 overall and 1-2 
in the conference. Both clubs 
have beaten Lock Haven for 
their lone conference wins. 

While the Eagles have two 
heartbreakers to overcome, the 
Vulcans have an em- 
barrassment to live down. In 
their last game, Shippensburg 
humiliated California by a 
lopsided 58hD score. Clarion 
plays the division-leading Red 
Raiders in next week's action. 

Game time at California is set 
for 1:30 p.m. WCCB will carry 
all the action with Parker 
McDonough and Mike 'Toole 
providing the play-by-play and 
color respectively. 



feathered one, who has cousins 
that are donkeys and elephants, 
went six for eight. 

That comes to a .673 per- 
centage which is, taking away 
the decimal point, the numt)er 
of teeth Carter has and keeping 
the decimal point, the number 
of hairs Ford has. 

Sky Eagle does not like 
peanuts and even though Ford 
has a better idea, H.B. Eagle 
has a few of his own. Here are 
Sky Eagle's presidential 
pledges exactly and precisely 
stated: 

I promise Clarion State's 
football team will win at least 
their division of the Pa. Con- 
ference, which includes wins 
over Indiana, Edinboro and 
Slippery Rock, for the next four 
years. 



I promise Clarion's swim 
teams will never lose another 
meet. 

I promise CSC's basketball 
team will be going to Kansas 
City for at least the next four 
years. 

I promise CSC's wrestling 
team will defeat Penn State, 
win the EWL and field at least 
two national champions during 
the next four years. 

I promise Clarion's gym- 
nastic team will be the United 
States Olympic team in 1980. 

I plan to change the name of 
Clarion State College to Clarion 
Sport College. 

I promise the Clarion CALL 
will expand to 16 pages — daily 
— of sports. 

I pledge to Coach Knowles a 
new baseball field — for every 







For the second consecutive year Franklin businessman aod 
Clarion State College alumnus Bruce Taylor (center) are 
providing two $500 scholarships to deserving freshmen 
wrestlers at the college. Receiving one schoUuvhip thb year is 
Dennis Merriam (right), who will wrestle at 134 lbs. for Clarion. 
The Hatboro resident was a Class AAA PIAA champion under 
Ralph Wetzel at Hatboro-Horsham High School. At left is Jack 
(Campbell, Class AA heavyweight from Newville, who wresUed 
under John Dunsmore at Big Springs High School, and received 
the other scholarship. Both wrestled against U.S. stars in the 
Pittsburgh Civic Arena classic last spring. 



Netters Defeated 
In Finale 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

Allegheny College downed the 
Clarion State College Women's 
tennis team 8-2 Tuesday, with 
the Golden Eagle netters 
winding up their season 3-5. 

Coach Carol Clay feels her 
charges have had a successful 
season considering their youth 



The Sigma Tau Intramural football 
tsam was crowned champion last 
Thursday after defeatinf Forest 
Manor South In the Finals, 31-0. 



and the exceptionally tough 
competition. The bulk of their 
wins have come in the doubles 
matches. 

In the Allegheny tUt. CSC 
gave iq;> all singles matches to 
the opposition except one Diana 
Miller playing number one 
defeated Ann Miller 6-1, 6-1. 
Clarion's only other winner was 
Stacy Kardish, 6-3, 6-2. 

Coach Clay looks forward 
confidently to next year with 
tennis even more established 
and a number of women 
enrolling specifically for tennis. 



The AP Top 20 

1. Michigan (S3) 7-<M) 1,184 

2. PITTSBURGH (6) 7-0.0 1,068 

3. UCLA 6-0-1 944 

4. Southern California 5-1-0 707 

5. Maryland 7-0-0 705 

6. Texas Tech (1) 5-0-0 678 

7. Georgia 6-1-0 483 

8. OhioState S-M 475 

9. Nebraslta 5-1-1 368 

10. Missouri S-2-0 293 

11. NotreDame 5-1-0 287 

U.Florida 5-1-0 287 

13. Oiaahoma 5-1-1 368 

14. Aricansas 4-1-0 1S0 

15. Texas 3-1-1 81 

16. OidahoinaSUte 4-2-0 33 

17. Alabama 5-2.0 29 

18. Mississippi SUte 6-1-0 25 

19. Colorado 5-2-0 12 

M. x-ClncinnaU 5-1-0 10 

x-Lone defeat, a 7-3 loss to South- 
western Louisiana, was later forfeited to 
CincianaU. 



Women Spike Indiana 



J 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

Billed as our "toughest 
match" Coach Pat Ferguson's 
Clarion State College volleyball 
team lost to the women of 
Slippery Rock last Tuesday at 
the Rock. 

Both the A and B squads fell 
to the opposition. In A team 
match play, the scores were 15- 
4, 15-3, 3-15, 7-15, and 4-15. The B 
team also suffered 13-15, 0-15 
defeats but won the first game 
15-11. 

Coach Ferguson reiterated 
that the team has had difficulty 
bouncing back when behind in a 
game. 



Last Monday evening, 
Gannon fell to Clarion by the 
scores of 16-4, 15-1 and 15-6. 

Once again, Coach Ferguson 
remarked that she had hoped 
the competition would have 
been keener. However, she was 
really impressed with the play 
of the B-team especially in the 
first game when they came 
back from being down 7-13 to 
eventually win the game and 
the match. 

Last Thursday the team 
made Clarion State history as 
they defeated lUP for the first 
time in nine years by the scores 
of 7-15, 15-12, and 15-13. 

The main match was 



descrit>ed as the most exciting 
of the season but the "B" squad 
came out of the match on the 
short end of the stick by suf- 
fering 3-15 and 7-15 defeats. 
Coach Ferguson's crew could 
only muster one victory 15-13. 

With the Indiana victorv 
under their belts, small college 
iK)w t)ecome even a greater 
possibility. 




game. 

I promise to have no ethnic 
prejudices; Bald Eagles, 
Vulcans, Lions will all t)e 
treated equally and fairly. 

And finally I promise Steve 
"Eagle Talk" Dudurich three 
easy lessons on how to pick high 
school football games and win 
$3.00 ~ a year. 

With promises like those one 
should have no trouble in 
deciding for whom to vote. Or 
whom not to. 

In closing, Sky Eagle dropped 
these old eagle proverbs: He 
who not vote for Sky Eagle 
should not look up in sky when 
flock of birds fly overhead. 

Or: Vote Sky Eagle and there 
will be a feather in every hat, a 
win in every game and a beer in 
every mug. 

One other wise old Eagle 
saying: You vote Sky Eagle and 
you a hurtin' cowboy. 

Last week's Sky Eagle sports 



report: Six for eight: missed 
Clarion and Cheyney as Indiana 
and Bloomsburg both won by 
two points. His Nittany Lion 
brothers extended their 
mastery over West Virginia and 
Sky Eagle says the Nits will not 
lose another game. 

This week : 

Clarion 26 

California 

Time to regroup! 

Slippery Rock 21 

Indiana 15 

Could be worse at the Rock. 

Shippensburg 21 

EkUnboro20 

At Ship and it's a tough pick. 

Penn State 49 

Temple 

Roar Brothers! 

Pitt 34 

Syracuse 10 

T.D. rolls on to Heisman. 

KoituclEy 22 

Maryland 16 

The try for an Upset Special. 



Pitt's Dorsett 
Shatters Three 
NCAA Records 



Tony Dorsett, the University 
of Pittsburgh's magnificent 
running back, shattered the 
NCAA major-college career 
rushing record on Saturday as 
he gained 180 yards for a 5,206 
yard career tally. 

Dorsett 's record broke the 
former mark held by Ohio 
State's Archie Griffin of 5,177 
yards. 

Dorsett's 1,072 yards this 
season makes him the first 
player in college football 



history to rush for 1,000 or more 
yards in each of four seasons . . . 
Dorsett also has 930 yards 
career carries, which broke Ed 
Marinaro's record of 918. 

Dorsett, with four regular- 
season games to go, is still 91 
yards behind the 5,297 career 
yards of Howard Stevens, who 
played two years each at 
Randolph-Macon and 
Louisville. Stevens' record 
however, is not officially 
recognized as either a major or 
small-college record. 




A full stage production which takes place somewhere in the 
twilif^t zone between fantasy and reality. 



NOVEMBER M 976 

8:00 PM 

M-B AUDITORIUM 

TICKETS $1.50 IN ADVANCE 



^•••^••••9^^^^Q^^^Jj^;, 



■■i 



^ THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 8 Wed., Oct. 27, 1976 





The Clarinn Call 



Vol. 48, No. 10 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 



Venango Dedication Signals Change 





Dedication of two new 
buildings on the Venango 
Campus of Clarion State 
College on Oct. 25, brought the 
announcement from Senator 
Richard C. Frame that the 
Pennsylvania Department of 
Education is expected to ap- 
prove an additional associate 
degree program for the Oil City 
campus at its Novemt)er 11 
meeting in Harrisburg. 

Senator Frame was the final 
speaker in 7:30 p.m. 
ceremonies in the Robert W. 
Rhoades Student Center, which 
along with the Charles L. Suhr 
Library was dedicated as part 
of a program of activities 
lasting from 2 : 00 to 10 : 00 p. m . 

Featured in the afternoon and 
evening open house were art 
and physical education 
displays, blood pressure tests 
by students of the Associate 
Degree Nursing Program, a 
play and a jazz concert. 

Concluding the activities and 
following the dedication was a 
program of music by the 
Clarion State College 
Laboratory Jazz Band under 
the direction of Dr. J. Rex 
Mitchell. 

Expected to be approved is a 
two-year associate degree 
program in Business Ad- 
ministration. Under present 
department policy, state - 
owned colleges are not per- 
mitted to offer associate 
degrees. However, the ex- 
ception made in the case of the 
Nursing Program has "vin- 
dicated itself ever since in the 
oversubscription of students", 
according to President James 
Gemmell. 

Gemmell expressed his 
pleasure at participating in the 
dedication, and looked back 
over the years to 1961 to capture 
the "vision of those who 
pioneered to make it a reality." 
Stating that he was over - 
whelmed at its success, 
Gemmell recounted some of the 
history of the branch campus 
from its beginnings on the 
second floor of the old Arlington 
Hotel in Oil City. 

"The community sensed the 
need for young people to 
acquire the first two years of a 
college education without room 
and board costs", he said in 
noting that later the Oil City, 
Franklin and Titusville 
hospitals had seen the need for 
the associate degree in nursing 
program and helped pave the 
way for it. 

"It was not an easy hurdle to 
jump over, but it caught the ear 
of the legislature and approval 
was granted," Gemmell added. 
The Clarion State president 
emphasized his faith in the 
branch campus and its ability to 
rise to new missions. 

"The problems we have can 
be solved. No institution, public 
or private, can hope to survive 
in the next decade by doing 
what it has always done." he 
said. 

Gemmell noted that "it is 
difficult to argue with 



statistics", and pointed to the 
decline in birth rate which 
projected high school graduates 
in 1981 to be 20,000 less in the 
state. 

"On that basis, it would 
suggest Clarion's share of the 
decline to be 4,500. But we don't 
expect that to happen and are 
doing all we can to prevent it," 
Gemmell said. 

The Clarion president said the 
college must seek new missions 
and not continue to "sell the 
same old merchandise at the 
same ole store", noting that 
there must be changes in 
subject matter, timetables and 
calendar to serve changing 
needs. 

He said there would need to 
be more courses in the evening 
hours, on Saturdays and at 
other odd hours in order to 
survive, noting that this was 
necessary not just to save jobs 
and existing facilities but 
"because the citizens of this 
state want it to happen." 

"There is a large field to be 
served in adult education and 
there is a large group of women 
who want to realize their 
aspirations and achieve their 
potential and who deserve that 
opportunity," he added. 

"This campus will live and 
thrive. I have confidence that 
its new mission will be honored. 
New Associate Degree 
programs have been submitted 
and are now being subjected to 
exhaustive study, and I am 
confident that the outcome will 
be positive," Gemmell em- 
phasized. 

In his remarks preceding his 
introduction of Dr. Gemmell, 
Dr. William E. Vincent, ad- 
ministrator at Venango 
Campus, said he is "proud of 
the occasion and the promise 
for the future of the campus 
brought by the new buildings", 
thanking all those in the com- 
munity, county and others 
responsible for the "grass 
roots" institution nourished by 
local people. 

John J. McNulty, chairman of 
the Board of Trustees of Clarion 
State College, said the people of 
the community have reason to 
be proud and that the board 
would "do all it can to fulfill the 
mission of Venango Campus." 

J. G. Montgomery, known to 
local citizenry as "Mr. Venango 
Campus", expressed his 
privilege to participate in 
dedicating the new buildings, 
noting that "we have 
problems" but that "a suc- 



cessful team does not go into the 
game feeling sorry for itself." 

"Worthwhile things don't 
come easy", he said, noting that 
how we face the challenge will 
spell out either our success or 
failure. 

He echoed Dr. Gemmell's 
praise of the members of the 
legislature, noting that he had 
always felt assured that the 
campus' problems would get 
their attention. 



"We should start on this new 
milestone by dedicating our- 
selves to the future of Venango 
Campus and the education of 
our young people." he con- 
cluded. 

Senator Frame said that "We 
have those today who feel that 
higher education is not im- 
portant," alluding that the 
trades are more valuable than 
the skills of a college graduate. 

"I dissent from this point of 



view. We need both plumbers 
and philosophers so that both 
our pipes and our ideas will hold 
water," he said. 

"I hope you will be judged as 
much by the accomplishments 
of your students as by your own 
accomplishments", he con- 
cluded, noting that the students 
of today have to make the 
decisions of tomorrow and that 
good higher education can 
provide the answers. 



Interhall Council Explained 



By MOLLIE BUNGARD 

Few people on the campus of 
Clarion State College know 
what the initials IHC stand for. 
Interhall Council is the 
governing body for the 
residence halls of CSC. The 
council consists of an Executive 
Board, an advisor, and two 
representatives from each of 
the seven residence halls. 
Meetings are held every two 
weeks on Wednesdays at 7:30 
pm. Locations of the meetings 
vary from residence hall to 
residence hall and are posted in 
the Daily Bulletin. 

Heading the Executive Board 
is President Mary Jo Mc- 
Cullough, Vice President is 
Jack Shelly, Secretary is Mary 
Beth Rudick, and Treasurer is 
Mary Norris. 

IHC is advised by Mr. Kent 
Reynolds, resident director of 
Wilkinson Hall. Two 
representatives are required 
from each of the residence 
halls. It is prefered that at least 
one of them be a member of the 
hall council of the dorm. 
Anyone is welcome to come, but 
only the members of IHC have 
voting power. 

Dorm fees collected from on 
campus residents are placed in 
a central fund under the 
management of IHC's 
treasurer. This is done to insure 
efficient handling of all the 
dorm treasuries. 

IHC also receives an 
allocation from CSC. This is 
done to insure efficient handling 
of all the dorm treasuries. 

IHC also receives an 
allocation from CSC. This 
money is used to sponsor ac- 
tivities on campus such as 
Casino Night, concerts with 
Center Board, movies, and the 
Homecoming Banner Contest. 
As of now, plans are being made 
for another Casino Night and a 
movie sometime during the 



remainder of this semester. 
Plans for a special social event 
for the spring semester have 
been discussed by the IHC, 
however, nothing final has been 
established. 

IHC is responsible for the 24- 
hour visitation policy currently 
under use in all the dorms. It is 
now being carefully considered 
as to its effectiveness and 
usefulness. The council also put 



into effect a sales calendar 
which will regulate on-campus 
organizations selling in the 
residence halls. 

Residence hall rules and 
regulations are established by 
IHC to unify the living stan- 
dards in the dorms. This is one 
of the councils main purposes— 
to bring the residence halls 
together and to establish 
student power on this campus. 



Who's Who Sought 



The selection process for this 
year's nominations to "Who's 
Who Among Students in 
American Universities and 
Colleges" is now underway. 

To be eligible, a nominee 
must be enrolled as a fulltime 
student at the time of 
nomination and must be 
scheduled to receive his/her 
degree (Bachelors Degree or 
higher) between September 
1976 and June 1978. 

Students will be considered 
whose academic standing, 
participation in extracurricular 
activities and participation in 
community services are 
decidedly above average. 



^^^'^^^^a^ ^HUUgmmm 



Students may apply per- 
sonally or be nominated by 
faculty, staff or other students. 
The nomination forms are 
available at departmental of- 
fices and HI Harvey Hall. 

All applications must be 
turned into the Student Ac- 
tivities Office, 111 Harvey Hall 
by Tuesday, November 23. 

Final nominations will be 
made by a committee of faculty 
and students with nominees 
being notified early second 
semester. Please call Hal 
Wassink in the Student Ac- 
tivities office for further in- 
formation. 



Student Senate ond Center Board elections will 
be held November 17 and 18. All condidate plat- 
forms must be turned into the CALL office by 
5:00 p.m. this Friday. They must be typed and no 
longer than 250 words. Candidate pictures will be 
taken tomorrow at 7:00 p.m. in the CALL office. 
No pictures will be run without a pkitform. 




BasketbaU on the front page? No, Terry Roseto was not elected 
president of Clarion State CoUege. It is Just a reminder that next 
Tuesday, Nov. 9, the Federation Peruana de Basketball a 
basketbaU team, wiB be playing Clarion's Eagles in the second 
game of a PIAA girls basketbaU GoMen Eagle basketbaU 
doubleheader. 



THE CALU-Clarion SUte College, P«. 
f\te2 Wed.,Nov.3,l«76 



Editorially Speaking 



Dorsetf Revisited 

Hi, sports fans. This is your roving feature 
editor here to tell y'all about Tony Dorsett. Oh, 
you're a sports fan . . . and you don't care about 
Tony Dorsett? Well, read on, and see if you don't 
find the TD story to be more than a little in- 
teresting. 

TD — touchdown — Tony Dorsett; all have 
pretty much the same meaning. This year Tony 
Dorsett has rewritten all the record books for 
collegiate runners. 

Those of you who are familiar with collegiate 
football may give credit for TD's records to his 
offensive line, the fact that he is Pitt's sole of- 
fensive weapon, or that Pitt plays an easy schedule. 
None of these explanations are quite correct. 
Although blessed with a very talented offensive 
line, TD does as much or more on his own as any 
comparable (if that is possible) running back. 
Sure, TD handles the ball a lot every game; even 
more so since Pitt's two starting quarterbacks 
have been injured. However, Pitt still balances its 
attack with such capable players as Elliot Walker 
and Bob Hutton, not to mention the gifted receivers 
Jim Corbett and Gordon Jones. Besides, if you 
wanted to send someone to negotiate an important 
treaty, who would you send: Earl Butz or Henry 
Kissinger? Of course, you'd send Kissinger. When 
you want to win a football game, you give the ball to 
Dorsett. 

Finally, Pitt does not play an easy schedule. I 
subscribe to the theory that on any given Saturday 
one particular college team can beat another. Pitt 
has come uncomfortably close to proving this 
adage, winning close games against Temple and 
Syracuse. Both of these teams were given two 
chances of beating Pitt ■— slim and none (and Slim 
left town). Instead, both teams gave Pitt quite a 
scare. Yeah, Pitt plays a REAL easy schedule, 
including games against such weak sisters as Notre 
Dame, Penn State, Georgie Tech and a revitalized 
Army team. In the games played to date, Tony 
Dorsett has been a consistent deciding factor. 

Against Temple TD gained over one hundred 
yards, and not one of those yards was easy. Temple 
was fired up, and Dorsett took a real beating. He 
single-handedly overpowered Syracuse, gaining 
over 240 yards, and scoring the touchdown that put 
the game away. 

For those of you who are not football fans, you 
may think TD's notoriety is a result of excessive 
media hype, aimed at winning for him the Heisman 
Trophy. Wrong again. Ricky Bell of USC has been 
steadily gaining the reputation of a 'media-baby*. 
Dorsett gets only the publicity he deserves, and 
even then he is not exposed nearly as much as was 
Archie Griffin during his two Heisman years. 

Tony Dorsett is also a real live, honest-to-gosh 
person. When he has something to say he says it. He 
will talk to the press. He openly admits his 
disappointment at not winning the Heisman last 
year, and picks himself as this year's leading 
contender. 

TD also interjects every game with ex- 
citement. Although the Syracuse game was not as 
exciting as watching Bob Beatty and Jay 
Dollostretto almost puU out a big win against 
Edinboro at Homecoming, the performance of 
Tony Dorsett greatly overshadowed any other 
player's performance as witnessed by this reporter 
all year. 

So, all you non-believers and Tony Dorsett 
dislikers, gather round and support a native 
Pennslyvania who is one of the greatest college 
football players in history. He is a true athlete, 
interested not only in his personal achievments, but 
in the success of his teammates as welL He is an 
exciting and personable man who deserves the 
accolades he gets. If you ever get a chance to see 
Tony Dorsett play, just sit back and watch his 
magic as he moves the football. 

DENNIS MCDERMOTT 



FRANKLY SPEAKING . . . by pNI frank 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 Page 3 



g4a/T 



NO PIKES' 

ORD06S 

IN CAMPUS 

BUILDINGS 



y 




e College Media Services Bo« 94 11 Berkeley, Co 94709 

Cafeteria Lists Rules 

Imagine yourself standing in line at the cafeteria 
all set to get you dinner. As you finally proceed 
down to the end and pick up your tray and head 
toward the tables you slip on someones mashed 
potatoes. . . 

Or you've just noticed an empty table to sit at and 
you approach it only to find that the person who sat 
there before you failed to take his tray back and 
you're stuck doing it. . . 

Or, maybe, you're running late in the morning 
but you've got to eat breakfast or your stomach will 
start growling right in the middle of class. You 
miss class however, because the line is going so 
slow because students are still getting toast and 
rolls in line rather than at the new toasters. 

If you're the victim of any of these situations or 
possibly one which wasn't mentioned then'' you've 
come in contact with someone who has broken their 
cafeteria contract or is misusing cafeteria 
facilities. 

According to the contract any student who has a 
meal ticket must return their tray to the cafeteria 
window when they finish eating their meal. If 
students continue not doing this then the cafeteria 
will be forced to hire students to do it, thus resulting 
in an increased cost for a meal ticket. Also, if 
cafeteria personnel can catch someone who con- 
tinually leaves his-her tray at the table they may 
suspend his-her meal ticket. 

A student may also have his-her meal ticket 
taken for disorderly conduct, such as throwing 
food. 

The Food Consultation Committee is urging 
students to use the new toasters which have been 
installed by the milk machines. By doing this the 
lines will move faster and there will be less food 
waste. 

If anyone has any questions concerning the 
cafeteria or any suggestions they are asked to stop 
up to the Student Senate office, room 236 Egbert 
Hall. 



Darkness 
Questioned 

Editor, The CALL, 

Representing tiie opinion of 
the female students of Clarion 
State College, we would lilce to 
know why there has been no 
effort to repair the burnt street 
lamps around our campus. 

Since the nights are getting 
longer, we are forced to wallt in 
the darkness more often to 
study and practice. It's not 
reassuring to know that the 
paths and walkways are not 
properly lit. No matter which 
direction we take, we cannot 
help but notice how many lights 
are not working. And with all 
the talk of the sexual assults, 
attacks and rapes that have 
been happening lately, 
walking on a dimly lit walkway 
is very frightening. We feel that 
it's imperative that something 
should be done about these 
lights. . . 

Thank You. 
Concerned Women 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The Call 
has received the above letter 
from a group of female students 
expressing their concern for 
what they consider to l>e a lack 
of adequate lighting on our 
campus at night. In talking with 
Mr. John Postlewait, director of 
law enforcement, we learned 
that three years ago they were 
directed to shut off 40 percent of 
all the outside lights to preserve 
energy. 

Mr. Postlewait added that 
those lights that are operable 
are marked with reflector tape 
and that, if any lights are noted 
as "not working", security 
should be notified at extension 
450. Also, they would appreciate 
knowing of any places on 
campus that students have been 
avoiding because of a lack of 
lighting.) 



The Black Campus Ministry 
Fellowtiilp Service will be 
held on Sunday November 
7, 1976. The service is 
being held ot 11 o.m. in 
the Chapel. 

The CSC Gospeliert will 
enlight the service in song. 
The guest minister will be 
Rev. John Bumey from 
Pitttburgh, Pa. 



— MM— 



Yearbook Pictures ore 
being tdcen November 
9,10,11 

Sign up win be held for 
time and dotes in the 
Yearboolc Office 
November 3 through 8. 



A prize is behig offered 
I for the best fraternity 
ond best sorority pic- 
tures. It win be awor- 
ded to the group with 
the most unique set- 
thig withhi town Ihnits. 



The Oarion Call 

Offic*: i«o« 1, H«nr«y Hdl Mmm: t14-226-M00 Ext. 229 
aarion Slot* Cellt9«, Ctarion, Pmmsyivoiiia 16214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Editor Dennis McDermoft 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



Circulation Manager 

Photi^raphen 

Librarians 



Kurt Snyder 
John Stunda 
Mary Carson 



POLICY 

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staff 

Denise DiGiammarino, Jim Harriswi, Sue 
Kovensky. Ray Morton. Al Phillips, Tom 
Heyl, Mollie Bungard, Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson. Julie Zumpano, Kim Weibel, 
Rick Weaver, Anita Lingle, Wanda Taylor. 

Dtaptair Ml» — tl.ttpmrtmlimntmk 
t «« it »ii«l — 1. 1 S pt •§••• lln*. 



Lauren Slopp 'SL^JJ'T' * " *" ' • •**" *• 

OTMr iMt lM«r mm wy mmf ■ 



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ts.aa p*r «— i—tw 

$l.aa par •cadamlc 



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HfmCSENTfO Km NATIONAL ADVEKTISINC BY 

National Educational Advertising Services, Ific. 

.*60 L«Kinston Ave., New York. N. Y. 10017 



Questionable Quiz 




1. What is Uie ptione numt)er for 
CSC Law Enforcement and 
Safety? 

a. 226-5777 

b. 226-5775 

c. 226-5577 

d. 226-5755 

2. In what year was the Library 
of Congress established? 

a. 1780 

b. 1790 

c. 1800 

d. 1810 

3. Who wrote the short story 
"Sonny's Blues?" 

a. John Updike 

b. James Baldwin 

c. John Collier 

d. James Thurber 

4. What is the sum if you add the 
numbers of Pittsburgh Steelers 
players Terry Bradshaw, Jack 
Deloplaine, Lynn Swann, Mike 
Kruzcek and Franco Harris? 

5. True or false: There have 
been 15 presidents elected by 
the electoral college even - 
though they had less than 50 per 
cent of ttie popular vote. 

6. In yesterday's presidential 
election over how many elec- 
toral votes were needed to win? 

7. Where did San Francisco 
Giant pitcher Ed Halickl go to 
college? 

a. Montclair State College 

b. Monmouth College 

c. Mansfield State College 

d. Meridian Junior College 

8. What is the Foreign 
Language Honorary Fraternity 

a. Gamma Theta Upsilon 

b. Alpha Mu Gamma* 

c. Pi Kappa Delta 

d. Sigma Tau Delta 

9. The Marion Rena Marshall 
Fund was established for 

Blood mobile 
Successful 

An outstanding Red Cross 
bloodmobile was held recently 
at Clarion Tippin Gym. The 
visit was sponsored by the 
Kaffe Klatsch (faculty wives 
and faculty women) and headed 
up by Peg Baldwin and Dorothy 
Crawford. 

It was a busy day with 301 
people coming in to give blood. 
Out of this total 260 pints were 
collected. There were 225 first 
time donors. This bloodmobile 
alone provided almost a third of 
the yearly quota needed for 
Clarion County. 

Working at the bloodmobile 
also were the sisters of Alpha 
Sigma Tau and members of 
Alpha Phi Omega. Included 
were Diane McGill, Debbie 
Hawk, Lisa Katyn, Beth Helm, 
Laura Speer, Linda Shaffer, 
Lisa Framiglio, Mary Ann 
Stable, Debbie Kalley, Debbie 
Keith, Kathy Deere, Leslie 
Bruono. 

Terri Carl, Cindie Eyler, 
Maureen Lesnick, Elaine 
Wagner, Anita Lingle, Candi 
Peyronel, Karen McMujjn, 
Nancy Jansen, Mary Ann Sch- 
wartz, Kim Parynak, Heidi 
Savage, Colleen Mority, Sue 
Weinman, Pam Morrison, 
Debbie Leasure, Mary 
Linibalki, Barb Porto, Donna 
Schellhammer, Jo Dee Lunger, 
Diane Cunningham, Ginnie 
Swart, Anne LundatU. 

Also, John Cushma, Mark 
Janovec, Greg Loomis, Carl 
Mollica, John Pandolph, Bob 
Ruth, John Schnur, John Smith. 
Funding for ttie Red Cross 
Bloodmobile are made possible 
through money received from 
United Way. 



students enrolled in which 
major at CSC. 

a. Early Childhood Education 

b. Library Science 

c. Special Education 

d. Speech Pathology and 
Audiology 

10. In what state was the 1973 
U.S. Open Golf Tournament 
held? 

a. Pennsylvania 

b. Ohio 

c. New Jersey 

d. New York 
ll.Whatisaghillie? 

a. shoe 

b. purse 

c. tie clip 



d. scarf 

12. According to liquid 
measure, one gill equals 

a. 4 fluid ounces 

b. 1 pint 

c. 1 quart 

d. 1 gallon 

13. For what NBA Team will 
Julius "Dr. J." Ervingplay this 
year? 

a. New York Nets 

b. Denver Nuggets 

c. Golden State Warriors 

d. Philadelphia 76ers 

14. In this year's presidential 
election, which two states each 
had 17 electoral votes? 

a. Michigan, Illinois 



Readership Survey 
Results Compiled 

Well, it's hard to believe but we have surpassed 
last year's total for returned readership surveys. 
The grand total this year - 25. That's right, only 25 
surveys were returned from the 3,500 papers which 
were distributed. 

At first, I thought no one had read the paper thus 
resulting in the lack of returns, however, as I went 
around searching for the remaining 3,475 copies 
none were to be found. My theory had therefore 
collapsed. I suppose then the only possible con- 
clusion to draw is that no one cared enough to 
fill out a survey. (It is interesting to note here that 
300 people did have enough time though to fill out 
the football contest and turn it in). 

From the 25 surveys which were returned the 
following information was obtained. The break- 
down for results according to classes was as 
follows: Freshmen, one male; Sophomores, 4 
males, 3 females; Juniors, 1 male, 5 females; 
Seniors, 6 males, 2 females; Grads, 1 male; and 
Faculty, 1 male and 1 female. 

When asked "What do you turn to first"? 
19 responded News (Front Page); 1 Editorial 
(letters, cartoon); 2 Feature (quiz, campus cat- 
ches); and 3 Sports. 

As far as interesting, informative and enjoyable 
articles most replied that they liked reading the 
front page articles (such as the Presidential Search 
Committee), editorials and Sky Eagle. 

The Questionable Quiz was a surprisingly con- 
troversial topic. Some felt that the quiz was a 
worthless space filler, while others enjoy it and 
even consider it the best part of the paper. 

The majority of the students and faculty felt that 
the sports coverage was fair and adequate. A few 
responded that they felt that women's coverage 
was poor, however, the majority of women's sports 
have yet to begin. 

All in all most of the surveys indicated that they 
felt the paper was pretty good. Some of the 
suggestions were very helpful and the CALL 
executive board would like to thank those 25 people 
who took time to fill out the survey. 

—MM— 



$200.00 WEEKLY 

Stuffing Envelopes Already, 
Stamped And Addressed. 

FREE SUPPLIES 

Send Self Addressed, Stamped 
Envelope to: 

Diversified 

1206 — Camden Drive 

Richmond, Virginia 23229 



b. Massachusetts, Virginia 

c. Florida, New Jersey 

d. Indiana, Ohio 

15. Corvette means 

a. car, battleship 

b. car, airplane 

c. car, submarine 

d. car, bird 

16. True or false: The 3M on 
scotch tape labels stands for 
Minnesota Mining and Manu- 
facturing? 

17. What type of rabbit is most 
common in Western Pennsyl- 
vania? 

a. snow-shoe hare 

b. varying hare 

c. grey hare 

d. bluetick hare 

18. What state is the common 
white - tailed deer named after? 

a. Maryland 

b. Vermont 

c. Virginia 

d. Kentucky 

19. What were the names of the 
three harponers in Moby Dick? 

a. Alam, Rashad, Sahib 

b. Queequeg, Daggo, 
Rashtego 

c. Hazanna, Fedallah, Poshun 

d. John, Paul, Ringo 

20. If you say "kick slat" in- 
stead of "slick cat", what is this 
called? 

a. spoonerism 

b. forkerism 

c. niferism 

d. playtism 

21. If you went to 1313 Harbor 
Boulevard, Anaheim Cali- 
fornia, what amusing place 
would you be at? 

22. A sperm whale is thus called 
for his: 

a. sexual habits 

b. unique jumping ability 

c. special whale oil 

d. propagational strengths 



23. What do baseball great Sam 
McDowell and basketball great 
Jack Twyman have in common. 

a. they went to the same high 
school 

b. they married the same 
woman 

c. they are lx)th diat)etics. 

d. they are stepbrothers. 
BONUS: Name ten common 
parts of your t>ody that only 
have three letters. 



WCCB 
FEATURE 
ALBUMS 

11-3 

Led Zepplin 
The Song Remains The 
Same 



11-4 
Traffic 

Shoot out at the 
tasy Factory 



Fan' 



11-8 

Robb Strondlund 
Robb Stondlund 



11-9 

Roy Ayers Ubiquity 
Everybody Loves The 
Sunshine 




MORRISE Y 



is a giving tt^ing. 



^^^^ 




Gi\o the perfect pifl 

of l<)\e. A brilliant. 

perfect, permanentiv 

rejristered Keepsake 

diamond. Guaranteed 

in wn'tinf;. There is 

no finer 

diamond rm\i. 



Keepsake' 

Registered Diamond Rings 



STENNIS 



JAMES 

JEWELERS 

f he diamond people. 



Rtngt tram 1100 to tlO.OOO 



Tr>4r.Mwt Krt 



■I 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 4 Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 




A.C.EJ. Presents 
Workshop 



UTILITY EXTENSION START - Groundbreaking for the extension of utilities to the new 

North Campus site across Main Street took place Tuesday, October 26. TTie initial portion of 

JJ! development project is being done by Renwick Bros. Construction Co., and con- 

?S? tl ^P?^ **' ^f***" ^^' """^ «°**" P™i«<^ *« expected to be completed by June 
1977, with a minimum of disruption of traffic. It includes relocation upper Ninth St. to make 
du-ect mtersection with the lower part of the street adjacent to the North Campus site. 



A.C.E.I., the Association for 
Childhood Education In- 
ternational, presents its first 
workshop concerning learning 
disabilities. The workshop will 
be conducted by Mrs. Barbra 
Mohler. Mrs. Mohler is now 
teaching at the college level and 
is teaching the learning 
disabilities in AC Valley. The 
workshop will be held 
November 11, at 7 p.m. 

The 1976 officers have been 
elected. They are: Jamie 
VanNormas, President; 
Richard Knepper, Vice 
President; Pam Shearer, 
Treasurer, Rick Hughes, 
Recording Secretary; Sue 
Hennings, Corresponding 
Secretary; Cindy Krzywicki, 
Program Director; and Harriet 
Capias, Advisor. 



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Pgh. Prof Will Lecture 
On Spain November 1 1 



A public lecture of "Spain: 
The Glory and Tragedy, 1936- 
1976" will be given by Dr. 
Robert G. Colodny, professor of 
History and Senior Research 
Associate at the Philosophy of 
Science Center, University of 



L 



Commonwealth Association of Students 
announces its discount weeic, Nov. 
8-13, at the following participating 
merchants: 

Pizza Villa - 10% off on all 
food, drinks are regular price. 

Merle Norman Cosmetics and 
Boutique — make up is 10% off and 
selected India Muslin shirts are 20% 
off. 

Clarion Restaurant — 15% off on 
entire menu. 

G. C. Murphy's — 10% off on all 
records. 

Dorian Shoppe — 10% off on all 
non-sales items. 

McDonalds — Free coke with pur- 
chose. One time offer during their new 
hours of 7:00 a.m.-1 :00 a.m. Sunday - 
Thursday; 7:00 a.m.-2:00 a.m. Friday 
and Saturday. 

Kentucky Fried Chicken — Free 
coke with any purchase. 

Emersons — 10% discount. 

Burger Chef — Free drink. 

Lbten to WCCB for further details. In order to 
take advantage of thb discount week, all mem- 
bers must pick up their membership cards be- 
tween Nov. 3 and Nov. 10 at the Student Senate 
Office, 236 Egbert. 



Pittsburgh, Thursday, 
November 11 at 8 p. m . 

Dr. Colodny has received 
numerous awards and grants, 
including the Rosenberg 
Fellowship of the University of 
California, a Ford Foundation 
Grant, a Hans Reimler Award, 
and a travel grant to the 
Siberian Academy of Science. 

He has taught at Wesleyan 
University San Francisco State 
College and the University of 
Kansas, before coming to 
Pittsburgh in 1959. 

His books include The Battle 
of the Aleutians, 1944, The 
Struggle for Madrid, 1958, El 
Asedio di Madrid, 1971 and 
Spain, the Glory and the 
Tragedy 1971. 



concerned with the Spanish 
Civil War, 1936-39, and its af- 
termath, a war in which he was 
an active participant, and 
which was a prelude to World 
Warn. 

Preceding the lecture, a film 
will be shown in which Dr. 
Colodny is interviewed about 
"The Spanish Revolution", a 50 
minute film. The film is 
narrated by Dr. Colodny and 
produced by the University of 
Akron. A question and answer 
period will follow the lecture. 

Those interested in history 
and current developments in 
the world will be interested in 
this lecture, which is open to 
students, faculty and staff, and 
community without admission 



Dr. Colodny's lecture will be charge. 

Seminar Slated 



students who are unsure of 
their college majors and/or 
their career goals have an 

Senior Recital 

Deborah L. Honsaker and 
Eloise Pifer will be in a com- 
bined senior recital on 
November 4 at 8:30 p.m. in the 
College Chapel. 

Honsaker is a Music 
Education Major with a double 
concentration in piano and 
voice. She is a student of Miss 
Grace Urrico, professor of 
piano at CSC. She had par- 
ticipated in Lyric Opera 
workshop, Concert Choir and 
Madrigal Singers. She has 
served as president of the local 
chapter of Music Educator 
National Conference. Honsaker 
is also a member of Kappa 
Delta Pi, the National Honorary 
Society. 

Pifer is a student of Mr. 
Milutin Lazisch, professor of 
voice at CSC. She has been 
active in Concert Choir, 
Madrigal Singers, and has 
served as vice-president of the 
local chapter of Music 
Educators National Conference 
and as president of Lyric Opera 
Workshop. 

Pifer is also a member of 
Kappa Delta Pi and Psi Chi, a 
national honor society for 
Psychology. She will be ac- 
companied by Becky Shultz, a 
junior at CSC. 



opportunity to participate in a 
course for 3 semester hours 
credit during the spring 
semester. 

Nine modules entitled: Ex- 
ploring Self, Determining 
Values, Setting Goals, Ex- 
panding Options, Overcoming 
Barriers, Using Information, 
Working Effectively, Enhan- 
cing Relationships, and 
Creating Futures will be in- 
cluded in General Studies 210 
which will meet from 2 p.m. to 4 
p.m. on tuesdays and Thurs- 
days. 

Participants will deal with 
such issues as life roles, values, 
goals, life-style preference, 
coping skills, and personal 
barriers as they relate to 
making rewarding and 
satisfying choices and decisions 
throughout a lifetime. 
, The transcending goal of this 
seminar is personal em- 
powerment which enables in- 
dividuals to develop the insights 
and competences needed for 
them to take charge of their 
lives. 

Further information may be 
obtained in calling ext. 244. 



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fke vmiMH offiMn, erswriiatiwM md 
iirfivMMb wU kM tiHtni tiwir tiiM 
mi Mms for liMiitMMW activitiM. 



All persons interested in the 
education and well being of 
children are urged to come. The 
workshops are held the second 
Thursday of the month. 

Speakers 
Hosfed 

This semester, the Russian 
and Slavic Appreciation Club is 
presenting a series of speakers 
speaking on a variety of sub- 
jects. 

On October 19, Mr. Milutin 
Lazich spoke on various aspects 
of Russian music. Mr. Lazich 
also sang the Princes aria from 
the opera "Eugene Onegin," 
and was accompanied on the 
Piano by Mr. Donald Black. 

Dr. Tu of the Political Science 
Dept. spoke on Soviet-Sino 
relations on Octobere 26. This 
meeting was well attended by 
students, faculty, and members 
of the community. On 
November 2, Dr. Franklin 
Takei spoke in a very 
fascinating manner on the 
philosophy of Dostoevsky, 
author of Crime and Punish- 
ment and The Brothers 
Karamazov. 

The Club has also invited 
guest speakers for later in the 
semester. On November 16, Dr. 
Patty Laswick is scheduled for 
a presentation of joint scientific 
projects between the United 
States and the U.S.S.R. . 

Dr. Zoe Swecker of the 
History Dept. will speak on 
Peter the Great and other in- 
teresting aspects of Russian 
History on November 30. 

The last speaker scheduled 
for this semester is Dean Carter 
of the School of Business who 
will speak on business and trade 
relations involving the U.S. and 
the Soviet Union. 

Everyone is cordially invited 
to attend. 

Ford Visits 

By DEBBIE LITTLE 

On Thursday, October 28, the 
college was honored by a visit 
from President Ford's brother, 
Tom. Mr. Ford was greeted at 
Riemer by Dr. Alan Elliot, a 
close friend of the president and 
by Clarion's leading 
Republicans and a handful of 
students. After a forty-five 
minute session, Mr. Ford left to 
continue on his whirlwind tour 
of the northeastern states. 

Referring to his brother's 
opponent Jimmy Carter as the 
ex-governor of Georgia, Mr. 
Ford defended the President's 
position on controversial issues. 
His reasons for re-electing 
Gerry Ford on November 2, 
included the President's 
balanced budget, stable in- 
flation level, and a strong 
defense program that has re- 
established relations with 
enemies of the United States. 
After his speech, there was a 
question and answer period 
which was cut short due to a 
time conflict. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 Page 5 



«i.\;t«\«-ss^^^ 




Readers Hold Hour In 
The Sanford Art Gallery 



The seven lovely (indeed, gorgeous! women lectured above 
have graced the battlefields of the Qarion State College football 
team with their presence this fall. These stunning examples of 
CSC womanhood luve inspired our Golden Eagles onto almost 
great heights this season, and are to be commended for the fine 
job they have done. 



Quiz Answers 



1.226-5777 

2.1800 . 

3. James Baldwin 

4.182 

5. True 

6.270 

7. Monmouth College 

8. Alpha Mu Gamma 

9. Speech Pathology and 
Audiology 

10. Pennsylvania 

11. shoe 

12. 4 fluid ounces 

13. Philadelphia 76ers 



14. Florida, New Jersey 

15. car, battleship 

16. True 

17. bluetick hare 

18. Virginia 

19. Queequeg, Daggo, Rashtego 

20. spoonerism 

21. Disneyland 

22. special whale oil 

23. they went to the same high 
school 

BONUS: toe, hip, rib, eye, lip, 
jaw, arm, leg, gum, ear 



The College Readers decided, 
with the cooperation of the CSC 
Art Department, for an unusual 
site for their current Reading 
Hour on Thursday night, Oc- 
tober 28. The setting was the 
Hazel Sanford Art Gallery 
Marwick-Boyd. 

Presently the art gallery has 
some masterly works of Laszlo 
Dus, a Cleveland painter and 
graphic artist. His abstractions 
and surrealistic works served to 
enhance the mood of the 
evening, befitting the various 
poems and prose pieces heard 
by the forty students. 

Once a month the College 
Readers get together for an 
evening reading hour in an 
informal setting to present 
various forms of literature. 

Dr. Mary Hardwick has been 
the most capable advisor for the 
College Readers for many 
years, and lately added the 
reading hour as a monthly 
event. 

The College Readers are a 
budgeted organization similar 
to other extracurricular ac- 
tivities with a core group of 
fifteen students, most of whom 
major in drama, speech, and 
literature. Presently the 
College Readers are led by 
Mary Neagley, President; Jim 
Hager, Vice President, Cathy 
Kustin, Secretary; and Shirley 
Fisher, Treasurer. 

Gary Watkins introduced the 
various readings, which in- 
cluded Murrary Strausser, who 
did a comic interpretation of 
Edgar Allen Poe's "The 
Raven"; Darlene Jannone, 



Most employers think 
twice about hiring 
people with 
criminal records. 



Phone fraud will result 
in a criminal record. 

Think twice. 

(O) Bell of Pennsylvania 



read two poems dealing with 
personality traits: Larry 
Barrett, interpreted Sylvia 
Plath's "Mirror"; Kathy 
Kustin, read a selection from 
Oscar Wilde's "The Importance 
of Being Earnest "; Scott 
Hummel, interpreted 
"Mushrooms" by Sylvia Plath; 
Shirley Fisher read the 
"Twelve Dancing Princesses" 
by the Grimm Brothers; and 
Darrell Paul presented a poetry 
collage, which included a 
combination of mime and 



dramatic devices. 

After the performances, 
refreshments were served to all 
participants and audience 
members, giving time for the 
students to share their im- 
pressions of the readings. 

The next College Readers 
Reading Hour will be presented 
on December 9. at 8 p.m., the 
place being announced forth- 
coming. Interested students 
and the public are encouraged 
to attend. Admission will be 
free. 



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ACROSS 

1 Dreamer 
9 Residence 
14 Scraped dry, said 
of a window 

16 Bolero's composer 

17 Give up 

18 Pasture grass of 
the western U. S. 

19 Feel sick 

20 Musical instrument 
(pl.) 

22 River flowing into 
the North Sea 

24 Stirrup-shaped bone 
of the middle ear 

25 Rate paid for bor- 
rowing money(abbr.) 

26 Liz Taylor role 

28 Selves 

29 Roast: Fr. 

30 Faucet 

32 Of improving human- 
ity environmental ly 
34 Steps 

37 Spanish name 

38 Rids of pollutants 

40 Body of water 
(abbr.) 

41 Birthstone 

42 shop (teenage 

hangout) 



44 Fruit (pl. ) 

48 Accelerate 

49 Lincoln's Secretary 
of State 

51 Fat used in making 
tallow 

52 Fear 

55 Pronoun 

56 Felt sick 

57 One who reconse- 
crates 

59 Mother 

60 Inhumanly 
severe 

61 Inferred conclu- 
sions 

62 down (loses 

weight) 

DOWN 

1 Literary composi- 
tions 

2 Crush (a bug) 

3 Hairdresser's 
essential 

4 Prefix: gas 

5 show 

6 fatuus (decep- 
tive goal ) 

7 Calm 

8 Adolescent 

9 Greek city 



11 



12 



29 
31 



10 Comedian Leon- 
ard 

Outbursts of 

applause 

praecox 

(madness) 
13 Flexible 
15 Failure in school 
21 Form pus 
23 Sale to a consumer 
27 Homeless child 

"Superman" 

Prepared 

33 Here rests in peace 
(abbr.) 

34 Mother 

35 Film about far-away 
places 

36 Toward the ocean 

38 The act of trans- 
porting 

39 Roof builders 
43 Of any group of 

Indians 

45 Native of Melbourne 

46 Review a case 

47 Rear of a ship(pl . ) 

49 Aspects 

50 La Vita 

53 Mexican dollar 

54 lamp 

58 Auditory impression 
(abbr.) 



Band Revue Tonight 



The Tenth Annual Clarion 
State College Marching Band 
Revue will be presented tonight 
at 8:30 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium on the campus. 
During the revue, the 125 
member aggregation, under the 
direction of Dr. Stanley 
Michalski, assisted by Mr. John 
M. Floyd, will perform all of the 
selections presented on the 
gridiron during the present 
football season. In addition, 
several features selections will 
be presented by the band front, 
various instrumental sections, 
and the total ensemble. 

The program will offer 
several highlights. Cheryl 
Todorich, a senior memt>er of 
the majorette corps, will 
present a solo twirling rendition 
and Russell Raefer, drum 
major for the 1976 Band, will 
conduct several selections. 

The annual revue is presented 
for the convenience of faculty, 
staff, students, and all who wish 



the opportunity to hear the band 
present many musical ren- 
ditions without the concern of 
poor weather conditions. In 
addition, the reveue serves as a 
medium for a live recording 
session which provides the 
means for the production of the 
Tenth Annual Marching Band 
recording. 

The renowned marching band 
has been featured in many 
homecoming parades, state and 
local inaugural parades, and 
civic events. The Golden Eagles 
Band is one of the largest 
marching bands in the East and 
is the only collegiate band in 
Pennsylvania to make an ap- 
pearance at every football 
game both home and away. 

The program is open to the 
public. There is no admission 
charge. 



MMlilll for MfMM iiitw«tt*4 in wdi- 
«— ' 1 f*r • COfHBKMfSE - 104 
ii«Mr TkmrU&f 7 p.m. 



THE CALL-Clarion SUte College, Pa. 
Page 6 ^ Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 



Eagles Burn Fire Gods, 24-8 



ByMIKEO'TOOLE 

The "musical chair saga" in 
the Clarion State offensive 
baclcfield added a new chapter 
Saturday in the 24-8 victory 
over California. 

Jay Dellostretto, the all - 
conference safety converted to 
flanker, made his debut as a 
halfback in the lopsided win and 
responded with 70 yards on 23 
carries and one touchdown. 

With Jay D. inserted at 
halfback, captain Ray Zema 
was moved again, this time 
back to full back. In starting 
every game this year, Zema has 
been at halfback for five starts 
and fullback for the remaining 
three. 

Clarion was quick to unveil its 
latest offensive quirk as 

Eagles 

To Host 
Peruvians 

The Clarion State College 
cagers will host the Federation 
Peruna de Basketball, a 
Peruvian floor team making 
their first visit to the United 
States since 1964, in a preseason 
scrimmage Tuesday, 
November 9, in Tippin Gym- 
nasium. 

This game, however will he 
preceded by a PIAA girls 
basketball game which will pit 
the winner of the Laurel League 
(Elk County Christian or 
Curwensville) against the 
winner of the Clarion League 
( Clarion or Union ) . 

The front game will start at 
7:00 and the headliner will 
commence at approximately 
9:00p.m. 

The South American team 
will play the Golden Eagles in 
one of 15 encounters with 
Western Pennsylvania teams 
during the November tour. 
Among others they will visit are 
Clarion opponents Edinboro, 
Point Park and Mercyhurst. 

Opponents in 1964 included 
Pittsburgh, Penn State, Iowa, 
Kansas State, Oklahoma State, 
Oklahoma and Tennessee State. 
Other US. teams they will play 
this time are St. Leo's of 
Florida, Biscayne College, 
Fairmont (W. Va.), Syracuse, 
Albright, Pennsylvania, 
Rutgers, St. Joseph's of Pa., 
Princeton, Virginia, 
Washington and Lee and 
Frostburg. 

Coach Jim Sims, who was at 
Duquesne the past few years, 
has gathered his players from 
all over Peru and the U.S tour 
will mark the first time they 
have been assembled as a 
single team. 

The tour is in preparation for 
the South American Cham- 
pionship, to be held in Chile 
during February. Peru has 
been defeated twice by the U.S. 
in Olympic competition. 

Sponsored by the Clarion 
Jaycees, admission at the door 
is $1.00 for adults and $.50 for 
students, with the proceeds 
going to Clarion County 
charities. 

Tickets are on sale on campus 
in the Student Association office 
in B-57 Carlson. 

Tickets are also available at 
the following grocery stores: 
Comet Golden Dawn, Loblaws 
and Riverside, and at Weidner's 
News stand. 



Dellostretto carried the ball 
nine times for 36 yards during 
the opening drive which ended 
with a 27 yard field goal by Rick 
Snodgrass. 

The scoring march was also 
aided by three California 
penalties — holding, clipping 
and roughing the punter. The 
holding and roughing the punter 
call both came on fourth down 
and gave the Golden Ones first 
downs. 

The Vulcans answered 
Clarion's scoring march with a 
drive of their own and moved 
the ball to the Clarion three 
yard line and had a first down. 
However, the renowned Clarion 
defense rose to the occasion and 
stopped California's four 
straight running plays. 

On the next offensive 
possession by the Fire Gods, 
they were on the move and had 
the ball on the CSC 20, but the 
Clarion defense came through 
again. This time, senior 
Dave Burks 
Charlie Harper 



linebacker 
recovered a 
fumble. 
California's 



third 



offensive 
series also ended in a fumble 
and it led to the first touchdown 
of the game and Clarion's 
second score. Cal punter Mark 
Hutchinson fumbled the center 
snap and freshman Tim Krizan 
recovered on the 14 yard line of 
California. 

Despite the great field 
position. Clarion still had to 



withstand a valiant California 
defensie stand. However, on 
fourth and goal, Dellostretto 
went over right tackle Ken 
Roebuck for the touchdown. 
The point after attempt by 
Snodgrass was missed. 

Clarion put another six 
pointer on the board in the third 
frame in a dramatic way when 
freshman Steve Donelli, 
returned a punt 48 yards for a 
touchdown. Another rookie, 
Dan Kohley, tacked on the PAT 
to give Clarion a 16-0 ad- 
vantage. 

Clarion continued to roll in 
the final period with the aid of a 
shanked punt by Hutchinson 
which traveled only 18 yards to 
the California 28 yard line. 

Following four running plays, 
quarterback Bob Beatty fired a 
16 yard scoring strike to 
Kohley. The two point con- 
version was good on a pass from 
Beatty to Donelli and Clarion 
was up by a 24-0 count. 

The shutout went out the 
window with 6:06 left to play 
when Jim Sabatini scored for 
the Fire Gods from two yards 
out. A two point conversion pass 
from quarterback Rick Groves 
to Garrett Clark made the final 
score 24-8. 

Setting up the home teams 
only score was a 51 yard pass 
and run play from Groves to 
Edgar Wilson which put the ball 
on the Clarion 13. A pass inter- 
ference moved the pigskin 




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RICK SNODGRASS — had an oatstandiiig day punting as he 
booted six times for a 42.6 average against California, 
^odgrass is tliird in the Western Division with a 37.5 ave. 



10% 

SALE 

November 5 ft 6 

All women's shoes 

Dress, Sport S Casuals 

BROWN'S BOOT 



FrI. 9-9 



SHOP 



Sat. 9-5 



inside the five and Sabatini did 
the rest. 

The win broke a two game 
losing skein for CSC and upped 
its record to 6-2 on the year and 
evened its conference mark at 
2-2. The Vulcans dropped to 2-6 
for the year and 1-3 in PC play. 

As usual, the Clarion defense 
was outstanding and limited the 
Cal offense to only 69 yards on 
the ground and 106 yards via the 
pass. 

Along with two fumble 
recoveries, the Golden Eagles 
also picked off three passes 
with Paul Cooper, Kim 



NOVEMBER 




SPORH SCHEDULE | 


VOLLEYBALL 




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Top}7 

Why 17? Because, no other 
schools received votes from the 
coaching Iward. Thus, the UPI 
Top 17. 

1. Michigan (40) 8-0-0 418 

2. Pitt (1) 8-0-0 364 

3. UCLA (1) 7-0-1 329 

4. use 6-1-0 242 

5. Texas Tech 6-0-0 219 

6. Maryland 8-0-0 174 

7. Ohio State 6-1-1 132 

8. Georgia 7-1-0 120 

9. Nebraska 6-1-1 117 

10. Florida 6-1-0 72 

11. Notre Dame 6-1-0 39 

12. Okla. State 5-2-0 24 

13. Colorado 6-2-0 21 

14. Arkansas 5-1-0 11 

15. Alabama 5-2-0 b 

16. Tulsa 5-2-0 4 

17. Houston 5-2-0 2 



Eichenlaub and Mike Greiner 
doing the honors. For Ike, it was 
his fourth while Cooper and 
freshman Greiner now have 
three. 

Backing Dellostretto in the 
rushing department was fresh- 
man Gary Frantz with 54 yards 
on 12 tries. The fullbacks Zema 
and Jay Colin served primarily 
as blocking backs and they 
carried the ball three and four 
times respectively. 

Beatty hit on three of eight 
passes for 27 yards plus a 
scoring strike to Kohley. 

Clarion returns home this 
Saturday to host newly crowned 
Western division champ 
Shippensburg. The Red Raiders 
downed Edinboro on Saturday, 
28-24, to clinch a tie for the 
division flag which is all they 
needed due to the PC tie 
breaker rule. 

The game will mark the final 
home appearan e for the nine 
seniors on the Clarion squad. 
Bowing out will be Zema, 
Roebuck, Burks, Eichenlaub, 
Jack Cully, Jeff Gooch, Cliff 
Simon, Theo Lawrence and Joe 
Christy. 

SIDELINE SUMMARIES: 
With Dellostretto at Halfback, 
Clarion moved to a two tight 
end offense with Kohley joining 
tight end Ron Studds on the line. 
^^ Thus, Donelli was the only wide 
receiver, but Jay Shofestall was 
inserted when the two wide 
receivers were needed. . .Doug 
Halleck again filled in for the 
injured Jerry Fleeson and 
Greiner subbed for Mike 
Miloser who could be coming 
back for the final contest of the 
year at Slippery Rock. . .With 
Greiner and Hallock starting, 
Clarion now starts seven fresh- 
man. . .The win gives Al Jacks 
an 86-35-4 career coaching 
mark, all at Clarion . . . The 
Clarion defense has now held 
the opponents offense to one 
touchdown or less in seven of 
the eight games. Indiana did 
score two TD's, but they were 
set up by a fumble recovery and 
the interception return for a 
score. Two of the four Edinboro 
scores were set up by turnovers 
as well. . .Snodgrass had a fine 
day punting with a 42.6 average 
on six boots. 



RING-DAY 

BOOK CENTER 

Today only till 4 pm. 
— Art Carved—- 

SPECIAL CLOTHING 

SALE! 

• All Velva Sheen Clothing 

20% OFF 

• All Painter Pants 20% OFF 
• Blue Jeans $3.00/pr. 

Limited quantities; Limited sizes 
oil FIRST COME no holds. 

Wed., Thur., & FrI. Nov. 3-5 

BOOK CENTER 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 Page 7 



Sky Eagle: Will Eagles Sink The Ship? 



By JIM CARLSON 

When the polls closed down 
last night, Sky Eagle had an 
overwhelming number of 
presidential votes - one - his 
own. 

Oh well, wait 'til '80. It made 
Sky Eagle wonder though, what 
do Carter and Ford have that he 
doesn't? In fact, Sky Eagle 
became so enraged he tried to 
become the running mate of 
Gus Hall but Clarion's phones 
wouldn't connect with Russia, 
or wherever he is. 



There is one additional point: 
neither Carter nor Ford would 
face a debate with Sky Eagle 
and that gives them both a 
negatory rating with S.E. In his 
heart though, S.E. knows he is 
the better bird ( brain ) . 

Speaking of birdbrains, 
Shippensburg beat Edinboro 
Saturday, 28-24, to give them 
the Western division title. The 
Red Raiders and Fred Glasgow 
are due to hit town Saturday to 
face the Golden Eagles in a 
game that's hard to figure. 

However, Sky Eagle will 
figure it. There are many dif- 



WESTERN DIVISION TEAM STATS 



RuthlngOffenM 



G Yds. Avg RiHlilnf Oefaiw 



G Ydi. Avf 



1. Slippery Rock 


R 1629 203.6 


1. Edinboro 


2. Edinboro 


8 1399 174.9 


2. Shippensburg 


3. Shippensburg 


8 1300 162.5 


S.Clarion 


4. Locii Haven 


8 1066 133.3 


4. Lock Haven 


5. Clarion 


* 997 124.6 


5. Indiana 


S.Indiana 


7 710 101.4 


6. Slippery Rock 


7. California 


7 628 89.4 


7. California 


Paa^onnM 


G Yds. Avg. 


PaHtBgDeffSM 


1. Edinboro 


8 1235 154.4 


1. Clarion 


2. Shippensburg 


8 1223 152.9 


2. Indiana 


3. aarion 


« 1000 125.0 


3. California 


4. California 


7 805 115.0 


4. Shippensburg 


5. Slippery Rock 


8 913 114 1 


5. Slippery Rock 


6. Indiana 


7 774 110.6 


6. Lock Haven 


7. Lock Haven 


8 769 96.1 


7. Edinboro 
Total DefenM 


TMalOOMiM 


G Ydi. Avg. 


1. aarion 


1. Edinboro 


8 2834 329.3 


2. Shippensburg 


2 Slippery Rock 


8 2542 317.7 


3. Edinboro 


3. Shippensburg 


« K23 315.4 


4. Indiana 


4. Clarion 


8 1997 2496 


5. Lock Haven 


S. Lock Haven 


8 1835 229.4 


6. Slippery Rock 


6. Indiana 


7 1484 212.0 


7. California 


7. California 


7 1431 204.4 
Recpt 




Pan 


Per 


Pwliig 


Raceivtiig 


G No Ydi TD Game 


1 Groves (Call 





709 


88.6 




710 


88.7 




882 


110.3 




896 


112.0 




973 


139.0 




1157 


144.6 




1660 


237.1 


G Ydi. 


Avg. 


8 


821 


102.6 


7 


784 


112.0 


7 


813 


116.2 



8 1115 139.4 

8 1123 140.4 

8 1214 151.8 

8 1240 155.0 



G Ydi. Avg. 

8 1703 212.9 

8 1825 228.1 

8 1949 243.6 

7 1757 251.0 

8 2110 263.8 
8 2280 285.0 
7 2473 353.3 

CompI 

GAttCim)IYdiTDGuM 



1. Hackley (E) 
2.DeUostretto(CI) 

3. Harris (Sh) 

4. Donelli (CI) 
S.PIowchad) 
6.Schrantz(SR) 

7. Harper (Cai) 

8. Aerie (Cal) 



Total 
OffniB 

l.Calo(SR) 
2. Beatty (a ) 
3.Knudson(Sh) 
4. Green (Ed) 
5.McHenry(Ed) 
6. Groves (Cal) 
7.DdJile(LH) 



36 753 
31 427 



4.5 
3.9 



27 342 1 3.4 

24 361 1 30 

15 188 

21 314 

17 2T7 1 2.4 

11 33 2.2 



3.0 
2.6 



2. Beatty (CI) 

S.CakXSR) 

4.Knudson(Sh) 

5. McHenry (Ed) 

e.MustodUP) 

7.DeLisle(LH) 

8. Bauman (Sh) 

9. HUl (Edin) 
10. Neal (lUP) 



7 151 63 

7 133 60 

8 U6 58 
8 100 57 

7 85 46 

4 55 25 

8 112 42 

5 47 25 
7 69 34 

6 50 25 



10 683 4 9.0 

11 755 6 8.6 
8 787 10 7.3 
5 802 5 



587 
319 
587 



5 297 



564 

314 



71 
6.6 
6.3 
5.2 
5.0 
4.9 
4.2 



Yds 
Per 



GAttRMii Pan Ttl Game Punting 



No Yds Avg 



8 204 278 787 1065 133 

7 »2 42 755 794 114 

8 165 45 802 847 106 

6 119 622 622 104 

7 Iti 115 587 702 100 

7 195 -26 88S 659 94 

8 IK 80 587 6(7 83 



l.Fiegl (Ed.) 
2.Haslett(IUP) 

3. Snodgrass (CD 

4. Hutchison (Cal) 

5. Freeland (LH) 

6. Lincoln (Ship) 

7. Bleutge (SR) 



50 2047 40.9 

46 1747 38.0 

48 1802 375 

42 1523 36.3 

53 1898 35.6 

34 1172 34.5 

24 824 34.3 



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ferent points to look at and, of 
course, S.E. will star at them 
all. 

Point No. 1 - Shippensburg 
just clinched the Western 
Division - one point for them. 

Point No. 2 — The ship is 
coming off a highly emotional 
game - one point for CSC. 

Point No. 3 - The Red 
Raiders have former Big 33er 
and tough running back Fred 
Glasgow - two points for them. 

Point No. 4 — Clarion usually 
beats The Ship and it is at home 
- two points for CSC. 

Thus, the score will be 2-2, 
right? You are wrong pigskin 
breath. The score will be found 
under S.E. 's predictions. 

Last week the friendly, 
feathered fowl struck it rich by 
hitting seven of eighth although 
there were only six games 
printed in the CALL. Sky Eagle 
sort of frowned on the fact that 
only six games appeared but 
being the forgiving bird he is, 
things are all cleared now. 

S.E. is now 44 for 64 which 
comes to a steaming .688 per- 
centage. Why that's just like the 
AP, the UPI, the Clearfield 
Progress - all the biggies. 

At any rate he hit on Clarion 
over California, Tne Rock over 
lUP, The Ship over The Boro, 
State over Temple and Pitt over 
The Orange. He also picked 
Lock Haven over Oswego and 
Notre Dame over Navy. His 
Upset Special try fell short 
though as Maryland slapped 
Kentucky 24-14. 

Let's make one thing per- 
fectly clear, Sky Eagle gets 
paid for picking winners, not 
scores. Scores are only to give 
an indication of who should win. 
S. E. says this probably 
because he's had trouble 
picking the score of this 
brothers, the Nittany Lions. 
Last CALL showed PSU to win 
49-0 but the score was, in 
reality, 31-30. S.E.'s cousins, the 
Owls of Temple, always get 
fired up for a big game. 
Sky also picked Lock Haven 

The Ship 
To Dock 

By RICK WEAVER 

The Golden Eagles football 
team play their 1976 home 
finale this Saturday when they 
host the new Pennsylvania 
Conference champions, the 
Shippensburg Red Raiders. 

The Raiders are unbeaten in 
conference play, while the 
Eagles are currently 2-2 in the 
Pennsy Conference. 

The Raiders went off to a fast 
start and gained momentum as 
the season progressed. They 
capped their season and clin- 
ched the division title with a 28 
to 24 victory over defending 
champion Edint>oro. 

The Golden Eagles, coming 
off a 24-8 win over California, 
are now 6-2 overall and they 
play at Slippery Rock next 
Saturday for the season finale. 



CONTEST SCORES 

ci«{Ma4c«i.i 

Morylnd 24, KMitvdiy 14 
N«br«sli«31,KMiM3 
Ttx«T«di31,Tnas28 
MlIo. Stat* ao, Miiswri 19 
Wp. 2t loro 24 
Slip. Rock n, lUP 10 
IISC20,Calfonii«« 
Lock Itavra 51 , 0tw«f« 22 
C«ImW«42,0IiMimm31 



18-17 over Oswego. However, 
they won 51-22 as one can never 
tell about a Bald Eagle. 

Shaking off the post - election 
blues, here are this week's Sky 
Eagle official picks : 

Edinboro 24 
C.W.Po8t20 

Should he a dandy but it's at 
The Boro. 

East Stroudsburg 28 
Bloomsburg 6 
Shouldn't be a dandy and it's 
at East Stroud who will face 
Shippensburg for the state title 
Nov. 20 at Shippensburg. 
Slippery Rock 27 
Lock Haven 9 
Bald Eagle's go down again... 
Indiana 32 
CaUfomlaS 



... As do the Vulcans 
WestC3iester36 
Cheyneyl2 
The Rams aren't used to not 
winning the Eastern Division of 
the Pa. Conference. 

Pann State 20 
N.C. SUte 13 
Will my brothers really go the 
Peach Bowl? 

Pittas 

Army 17 
Watch Pitt go to 9-0. 
Finally, the biggie. It's at 
Clarion. It's meaningless for 
Conference championship play 
, but it's crucial for Eagle pride. 

Moral of story: Sky Eagle 
says "The Ship sinks ! " 
Clarion 19 
Edmund Fitzgerald 16 




■^^ 

%.^-if 



MARTY GRICHOR - sheds a Vulcan blocker in CSC's 24^ win 
Saturday. 



1. LIMIT: 5 entnes per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
{ both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phone number. 

2. The Golden Eagle FootbaU Contest is Open to Qarion 
State students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
m the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank just 
the final number of points you think will be scored 

%(^vi^^^,^f wiU serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win. 30J could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday November 
5 at 1:00 p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not be 
eligible. 

7. Tlie winner will be notified by the Clarion CALL staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added 
to next week's (xize. 

9. Last week's winner: Kathy Hettenbech ($10.00) 

TIE 



Alabama 

Clarion 

Eklinboro 

Missouri 

Penn State 

Syracuse 

Virginia Tedi 

Tulane 

^l^scwisin 

Yale 



LSU 

Shii^nsburg 

C. W. Post 

Colorado 

N.C. State 

Navy 

Tulsa 

West Virginia 

Iowa 

Princeton 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 
NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER ' 

DEADLINE: friday, November 5 at 1:00 p.m. CALL office - 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Pages - Wed., Nov. 3, 1976 



Exchange Student Returns 



By DENNIS MCDERMOTT 

Clarion State College has a 
unique person attending classes 
this semester. She is Anne 
Tremer — C.S.C's first ex- 
change student to Germany. 
However, Anne is not unique 
only because she is the first 
student from Clarion to par- 
ticipate in this program; in- 
stead, her singularity arises 
from the incredible array of 
experiences she has had, and 
what she has learned, in what 
was a relatively short period of 
time. Her adventures en- 
compassed all aspects of 
human experience. Dealing 
with such topics as the 
departure - return colture 
shock. Communist countries, 
and European stereotypes of 
Americans and American 
culture, Anne formed many 
valuable and interesting 
opinions concerning these 
areas. 

Anne Tremer lives in Wex- 
ford Pennsylvania, and at- 
tended North Allegheny High 
School. Her introduction to the 
German language was at the 
hands of Herr Bruno Schwartz, 
soccer coach at North 
Allegheny, and Anne's first 
German teacher. Continuing 
her education, Anne enrolled at 
Clarion in 1973 as a language 
major. As a sophomore she 
became president of the Ger- 
man Club. For her junior year 
she was awarded a two 
semester scholarship at 'Die 
Gesamthochschule'; or, in 
English, The University of 
Kassel. The program through 
which Anne was awarded the 
scholarship is sponsored by the 
Federation of German 
American Clubs, which consists 
of 14 American and 14 German 
schools. Each school chooses 
one outstanding student to 
represent that particular in- 
stitution. Anne's bid for a 
scholarship was boosted by 
recommendations of two of her 
teachers: Dr. Totten and Frau 
Hegewald. 

While abroad Anne lived with 
three different German 
families. She feels that this 
helped her to get a truer picture 
of life in Germany, rather than 
the more narrow university 
situation experience many 
exchange students have. 

Because she lived with a 
German family it was 
relatively easy for Anne to gain 
admittance to the Communist 
countries. Her first excursion 
was Lake Baloton in Hungary, 
and later, Budapest. Anne 
found Hungary to be a visually 
depressing area. When asked 
whether it was a dark, gray 
country, as many Americans 
conceptualize it. Anne an- 
swered yes. She said it was a 
dark cheerless environment. 
However, the people, reported 
Anne, "...were proud people, 
with respect, dignity, and a 
sense of tradition." Anne said 
that the effervescence of the 
people dispelled many of the 
negative feelings she received 
from this country. 

An irony which greatly im- 
pressed Anne was the fact that 



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■ad M icaaiowt. 



many of the students in West 
Germany were pro-Communist. 
She could not imagine why 
anyone would want a life style 
such as she experienced in 
Hungary. 

Even more disturbing was 
her visit to East Germany. 
Behind the haphazardly placed 
walls, Anne said it was prison - 
like. Conditions were terrible; 
bumpy roads, decrepit 
buildings, and a lack of 
vegetation were the rule, not 
just rare occurences. 

Upon entering East Germany 
Anne was subject to a search by 
men she describes as "trigger 
happy guards" with vicious 
dogs. When leaving Germany 
she was even more strenuously 
searched and checked for 
positive identification. As Anne 
said, the area was "totally 
depressing and shocking." 

One very terrible fact which 
impressed Anne was the 
unhappiness and hostility of the 
people she encountered. The 
"faces of the children, 
especially, were not quick to 
smile or laugh." All of this was 
occurring under the slogan that 
appears throughout East 
Germany: Fur Das Wohl Der 
Volkes — For The Well - being 
of Our People. 

Anne also visited East Berlin, 
the cultural palace of Com- 
munist Germany. She 
described much of it as 'fronts'. 
Anne was able to observe this as 
she saw parts of East Berlin 
which most Americans never 
visit. Again, she was able to get 
a different picture for she was 
off the usual tourist path with 
her German guides. One facet 
of East Berlin which impressed 
Anne was the amount of 
military and police personnel 
she observed. 

All in all, Anne was not 
favorably impressed with the 
Communist countries. As she 
put it, "I never expected it to b e 
such a system of degrading 
human creativity, and 
humanity itself." 

Anne's overseas experiences 
were not all negative, however. 
The departure - return culture 
shock, and different life styles 
of the two countries, gave Anne 
many light moments, and a 
variety of interesting ex- 
periences. 

People were shocked when 
Anne would inform them she 
was American. This is because 



she did not chew gum, have hair 
piled up in rollers on top of her 
head, wear pointy glasses, or 
use a lot of makeup. These are 
the stereotypical features of 
Americans according to many 
Germans. In fact, once upon a 
German streetcar, two German 
men insisted that Anne chew a 
piece of gum so she could prove 
to them she was an American. 

The German's stereotype of 
the American male as equally 
unflattering. The man is 
characterized by white shoes, 
white belt, 'HOCHWASSER- 
HOSEN', (translation: 'high 
water pants', of 'floodies'), 
'giant economy size plaids' with 
a clashing shirt, tennis shoes, 
short hair, and, of course, 
chewing gum. 

"The fortunate thing about 
exchange programs," says 
Anne, "Is that they help destroy 
these stereotypes. 

Another shock Anne got was 
when she returned and found 
out about 'the Fonz'. Anne 
admits it took her a couple of 
days to figure out who this star 
of Happy Days was, with his 
face seen everywhere, on 
posters, bookstands, and t- 
shirts. 

Another new addition to 
American life style which 
puzzled Anne was the CB radio, 
and the spcific language CBers 
use. She says it took her a while 
to get the gist of 'that's a big 10- 
4, goodbuddie'. 

Other cultural differences 
Anne noticed included the small 
cars, (small because gas is 
twice as expensive in Europe), 
no drinking fountains, not as 
many loud and high - pitched 
voices, and many people 
speaking two or more 
languages. 

Some things Anne noticed 
that weren't so different were 
the golden arches of Mc- 
Donald's, Cokes, American 
movies, and American songs 
for which the German kids don't 
know the words, either. 

In between all this traveling 
and experiencing of the culture, 
Anne also found time to go to 
school. She found the German 
universities much different 
than their American coun- 
terparts. One problem was that 
while she had been schooled in 
High German, she only heard 
that particular dialect spoken 
once. It also took time for Anne 
to comprehend the language at 



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the speed the natives spoke it. 
However, once over her 
inhibitions, Anne became quite 
fluent. 

While American institutions 
of higher learning are rather 
generalized, German univer- 
sities are very specialized and 
intense programs of study. The 
programs are essentially self - 
propelled with only one test at 
the end of the term. Anne said it 
is very similar to our Master's 



Degree program. . . 

Again, Anne emphasized how 
little the university experience 
meant when compares to the 
totality of the experiences she 
had. By living and working 
within a culture, Anne learned 
more than any university could 
teach her. This is the valuable 
type of lesson that helps to 
overcome the prejudices and 
stereotypes held by both 
peoples. 




Anne Tremer, Clarion State College's first German exchange 
student, is bacli on campus. Anne spent last year in Germany, 
participating in an exchange program sponsored by the 
Federation of German-American clubs. 



Leading 
Candidate ? 

It takes a lot to become a leader in the Marines. 
You need hard training. Rigid discipline. Empha- 
sized responsibility. A determination to win. 
Confidence in those you lead. And a sense of 
integrity inspired by the uniform and insignia of 
a Marine Officer. 

If you want to make it -if you think you have 
what it takes to be one of our leading candi- 
dates call us. 800-423-2600. toll free. 

And put your leadership to our test. 




Marine Officer Selection Team 

will be on campus Nov. 8,9 
in Harvey Hall from 9 am-3 pm 



The Clarlnn Call 

Vol. 48, No. 11 CLARION STATE COLLEGE^CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA Wed., Nov. 10, 1976 



Gemmell Accepts 
D.C. Post 



James Gemmell, who re- 
signed recently as president 
of Clarion College, has been 
named associate director of the 
Academic Collective 
Bargaining Information Ser- 
vice. He will assume his new 
post in Washington, D.C. on 
January 1. 

In announcing the ap- 
pointment. Director George W. 
Angell said: "We are delighted 
that Jim Gemmell is joining the 
ACBIS team and feel assured 
that our cooperative 
educational services will be 
much enlivened by his 
presence." 

ACBIS Is a special project 
funded by the Carnegie Cor- 
poration of New York with 
additional support provided by 
the Ford Foundation to gather 
and disseminate information 
and provide research and 
consultation in the field of 
academic collective 
bargaining. 



The Project is sponsored by 
the Association of American 
Colleges, the American 
Association of State Colleges 
and Universities, the National 
Association of State Univer- 
sities and Land Grant Colleges 
and the American Association 
of Community and Junior 
Colleges. 

It attempts to identify those 
issues unique to higher 
education and to investigate the 
effects of collective bargaining 
on colleges and universities. It 
seeks solutions to the special 
problems arising from the in- 
terface between labor law and 
higher education. Its 
publications provide in- 
formation on key issues in a 
simple, brief format for line 
administrators and others. 

ACBIS is an objective in- 
formation source whose neutral 
service enables college and 
university communities to 



President Named 
Honorary Conductor 



confront important issues and 
gain a degree of competency in 
the field of collective 
bargaining. 

The staff includes attorneys, 
labor relations specialists, and 
individuals with broad ex- 
perience in college and 
university administration. 

A former professor of 
economics at Penn State, 
Gemmell has maintained a 
close relationship with the 
development of collective 
bargaining in the public sector 
with particular reference to the 
impact of bargaining laws on 
colleges and universities. 

He has served as consultant 
in several states contemplating 
such legislation, serves on the 
Pa. Commonwealth Meet and 
Discuss Team, and is the author 
of an orientation paper on 
bargaining published by AC- 
BIS. 

Currently he is collaborating 
on a t>ook on the same subject to 
be published later this year by 
Jossey-Bass. 




President and Mrs. James Gemmell gave their final farewells 
at a banquet held last week in their honor. The Gemmells will be 
leaving Clarion after 16 years of service. President Gemmell 
will be taking a job with the Academic Collective Bargaining 
Information Service (ACBIS) in Washington D.C. as of January 
1, 1977. 



QUADCO Presents 



On Saturday, November 6, 
during the half-time 
ceremonies of the Clarion- 
Shippensburg Football Game, 
Dr. James Gemmell, president 
of Clarion State College was 
designated Honorary Conductor 
of the CSC Marching and 
Symphonic Bands. 

The half-time musical per- 
formance was presented in 
honor of Dr. Gemmell's 16 year 
tenure as president of Clarion 
State College. The 120 piece 
Golden Eagle Marching Band 
outlined the Sigma Chi symbol 
and played "The Sweetheart of 
Sigma Chi" in memory of Dr. 
Gemmell's days as a member 
of the Sigma Chi Fraternity at 
the University of Wyoming. 

Other formations included a 
"Dollar Sign," J I M, and an 
outline of the State of Texas 
where the Gemmells will 
eventually locate. 

Dr. Gemmell was presented 
with a plaque by the band 
president, Jim Klinger. The 
plaque was inscribed as 
follows: "The Clarion State 



College Golden Eagle Marching 
and Concert Bands hereby 
designate James Gemmell 
Honorary Conductor in ap- 
preciation of his interest, 
concern, and ardent support of 
the College Band program 
during his tenure as president 
of Clarion State College. 

Mrs. James Gemmell was 
presented with a dozen yellow 
roses by the band treasurer 
Mary Kurtz. Joseph Lesnick, 
band vice president also took 
part in the half time festivities. 

The occasion also marked the 
observance of the 10th annual 
band parents day. Over 350 
parents, friends, and interested 
individuals participated in the 
pre-game social hour and lunch. 
Parents were presented with 
flowers and treated to coffee 
and doughnuts at the Fine Arts 
Center. Films and slides of past 
programs were presented for 
the enjoyment of all in at- 
tendance. 

The customary post-ganie 
concert was presented for the 
parents and spectators. 



"Peanuts Hucko Jazz Five 



if 



For its first offering of the 
1976-77 season, QUADCO is 
sponsoring a concert by the 
"Peanuts Hucko Jazz Five," 
Friday, November 12 at 8 p.m. 
in Marwick-Boyd Auditorium, 
Clarion State College. 

Starting with school or- 
chestras in Syracuse, N.Y., 
where he was bom, Michael 
Andrew Hucko has been playing 
the reed instruments, clarinet 
and saxophone, since he was 16. 

While still in junior high 
school, the talents of young 
"Peanuts" did not go unnoticed 
and he was asked to join the 
high school band. He was 
assigned a position between two 
lanky fellow musicians, where, 
with great affection, his fellow 
students dubbed him 
"Peanuts". 

"Peanuts" left high school at 
17, with parental blessings, to 
join the Jack Jenny band. Word 
spread through the world of 
musicians about the youngster 
with the unusual name and with 



Student Senate Meets 



By MAUREEN BIALTHANER 

The regular meeting of the 
Student Senate was held 
Monday evening in Riemer. 

The senate accepted by ac- 
clamation the following 
students to the following 
conmiittees: Jack Niedenthal, 
off campus representative to 
the Food Consultation Com- 
mittee, Darla Mario, com- 
mittee on graduate studies; 



Joan Marshall, Financial Aid 
Committee. 

Loren Stopp, Al Phillips, Tim 
Baily and Joan Marshall were 
voted in as members of the 
President Student Advisery 
Board. 

A revised constitution for 
PanHellenic Council was turned 
into the Rules, Regulations and 
Policies Committee and it will 
be voted on at the next Senate 
meeting. 

President Magaro announced 



that Dr. StiU talked to the 
printers and the printing style 
on the diplomas will probably 
be changed for May's 
graduating class. 

Mr. Krull was asked by 
Senator Heddrlck to check into 
the actual expenses of 
operating the Student 
Association cars. The present 
charge is 20 cents per mile. 

The next meeting of the 
Senate will be Monday 
November 15 in Riemer. 



unusual talent and maturity. 
"Peanuts" was offered, and 
accepted over the years, jobs 
with the bands of Ray 
McKinley, Charlie Spivak, and 
Bob Chester. 

When he enlisted in the ser- 
vice, Glenn Miller requested he 
be assigned to the Miller Air 
Force Band, where he switched 
from tenor sax to clarinet. Soon 
he was lead clarinetist, 
providing an outstanding 
contribution to the "Miller" 
sound. 

After the war. Peanuts played 
with Benny Goodman, Ray 
McKinely, Jack Teagarden, 
Eddie Condon, and Louis Arm- 
strong. He also headed the 
"Jazz All-Stars" at Eddie 
Condon's club in New York 
where he remained for several 
years. 

He worked on television, 
recording dates at major jazz 
festivals, including the Newport 
Festival. He later l)ecame an 
orchestra staff member at the 
American Broadcasting 
Company, where he played for 
such shows as "The Firstone 
Hour," "The Bell Telephone 
Hour," and with his own 
quartet, "The Dance Time 
Show." 

When Peanuts was invited to 
play at the "Summer Jazz 
Festival" at Elitch's Gardens, 
Denver, he found himself 
falling in love with Colorado 
and a lady named Louise Tobin, 
a singer and former vocalist 
with Benny Goodman. He made 
the difficult decision to give up 
New York and move to Denver, 
where he opened his own club: 



"Peanuts" Hucko's Navarre. It 
was soon the number one jazz 
spot in the nation, and as its 
reputation grew so did the 
calibre of its entertainment. 

However, the day was not 
long in coming when the club 
became too confining for 
Peanuts and he sold his interest 
to return to a more fluid way of 
working at his craft, the 
television and recording scene 

For two years he was fea- 
tured on the Lawrence Welk 
Show as "King of the Clarinet." 
Upon his departure from Welk, 
he joined "The Big Band 
Cavalcade" as soloist on a 
nationwide tour with such 
greats as Frankie Carle, 
Freddie Martin, Bob Crosby, 
Art Mooney, Red Norvo and 
others. 

In 1974 Peanuts was selected 
to conduct the internationally 
known Glenn Miller Orchestra, 
where he toured the major U.S. 
cities as well as cities in Canada 
and Japan. 

Students are admitted with 
I.D. and QUADCO members by 
niemt)ership cards. Tickets will 
be sold at the door. 



Swine Flu Vaccines 

Now Available 

For more details 

See page 5 



THE CALL-^narioB SUte College, Pa. 
'"•g^^ Wed., Nov. W. im 

Editorially 

Speaking 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... by p hil frank 



• •• 



Student Senate 
What Is It ??? 

... is the Board of Directors of the Clarion 
Students Association, the official voice of you the 
students. 

. . . promotes and supports educational 
programs of Clarion State College on behalf of its 
students and supports related athletic, social, 
cultural and recreational activities. 

. . . does budget the above mentioned activities 
with your activity fee by having every eligible 
organization on campus submit an itemized budget 
each spring according to the guidelines of the 
Finance Committee. 

. . . has the authority to recommend the Ac- 
tivity Fee 

. . . can request audits of the financial needs of 
any and or all student organizations 

. . . does buy and sell at retail books, stationary 
and school supplies 

. . . does appoint students to all standing, 
temporary and Faculty Senate Committees 

. . . does have the authority to recommend or to 
disapprove recognition of any student organization 

. . . does have an attendance policy for Senators 

. . . does publish minutes of meetings 

. . . does publicize the time, date and place of its 
regular meetings in the Daily Bulletin and often in 
the Clarion CALL 

... is concerned with the rising costs of tuition, 
but we realize that the voice of our Senate alone 
does not create waves in Harrisburg, therefore, we 
support the Commonwealth Association of Students 
and suggest that you do to. 

. . . does maintain an office in 232 Egbert if you 
ever have any questions 

. . . does not choose groups for concerts, 
schedule coffee houses, folk festivals, movies etc. 
This is done by Center Board. If the betterment of 
the social and cultural atmosphere of Clarion are 
your concern, I suggest you contact the Board. 
Afterall, they were granted $57,000 worth of your 
activity fees to spend this year. 

. . . does not handle matters concerning 
residence halls and their individual policies. These 
areas are taken care of by Hall Councils, Interhall 
Council and the Housing Office. 

Now that you may have a clearer idea of what 
your Student Senators do, review the candidates 
platforms carefully, don't be afraid to ask them 
questions and then - vote wisely on November 17th 
and 18th. 

Pj Magaro 

Student Senate President. 



. 



CALL STAFF OPENINGS 

The Call staff Is now accepting 
applications from anyone in- 
terested in an executive board 
position for next semester. 
Applications may be picked up 
in the CALL office, Harvey Hall 
and must be returned by Friday, 
November 1 9, 1 976 by 5 p.m. 



^fjj AiK ^A C6/APLBTE HONB^TC- 
'jJHAT A^-fC;, A MASOCHi:,rr 




• College Medio Services Box 9411 Berkeley, Co 94709 






Hm OfflM tf Cm%H 
Planiiiiifl omi Pkice- 
meiit it cvrrtntly 
pfpmlng o list of 
fgadMts t fo b« sup. 
pIM to |iros|i«etive 
•mployers. Tbt list 
wW \ndM9 tiM tttt- 
dont'f nono, home 
n4dr%t$, t«l«|ilione 
nmnb%r, m^iw Md 
ore* of eonconfrotion 
MM spocNR intofotts. 
OoconlMr idvcotion 
gradkiatot who do not 
wisli tboir immo on 
Hm lot tkooM notify 
tlio ofnco in writing 
NO iotor Unh Friday, 
Novomlior 19, 1976. 



Quesfionable Quiz 



1. What was the first movie 
made by the Beatles? 

a. Help 

b. Yellow Submarine 

c. Let It Be 

d. A Hard Day's Night 

2. In Gone With the Wind who 
is Scarlett O'Hara's second 
husband? 

a. Rhett Butler 

b. Frank Kennedy 

c. Ashley Wilkes 

d. Charles Hamilton 

3. Who was the beloved sports 
figure killed in a 1931 airplane 
crash, near Bazarr, Kansas? 

a. Red Grange 

b. Babe Ruth 

c. Knute Rockne 

d. Lou Gehrig 

4. Who portrayed Jimmy 
Olsen in the Superman TV 
show? 

a. Jack Larson 

b. George Reeves 

c. Noel Neill 

d. Donald Hamilton 

5. Name the science fiction 
writer who wrote the Illustrated 
Man and Fahrenheit 451. 

a. Gene Roddenberry 

b. H.P. Lovecraft 

c. Ray Bradbury 

d. Arthur Clarke 

6. What two college football 
teams have had the longest 
inter-sectional rivalry? 

a. Penn State -Pitt 

b. Notre Dame - Navy 

c. Oklahoma - Nebraska 

d. LSU - Tulane 

7. In the cartoon show, who 
were Jinxes' rivals? 

a. Tom and Jerry 

b. Heckel and Jeckel 

c. Dixie and Pixie 

d. Crazy Cat and Ignatz 

8. According to American 
folklore, who could stir molten 
steel with his bare hands? 

a. Paul Bunyan 

b. Pecos Bill 

c. Johnny Tremaine 

d. Joe Magarac 

9. Who moderated the old 
Mickey Mouse Club show? 

a. Walt Disney 

b. Jimmie Dodd 

c. Cliff Edwards 

d. Robert O. Cook 

10. What is the longest of all 
snakes? 

a. anaconda 

b. cobra 

c. water moccasin 
. d. python 

11. What country is credited 
with inventing golf? 



a. England 

b. America 

c. France 

d. Scotland 

12. Play it Again Sam im- 
mortalized what movie idol in 
the Academy Award winner, 
Casablanca? 

a. Peter Lorre 

b. Humphrey Bogart 

c. Sydney Greenstreet 

d. Paul Henreid 

13. Who said "History is 
bunk?" 

a. Dr. Gredja 

b. Ralph Waldo Emerson 

c. Henry Ford 

d. Thomas Edison 

14. Who wrote Portrait of a 
Lady? 

a. Ralph Bartleby 

b. Arthur Goldman 

c. Thomas Wolfe 

d. Henry James 

15. Where did Napoleon die? 

a. Corsica 

b. Paris 

c. St. Helena 

d. Elba 

16. If a person is bom between 
the dates October 23 and 
November 22, their astrological 
sign is 
a. Libra 



b. Sagittarius 

c. Scorpio 

d. Capricorn 

17. What is the score of a 
football game won by a forfeit? 

a. 0-0 
b 1-0 
c. 7-0 
d.3-0 

18. The movie Citizen Kane is 
based on the life of 

a. Andrew Carnegie 

b. Frank Lloyd Wright 

c. Melville Dewey 

d. WUliam Randolph Hearst 

19. What is the biblical source 
of the line from Moby Dicic 
"And I only escaped alone to 
tell thee . . . 

a. Mark 
b.Job 

c. Daniel 

d. Luke 

20. Who wrote the poem 
"Ozymandias" 

a. John Keats 

b. George Gordon 

c. Percy Bysshe Shelly 

d. WUliam Blake 

21. Who starred as the "Lone 
Ranger" hi the TV series? 

a. Jay Silverheels 

b. Adam West 

c. Jack Gareis 
d. Clayton Moore 



The Oarion Call 

Office: Iomh 1, Harvey IMI PImim; 114-226-MOO Ext. 22f 
CtariM St«tt CeNeffe, CMon, Pemitylvmia 16214 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Editor Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carlson 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Photographers John Stunda 

Librarians Mary Carson 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Denise DiGiammarino. Jim Harrison, Sue 
Kovenshy. Ray Morton. Al Phillips, Tom 
Heyl, Motlie Bungard, Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson, Julie Zumpano. Kim Weibel, 
Rick Weaver. Anita Lingle, Wanda Taylor. 



Oii^ay adt — 1 1 . 2S par cotumfi Inch 
National— 1. 1 S par afata lltw. 



Advisor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

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Mall stAacrlptlan rata*: 
S3. 00 par tafnavtar. 
MOa par acadamic yaar. 



BEmrSENTtD K>« NATIONAL ADVEKTISINC' BY 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

.*60 Lftinsion Ave.. New York. N. Y. 10017 



Things 
I Think I Think 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. 10, 1976 P««« 3 



Things I think I think: 

... If there were milk 
machines with the other ven- 
ding machines they would get a 
lot of use. 

. . . Art and music courses for 
non-art and music majors 
should be pass-fail, as should 
phys ed. courses. 

. . . Q.P.A.'s would be better 
for non-art and music majors if 
this practice were instituted. 

. . . Title IX will cause some 
expensive problems. 

. . . Clarion will be a better 
school after Title IX changes 
are effected. 

. . . Being a business major is 
not as easy as I believed. 

. . . Being an English major is. 
. . . Living off campus is a 
great way to grow up. 

. . . Living off-campus is in- 
convenient as hell sometimes. 

. . . Greeks at Clarion are 
good people as a whole, as 
compared to Greeks at other 
schools. 

. . . Pitt is a nice place to visit, 
but I wouldn't want to enroll 
there. 

. . . CSC has the slipperiest 
walks in the world. 
. . . CSC shall soon be sued. 

. . . CSC does not really 
deserve the reputation of a 
"suitcase college." 

. . . Edinboro will be CSC's 
athletic nemesis for years to 
come. 



... I don't like Edinboro very 
much. 

. . . Sky Eagle (Call Sports 
page) is a turkey. 

. . . Snow tires and boots are 
two of the most needed items 
for a Clarion winter. 

. . , Townles are nice people. 

. . . Burger Chef will be in 
business a long time yet. 

. . . McDonalds will be in 
business indefinitely. 

. . . CSC is losing a good 
president. 

. . . CSC is losing a good man. 

. . . Earth Science is a joke. 

. . . The hot chocolate from the 
vending machines is lousy. 

. . . Christmas will bring a 
needed vacation. 

. . . The best sub in the world 
is available in Greenville. 

. . . Saying "God Bless You" 
when somebody sneezes just 
isn't done anymore. 

. . . CSC needs a soccer 
program. 

. . . Jay Dellostretto will play 
quarterback, tailback, 
defensive back, tight end and 
kicker next year ... in one 
game. 

. . . Jimmy Carter is O.K. 

. . . Jerry Ford is financially 
set for life. 

. . . Jerry Ford should be very 
happy. 

. . The Snoopy Special on 
Friday night was weird. 

. . . It's time to end this. 
Dennis McDermott 



Black Ministry Service 
Enlightening Affair 



: 



By CHARLOTTE ROBINSON 

On Sunday November 6, the 
Black Campus Ministry held 
their first church service in the 
chapel. A number of students, 
staff and visitors attended. The 
campus crusaders opened the 
service with songs and 
testimony. Chandria Brown of 
the Clarion State Gospelliers 
administered scriptures from 
the Bible and lastly the CSC 
Gospelliers charmed 
everyone's hearts with their 
perfect harmony in singing 
praises to the Lord. 

The visiting speaker was 
Reverend John Burney 

i 



ALL STUDENTS: 

Potted around campus 
are lists contolning 
names of all full-time 
students in ABC order, 
showing advisor's nome, 
program you're in and 
your mofor. Advisement 
period for pre-registration 
is until November 15th. 
All students must have 
your advisors signature 
in order to be admitted 
to puN doM cards. 



(minister of youth) of the Sbcth 
Mount Zion Baptist Church in 
Pittsburgh, Pa. Reverend 
Burney delivered a very in- 
spiring message in an unusually 
"quiet" manner. 

After the service, refresh- 
ments were served and 
everyone socialized. It was 
really beautiful to see all these 
people, young and old, black 
and white gathered together as 
one, to give praises to the Lord. 

All in all, it was definitely a 
very enlightening affair. 

Spare A Dime? 

Interfratemity Council and 
Panhellenic Council are 
sponsoring an on - campus drive 
for United Way. 

Members from each sorority 
and fraternity will be collecting 
donations during pre - 
registration November 16, 17 
and 18 from 9-noon and 1:15 to 
4: 15 p.m. in the lobby of second 
floor Reimer. 

If everyone who comes to 
pupil class cards contributes 
one dime, it wUl mean a 
(tonation of over $400 to support 
the work of the United Way. 



Letters To The Editor 

Lab Jazz Band 
Forced To Terminate 



Editor, The CALL, 

The Clarion State College Lab 
Jazz Band program will not 
continue through the Spring 
Semester of the present 
academic year; activities of the 
organization will cease at the 
end of the Fall Semester. Per- 
sons inquiring of the situation 
are advised flatly by the Music 
Department Chairperson that I, 
the Founder aod Director of the 
ensemble, do not wish to direct 
the organization t)ecause the 



College Administration will not 
grant additional rehearsal 
time. 

The answer offered by the 
Department Chairperson is, in 
itself, true. However, the 
Chairperson purposefully 
avoids discussion of detail 
surrounding the matter, or, that 
is, the facts which influenced 
my decision to discontinue as 
Director under the present 
circumstances. In short, one 
who inquires (about the demise 



Save 
Says 



Lab Band 
VanMeter 



Editor, The CALL, 

Clarion College is faced with 
the distressing possibility that 
the jazz concert scheduled by 
the Clarion State College 
Laboratory Jazz Band for 
Monday evening, November 22 
will be the very last ap- 
pearance on campus of this 
organization, whose out- 
standing performances during 
recent years have been so en- 
thusiastically received by the 
entire college community. Dr. 
Rex Mitchell, director and 
founder of the Laboratory Jazz 
Band, has aimounced that the 
activities of the group will be 
terminated at the close of the 
present semester because of the 
limited rehearsal time 
available to the organization. 

The loss of the Laboratory 
Jazz Band would be a calamity 
which can and should be 
avoided. I strongly believe that 
a reasonable solution can be 
found whereby the continued 
' existence of the Lab Band as a 
performing organization can be 
assured, and at the same time 
the learning experience enjoyed 
and the members might also t>e 
enhanced. 

Good jazz playing is uniquely 
creative, since it involves the 
preparation of distinctively 
styled arrangements, and also 
requires sponstaneous im- 
provisation and conducting, are 
skills which might be acquired 
more advantageously, perhaps, 
in the framework of a regularly 
scheduled laboratory-academic 
course in Jazz, in which 
technique of performance and 
the historical development of 
various jazz styles could be 
studied concurrently. The 
creation of such a course would 
enable Dr. Mitchell to develop 
the demonstrated talents and 
abilities of our students in a 



The office of Cooperotive 
adiicafioii )■■* imvmI from 32A 
Fomdars ta tha WiiWra Naata on 
Wood Straot (acrott from tlia AImirnI 
Hoa*a oNd Ibo oM loMlioii of tho 
PiwaiMiit affko). Tha hiMii| wil 
iwvso Dr. CiMriot E. Towmond md 
■taff. Tha oitwniaR to 24t. 



ELECT 

MAUREEN MALTHANER 
TO STUDENT SENATE 



properly recognized and 
credited situation, with per- 
formances by the Lab Band an 
assured result. 

For some years Dr. Mitchell 
has worked successfully, by 
dint of sheer dedication and 
generous donation of his own 
time, to provide this kind of 
learning experience during a 
two-hour weekly rehearsal, 
supplemented by individual 
coaching. Surely the time has 
now arrived when the status of 
jazz on this campus should be 
elevated to the position it 
already enjoys at many 
colleges today: a recognized 
program, with college credit, 
providing skills and experience 
of great value to students in 
today's world of music 
education. 

Robert Van Meter 



of the Lab Band program) is 
given a carefully prepared, pat 
answer which is deliberately 
misleading. The "answer" 
places responsibility for this 
jointly on the Founder and 
Director of the organization and 
the College Administrators. 
This is simply not the case. 

My decision to discontinue as 
Director of the organization 
was brought about by the 
Chairperson's refusal to act on 
my written requests for ad- 
ditional rehearsal time, which 
have been placed in her hands 
each spring for the past three 
years. 

I cannot continue to donate 
hours and hours of my spare 
time to the development of this 
program, while my colleagues 
receive adequate rehearsal 
time (with load credit) for their 
organizations. For the past 
eight years, the Lab Jazz Band 
has existed on the meager 
rehearsal schedule of one two- 
hour time slot per week; the 
organization has not been 
permitted to grow. In the 
meantime, other organizations 
have been created and suitable 
rehearsal schedules have been 
granted to the directors of those 
organizations. 

The problem does not lie in 
the hands of the College Ad- 
ministration, nor with the 
Director of the Lab Jazz Band; 
the problem has its roots in the 
offlce of the Music Department, 
where the decisions are made 
regarding teaching assign- 
ments and local credit. 

RexMitcbeU 




1 Carat Diamond 

Layaway Special 
$99500 

Vi Carat Diamond 

Layaway Special 

Layaway your choice 
for Christmas today. 

1 4K White or Yellow Gold. 

4 or 6 Prong Setting. Written 

guarantee of value. 

JAMES 

Jewelers 

The Diamond People. 



ft 

I 



THE CALL— Clarion SUte CoUege, Pt. 
P«8e4 Wed., Nov. 10, 197« 



Save more at ^^eek News 

Burger Chef 




SUPER SHER 

Big Patty of Beef, served on our Big 
Sesame Seed Bun with lettuce, 
tomato, onion and melted cheese. 

2 for $1.39 

SAVE 39c 

with this coupon 
Reg. Price $1 .78 

Good only at participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID NOV. 29, 1976 

(S> 1976 Burger Ch»f Systems, Inc. 



1 



r 



BIG SHEF 



Our banquet on a bun, two beef- 
burgers topped with melted cheese, 
our special sauce and chopped 
lettuce. 

2 for $1.29 

SAVE 29c 

with this coupon 
Reg. Price $1 .58 

Good only at participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID NOV. 29, 1978 

® 1976 Burger Chef Systems, Inc. 





SUPER SHEF? 
MEAL DEAL 

The big one served with an order of 
golden brown fries and a small soft 
drink. Man, what a meal! 

Only $1.19 

SAVE 27c 

with this coupon 
Reg. Price $1.46 

Good only at participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 
COUPON VOID NOV. 29, 197« 

® 1976 Burger Chef Systame. Inc. 



...t 




SHEF 
MEAL DEAL 

Our banquet on a bun, served with 
golden brown fries and a small soft 
drink! A real banquet! 

Only $1.09 

I SAVE 27c 

I with this coupon 

Reg. Price $1.36 

I Good only at participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

I COUPON VOID NOV. 29. 1976 

1976 Burger Chef Systems. IrK. 




CLARION 

RD1 

EAST MAIN STREET 



FRATERNITIES 

Phi Sigma 

The brothers of Phi Sigma 
would like to wlecome eight 
newly initiated brothers: Ron 
Studds, Scott Shelley, Jeff 
Miller, Byron Balco, Brian 
Keraney, Bill Burke, Greg 
Dopp and Jeff Schmeck. 

We would like to congratulate 
pledgemaster Rick Felt for a 
successful pledge class. 

Due to an oversight our 
Recording Secretary Dan 
Kennedy was omitted from our 
list of officers in the last paper. 
Sorry about that Dan. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

The brothers and little sisters 
of Phi Sigma Kappa would like 
to congratulate our newly 
initiated brothers and sisters, 
They are: Bob Adams, Rick 
Bailey, Dave Bell, Tom Clay, 
Mike Halchak, Terry Hennessy, 
Bryce Ccmnor, Dan Unrue, J<An 
Malthaner, and John Wester- 
man. 

Sisters include Sandy Han- 
num. Dawn McWilliams, 
Sharon Patterson, Teri Rogan, 
Lynn Reeves, Veronica Rozic, 
Mary Socha and Camille 
Valenza. 

Initiati<m was in Chandler 
Dining Hall this past Mmulay 
evening with a get-together at 
the tiouse afterwante. 

Last Friday evening ttie 
brothers and sisters went on a 
Hay Ride ^p<nisored by our 
Alumni. A good time was had by 
aU. 

Best of luck next week to 
Mike Malthaner, Kurt Snyder. 
Terry Hennessy, and 
Bryoe Connor wtio are par- 
ticipating in the productton of 
Jesus Christ Superstar. AU of 
the brothers and sist«v will be 
ushoing at the stow. 

Finally, we are lookiag for- 
ward to ttie roller skating party 
betag pljoned for us by the 
Little Sisters. It wm be lieid mt 
November! 



The brothers of Tlwta Chi n« 
proud to announce the addMion 
of 4 new brothers from the taSk 
ple<^ class. They are: Joe 
Anokn-, Dave Akens, Glen 
Lindstrom ami Kevin Plate. 

We are also v«ry ivoud to 
annource that brother David 
Newton finished in the npper 
one-fifth percentile in a 
Olympic distance marathon 
held November 7tb. The 
Marathon wtiicfa bad over 1500 
entrants, took place in 
WariUngton D.C. and was 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. A Hard Day's Night 

2. Frank Kennedy 

3. Knute Rocloie 

4. Jack Larson 

5. Ray BradkMiry 

6. Notre Dame - Navy 

7. Dixie and Pixie 

8. Joe Magorac 

9. Jimmie Dodd 

10. anaconda 

11. Scotland 

12. Humphrey Bogart 

13. Henry Ford 

14. Henry James 

15. St. Helena 

16. Scorpio 
17.1-0 

18. William Randolph Hearst 

19. Job 

20. Percy Bysshe Shelly 

21. Clayton Moore 



sponsored l)y the. Armed For- 
ces. We would like to commend 
David who is also a member of 
Clarion's cross-country team. 
for a job very well done. 

The brothers held a 
Halloween costume party at the 
end of Octol)er. Elaborate 
costumes and decorations were 
in abundance and everyone had 
a fantastic time. 

Initiates 
Inducted 

Eighty-two education majors 
at Clarion State College were 
initiated into the Lambda Eta 
Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi on 
Sunday evening, Noveml>er 7 at 
8 p.m. in the Sheraton Motor 
Inn. 

Kappa Delta Pi is the 
National Honor Society in 
Education and its members 
must be juniors, seniors, or 
graduate students who have 
attained a cimiulative quality 
grade point average of 3.0 or 
t)etter. 

Guest speaker for tlie evening 
was Dr. Phyllis Smith, 
associate professor of 
elementary education at 
Clarion State C^ege. Dr. Smith 
related her personal ex- 
periences atKHit the educational 
and cultural aspects of year - 
long stay ki Norway. 

■nie 1976 <^ficers, who wwre in 
charge of the initiation included 
President. Nancy Cora- 
pemotlle; Secretary, Eloise 
Pit&r and Treamrer, Gretdi^i 
Amthor. Th^ wme assi^ed by 
Dr. Eari SOer, the chapter's 
advisor. 

EaectioB of the new Kappa 
Ddta Pi (rfficers for 1977 wUl be 
held at a nwettaig later this 



Readers Win 
Accolades 
At Kentucky 

Shirley Fidm-. Jhn Ha^er 
and Mary Nea^ey vron ac- 
oiriades oi praise at the recent 
Interpretation Festival in 
Bowling Green, Kentucky 
where they performed 
Christian Rosetti's OobllB 



"It was the ftnest piece oi 
interpreto-'s thmtre I have 
ever seen on a cirtlege campus," 
said Dr. Annette Martin of 
Eastern lOcfaigMi. 

Dr. David Williams, guest 
critic, fnnn the Univnrstty of 
Arizona commented, "The 
highest artistic integrity and 
«iperior directmry were seen In 
the Clarion State College 
production, "Goblin Market". 
Dr. Ron Kopo-ski from Bradley 
Univer^y labeled the per- 
formance as "brillia^. " 

Cathy Kustin and Jolui Smith 
also won U^ honors. Cathy 
interpreted a scene from Oscar 
WUdes' The Importance of 
Being Ernest, and Jotm per- 
formed R(^bert Smithey's poem, 
"The BatUe of Le Blenheim." 
Both received honors of ex- 
cellence. 

The College Readers will be 
sponsoring another Reading 
Hour the evening of December 
9th at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts 
Multi-Purpose Room. 



THE CALL— ClarioB Slate CoDefe, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. If , me Page* 

Dr. Allen Elliot Speaks 

Of Presidenfs, Football and Commencements 




By BOB YEATTS 

Dr. Allan Elliot sure was glad 
when last week ended. 

His long-time friend, Gerald 
Ford, had been beaten by 
Jimmy Carter for the 
presidency of the United States. 
Then this past Saturday, 
Purdue upset Elliot's old 
school, the University of 
Michigan, knocking it from the 
number one ranking in Uie 
country. When questioned about 
this past week, however, Elliot 
turned to more enlivened 
subjects: 

Elliot first remembers 
Gerald Ford when they were 
ninth graders at South High 
School in Grand Rapids, 
Michigan. At the time, they 
were both sec<md stringers on 
the South High football team. 

They made the varsity their 
sophomore year and as seniors 
led South to an undefeated 
season and "claimed a 
mythical state championi^ip as 
a residt." Ford captained that 
champfcmship team starting at 
the center position. Elliot 
quarterbacked the squad but 
South used a single whig and he 
was used mostly m a blocker. 

"He was extremdy well-liked 
by aU of bis teammates," Elliot 
said of G«rald Ford "and we all 
respected him. He had deffaiKe 
leadership qualities even at this 
time. He was an honor student 
all the way through hig^ scho(ri, 
which might surprise some 
people, in a strict odlege 
preparatfa» program. " 

That unbeaten, IMO Soirth 
sqtu^ played Its final game 
against crosstown rival Uni<m 
Hiipi SclKKri in a blfaezard on 
Thanksgiving day. The game 
ended in a sc<»«le8s time but 
Union forfeited because one of 
its players had earlier signed a 
professicmal baseball contract, 
nan ThanksglvtBf 
Reimioo 

The 30 members of the team 
met about five years later and 
at a South High reimion and 
decided they would get together 
every Thanksgiving in Grand 
Rapids for breakfast and then 
take in the South-Union game. 

Through the years the South 
teammates have faithfully 
attended the reunions. Ford and 
EUlot stayed in contact through 
these meetings off and on since 

Swine 

Vaccine 

Available 

The Student Health Center 
has received the Swine in- 
fluenza vaccine. The im- 
munization will t>e given to all 
students, faculty, and em- 
ployees who are desirous of 
receiving it. 

A very limited quantity of the 
bivolent vaccine is available to 
those in high risk categories 
such as dial>etes, heart disease, 
asthma, etc. 

The immunizations will t>e 
given from 10 a.m. to 12 a.m., 
and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. on 
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and 
Thursdays. 

The primary contrindications 
are egg sensitivity and/or 
current infectious illness. A 
release form as required by the 
federal government and the 
Pennsylvania State Health 
Department must be read, 
completed, and signed l>efore 
an immunization is ad- 
ministered. 



1940. nieir paths have crossed 
fai other ways too. 

After graduating from high 
school, Elliot attended Western 
Michigan and Ford went to the 
University of Michigan. Both 
continued playing football. 
Ford was named the Most 
Valuable Player in the Big Ten 
and played in the East-West 
Shrine Game. 

Elliot continued his education 
at Michigan, Fresno State, 
Stanford University an the 
University of Dacca in 
Bangladesh. After finishing at 
Michigan, Ford went to Yale for 
a law degree. While there. Ford 
coached boxing and was 
assistant football coach under 
"Greasy" Neale. 

Later, when Elliot was 
teachhig and coaching at a tocal 
hl^ school in Grand Rapids, 
"Greasy" Neale became the 
head coach of the Philadelphia 
Ea^es. Many times Gerald 
Ford would scout for "Greasy" 
Neale and take Elliot and other 
Uxal coaches to the Detroit Lion 
games. 

MmNmff 
MeanwhUe World War 11 had 
erupted and both Elltot and 
Ford were commissioned into 
the U.S. Navy. They both joined 
the Naval Aviattoa program. 
Their duty was to run an 
aUiletic program relative to 
prefllghttrataitaig. 

Ford was eventually sent to 
sea duty on a carrior while 
ElUot saw (hity hi a naval 
ho^rttal in Oakland, California 
doing rchabiUtatk» work. 

In 1965 inik>t came to Clarion 
and served five years as Dean 
of Students until 1970 when he 
went back to fulltime teaching. 
Once at Clarion he kept 
returning to the reunims at 
Tlianksgiving hi Grand Rapids. 
Gerald Ford had since 
become a membor of Congress 
and could not attend every 
year. Even if he was not there in 
person, he would send a tape or 
several times, his teammates 
called him. 

The Thanksgiving reunion 
saw a change in tradition two 
years ago when it was held at 
the White House. 

Disappointed By 
Electioo 
As for the election last week, 
EUiot smiled and said, "I don't 
know how many people can be 
so wrong. Seriously, I'm ex- 
tremely disappointed. I think 
Gerry Ford would have made a 
very good President. 

"I'm disturbed even more 
that college students aren't 
concerned at>out local elections. 
My concern here is that I'm a 
taxpayer and the state 
legislature is giving more 
money to Pitt than they are to 
the state colleges combined. 

"Why should our students pay 
higher costs just t>ecause Pitt 
can use money that we supply? 
I don't know why our students 
should have to compete with 
Pitt." 

President Ford almost came 
to Clarion the past two years to 
speak at commencement. "Last 
year we didn't do all we could 
have done to bring him here," 
Elliot said. "I was biased in the 
matter and tried to stay in the 
background. I was disappointed 
we didn't do more to get him 

here." 

Commencement Unknown 

When questioned at>out this 

year's commencement Elliot 

said he has not l)een asked by 

President Gemmell to offer an 



invitation to Ford. He went on to 
say, "I would be happy to offer 
another invitation if there was a 
mandate trom the students and 
President Gemmell." 

II 



(President Gemmell was not 
available for comment) 

Dr. Allan Elliot will not be 
looking forward to weeks like 
this past one. Of course, he has 



pleasanter memories of 
President Ford and Michigan. 
He could always look at it this 
way, for the past week he could 
have been Gerald Ford. 



Jesus Christ Superstar" 
Here November 17 thru 



20 



By MAUREEN MALTHANER 

"Jesus Christ Superstar" will 
be the offering of the Clarion 
State College Theater depart- 
ment and the Madrigal Singers, 
Novemt>er 17, 18, 19 and ^ at 
8:30 p.m. in Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. 

The rock opera was in- 
troduced to the public in Oc- 
tober, 1970 by Andrew Lloyd 
Webber and Tom Rice. It tells 
the final year of Christ's life, 
including the crucifixion, 
through dance and song. Such 
familiar songs as "I Don't 
Know How To Love Him," and 
"Everything's All Right" are 
from this show. 

Portraying Jesus Christ will 
be Jeff Link, a CSC senior. 
Malina Nardone has assumed 
the role of Mary. Other leads 
are George Lakes, Pilate; Tom 
Douglas, Caiairfias; Bill Ben- 
der, Herod; and Craig Coon, as 
Annas. 

Rob Trow aoid Pete Hudson 
play the apostles Judas and 
Simon respectively. John 
Masters and Paul Stover will 
switch off nighto in the roles of 
Peter and the second priest. 

The ether apoatlea are Sam 
PugUese, Bryce Cornier, Mike 



Malthaner, David Green, Keith 
Shaffer, Terry Hennessy, 
Chuck Shank, Brad Tliayer, and 
PhU Pratt. 

Directing the production are 
Dr. Bob H. Copelatid and 
William McDonald. George 



Jat>er if: student director and 
Jan McCauley is in charge of 
choreography. 

Tickets are now on sale in B- 
57 Carlscm. They are free for 
students with I.D. and $2.50 for 
all others. It's reserved seating. 



Debaters Cop First 
At Wayne State 



The Clarion State Debate 
Team recently competed at tlie 
Wayne State University Debate 
Days in Detroit Tournament. 
The tournament is the most 
imique competitive event in the 
nation. Wayne State's Tour- 
nament is me of audience 
debates throughout the 
metropolitan area of Detroit. 
Teams debate in front of a 
variety of audiences which 
range from high school 
assemblies to local civic 
groups. 

In each round the audience 
casts a shift of opinion ballot 
which constitutes a vote for the 
winnhig team while an in- 
tercollegiate judge from an 
impartial school is voting for 



Bmss Choir Slated 
For Chapel 



The Clarion Stote College 
Brass Choir under the direction 
of Dr. Dean Famham will 
present a program of brass 
music in the Chapel on Thurs- 
day, Novemt>er 11 at 8:30 p.m. 

In addition to works for the 
large brass choir, Thursday's 
performance will include pieces 
for the lower pitched brass 
instruments as well. Of special 
interest is a canzona for eight 
trombones by the Benetian 
monk, Tiburtio Massaino. The 
Massaino work will be con- 
ducted by a senior meml>er of 



ROOMMATE 
NEEDED 

Wt need a roominate for 
second somester to shore a 
troilsr on Fovrth Avenue, 
approxisiotely ttn minvtos 
from campus. 

Contact Tim or Dennis Mc- 
bermott. Bob Yeatfs, or Jim 
Harrison, care of the CALL 
office; or at Lot 22, Meadow- 
brook Trailer Court. 



the Brass Choir, Peg Cancilla. 

llie program will open with 
three pieces for Antiphonal 
Brass Choir. For these numbers 
brass players will t>e placed in 
various parts of the balcony 
similar to the arrangement 
used by Giovanni Gabrieli at St. 
Mark's in the 16th century. This 
special separation of the 
players helps to create a grand 
effect which today is Imown as 
stereo. 

The Brass Choir personnel is 
as follows: John Hulburt, Vic 
Manella, Bob Estep, Dick 
Wilson, John Wilder, trumpets; 
Hope Tartalone, Becky 
Leasher, Steve Thompson, 
Laureen Barscz, Kevin 
McElheny, French Horns; Ray 
Knight, Kevin Glass, Bob 
Klindahl, Roger Johnston, 
trombones; Peg Cancilla, 
baritone horn; Mark Nelson, 
Jim Huluska, tubas; Bill Ray, 
Mark Bandzej, percussion. 

The concert is open to the 
public and there is no admission 
charge. 



the winning team as well. 

At the conclusion of the 
tournament all ballots are 
counted with the maximum 
number ot possible decisions 
being nine. Clarion's af- 
firmative unit of Susan 
McGinley and Kim Lemon 
finished first to the field of 
seventeen schools. Clarion's 
unit had a seven and two 
rec<Mrd, losing only one audience 
and one judge. The team 
compiled victories over the 
University of Illinois, 
University of Iowa. Central 
Michigan University and 
Temple University. 

The negative unit from 
Clarion, comprised of Debbie 
Huack and Doug Parr, also had 
a winning record with decisions 
over Northern Illinois and 
Bradley University, while 
picking up the decisions of three 
audiences. 

Tlw first place results from 
Wayne State continues what has 
been a very successful season to 
date. The CSC debaters have 
placed first at the Capital 
University Debate Tour- 
nament, first and third novice 
at West Virginia Weslyan, and 
elimination rounds at John 
Hopkins University. 

Vets Elect 
New Officers 

At a recent organizational 
meeting of the Veterans Club 
the following officers were 
filled: President, Von Rhoads; 
Vice - President, Randy Novak; 
Secretary Treasurer, 

Raymond Woloszyn. 

Discussed was a service 
project which would have the 
Veterans Club help the Marines 
in their annual "Toys for Tots" 
Christmas drive. The Veteran's 
Club urges interested Vets at 
Clarion to drop on by at the next 
meeting. 



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THE CALL-^larion State College, Pa. 
Pa«« « Wed., Nov. 10, 1976 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 




This will be my second term if 
re-elected to student senate. In 
my first term I learned all the 
workings of senate and feel that 
the experience acquired then 
will help greatly if re-elected. 
Each time a vote was necessary 
I tried to vote the way CSC 
students would vote. I vote and 
speak this way also on the 
several committees I serve on. 

I am interested with student- 
faculty relationships, money 
matters and the t)ook store. In 
addition to other senate mat- 
ters. Hopefully this coming 
semester these matters can 
receive more attention. Due to 
the book store manager the 
prices of books at the book store 
will be coming down soon. 
There is also a state wide 
committee being formed to up- 
date faculty evaluations. 

I am also interested in the 
curriculum here at CSC. We 
now have a wide variety of 
programs here at CSC and 
would like to see them con- 
tinued and enlarged. 

More students imput into the 
administration of the college is 
necessary. The CAS (Com- 
monwealth Association of 
Students) will be a great asset 
in enlarging the role of students 
at the state owned colleges. I 
encourage all students to join 
CAS. This is the first real at- 
tempt to gain student power in 
Harrisburg. 

If you would like to talk to me, 
my senate office hours are 9 
a.m. to 10 a.m. on Monday and 
Wednesday. I will also be in the 
Senate office from 2-3 p.m. on 
Tuesday and Thursday. 

I hope that all CSC students 
will vote in the upcoming senate 
election. It's your vote for a 
college of your choice. I will 
appreciate your vote for my re- 
election to student senate. 



ALL STUDENTS: 

Posted around compus 
are lists containing 
nomas of all full-time 
students in ABC order, 
showing advisor's nome, 
program you're in and 
your maior. Advisement 
period for pre-registration 
is until November 15lli. 
All students must hove 
your advisors signature 
in order to be admitted 
to pull class cards. 




1 976 Student Senate I Candidate Platforms 



Wed.. Nov. 10. 1976 



.. ;^ 



I 



Steve 
Bright 

I am a sophomore majoring 
in Business Administration with 
a concentration in Computer 
Science. I have gained a great 
deal of valuable experience in 
my activities at CSC. In my 
freshman year, I was Inter-Hall 
Council representative from 
Nair Hall. I served on various 
IHC committees including one 
concerning 24 hour visitation. 
This year I am Vice - President 
of Nair Hall and an IHC 
representative again. I am 
chairman of the IHC social 
committee and chairman of the 
24 hour visitation research 
committee. 

My interest in Student Senate 
has been caused by my other 
activities. If you elect me to 
Student Senate, I will act in 
your best interest. There have 
been many financial problems 
and these problems are not 
likely to cease. Because of these 
problems, some organizations 
cannot receive the funds they 
need to operate. I feel that no 
group should be entirely 
eliminated if at all possible. I 
think there should be some 
redistribution of funds in the 
future. 

Student Senate elections will 
effect you. It is your respon- 
sibility to elect capable 
senators. I can give you 
responsible representation. 




J 



Life at CSC is a lot more than 
just sixteen credits a semester. 
Band, football, sorority. 
Business Association, these all 
represent varied aspects of 
Clarion's extra - curricular 
activities. There are hundreds 
of organizations on this campus 
and each one is important to 
someone. Each wants and 
needs money to operate ef- 



fectively. As controller of our 
student activity fee, the Senate 
should offer the chance to 
receive funds to every 
organization. 

My name is Kelly Brown an I 
am a candidate for Student 
Senate. I want to be able to give 
each activity the significance it 
deserves. Promises are not the 
key to a good senator. Ob- 
jectivity and fairness are. If 
elected to the Senate, I plan to 
be as objective and fair as I can 
be. I hope to look at every 
situation with an open mind and 
decide what is the most im- 
portant and beneficial for all 
factions of extra - curricular life 
at Clarion. 

I am a Junior, majoring in 
Political Science. I am a 
member of the marching band, 
Tau Beta Sigma, the honorary 
band sorority and I was active 
on Hall Council for two years 
and have worked with the 
debate team. I am presently a 
member of the Publications 
Committee of Senate. All these 
activities have given me some 
insight into different aspects of 
life here at Clarion. 

I am interested in the college 
and the students. Student 
Senate is one way that I can put 
my interests to use. If elected to 
the Senate, I plan to do the most 
effective job I can for myself 
and for everyone at CSC. 




Many people at Clarion get 
throu^ four years of college 
life completely unaware of 
student senate — except for a 
CALL article they may oc- 
casionally read, or once a year, 
during the senate elections. 
Even then, voter turnout speaks 
pretty poorly of student in- 
volvement in the senate and its 
workings. This is not to say that 
people don't gripe about the 
classes, concerts, organizations 
and activity fees. Sometimes it 
seems that griping is the only 
thing the average student can 
do. I don't believe that has to be 
true, and that's why I'm run- 
ning for student senate. 

I am presently a first 
semester junior. My major is 
Business Management, and I 
hope to own my own business 
someday. I feel that a business 
background is an advantage in 
a senator, since the student 
association is its own business 
in many ways. There are 
budgets, contracts, and com- 
mittees to deal with. I've had 3 
years experience in high school 
student government. My senior 



year I was elected president of 
the student council. Currently, I 
am a member of the Marketing 
Club, which I do not feel would 
limit the amount of time I could 
devote to senate. 

This year we will have a new 
president at Clarion. This 
means a lot of changes that will 
affect us all. Also, the question 
has t>een brought up about 
raising the activity fee. I will 
personally work to avoid that, if 
possible. Next year's senators 
will have to know what the 
people want, how the changes 
should be made, how the money 
should be spent. If I am elected 
to the senate, I will do my best 
to make it something more 
relevant to the students. 




Marcus 
Cutrone 

The Student Senate is a very 
important group of people to the 
student body. Only through the 
Student Senate can students try 
to change the things which they 
disapprove of. This is what 
makes being a senator so 
challenging, and this is why I 
would like to be one. 

After being at Clarion for 3 
years, I can relate to many of 
the problems and grievances a 
student is confronted with. I 
would like to hear your protests 
and be your representative to 
speak out and try to remedy 
these situations. 

Allocation of the student 
budget is a large factor en- 
countered by senators. I will try 
to see that these funds are 
distributed in reasonable 
amounts to deserving 
organizations on campus. I 
believe that some funds could 
go to the betterment of the 
social atmosphere at Clarion, 
such as the Fall Polk Festival 
and Coffee Houses. 

In closing, I'd like to say that 
I will not make any empty 
promises like most politicians, 
but I will sincerely state that I'll 
will try my hardest to ac- 
comodate the student interest. 



Tom 
Douglas 

My name is Tom Douglas, 
I'm a junior in the music 
education curriculum with a 
double major in piano and 
voice. I am running for Student 
Senate for a few reasons. I 
believe that I have something 
constructive to offer the Senate. 
Having been a part of many 
campus activities, those who 
know me can confirm the fact 
that when there is work to be 
done, I get it done. 

Also, my major seems to 
make me very aware of all 
types of art. By art, I don't 
mean only music or drama, but 
also included is any type of self 
expression or satisfaction 
whether it be through sports or 
any communicative media. 

I don't wish to make any 
campaign promises t)ecause it 
is impossible to predict what 1 
can accomplish until I am in 
that particular situation. But 
given the chance, I will function 
in such a way to benefit both the 
Senate and the entire campus. 




Carol 
Duschac 

My name is Carol Dushac, I 
am a sophomore majoring in 
Secondary Education Social 
Studies. I am presently a 
Resident Assistant in Given 
Hall and secretary of Given's 
Hall Council. I am an active 
member of the President's 
Advisory Board, Final Board, 
Organizational Board, and have 
been a participant of Middle 
Board. 

These responsibilities have 
given me a workable knowledge 
of how Clarion State College 
functions and some of the 
desires and needs of the 
students that I have come in 
contact with. 

As a senator I will attempt to 
meet some of these desires and 
when issues arise t>efore the 
Student Senate I will devote my 
full attention to them and ob- 
jectively make my decisions. 

I would appreciate your 
support and vote in the coming 
election. 



JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR 

A production of the CSC Theater Depart- 
ment and Madrigal Singers will be presented 
November 17-20 at 8:30 p.m. in the Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium. 

Tickets are free with an I.D. and may be 
obtained in B-57 Carlson. 




Debbie 
Hauck 

My name is Debbie Hauck. I 
am a sophomore in Secondary 
Education: Communication 
Arts. My hometown is Sharon, 
Pa. 

In high school, I actively 
participated in the student 
council, acting as President my 
senior year. I have had this 
experience working for the 
students and with the ad- 
ministration. Here at Clarion, 
I'm a member of the Forensic 
Team and a sister of Zeta Tau 
Alpha sorority. 

I am running for Student 
Senate for many reasons. The 
two main reasons being, that I 
feel I could do a good job of 
representing the students and 

. second I enjoy working for the 
students. I want Clarion 
students and organizations to be 
represented fairly and ac- 
curately and I feel I could do the 

Job. 

Gregg 
Kazor 

From my experiences as 
being an orientation leader 
these past two summers, I have 
met with a great number of 
pec^le - students, faculty and 
administrators. Through my 
acquaintances, I have learned 
how students feel dbout dif- 
ferent aspects of the college, 
and what they mi^t like to see 
done. 

By being acquainted with the 
administration, I have learned 
a great deal about the operation 
of Clarion State and thus, I feel I 
could be effective in voicing the 
student views and getting some 
constructive changes made. 

If elected, my main concern 
is to get on the Finance Com- 
mittee because I feel, as many 
CSC students do, that there is a 
definite misallocation of 
Student Association funds. I 
would like to ^ee a more 
equitable distribution of student 
funds, and I would accomplish 
this by, all submissions that are 
to be reviewed, must have a list 
of the items that the allocation 
will be used for. By proposing 
this, I feel that the system of 
allocation would be more 
justifiable to any question of 
how funds are distributed. 

If YOU want a senator that 
will represent CSC students' 
views, then give me the op- 
portunity to do so. 



WCCB 

FEATURE ALBUMS 
11/10 Ringo 

Rotogravure 

11/11 Jackson 
Browne 

Saturate Before 
Using 

11 /1 5 Brain 
Ferry 

Let's Stick Together 

11/16 Billy 
Cobham 

George Dulce 

Live on Tour 

in Europe 




Carol 
Landau 



The Student Senate is a very 
important group of people on 
our campus. They make 
decisions that effect the rest of 
the study body. Therefore, 
being a senator is a very im- 
portant position. I, Carol 
Landau, want to take on this 
responsibility. 

I think the key factors in this 
election are the candidate's 
ability to work with others, 
possession of an open m.ind and 
unbiased opinion, and the 
willingness to work hard. I feel 
as though I have all of these 
qualities and if elected to the 
Student Senate, I will use them 
to their fullest extent. 

I am ready to take on the 
responsibility and the hard 
work involved in t>eing a good 
senator and student 
representative. I will try to do 
the best job I can. I like Clarion 
and I want to be a part of 
keeping it going and helping to 
modify and improve it. I will 
always be open to suggestions 
from the students. 

You have to help the new 
Student Senate get off to a good 
start by voting on Noveml)er 17 
and 18. Vote for those who you 
think will do a good job of 
representing our student txxiy . 



Aoditions for the Symphonic 
Ban<i are being held todoy. 
PiMse sign for an appoint- 
ment at the Band office. 




Maureen 
Malthaner 

With the start of each new 
year there are many changes 
and 1977 will be no exception. At 
CSC 1977 means a new college 
president and a new senate. In 
order for these changes to take 
over smoothly the student body 
needs fourteen responsible, 
willing-to-work senators. I feel I 
am capable and willing to be 
one of these fourteen. 

My experiences as Editor of 
Hie CALJL, Orientation Leader, 
WCCB newscaster and my 
association with Greek Life 
here on campus have 
broadened my knowledge of the 
workings of the Senate, 
heightened my awareness of 
campus issues and introduced 
me to a large percentage of the 
student body. I have also done 
publicity work for Uie Common- 
wealth Association of Students 
and I am Clarion's represen- 
tative on the Statewide 
Women's Task Force. 

By covering the Student 
Senate meetings for The CALL 
for a year now, I have been able 
to view issues objectively and at 
the same time become familiar 
with the workings of the Senate 
and its standing committees. I 
feel I have the experience 
needed in a senator, and, if 
elected, will be able to openly 
view each situation which 
Senate faces. 

On November 17th and 18th 
make your vote count. Choose 
the fourteen students who you 
feel will t>e best qualified to 
represent YOU on senate. 



Hal Wassink, 

Chairman of the 
Bicentennial Com- 
mittee advises 
that the Com- 
mittee has ter- 
minated its activi- 
ties. 

The Committee 
wishes to thanic the 
various officers, 
organizations and 
individuals who 
have offered their 
time and ideas for 

Bicentennial activi- 
ties. 




Marrone 

I am a junior majoring in 
Library Science and con- 
centrating in Math. My various 
extra-curricular activities 
include membership in the 
Alpha Sigma Chi Fraternity, 
Concert Choir, S.E.T., Lambda 
Sigma (honorary library 
fraternity), and faculty-student 
committees in the Library 
Science department. I believe 
an essential factor in becoming 
a senator is the willingness to 
work and serve, which I have 
demonstrated in these various 
organizations. 

Student Senate is the most 
important student organization 
on campus. Student Senators 
are the representatives for the 
students at Clarion State 
College, and it is their duty to 
act in the tjest interest of the 
students. As a Student Senator, 
I will be prepared to meet the 
issues facing the campus 
community. 

One issue is the fact that 
tuition continues to increase 
while the services do not. 
Another concern is the increase 
in the student population 
without the increase in housing 
facilities, which leads to 
overcrowding in the dorms. 
Policymaking and financing 
are other areas which I feel 
should be reviewed. I intend to 
work closely in these and any 
other areas with CAS. 

I urge you to vote on 
November 17 and 18 because 
this is tlie best way for you to 
take an active role in your 
student government. Let me be 
YOUR voice in Student Senate. 





Maureen 
McCartney 

Willingness to work for the 
students — to represent them 
objectively and actively are the 
factors I consider to be most 
important when seeking a 
position such as Student 
Senator. 

Since coming to Clarion, I 



Pace? 

have been active in the College 
Theater, the campus radio 
station, and as an officer in a 
national sorority. I have gained 
experience in organization, 
finances, and such technical 
abilities as Parliamentary 
Procedure. 

Havcng had the benefit of 
governmental experience and a 
desire to serve you. the student. 
I feel I am qualified to achievf 
some of the definite goals of the 
senate sucfr as student par- 
ticipation onceming campus 
matters, policy making, and 
finances. 

Our Student Senate can only 
be as effective as the people in 
it. Voice your opinion by voting 
and make the Student Senate 
for 1977 a strong one. 





Melanie 
Murray 

The Student Senate is the 
governing body of the students. 
It is a tremendous respon- 
sibility to budget the activity 
fees, and make policies con- 
cerning everything from 
student organizations to the 
Book Center. I feel that I am 
capable of accepting these 
responsibilities sensibly and 
with an open mind. 

After t>eing at Clarion for five 
semesters, I am familiar with 
the campus in general and I am 
involved in extracurricular 
activities. Being an active 
member of a national sorority 
and a delegate to the 
Panhellenic Council I have 
learned the basics of student 
government and know the 
importance of committee work. 

As a senator, I would be 
willing to take the time to learn 
the sides of the issues at hand 
and also to understand the 
procedures and policies which 
the Senate operates under. 
Afterall, a reasonable and fair 
solution to a problem can only 
l>e reached after analyzing and 
studying the situation 
thoroughly. 

Your vote counts. Keep our 
Student Senate active and 
responsible with qualified, 
interested people. 



BEOG Checks for 
students who sub- 
mitted affidavits 
by October 27, 
1976 are now 
available in the 

Financiol Aid 

Office. 
LP. required 



THE C ALL— aarioB State CQltef •» Pa. 
'•««* ^ Wed., Nov. 19, IfTt 



THE CALL---aariofi State College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. li. It7« Page 9 



k 



Student Senate Platforms Continuedl Center Board 




Jack 
Niedenthat 

In the past year. I have at- 
tended several student senate 
meetings and have recently 
been appointed by the senate to 
tlie Food ConaulUtlon Com- 
mittee. I feel that these ex- 
periences qualify me to t>e a 
oiember of the student senate. 1 
am aware of many student 
I»t)blems and I know how to 
work with the seni^ to resolve 
them. 

For a long time, students 
have been secluded from the 
Issues debated within the 
student government. Many 
important decisions ccmceming 
student life are made in the 
senate. If elected, I will try to 
terminate this problem by 
posting notices of the date, 
time, place, and topics to be 
discussed at the senate 
meetings. 

An issue that should not be 
put aside is the distribution of 
funds among extra-curricular 
<H*sanizati<Mis. I propose the fair 
allocation of funds to each of the 
grou|» according to their needs. 
This way there would be e^ial 
opportunity for all students to 
rajoy their activities. 

I am appalled by the poor 
attendance records of many of 
our senators. I know my 
responsibility, and that is 
representing you, the CSC 
student. Once elected, I will 
attend all the meetings that I 
possibly can. 

I realize that many other 
persons with different opinions 
are equally as qualified for this 
office as I am. While I am in 
office, will keep an open mind 
and attempt to take in many 
divergent opinions. Next week 
when you cast your ballot, vote 
Jack Niedenthal for student 
senate. 




Mark 
Ostermann 

When I first sat down to write 
this platf<MTn, I listed smne high 
and ri^teoiM reas<ms why I 
wattted to be your student 
senirtor. After deliberation, I 
decided that more student in- 
volvement in policy making, 
more student activities, and 
more comnumication between 
the senate and student body 
were not the reasons I am 
running Im' studeirt senate. The 
real reason is for my own 
personal experience. To make 
being your senator a fulfilling 
involvement, I will have to pc^ 
forth my time and best effort 
npT9»KAiag the total student 
body. 

In reverse chronological 
ord«> some of my qualiflcations 
which may make my time and 
effort worthy of your vote : 
Finance major at CSC 
Member of CSC swim team 
Two years employm«it as an 
assUrtant director in a summer 
camp (basically a coordinating 
position) 

Associated with the student 
council in high school 
Treasurer for a scout troop 
I make no promises to in- 
dividuals tHJt to you, the student 
body, I promise my time, best 
effort, and experience. I will 
stand behind my promise 
because it allows me to profit 
the most from the experience of 
being your student senator. 



Today Dr. RudoK Picht, Director of 
the German-French institute in 
Ludwigshafen, Germany will be 
the guest of the Department of 
Modern Languages and Cultures. 
Dr. Picht will speak on the topic of 
his special interest and research: 

French-German Relations 
Pivot of European Unification 

It will b# h«ld In 203/204 TIppin and will 
b«gin at 2 p.m. 




Bob 
OToole 

The Student Senate is the 
re|»«8«itative voice of the 
studmt body in matters of 
peiicy making aatd flnances. 
Needlesa to say tt is the roost 
important and powerful 
organization on campus. 
Qualified lnt«ested studenU 
are needed to continue to carry 
out the Senate's mission. I feel 
that I could represem you u a 
senator very adequately. 

After attending almost aU of 
ttie Senate meetings for the past 
two semesters, I have a basic 
famUlarity of their financial 
policies, and the functions of the 
standing cmnmittees. As Public 
Ridations Director of our 
campus chapter of the Com- 
monwealth Association of 
StiKients I have had the ap- 
portuntty to deal with student 
omcenis on a statewide level. I 
am also a member of the 
Canqnis Planning Commlasion 
and a disc Jockey for WCCB. 

During the past year I have 
wpcOaaa with several students <m 
many different concerns 
thrmigh these organizatkms. 
Now I want to represent you 
and your concerns through 
Senate. If you have any 
questions you would want to ask 
me please contact me. 

You paid tor your vote — now 
use it. 






John 
Smith 

I am running for Student 
Senate for two reasons. First, I 
have a great Interest in senate 
and student government at 
Clarion and I feel I have the 
background and abilities to 
represent you and your wishes. 



Second, I wiali to represent the 
students here and share in tlie 
Jobs of organizing and running 
student affairs. 

I have been interested enou^ 
in senate to attend meetings 
regularly since my first year at 
Clarion, and am currently 
serving on the Rules, 
Regulations and Policies 
committee of senate and as 
senate parliamentarian. The 
chartering and funding of 
campus organizations, working 
with faculty senate on 
academic matters, trying to 
improve the services to 
students at the Book St<H« and 
the dining hall; all these things 
and others involve the student 
senate, and all of them are of 
interest and importance to me. 

I have been and am Invcdved 
with many groups and 
organizatkms on campus and 
have had experience with their 
adminiatration. This plus my 
direct experience with senate, I 
feel, makes me c^MdMe of 
participating in senate wisely 
and fairly. I don't int^Kl, as a 
senator, to push for my per- 
s<M>al or (HTganizational in- 
terests H*birt the wishes <rf ttM 
majority of students h^t. As a 
senator, I kitend to actively 
search out those wishes <» 
controversial issues and 
r e pi ' ea e nt it as strongly as 
possible. The<me factor that l» a 
part oi almost everything I 
have done aA, this college la 
service, and I hope that you will 
let me be of service to you tMs 
year as a student semrtor. 




'\ 



I 




Craig 
Snodgrass 

Having paid ymir activity fee 
you are a stockholder in the 
Clarion Students Associatfcm. I 
would like the opportunity to 
r^resent the Association's and 
your interests on the Board of 
Directors — the Student Senate. 

Now in my second year at 
Clarion I am the president of 
the Volleyball Club and have 
tieen active in the college 
theater. I have also gained 
organizational experience and 
icnowledge of Parliamentary 
Procedure by participating in 
dorm governance and by t>eing 
an officer in a social fraternity. 

I am not afraid to accept the 
responsibilities that go along 
with a position such as Student 
Senator. I am willing to give the 
time it takes to familiarize 
myself with campus 
organizations, and issues in 
order to make objective, in- 
telligent decisions. 

Therefore, if elected I am not 
promising to satisfy any par- 



ticular geoup, but I want very 
much to represent the thoughts 
of all Clarion State students in 
helping Clarion continue in its 
pattern of growth and 
develc^oMmt. 




Accepting respontiblllty and 
One desire to wmlt hard are 
majmr factoors in ruradng f(»> the 
office of SCodent Senate. The 
Student senate is an 
organization on campus that 
represents you, the student 
body. And as your student 
Senator, I wtU be p r e par ed to 
meet the ismes oi today dm- 
cei^attng on listaiii^ to the 
opMona, omqilidnts, and ideas 
of all students and seeing Just 
what can be done about them. 

Being here on the campus of 
CSC has shown me Just what ttie 
capabilities of the Studnnt 
Senate are. I would like to be a 
part of this government 
because I woidd like to see 
things get done. My two years of 
ejqperience wmking in the of fice 
of Intramural Athletics has 
tNTOi^tbt me tai close contact 
with mudi of the student body. 
From listening to ifiliat these 
and what others have said, I 
feel the majority of students 
believe that there is need for 
improvement. Now, I'm not 
promising anything but I will 
use what pov.'er I have, as a 
student senator, to see that 
action is taken on your issues. 

Therefore it is up to you, to 
elect a person to the Student 
Senate who will represent you, 
in the most effective way. 



CENTER BOARD 

ELECTIONS 

Center Board Elections 
win alto take place tha 
day of the Sfudtnt Somite 
Elections. Due to some 
difficulties only tlie 
platforms for the candi- 
dotet ranning for presi- 
dent of the Center Boord 
were available for press. 
A list of oil candidotes 
running for the various 
positions wHI be in next 
week's CALL. 



Platforms 




Diane 
Lindsay 

Just What is Center Board? 
Well, in a few words Center 
Board is the organization which 
sponsors many of the campus 
activities ranging from cof- 
feehouses, movies and concerts 
to such events as guest lec- 
turers. Homecoming and the 
Miss CSC contest. In order for 
these events to occur, liowever, 
Ceoiier Board neecte intere^ed, 
reiiaUe students to govern it. I 
feel I am qualifted for the 
position. 

My name is Diaiw Lindsay 
and I am nmnlim for presictent 
ef Center Board. This year 
Ce^cr Bo«d was awarded 
157,000 «< the activity fee HMney 
for variaus activities. I feel tint 
b^ag a hitsiwrss nu^ wooM 
aUi Bse in gweming tiie spen- 
ding of these funds ac th^ tlie 
CSC s tud e n t s may get tiw most 
for their niswry. 

Through my experiences as 
dudrman oi the reoeation 
oomaittee eC Oeitfjer Board I 
iiave beoa knrolved wiltk all ot 
ttw varfsus ceonatttees smd 
know the wnrkii^ of the Board. 

I also iwve experienoe with 
ckffereirt ertertainment. sources 
tlu«a^ my job as Feature 
Editor of Tte darlsB CALL last 
year. 

So rraoember, rni Wednesday, 
November 17 and nNffsday 
Novenytwr 18, voie for Uie 
student who you feel will best 
r e iffes e nt the stadeats iirterests 
and needs as presidait of the 
College Centor Board. 

Women's Lib? 

C^>S — Wmnra we stiU into 
sugar and apice at Moacatine 
ComrauBity College in 
Mississippi. A sfndent newsr 
pi^[)er piA of men ami women at 
the colle^ revealed some in- 
teresting ideas about 
masculinity and femhilty. Said 
one female student, "I thiiric 
fenunity is betag dainty and 
submissive to guys' wairts. 
Masculinity means being able 
to take care of problems and 
l>eing able to take care of 
someone." 

As if that wasn't enough to set 
the women's movement back 
one hundred years, one male 
student said of masculinity, "I 
see muscles and think of a 
deeper voice." The same 
person's idea of feminity dealt 
wiUi words like refined, con- 
tained, and personable. 




Chris 
Zifchac 

After many hours of tliought 
and contemplation, I found it 
very difficult to pr(q>ose an 
idealistic platform that would 
satisfy both my fellow students 
and myself. In tlie recent 
natiimal elections the can- 
didates presented tiieir plat- 
forms according to party ideals, 
the aatimial protilems existing. 
today, and profxjsed legislation. 
It was stmiewhat easy for them 
becaiMe even thou^ their ^s 
are of a much hi^ier magnitude 
ami wider scope, their roads 
had beea prevtously "laid out" 
for tbem. In Clarimi, prottiems 
do eteit, but ttaey aie relatively 
Min e r o wes. The-pawMrfdent of the 
CSC Center Bewd deals with 
pecftie «Ki tii^r {Htipoeais at a 
particidar time. How ean I say 
what I'm to do if I don't know 
wiu^ yon wai^ me to de? TIk 
basic kieals of Center Board 
rev ol ve arouml tlw studoits. 
The Board works, within 
gnide&ies, acem^Sx^ to the 
prapesals from Vhe student. On 
the basis oi Ms, I can only 
propeee a "PEOV^£ PLAT- 
FORM" a platform that in- 
virives iM»t my ideas tMit those 
that come from YOU. 

Fear the past three semesters, 
I have been an active number 
of Ballentine Hall coimcil and 
social committee, Interhall 
oouacil, and vice-chairperson of 
the Center Board Pofis Com- 
mitt^. I foimd the greatest 
assei. to any of committees was 
peo|de ffiid ttieir involvement. If 
more people becmne involved, 
thare are more ideas to t>e 
toeoed around, tiiere is less 
work to be done par person, and 
it is generally mwe pleasurat>le 
to work tai a '^people filled room 
ataK^»bere. If I get ymu* vote, 
and become Presietoit of Center 
Board, I can't do mything on 
my own. I'm dqiending upon 
your ideas support and 
especially YOUR IN- 
VOLVEMENT. So please on 
Nov. 17 and Nov. 18 cast your 
vote not for me . . . cast one for 
yourself. 



The 1976 Student Senate Candidates ore: 



DAVE BELL 
STEVE BRIGHT 
KELLY BROWN 
CARL BUMP 
MARCUS CUTRONE 
TOM DOUGLAS 
CAROL DUSHAC 
DEBBIE HAUCK 
GREGG KAZOR 
CAROL LANDAU 



MAUREEN MALTHANER 
JOE MARRONE 
MAUREEN MCCARTNEY 
MELANIE MURRAY 
JACK NIEDENTHAL 
MARK OSTERMANN 
BOB OTOOLE 
JOHN SMITH 
CRAIG SNODGRASS 
BUDDY TERMIN 



The STUDENT SENATE ELECTIONS 
will take place on Wednesday, 
November 17 and Tliursday, Novem- 
ber 18 at the following times and 
locations: 

Harvey Hall: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 
Carlson Library: 2 p.m.-4 p.m. 
Chandler: 4 p.m.-6 p.m. 
Riemer: 6 p.m.-8 p.m. 

This Is yowr chance fo voic« yovr opinion concern- 
ing student government. Vote for the candidates 
of your choice. 



Course Listed 

EUMCh seme^er the academic 
departments revise their course 
off«1ngs for various reasm^, 
botti to benefit the student and 
the instructor. 

A new (hial course in Danish 
will be offered next semester 
for the first time. It is niun- 
t>ered 151-2 ami will be ac- 
comi^^ed in one semester, 
running two double periods 
every day, and granting eight 
credits, ^udents must regi^er 
for both courses, Spani^ 151- 
secti(m 1 and l^anish 152- 
section 1, fmn 9 a.m. to 10:50 
a.m. 

This course is l>eing offered to 
those students wiio have not 
talcen Spanish 151, to tliose wtM 
dropped the courses previously 
due to time conflict, to tlwse 
who want to improve their 
previmis grade, and to those 
who have failed before. 

For more information contact 
Mr. Diaz y Diaz in Becht Hall, 
room 3, or call extension 319. 




25-40% 
Discount 

Wholesale Prices — Can't be Undersold 

ALL MAJOR BRANDS— TVS. STEREOS, 

CASSETTES. TAPES. TURNTABLES, 
CALCULATORS. DORM REFRIGERATORS 

C. Tie 226-5646 




The Arts Journal, Inc 

324 Chaiiotte Street 

Ashevlile. North Caroiina 28801 

Phone (704) 255-7888 

Arts Une (704) 255-7889 

Martha Ab^yre 
Ecfttor-Publ^er 



THE ARTS JOURNAL 

onnounces its annual 

National Poetry Competition 

Judging by John Beecher 

CONTEST RUIES 

1. Entry tmm of $1.00 p«r po*m (mok* chocks poyobU to Tho Arts 
Journoi); unllmitod numbor of ontrios por individual. 

2. Each poom must Im typ*d A submittod on soporoto shoot; limit of 
33 Ibtos por poom. 

3. Only unpuUishod ft proviousiy unsubmittod motoriol may bo ontorod 

4. AH ontrios postmorkod by Nov. 1 5, 1 976 

5. AN motoriol bocomos proporty of Tho Arts Journal and cannot bo 
rotumod. 

PRIZES 

1. Each orvtront will rocoivo a froo copy of tho January issuo of Tho 
ARTS JOURNAL containing tho twonty-f ivo winning pooms 

2. Twontyfivo prizos will bo owordod, as follows: 

First Priso: $100 1 ono-yocr subscription to Tho ARTS JOURNAL 

Socond Prizo; $50 ft subscription 

Third Prizo: $30 ft subscription 

Fourth Prizo: $20 ft subscription 

Fifth Prizo: $10 ft subscription 

Sixth-Twonty Fifth Prizos: ono-yoor subscription to Tho ARTS 
JOURNAL 

3. All iirizos will bo owordod 

4. WirHiors wN bo notifiod by Doc. 15, 1976 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Page 10 V Wed., Nov. 10, 1976 



THE CALL— aariaa State College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. 10, Itre Page 11 



Eagles Hold Off Shippensburg, 29-261 ^^V ^^9^^ Barely Misses Perfection At 7-8 



By RICK WEAVER 

Try imagining Johnny Carson 
and Ed McMahon describing 
the Golden Eagles- 
Shippensburg game with less 
than a minute left in the contest. 

CARSON: The Golden Eagles 
lead by a score of 29-17 and they 
are now in punt formation. 

McMAHON: You know, John. 
The Eagles have really played a 
ball game. Everything a 
football team has to do to win a 
football game has been done by 
the Clarion State Golden 
Eagles! 

CARSON: You are wrong, 
sweatsock breath! 

Yes, the Golden Eagles did 
have a 12-point lead with about 
a minute left. However, they 
wound up winning by three, 29- 
26. 

It all started with Clarion 
having a fourth and eight 
situation in their own territory. 
They had the comfortable lead 
and time to kill. They decided to 
use up all of their allotted 30 
seconds and take the five-yard 
delay of game penalty. 

Now it's fourth and 13 and 
Rick Snodgrass, the punter, 
casually takes the snap and 
walks out of the end zone. 
Shippensburg picks up two 
points for a safety and the 
Golden Eagles take the free 
kick from the 20. 

Next thing you know, Jerome 
Katter takes the kick and runs 
67 yards for a touchdown. 
It was a very strange 



Eagles 
are ac- 



ballgame. The Golden 
defense did what they 
customed to doing, making big 
plays to set up Clarion scores. 
Shippensburg, with the Western 
Division all but locked up, made 
big plays to stay in the game. 

The beginning of the game 
was all Clarion. Mike Greiner 
intercepted a Scott Knudson 
pass on the very first play from 
scrimmage and, five plays 
later. Jay Dellostretto spun and 
bucked his way over right 
tackle to score the game's first 
touchdown. Dan Kohley missed 
the conversion. 

Rick Snodgrass then tried an 
on-side kick. The ball traveled 
more than the required 10 yards 
and Tim Krizan scooped up the 
ball on Red Raider's thirty. 

Before the Ship even got a 
chance to figure out what was 
going on. Jay D. racked up 12 
yards on a trap play and then 
waltzed in the end zone for 
another score. The score was 
now 12-0 and Clarion was 
making Shippensburg look like 
a pee-wee league team. 

Not for long, though. Running 
back Fred Glasgow burst 
through right tackle into the 
secondary for a 52-yard run. 
But the Raiders could get only a 
28-yard field goal from Jim 
Curley. The first period ended 
with the Eagles leading by a 
score of 12-3. 

The second quarter began 
with the Ship marching up field 
to the Clarion 13. On the 
period's first play, Rene Posey 



scampered 13 yards for a TD. 
Curley converted to make the 
score 12 to 10. 

Clarion then marched into 
Raider territory, helped by a 
major penalty against Ship- 
pensburg and Snodgrass 
responded with a 43-yard field 
goal to make the score 15 to 12. 

On the ensuing kickoff, 
Glasgow fumbled and 
newcomer Mike Harrison 
recover to mark the ball on 
the Ship 40. 

Gary Frantz sparked the five 
play drive with an 18-yard 
burst. Two plays later. Bob 
Beatty spotted Jay Shofestall in 
the middle and fired a pass 
which Shofestall leaped high to 
nab and he hammered into the 
end zone for his first touchdown 
of the year. Snodgrass con- 
verted and the score became 22- 
10, Eagles. 

The second half ended with 
the same score, but not before 
Harris put a scare into the 
Eagle crowd with a 51-yards 
pass reception. However, the 
Raiders had to gamble on 
fourth down and the pass sailed 
incomplete. 

The second half began and it 
turned out to be the dullest 
quarter in an otherwise wild - 
contest. Snodgrass got off a 
horrendous 16 yard punt and 
four plays later, Posey scored 
his second touchdown of the 
game to tighten the score at 22- 
17. 

From there on in, the kicking 
game made the second half as 



Rock Closes Eagle's Season 



By RICK WEAVER 

An outfielder named Rocky 
Colavito played for for 
Cleveland a number of years 
ago and the Indians fans, who 
took them unto their heart with 
great fervor, had a favorite 
saying: "Don't knock the 
Rock." 

Well, the Golden Eagles 
football team isn't visiting 
Cleveland and they aren't 
playing baseball, but they will 
invade Slippery Rock, better 
known as "The Rock," and hope 
to "knock the Rock." 

As any Clarion football fan 
will attest, no game at Slippery 
Rock is a piece of cake. The 
Eagles have had problems in 
Rocket country. In their last 
visit, they were severely out- 
classed, 27-7. 

The Rockets do have a strong 
football team. They have 
played a tough schedule, in- 
cluding the class of small 
college football Texas A & I. 
The Rock got swamped in front 
of the Texas crowd. 

But in Pennsy Conference 
play, the Rockets have been in 



contention for the Western 
Division title. They beat 
Edinboro during the rockets 
Homecoming and are tied with 
The Ship and the Boro for the 
division lead. However, since 
the Red Raiders have not won a 
division title since the East- 
West league alignment was 
instituted in 1960, the Shippens- 
burg team has been awarded 
the title. The Raiders played 
their last conference game with 
the Eagles. 

The Rockets are presently 4-1 
in conference action. A win by 
the Rock would give the Rock 
pride in their beating their 
three main arch-f ivals — - 
Clarion, Edinboro, and Indiana. 



The Eagles have a chance to 
end their Bicentennial football 
season at 8-2. And they have a 
chance to prove Bob Beatty, a 
graduate of Slippery Rock High 
School, made a wise choice in 
picking the campus on the 
hilltop instead of the Rock. In 
short, Beatty would like to 
haunt the Rockets in front of his 
hometown crowd. 

The game will be played at 
beautiful Thompson Stadium in 
front of some 10 thousand fans. 
WCCB will carry all the action 
of the season finale with Parker 
"Hud" McDonough and Mike 
O'Toole calling the play-by-play 
and color, respectively. Kick- 
off time is set for 1 :30 p.m. 



The Top Twenty taama In The 
AsM>cUt«d Pi-Ma college football poU. with 

flrat-plece votea In percntheaU. mmob 
recordi and total potnU baaed on aO-lt-16- 
14-U-10^7-»-5-«-3-2-l: 

1. prrrsBURGH (49) unt tns 

2. UCLA (7) W>-1 logs 

3. So««b«rnCal(a) 7-i4> ato 

4. Ml«dilcan (3) 8-1-0 US 

5. TcJuaTech(l) 7-04 773 

6. Maryland (3) »<M> OM. 

7. Georgia g-m) no* 

>. Ohio state 7-M 941 

9. Nebraska 7-1-1 903 

10. Alabama 7-»4 370 

11. Mlaaotui 6-3-0 31» 

13. Houaton 6-3-0 309 

13. Arkansaa 9-1-1 174 

14. Oklahoma 6-3-1 137 

15. Florida 6-3-0 U4 

16. Texaa A&M 6-3-0 75 

17. Oklahoma State 94-0 67 

U. Notre Danae t-%0 31 I 

19. CokM-ado 6-34 33 1 

30. South Carolhia ^*4> 17 I 




J.D. FOR T.D. — Jay Dellostretto bulls for short yardage into 
the endzone to score one of two touchdowns. Dellostretto also 
rushed for 85 yards on 24 carries. 



Snodgrass punts continuously 
gave the Red Raiders horrible 
field position. Snodgrass made 
one punt by accepting a high 
snap, facing five hungry 
Shippensburg rushers, and 
getting off a 62-yard punt which 
rolled to the two yard line 
before it was downed. 

The defense did bend a little 
bit but it never broke and the 
Ship began to trade punts with 
Clarion for quite a while. 

The great kicking and fine 
defensive play paid off with 6:24 
left in the game. Steve Donelli 
set up the winning touchdown 
with a grab of a 44-yard pass 
from Beatty, putting the ball on 
the Raiders' six. 

On fourth down, Beatty fell 
over the end line for the score 
and the Eagles led, 29-17. 

The Red Raiders, who beat 
Edinboro with two touchdown in 
the last six minutes, tried to get 
their big play offense into high 
gear. But the Eagles, once and 
for all, got their big play 
defense in gear as Paul Cooper 
picked off a KKnudson aerial to 
seal the Raiders' doom. 

The Eagles started on their 
ten and had to punt on their 12. 
The clock ticked away and the 
Eagles let it wind down. The 
officials then tacked on a delay 
of game penalty and this set up 
a very bizzare ending. 

Snodgrass took the snap and 
strutted around the end zone 
until a Shippensburg defender 
broke through the line. 
Snodgrass then got out of the 
end zone, giving Shippensburg a 
safety. The score became 29-19, 
Eagles. 

Snodgrass was awarded the 
free kick and his punt found its 
I way into Jerome Kater's hands. 
Kater somehow found his way 
into the Clarion end zone and 
Curley converted to make the 
score 29-26. 

That was the only scare the 
Raiders were to give the Golden 



Eagles on this Saturday after 
Halloween. Beatty flopped 
around like a wounded duck on 
every play, chewing up the last 
remaining seconds and the horn 
sounded with the Eagles win- 
ning 29-26. 

PITCH-OUTS: Dellostretto 
rushed 24 times for 58 yards, 71 
of them in the first half . . . 
Shofestall, never having seen 
much playing time until 
recently, nabbed two passes for 
68 yards and one touchdown . . . 
Raiders' star runner Glasgow 
led all rushers with 144 yards on 
20 carries . . . Beatty enjoyed a 
fine, if not busy, passing day. 
He completed five of eight 
passes for 121 yards. 

Zema racked up 56 yards on 
14 rushes ... He, Dave Burks, 
Joe Christy, Kim Eichenlaub, 
Jeff Gooch, Theo Lawerence, 
Kem Roebuck, and Cliff Simon 
all enjoyed theii swan songs in 
front of the Clarion crowd as 
they played their last home 
games as collegiate footballers. 
Lawrence, however, did play 
three years at Pitt. 

SCORING SUMMARY 

The Ship 3 7 7 9—26 

aarion 12 10 7—29 

CSC — DeUostretto, 5 run, 
kick failed. 

CSC — Dellostretto, 1 run, 
kick faUed. 12-0 

Ship — Curley, 28 FG. 12-3 

Ship — Posey, 13 run, Curley 
kick. 12-10 

CSC — Shofestall, 30 pass 
from Beatty, Snodgrass kick. 
19-10 

CSC — Snodgrass, 43 FG. 22- 
10 

Ship — Posey, 22 run, Curley 
kick. 22-17 

CSC — Beatty, 1 run, 
Snodgrass kick. 29-17 

Ship — Safety, Snodgrass out 
of end zone. 29-19 

Ship — Kater, 67 free kick 
return, Curley kick. 

A — 2,000 (est.) 



DARK STA 

"There's this room on 
Main Street . . 




Welcome to an experiment. The concept of the DARK 
STAR originated some months ago with the phrase 
above, mixed with a desire to use some available space. 
The red doors at 534 Main Street, between the Book 
Knook and Brown's Boots, on upcoming Thursday 
evenings will mark the DARK STAR. We ore ... 

* Coffee House — The best music the area has to offer 
will be featured on our stage. 

* Gallery — Some of our communities finest painters, 
sculptors, photographers . . . crafts-persons of all direc- 
tions will be passing thru our doors. 

* Free U. — Workshops in black and white photography, 
assertivness training and others are being offered. 
Seminars on family planning, blues harp, guitar styles. 
Creative Writing and the Small Press alternative and 
many, many more are being planned. 

* Theatre . . . Cinema . . . Food ft Drink . . . The list goes 
on and on. 

We are people with o desire to generate energy. Who 
enjoy quality in all things. We have one essential need: 
PARTICIPATION. 

Whether it's sitting on the floor enjoying the en- 
tertainment we will offer, or seeing us about planning a 
workshop or performance of your own . . . watch for us. 
And come under the DARK STAR. 

THE P.A. RANGERS 

THURSDAY: NOVEMBER 11th 
8:00 PM 



By JmCAKUON 

Close but no oee-gar is what 
flowed from Sky Eagle's beak 
this week. 

C. W. Poet foiled the big bird's 
bid for perfection by bopping 
the 'Boro 30-13. Otherwise, S. E. 
was superb as he struck gold on 
East Stroudsburg over Blomns- 
burg. Slippery Roek over Lock 
Haven, Indiana over Lock 
Haven, West Chester over 
Cheyney, Penn State over N.C. 
State and Pitt over Army. 

The most satisfying pick was 
Oarioo by three over Sh4>pen»- 
burg. If Sky Eagte mnemben 
correctly. Clarion won 2»'26 and 
he ptigaiid the Eagles at 19-16. 
Sky E«^ was indeed happy. 

Sky Eagle goes through Iif« 
and football picks week by week 
and this is another week with 
preaeing matters at hand. It's 
Slippery Rock time. 

Slippery Rode, a fine name 
indeed because they always 
seem to slip out of the grasp of 
q;H>onents-particularly Clarion. 



Not this year. Sky Eagle warns, 
not this year. 

Sky E»ffie will again list 
points for and against each 
team Just as he did for The Ship 
because he feels he Should stick 
with a good thing. 

Point No. 1 — The game is at 
Slippery Rock which is 
definitely a point, maybe a 
point and a half, for The Rock. 

Point No. 2 — Bob Beatty, 
CSC's freshman phenom, is 
from Slippery Rock High and 
wUl be sky high in front of his 
friends, or enemies, whictever 
the case may be, and is a point 
for Clarion. 

Point No. 3 — When Is the last 
time Clarion has beaten The 
Rock? This question scores a 
point for each team, thus The 
Rock leads 2>/^ to 2. 

Point No. 4 — Jimmy The 
Greekeagle gives the intangible 
point to Clarion for 
psychological reasons such as 
Beatty, seniors and the like. 
narion goes ahead to stay, 
three points to 2>^. Sky Eagle's 




BOB BEATTY in a tevitation act, dives for extra yardage in 
guidiiig the Eagles to a thrilUng 29-2S win ever Shippensburg. 



WESTERN DIVISION INDIVIDUAL STATS 




PMillg G Att Oonp I Pet. Yd! 


Soorl^ O TD XP FO Tot PerG 


Bob Beatty, Clar 8 Ml 65 U 46.1 >7« 


Fred Glacgow, Sh 




54 6.0 


RickGrovM,Cal • 156 64 10 41.0 687 


Dave Green, Edln 




96 S.l 


Chuck Calo, SR 137 67 9 48.9 •» 


J. DeUostretto, a 




1* 44 4.8 


SoottKnudlon,Sh 9 IIB 63 8 52.9 801 


John Serrao, Edln 


9 24 6 42 4.7 | 


OanMcHenry,Edln8 87 47 » 54.0 586 


Howard Hackley, Ed 




42 4.7 


MtkeHUl.Edln 8 87 43 7 49.4 692 


EdKeUy.SR 


9 21 4 33 3.7 | 


Steve DeLide, LH 9 133 49 9 37.1 657 


Chuck Calo, SR 




!• 32 3.6 


RayMlUtO.IUP 5 58 36 4 44.1 325 


Bob Schrantz, SR 




30 3.3 


Dan Bauman, Shipp 5 47 25 5 53.2 297 










Steve Neal.IUP 7 55 38 5 50.9 336 


two-point conversion 






PMa Rec. 


P.M 




RAt Int 


Ree^vtag No Yda Avg TD PerC 


liitsroapiiODa 


No Yds PerG | 


Howard Hackley, Ed 9 39 807 20.7 7 4.3 


Jack Durant, Cal 


8 


7 39 


0.88 


J. Dellostretto. CI 9 31 427 13.6 4 3.4 


Kim Eichenlaub, CI 


9 


S 68 


0.55 


Averell Hanis, Sh 9 29 407 14.0 1 3.2 


J(rfinQutgley,IUP 


8 


4 65 


0.50 


Steve Donelli, CI 9 25 404 16.2 1 2.7 


Mike Greiner, Clar 


8 


4 34 


0.50 


Jim Plowcha, lUP 6 16 206 13.0 2.7 


Paul Cooper, Clar 


8 


4 13 


0.50 


Bob Schrantz, SR 9 23 354 15.4 5 2.6 


Scot Omdorff , Ship 


9 


4 


43 


Joe Brooks, LH 9 19 324 17.1 2 2.1 


Jeff Zigray, Calif 


7 


3 38 


0.43 


Chuck Harper, Cal 8 17 277 16.3 1 2.1 


Don Kenney, lUP 


7 


3 6 


0.43 


Jim Aerie, Cal 6 11 33 3,0 1.8 


Jay Robbtns, SR 


8 


3 46 


0.38 


Jerry Runco, SR 9 15 238 15.9 3 1.7 
Mark Mallone, Ed 9 15 136 9.1 1 1.7 


Tony Winter, Ship 
Ken Grove, LH 


9 
9 


3 33 
3 21 


0.33 
0.33 


Ed DiCiccto. Ship 7 11 218 19.8 2 1.6 


GregGuisewite.LH 


9 


3 10 


33 


ToUl Yds 
dfanae G Att RiMh Paaa Toti PerG 


Pontlag 


No 


Yds 


Avg 




Dan Fiegl, Edln 


5(> 


2184 


39 


Chuck Calo,SR 9 235 311 929 1240 138 


Jim Haslett, lUP 


49 


1852 


37.8 


Bob Beatty, Clar 8 ZM 44 876 920 115 
Scott Knudson, Sh 9 197 62 891 953 106 
Dave Green, Edn 7 130 641 641 92 
D. McHenry, Edn 8 147 121 586 707 88 


Rick Snodgrass, CI 
Mark Hutchison. Cal 
Ray Freeland, LH 
Denny Lincoln, Ship 


54 
50 
62 
39 


2025 
IT74 
2192 
1366 


37.5 
35.5 
353 
350 


SteveDeLisle,LH9 222 80 657 737 82 


Kevin Bleutge, SR 
Mark Linton, SR 


28 
21 


928 

666 


33 I 
31 7 


RiCk Groves, Cal 8 205 -34 687 653 82 










Fred Glasgow, Sh 9 172 734 734 82 











predictions will reflect the 
score and victor. 

The fearless and peerless 
prognosticator has sd^ared 
atMve the .700 mark. .708 to be 
exact as he has come on as of 
late to be 51 for 72. The AP and 
UPI have both contacted htm 
and presented him a contract 
that would commit him for next 
year to one of the two wire 
services. 

The AP wanted him to start in 
time for this years' bowl game 
but Sky EaglM will remain true 
and toyal to Clarion Stpce's 
Eagles. Besides, the bowl 
games will be Sky Eagle's 
footlMUl swan song and S.E. 
wants to exit perfect via The 
CALL. 



Here's what wlil 
Saturday, Nov. 13: 



take place 



$€£ the perennial 
champion Clarion State 
Winning Swim Team in 
action Friday, Nov. 12 
at 7:00 p.m. This 
Biue-Gold meet will 
preview the upcoming 
season and will be 
open to all. Your support 
is appreciated. 



Harriers 
Eighth 

In State 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

The Clarion State College 
cross coimtry team placed 
eighth in the 12 team field of the 
Pennsylvania State College 
Athletic Conference meet on 
Saturday, November 8. 

The state meet, hosted by 
lUP, was compiled of the five 
mile Meadowland Golf Course 
in Indiana. 

Although the weather was 
cold, windy, and in the 40's, it 
did not prohibit defending 
champion Edinboro from 
performing to their capacity. 

The Fighting Scots took first 
place honors with a total of 22 
points. 

In second place was IUP-71, 
in third place. East Stroudsburg 
with 111, followed by Slippery 
Rock-12S, Millersville-125, 
Bloomsburg-145, Shippensburg- 
168, and Clarion who captured 
eighth place with 233 points. 

Coach BUI English's Golden 
Eagle's top performer was 
Clarion Area's Ben Breniman 
v^ho finished 15 with a time of 28 
minutes. 

Jim Turcol and Jerry Vinski 
finished 41 and 65 respectively. 
Jim toured the 5 mile course in 
29:07, while Jerry recorded a 
time of 34 minutes. 

Bob Beck placed 53, Steve 
Selleck, 58, and Steve BoUa 
placed 63. 

The Golden Eagles closed the 
books on the regular season 
with a mark of 5-5 while placing 
eighth at the State Conference 
Meet. 

The squad will begin 
preparation soon for the indoor 
track season set to begin in 
January. 



West Chester IS 

The Blue Hens butt The 
Rams. 

» EdinboroSl 

CalifemU 10 

'Boro closes on a winning 
note. 

Indlanan 
LockHavenl? 
Lock Haven has improved but 
it's too mtle too late. 

Peon State 31 
Bflainl(FUi.)M 
After the Nits win this fray, 
they will be ranked. 



Pittas 

West Virginia H 
The Panthers remember who 
defeated them last year. 

Alabama 21 
Notre Dame 20 
Hard to peg because the Irish 
rarely lose two in a row. 

Shippensburg 29 
Madison 13 
The Ship can't lose their last 
game. 

Finally, Clarion is long 
overdue and deserves to cop its 
finale. 

Clarion 23 
Pebbles FUntstooe 16 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
entry only and four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
(both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
and phone number. 

2. The Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Qarion 
l^ate students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner (or tie game) in the proper 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of points you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blank, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. ITie preceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday, Novem- 
ber 12, at 1:00p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not 
be eligible. 

7. The winner will be notified by the Qarion CALL staff. 

8. In case of no winner, the $5.00 cash prize will be added 
to next week's prize. 

9. Last week's winner: NOBODY $10.00 this week. 

TIE 



Bostcm College 
Colorado 
Florida 
Georgia Tech 
Lehigh 
Notre Dame 
(Mclahoma 
Penn State 
Saiippensburg 
Slippery Rock 



Syracuse 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Navy 

C.W. Post 

Alabama 

Missouri 

Miami (Fla.) 

Madison 

Clarion 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



COLLEGE PHONE NUMBER 

Deadline: Friday, November 12 at 1:00 p.m. CALL Office 



VARIETY DISTRIBUTING CO. 

14 SOUTH 6TH AVE. CLARION, PA. 

PHONE 226-8631 



Shotgun shells 



50%ff 



Special 

$795 



Turkey Calls "Lynchs" ^7 

Orange Hunting Coats and Suits 
Converse & Puma Shoes 



Gym Suits & Shorts 



^p^ 



THE CALL-^Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
Page 12 ^ Wed., Nov. 10, 1976 



Volleygals 1 1-6 After Conquering The Rock 



BySUEKOVENSKY 

Clarion State College's 
womens volleyball team, under 
the direction of Coach Pat 
Ferguson, extended their 



record to 10-6, by surprising 
Slippery Rock Thursday 
evening. 

The spikers led by seniors 
Janet Pore and Cheryl Nardone 
lost the first game 9-15, but 



Mrs. Weaver Cited 



Mrs. Ernestine Weaver, 
outstanding gymnastics coach 
at Clarion State College, has 
been cited once again by 
Women Sport Magazine. 

The November issue, which is 
published by Billie Jean King, 
featured a story on fear in 
sports that included comments 
from athletes and coaches that 
compete in softball, squash, 
basketball, swimming, ice 
skating, judo and gymnastics. 

The ice skating and gym- 
nastics touched on the fear of 
falling and Clarion's Weaver . 
had this to say : 

"Much of the fear in gym- 
nastics has to do with feeling 
disoriented in space. It's like 
turning out the lights and trying 
to see something. It takes 
awhile for your senses to adjust. 
I never push the girls into doing 
anything they're dead set 
against, but I've found that with 
good teaching progressions, the 
students gain the confidence to 
goon." 

A gymnast falling over and 
over again trying to learn a 



particular movement just 
doesn't happen in Weaver's 
classes, (this was the writer's 
(Shelley Smolkin) comment). 

"I help them by putting their 
bodies in and out of position so 
that they learn where they are 
in space. It's a technique that 
leads a student to handle any 
movement by herself gradually 
so that she will be able to get out 
of a bad situation without 
getting hurt." 

Lack of conditioning causes 
many injuries to beginners in 
gymnastics, and Weaver 
cautions that at age 20, most 
new gymnasts won't be able to 
do everything t>ecause their 
bodies just aren't in shape. But 
there is plenty that they can do 
with good instruction — which, 
according to Weaver, isn't so 
easy to find. "There's a lot of 
bad teaching going on because 
the United States is relatively 
new in the sport and we've still 
got a lot to learn. The only way 
to really tell a good teacher or 
school is to look at the students 
they've produced." 



Marathon Held 



Five members of the Clarion 
State Cross Country team, plus 
two Clarion graduates traveled 
to Washington D.C. last 
weekend to compete in the first 
Marine Corp Reserve 
Marathon. 

The 26 mile race attracted 
1,560 runners from all over the 
U.S. and there were many 
world class athletes in this huge 
field of competition. 

The weather conditions for 
the competition were ideal, as 
the temperature hovered near 
the 50 degree mark. 

The course that was laid out 
for the runners was also ideal. 
The course started at the Iwo 
Jima Marine Memorial and 
went past some of the famous 
landmarks of the city such as 
the Pentagon building, and the 
Lincoln Memorial before 
eventually finishing back at the 
Marine Memorial. 

The first man to cross the 
finish line for Clarion was Sam 
Bobo. The CSC graduate gar- 



CONTEST SCORES 

Sky Eagle is confused. 
He wonders why there was 
no contest winner. Almost 
everyone picked Ship- 
pensburg to beat Clarion. 

Sky Eagle knew who was 
going to win but notxKly 
listened to him and of 
course there was no win- 
ner. 

At any rate, here are last 
week's scores : 
Alabama 28 LSU 17 
Clarion 29 Shippensburg 
26 
C.W. Post 30 Edinboro 13 
Missouri 16 Colorado 7 
Penn State 41 N.C. State 
20 

Navy 27 Syracuse 10 
Tiilsa 35 Virginia Tech 31 
West Virginia 32 Tulane 
28 
Wisconsin 38 Iowa 21 
Yale 39 Princeton 7 



1 



nered 164th place. 

Bobo was in 48th place after 
eighteen miles of the race, but 
at this place suffered severe 
side cramps, and had to slow 
down his pace and thus his 164th 
finish. Bobo's time was 2 hours, 
59 minutes. 

The next finisher for Clarion 
was freshman Joe Charles, who 
ran a time of 3 hours, 10 
minutes, which was good for 
239th place. Charles was closely 
followed by CSC graduate Dave 
Parker and CSC junior Dave 
Newton who captured 267 and 
275 places respectively. 

The next two finishers for 
Clarion were senior. Brad 
Washabaugh, and sophomore 
Tom Hastings who copped 
places 533 and 534. 

Dennis Billig also competed 
in the race for Clarion. The CSC 
junior ran a brilliant race for 16 
miles, but was forced out of the 
competition at this juncture due 
to severe case of back spasms. 

Most of the Clarion runners 
went to Washington DC only 
hoping to finish the marathon, 
even if they had to crawl, but to 
their surprise, they turned in an 
excellent showing against top 
flight competition. 

CONTEST WINNER 

Last week Kathy Hettenbach 
was one of two entrants to 
correctly pick all ten games. 
Randy Guhl was the other but 
Kathy's point total was 413 and 
the final total was 464. Guhl's 
was 353 so Kathy Hettenbach is 
$10.00 richer. Last week's 
scores : 

Clarion 24 California 8 
Maryland 24 Kentucky 14 
Nebraska 31 Kansas 3 
Texas Tech 31 Texas 28 
Okla. State 20 Missouri 19 
Shippensburg 28 Edinboro 24 
Slippery Rock 28 Indiana 10 
use 20 California 22 
Lock Haven 51 Oswego 22 
Colorado 42 Oklahoma 31 



came back in the last two to 
beat the stubborn Rockets 15-4 
and 17-15. 

Billed as our "biggest match" 
and "most important victory". 
Coach Ferguson merrily 
lamented, "I was impressed 
with the overall play and for 
every mistake we made, we 
made two good plays. 

As a part of the triangular 
meet, Robert Morris also fell to 
the Golden Eagles 15-4 and 15-3. 

In "B" team action, Slippery 
Rock slew the Eagles 1-15 and 
12-15. 

Last week, the squad traveled 
to Geneva for a triangular meet 
with California Theil, and host, 
Geneva. The results were wins 
over California and Theil. The 
Covies of Geneva stopped CSC 
15-3, 4-15 and 17-15. 

Youngstown was the next 
Eagle opponent and the spikers 
felled the Ohioans by scores of 
7-15, 15-9 and 15-4. 

The "B" team also emerged 
victorious as they captured 15- 
10, 12-15 and 15-5 decisions. 

Monday's home meet with 
Allegheny was cancelled due to 
weather conditions. 

The Eagles will host Edinboro 
tonite in their home finale. 




DEBORAH GOREY AND CHERYL NARDONE — go up to 
return a Slippery Rock Volley. The volleyball gals defeated the 
Rock, 9-15, 15-4 and 17-15 in a thrUling match last Wednesday 
night. The spikers are now 11-4 and host Edhiboro tcmight at 7:00 
in Tippin Gym. 



I HAD CANCER 
AND I LIVED. 




Gene Littler 

It's possible to go into an annual checkup feeling terrific. 
And come out knowing something's wrong. It happened to 
me. The doctor found what I couldn't even feel ... a little 
lump under my arm. If I had put off the appointment for 
one reason or another, I probably wouldn't be here today. 
Because that little lump I couldn't feel was a melanoma, a 
highly aggressive form of cancer that spreads very quickly. 
It's curable — but only if found in time. 

So when I tell you, "Get a checkup," you know it's from 
my heart. It can save your life. I know. It saved mine. 

Have a regular checkup. 
It can save your life. . 

American Cancer Society. % 



The Clarinn Call 

V ol. 48, No. 12 ~ CLARION STATE C0LLEGE--CLAR10N, PENNSYLVANIA ^ed., Nov. 17. 1976 



C.A.S. Conference 
Set For Weekend 



This Friday, Saturday and 
Sunday, Nov. 19, 20, 21, Clarion 
State College will host the 
Commonwealth of Students' 
(C.A.S.) statewide conference. 

This marks the first time it 
has been on the CSC campus in 
over three years. The agenda is 
very large and will commence 
on Friday evening with an idea 
exchange between the cam- 
puses across the state. 

The organization is "the 
lobbying force of the 14 state 
colleges and university" 
representing 80,000 strong. 
They are concerned with 
congressional matters per- 
taining to education, education 
facilities and most importantly, 
the students. 



The conference will run all 
day Saturday with many things 
scheduled. The general body 
will convene at 8:30 a.m. 
Saturday and explanations of 
everything will be discussed. 

The main theme of the con- 
ference will be women's and 
minotities' rights and will in- 
clude worlcshops on related 
subjects. 

Workshop subjects (each 
done twice) which were set up 
by the Women's Task Force 
are: Title IX, rape, Women's 
Center, gay rights, militarism, 
memberships and organizing 
and Pa. politics and issues. 

Other important scheduled 
events on Saturday include the 
following Minority Board 



WCCB Drives For 
Children's Hospital 



Can you remember when you 
were just a little child and all 
the wonderful, exciting things 
that danced through your head 
when Christmas time came? 
How you left out cookies for 
Santa Clause hoping that you 
had been good enough all year 
so that you'd get loads and loads 
of nice gifts. 

Now stop and consider how 
lucky you are that you were 
able to have these lovely 
visions, and able to run down 
from your room on Christmas 
morning to open those gifts. 

Unfortunately, not all 
children can experience these 
things, but with your help they 
might have it just a little bit 
nicer. 

WCCB, the Clarion State 
College radio station, is now 
preparing for their second 
annual Childrens Hospital 
Drive. The drive will be held 
from December 6 through 



December 11. 

A remote broadcasting 
system will be set up in front of 
the First Federal Savings and 
Loan. Broadcasting will be 
from 9 a.m. — 4 p.m. Monday 
through Friday and on Satur- 
day from 9 a.m. to closing. 
Before and after these hours 
regular broadcasting will 
presume at the college location. 

WCCB has already sent let- 
ters to the various 
organizations asking for their 
assistance. Already responding 
have been the Sigma Sigma 
Sigma Sorority, who are 
making a backdrop, and Alpha 
Phi Omega, the honorary 
service fraternity, will be 
serving hot chocolate. If any 
other organization has any 
ideas please contact Ken Zuk at 
WCCB, 226-7112. 

The money collected will be 
turned over to KDKA in Pitts- 
burgh, who will in turn donate it 
to the Childrens Hospital. 



Way Seeks Aid 



THiS SPACf CONTBBuTfDBv TMf PuBUSHFI? AS * PliBnC SEBviCf 



The United Way of Clarion 
County is a group of eight 
agencies, working together to 
provide health and welfare 
services for the community as 
well as providing opportunities 
for the growth and character 
and development of youth. 
Member agencies at present 
include American Red Cross, 
Boy Scouts of America, Clarion 
County Visiting Nurses 
Association, Girl Scouts of 
America, the Salvation Army, 
Goodwill Industries, 4-H and 
Little League. 

By working together, the 
United Way combines many 
drives thus saving costs and 
utilizing manpower. This year 
the Clarion County United Way 
has set a goal of $55,150 to t>e 
collected through pledges and 
gifts. Everyone will be asked to 
contribute by way of a single 



gift or a "fair share" pledge. 
This pledge is asking one half of 
one per cent of everyone's gross 
income, and if the drive is 
supported by the community, 
including every business, the 
member agencies will be 
assured enough financial 
support for the year. 

Students at Clarion can do 
their part by contributing to the 
United Way during pre- 
registration, November 17, and 
18, from 9-noon and 1:15 to 4:15 
p.m. in the lobby of second floor 
Reimer. The student drive is 
i:)eing sponsored by the In- 
terfraternity Council and 
Panhellenic Council . 

If everyone who comes to pull 
cards contributes even one 
dime, it will mean a donation of 
over $400 to support the work of 
the United Way. 



discussions: Spring 1977 intern, 
NSA regional meeting, spring 
CAS membership drive, 
academic credit and campus 
projects. 

Also on Saturday are the 
Board of President's 
discussions which will cover the 
topics of the 4-4-4 Commission, 
Presidential compensation and 
student trustees. 

On Sunday the Legislative 
Body discussions will be held. 
The key item here is the elec- 
tion of statewide leadership. 

Approximately 220 visitors 
will be at CSC from the 14 state 
colleges and university as well 
as from other state affiliated 
schools, the National Student 
Association, the Women's Task - 
Force and Eugene T. Carroll 
(executive director) and 
Michael Sommers (associate 
director) of the central 
legislative body from Harris- 
burg. 

The C.A.S. conference is open 
to the public. 




JEFF LINK — senior music major, portrays Jesus Christ in the 
Oarion production of the rock opera "Jesus Christ Superstar" 
which begins tonight and runs through Saturday. Curtain time is 
8:30 p.m. (Photo by J.S.) 
p.m. (Photo by J.S.) 



"Jesus Christ Superstar 
Debuts Tonight 



By MAUREEN MALTHANER 

Clarion State College's 
production of the rock opera 
"Jesus Christ Superstar" 
begins this evening in the 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. The 
show runs thru Saturday and 
curtain time is 8 : 30 p . m . 

Through song and dance 
approximately 75 CSC students 
vividly portray the final days of 
Christ's life, including the 
cruxification. Jan McCauley, 
stager and choreographer, has 
done an exceptional job getting 
the cast prepared for opening, 
as has George Jaber, technician 
in charge of set construction 
and design. 

Advising them were Dr. Bob 
H. Copeland, and Dr. Adam 
Weiss, technical consultant. 
Mr. MacDonald is music 
director with Brenda Kemp 
assisting. Serving as sound 
consultant is Mr. Leonard 
Pfaff. He is assisted by Jeff 
Douthett. 

Heading the cast are Jeff 
Link, Jesus Christ; Malina 
Nardone, Mary Magdalene; 
Rob Trow; Judas; George 
Lakes, Pilate; Tom Douglas, 
Caiaphas; Bill Bender, Herod; 
and Craig Coon, Annas. Un- 
derstudies include John 
Masters, Karen Norwood, Dean 
Morris (both Pilate and Judas), 
Sam Puglisi, John Meeder and 
Bryce Connor respectively. 

Pete Hudson has assumed the 
role of Simon and Paul Stover 
will play Peter. 

The madrigal singers com- 
pose the majority of the chorus 
parts and the apostles are Sam 



Puglisi, Bryce Connor, Mike 
Malthaner, Dave Green, Keith 
Shaffer, Terry Hennessey, 
Dean Morris, Brad Thayer and 
Phil Pratt. 

Besides all the long hours put 
in by cast members there is 
much to be said for those behind 
the scenes. Working con- 
tinuously to be prepared for 
curtain time have been Brian 
Lesher, costumes chairman; 



Cheryl Loy, properties; and 
Dale Paulson, lights. 

"Jesus Christ Superstar" is 
the ultimate of time and effort 
by the CSC Theater Department 
and Madrigal Singers. Don't 
miss it. 

Tickets are still available in 
B-57 Carlson. The show is free 
to CSC students and you must 
have your ID. with you at the 
door. All others are $2.50. 



Senate Convenes 



The regular meeting of the 
Student Senate was held on 
Monday evening in Riemer 
Center. 

Under Rules Regulations and 
Policies the Pan-Hellenic 
Constitution was approved. An 
amendment proposed to the 
constitution of Alpha Phi 
Omega, the honorary service 
fraternity, failed to pass with a 
4-6 vote. 

Student Senate elections will 
be held today and tomorrow at 
the following times and 
locations: Harvey Hall, 10-2, 
Carlson Library, 2-4; Chandler 
Dining Hall, 4-6; and Riemer, 6- 
8. Center Board elections will 
also be held at this time. 

The list of candidates appears 
on page three. Each student is 
allowed to vote for fourteen 
senators. 

Senator Bell reported that a 
survey will be conducted during 
student senate elections. The 
purpose of the survey is to 
determine whether or not 
there's support for a plus — 
minus system as opposed to the 
present grading system This 



would mean that instead of 
getting just and A you could get 
an A plus or A minus. It is not 
known at this time whether the 
quality point average would be 
changed if this would go 
through. 

The state 4-4-4- commission is 
now going to include 4 students 
on the committee. These four 
students will be chosen from the 
fourteen state colleges and 
university, with no more than 
one representative from any 
one location. If anyone is in 
terested in the commission stop 
by the Senate office, room 236 
Egbert. 

It was announced that Easter 
Vacation will be changed to 
March 30 to .April 12. 

The senate voted on the 
present diplomas and decided 
to change the printing. This will 
be effective for May graduates. 

John Stunda announced that 
the CAS convention would be in 
Clarion this weekend and in- 
vited all Senators to attend. 

The next meeting of the 
Senate will be announced in the 
Daily Bulletin. 



Page 2 



THE CALL-4:iarion State College, Pa. 



Wed., Nov. 17, 197« 



FRANKLY S PEAKING 

?« : — 



Letters To The Editor 



by phll frank 



I FAY FEES AHEAD^ , 

. f ONLY lUE TUITION mSA'T 
rm -54A1E WCf ASA jQ90NP 
TKiP TICKET TO ACAPOLCO 

/ 



Tremer Questions Interviewer 






You Niusi 



Editor, The CALL, 
Dear Students, 

This letter is to inform you 
atx)ut the opportunity you have 
to join forces with the largest 
student lobby in Pennsylvania 
at the present registration. We 
are included in the 80,000 
students of the 14 states colleges 
and university that supports the 
lobbying group: The Common- 
wealth Association of Students. 
CAS is a lobbying force in 
Harrisburg. 

As they are involved with 
students, they represent the 
interests of education, students, 
and college facilities. With your 
support we can provide services 
such as voter registration and 
hopefully more things to make 
college nicer for us. Our 
discount week and advisement 
to students at the Manor these 
past weeks are examples. 

The philosophy that "we are 
graduating in May" is not a fair 
one. The tuition has been 
proposed to go up many times. 
CAS has stopped such action in 
the past 5 times. With your 
support it may continue. 

Your support comes in the 
way of funding. This has been 
made easier with the optional 
dollar we request to be included 
with your activity fee. To do this 

Vefs Collect 
Toys For Tots 

As a service project the 
Veterans Club of CSC is 
organizing a "Toys for Tots" 
drive this holiday season in 
town and on campus. The "Toys 
for Tots" program is sponsored 
yearly at Christnras by the U.S. 
Marine Corps, ana Is designed 
to distribute older but 
repairable toys and games to 
disadvantaged children across 
the nation. 

In order to make the 
Veteran's Club drive a success, 
we are urging CSC students who 
will be home this Thanksgiving 
to look around and see if there 
are toys and games which they 
could bring back with them and 
donate. Collection points will 
somi be established on campus 
and in town for this worthy 
cause. All contributions will k>e 
greatly appreciated. 



To Belong 

you must make your check 
amount out for $^ instead of 
$35. This can be done at 
registration. Everyone is in- 
vited to join and attend our 
statewide conference this 
weekend at Riemer. 

Thank You, 

Raymond Mmton, 

Greg Kline, 

AbbyHill, 

Lauren Stopp, 

BethWeltner, 

Membership Committee. 

Clarion Chapter. CAS. 

Conference 
Invitation 

Editor, The CALL. 
Fellow Students, 

This weekend we will have 
the benefits of having the 
statewide conference of the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students here at Clarion State. 

CAS to a great number of 
people are three letters 
associated to some political 
thing in Harrisburg. It is very 
true that we do have close ties 
with Harrisburg, and we lead a 
lobbying effort that is a very 
unique one. We represent all of 
the 80,000 students of the 14 
state owned campuses. 
However, we are very con- 
cerned with the human aspects 
of everyday life such as 
discrimination, racism, sexism, 
individuals rights, and in- 
forming voters. Being aware of 
these things does not solve them 
but we as active members at- 
tempt to set examples which we 
all may follow. We have con- 
sistently kept tuition down the 
past four semesters and this has 
saved all of us at least the $50 
the legislature proposed each of 
these times, in addition to 
making the student's voice a 
very well heard one. 

I would like to extend an in- 
vitation for everyone to stop in 
this weekend at Riemer to 
witness a statewide meeting. 
Also I encourage everyone to 
join CAS for the first time or 
renew your membership by 
paying $36 instead of $35 for 
your activity fee. 
Thank you for taking time. 
Ray Morton 



Editor. The CALL, 

Among the many surprises 
that 15 months of study and 
travel in Europe have brought 
my way, last week's interview 
in the Clarion CALL was one of 
the less pleasant. 

The actual interview took 
place in early September. I had 
been promised to see what the 
interviewer thought I said 
before it was printed. This was 
not done, and I was utterly 
surprised by the way in which 
my experiences were presen- 
ted. Possibly, my interviewer 
had some difficulty remem-y 
bering what 1 said, writing it 
down after two months. Let me 
get just a few points strai^t : 

1. The year in Europe was the 
most wonderful year of my life. 
The inevitable small 
frustrations of travel lent spice 
to the experience rather than 
making it as depressing as 
depicted In the interview. 

2. Far from suffering from 
German "unflattering 
stereotypes" about Americans, 
I enjoyed warm hospitality 
wherever I went. I discovered 
"friendship" to stand for a 
special deep, long lasting 
relation^ip over there. Right in 
my first week, an elderly 
Swabian couple took me under 
their wiiig hiking in the sih>w of 
high Alpine country in June. 

In my university town of 
Kassel, I was taken into the 
home and was practically made 
a member of three different 
families. The International 
Women's Club, part of the 
Federation of American- 
German Clubs that ^MHiscH^ 
me as their exchange student, 
invited me on many trips, one of 
them even outside of Germany 
to Paris. 

Christmas can be a lonely 
time for a foreign student. I 
remember it fondly. By the 40 
or so of my "mothers" from the 
Women's Club I was invited to 
be tte gu^t speaker at a party 
for deformed and crippled 
children who received some 
$2,800 in gifts and donations. 
The happy faces of these 
German children made this 
Christmas unforgettable for 
me. 



3. 1 have indeed beeai schooled 
in High German at Clarion, and 
exceptionally well, too. Yet 
High German is not a "par- 
ticular dialect" as reported, but 
the standard German taught in 

Dare 

Accepts 

Copy 



DARE, TTie CTarion State 
College literary publication, is 
accepting manuscripts and 
artwork for this year's issue. 

All manuscripts must be 
typewritten, double spaced, and 
be submitted by January 28, 
1977. 

Contributions should be 
submitted in an envelope with 
the writer's or artists' local 
address and telephone number 
to Dr. Wilson, or the English 
Department secretary. 253 
Carlstm. 



all American and German 
schools; it is the language of all 
the media. If I heard it only 
spoken once I must have played 
hookey all the time because all 
the lectures and seminars at the 
University of Kassel were, of 
course, in High German. 

In fact, my German served 
me in good stead in Hungary 
where I could communicate at 
the beautiful Lake Balaton 
resort. In Budapest, I got along 
fine with some Hungarian 
phrases that Mr. P-Jobb had 
taught me before my departure. 

Finally, I would like to stress 
that this year of study in Ger- 
many, was made possible only 
because CSC took in my 
counterpart from Germany. 
Christine Jerrentrup, a student 
from the University of Mainz, 
an arrangement that was 
worked out by Mrs. Rittelmeyer 
from Ansbach, Germany, 
IMrector of ^u<tent exchange 
for the Federation of American- 
German Clubs, on a visit to 
Clarion in November of 1974. 
Christine Jerrentnip's study in 
Clarion was supported by much 
effort of Dr. Dana Still, of Drs. 
Don and Christine Totten, and 
Mrs. Irmgard Hegewald, not to 
speak of the financial con- 
tribution ma(te by the Qarion 
Rotary Chib. 

I know from a visit with 
Christine's parents in Germany 
that slie enjoyed her year at 
CSC tremendously. From my 
own experience. I can only say 
that tJie "Wanderjahre," the 
time of study combined with 
travel, are tlie best part of 
higher education. 
Sincerely. 
Ann Tremer 

(FEATURE EDITOR'S NOTE: 
I apok^fiw to Ann Tremer fm 
the mistake I made concerning 
the use of High German. It was 
a misinterpretation on my part, 
and I stand corrected. 

However, that particular part 
of the article is the only part 
that was erroneously reported. 
I'm sure that Ann Trraier had 
many favwaMe experiences, 
but these were not niiut we 



dtlsaissed in our interview. The 
body of tlie interview dealt with 
tlie commimist countries and 
the stereotypes of the German 
people. In no way did I tatmd to 
Mas my article <me way or the 
other or to reflect negatively on 
Ann Tremer. I merely wrote 
what Uie body of our Con- 
vorsation was about. 

In tlie time lapse between the 
hiterview and the pid>lication of 
the article I did not endeavw to 
add anjrthii^ to the story, and 
was involved only in tran- 
scribing m^es from the In- 
terview hito the article which 
appeared in the CALL. I 
reit»«te; what appears fai Ox 
story is what Ann Tremer told 
me, aad nothing more. 

Musicians 
Will Miss 
Lab Band 

Editor, The CALL, 

In last week's issue of the 
Clarimi Call Uiere were two 
letters written by Clarion's 
faculty concerning the 
Laboratory Jazz Band. Now 1 
would like to express my views 
ot the situation as a music 
major. 

In future years, many of us 
non-lab band members will get 
a job as band directors and will 
have to teach a Stage Band. But 
how can we keep up with the 
rapid pace of jazz in public 
schools if we do not have a jazz 
program here at Qarion? Dr. 
Rex Mitchell, founder and 
directcM' of the Lab Band, tried 
to devek^ the band so every 
music major could learn about 
Jazz by serving and a^dng 
questions. Unfortunately it can 
not be d<me on the two hours a 
week allotted to the Lab Band. 

I'm hoping the administration 
will heed my plea and recognize 
our (the music majors) real 
need for a jazz program here 
and wiU give their help to 
develop one. 
AMusicBfaJor 



The Oarion Call 



OfffiM: Room I, Itarvoy Hall PImm 
acrion State CoNofo, CI«ioa 



STAFF 

Editw-in-CMef Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Feature Editor Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor 
Bunness Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

CircHlation Manager Kurt Snyder 
Pbetocnphen John Stunda 

Librarians 



Advisor 



Ext. 
1*214 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

iim Carlson iiMCi«i«c^is, 




Jim 
Al 



Sue 
Twn 



Staff . 

DenJse DiGiammarino. 

Kovensky. Ray Morton ^-, . 

Heyl. MoMie Bungard, Sue Turanin, Charlotte 
Robinson. Julie Zamoano. Kim WeiM 
Rick Weaver. Anita Lingle. Wanda Taylor. 



Mary Carson 

Lauren Stopp 'SL^'.lJ^' ""■*^- *"~ nui*** 



Harrison, 
Phillips, 






« 



■EPKEUNTED KM MATIONAL ADVEHTISINC MY 

National Educational Advertitinj; Services, Inc. 

3«0 LcKincton Ave, New York. N. V. 10017 




THE CALL-~Clarioii State College, Pa. 
Wed.,Nov.l7,l>76 Page 3 

Questionable 

Quiz 



1. What is the life expectancy 
of a parrot? 

a. 12 years 

b. 25 years 

c. 35 years 

d. SOyears 

2. At what school did 
basketball coach Joe 
DeGregorio quarterback the 
coUei^ football team? 

a. Texas Tech 

b. Brigham Young 

c. Arizona State 

d. NorthwMtem 

3. True or false: Gonorrhea is 
the lea&ng reported com- 
mimicable disease in the U .S. ? 

4. Acc<Nrding to the London 
Sunday Times, what is the least 
safe U.S. airlines? 

a. Ozark 

b. Pan Am 

c. Allegheny 

d. United 

5. In collegiate wrestling, an 
escape is worth how many 
points? 

a.l 
b.2 

C.3 
d.4 

6. "Ems" and "Ens" are 

a. Aircraft abbreviations 

b. Printer's jargon 

c. Ancient dieties 

d. Norther latitudes 

7. Who won the 1975 golf 
World Cup? 

a. Johnny Miller 

b. Jack Nicklaus 

c. Tom Weiskopf 

d. Lou Graham 

8. Who starred in the T.V. 
series "Riverboat?" 

a. Uoyd Bridges and Mike 
Nelson 

b. Gardner McKay and Adam 
Troy 

c. Darren McGavin and Burt 
Reynolds 

d. Rock HtKlson and Jim 
Nabors 

9. What is the name of Fred 
Astaires' Autobiography? 

a. Fred Astaire 

b. Too Much, Too Soon 

c. The Man in the Straw Hat 

d. Steps in Time 

10. CASABLANCA was 
directed by? 

a. George Cukor 

b. BUly Wilder 
C.Nicholas Ray 
d. Michael Curtiz 

11. "Association Football" is 
another name for? 

a. football polls 
b. rugby 

c. stratomatic football 
d. soccer 

12. How many 6 cent stamps 
are there in a dozen? 

13. What is the longest 
suspension bridge in the world? 



Who's Who applications are 
now availaUie in Depart- 
mental offices and in 111 
Harvey HaU. Deadline for tur- 
ning applications in is 
Tuesday, Movembr 23rd. 



Ciffeehovse this weekend on 
the 19th and 20th. There 
will be six separate shows. 
The Show be^ns at S:30 
p.m. and wiN be held down- 
stairs in Riemer Center. 



a. Golden Gate 

b. Verrazoano-Narrows 

c. Peace Bridge 

d. Queen Elizabeth Bridge 

14. What is the first name of 
the Inventor of the Braille 
system of reading. 

a. Louis 

b. Walter 

c. Harold 

d. Leonard 

15. Name the legendary castle 
vrhere King Arthur lived. 

16. What does the "ZIP" In 
Zip Code stand for? 

a. "Zippy Service" 

b. "Zip in Post" 

c. "Zuther's Interim Plan" 

d. "Zoning Improvement 
Plan" 

17. What is the motto of the 
Boy Scmits of America? 

a. all for our country 

b. be prepared 

c. heads and hands for health 

d. always ready 

18. True or false: Manhattan 
chowder is made with a rich 
milk base. 

19. What cheese is "made" 
backwards. 

20. Who was "the Lady With 
the Lamp?" 

a. Aimie Barton 

b. Amelia Earhart 

c. Florence Nightingale 

d. Miss Jane Pitman 
BONUS: Name the four living 

ex- vice presidents of the U.S. 



The 1976 Student Senate Candidates are: 



Dave Bell 
Steve Bright 
Kelly Brown 
Corl Bump 
Marcus Curtone 
Tom Douglas 
Carol Dushac 
Debbie Hauck 
Gregg Kazor 
Carol Landau 



Maureen Malthaner 
Joe Marrone 
Maureen IMcCartney 
Melanie Murray 
Jack Niedenthal 
Mark Ostermann 
Bob O'Toole 
John Smith 
Craig Snodgrass 
Buddy Termin 



The 1976 Center Board Candidates are: 

President: Dione Lindsoy Secretary: Roberta Foster 
Chris Zifchoc Cathy GaHo 

Finoncial Coordinotor: 

Mark Demich 
Dawn Macurdy 

The elections ore being held today and tomorrow at the 
following times and locations: 

Harvey Hall: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 

Carison Librory: 2 p.m.-4 p.m. 

Chandler: 4 p.m.-6 p.m. 

Riemer: 6 p.m.-8 p.m. 



Alumni Institute 
Membership Plan 



By BCAUREEN MALTHANER 

After spending four years of 
your life at Clarion State 
College there's no need to forget 
atxHit them come graduation 
day. The Clarion State College 
Alumni Association is now 
offering the students an op- 
portunity to join the association 
at the low price of only $49.00 for 
a life membership; and, if you 
join before May, 1977 you might 
have a chance at receiving a 
$300 scholarship. 

The Alumni Association 
Board of Directors recently 
approved a program trying to 
get as many students as 
possible to join the association 
by May 1977. All you have to do 
is put $10 down and the balance 
to be paid by graduation. This 
may tie done on an installment 
plan. 

For every 40 students who 
join, the association will give 
$300 back in the form of a 
sclralarship. When joining, the 
student may designate which 
department or organization 
they wish their money to be 
credited to. For example, if 40 
students designate Speech 
Department then a $300 
scholarship would be issued for 
the Speech Department to give 
to the student whom they feel 
most deserving of it. If 120 
students designate Speech then 
three scholarships could be 
givm from that department. 

The scholarships will first he 



administered in September, 
1977. If, for instance, a 
department or organization 
would only have 25 names by 
May 1977 then these could be 
held over to the following year 
when only an additional 15 
members would be needed for 
the scholarship. 

Through administering this 
program the association hopes 
to increase the number of 
scholarships given each year. 
Presently five scholarships are 
awarded by the Alumni 
Association. Two Alumni 
Scholar^ips, $2.50 each, are 
awarded to deserving students 
whose mother and/or father is a 
CSC graduate. Two scholar- 
ships (Charles Flack) are given 
to Library Science majors. 
Each of these also amounts to 
$250. And finally a $300 James J . 
Amer scholarship is awarded to 
a deserving CSC student. 

If you don't join the alumni 
association t>efore graduation 
the cost for membership 
greatly increases. Presently, 
those graduating between 1972 
and 1976 would be charged $75 
and those from before 1972 — 
$100. An annual or associate 
membership (anyone who has 
not graduated) is ^.00. 

If interested in joining or if 
you have any questions, stop by 
the Alumni House, on Wood 
Street, across from Nair and 
Wilkinson Halls, or call 226- 
6000, ext. 493. 



ELECT 
MAUREEN MALTHANER 



TO 



STUDENT SENATE 



LAST 3 DAYS 




1 Carat Diamond 

Layaway Special 
$99500 

V2 Carat Diamond 

Layaway Special 

$44300 

Layaway your choice 

for Christmas today. 

1 4K White or Yellow Gold. 

4 or 6 Prong Setting. Written 

guarantee of value. 

Vo CARAT *348''° 
V4 CARAT *288°° 

JAMES 

Jewelers 

The Diamond People. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^^^^^ Wed., Nov. 17, 1976 

Novices Capture Fourth 
At Youngstown Tourney 



By MOLLY BUNGARD 

This past weekend twelve 
novices from Clarion State's 
Individual Events Speaking 
Team competed in a tour- 
nament at Youngstown 
university in Ohio. Competing 
were Mariann Babnis, Lee 
Bennett, Maryanne Cauley, 
Cindy Harvey, Gayle Jackson, 
Darlene Jannone, Marvin 
Jeter, Kevin Kase, Barb 
Kirkhopp, Vicki Mason, Cheryl 
Miller, and Jan Owens. 

Competing against the var- 
sity strengths of sixteen other 
schools, these first year people 
captured fourth place in overall 
sweepstakes. 

Individual winners include: 
Mariann Babnis. third Per- 
sausive; Maryanne Cauley, 
sixth Persuasive; Barb Kirkoff, 
fourth Prose Interpretation; 
and Gayle Jackson placed fifth 
in After Dinner Speaking. 

Also Vicky Maoson, sixth in 
Extemporaneous; Lee Bennett, 
third in Impromtu; and Darlene 
Jannone, sixth in Impromtu. 

While the novices were 
competing in Youngstown the 
varsity team was in Southern 
Connecticut. The eight varsity 
members competing were 
Angel Avery, Jack Gtreis, 
Debbie Hauck. Tom Harrity, 
Kim Lemon, Ron Marcinko, 
Darren Paul, and Jacke 
Ringbloom. 

Individual winners were 
Angel Avery and Jack Gareis in 
Dramatic Duo, fourth out of 88 
contestants; Tom Harrity 
placed fifth our of 104 in Poetry 
Interpretation; and Jack 
Gareis was fifth of 48 con- 
testants in Informative 
Speaking. 

The I.E. Team has been 
competing since the beginning 
of October. Other tournaments 
and results include the 
following : 

Shippensburg Novice 
Tournament, October I6th. 
Clarion placed second in 
Sweepstakes out of 24 schools. 
Mariann Babnis placed 1st in 
Persuasive out of 45 con- 
testants. She also placed fourth 



of 34 in Informative. 

In Dramatic Paris Tom 
Harrity and Jacke Ringbloom 
placed fifth of 25. 

Superior awards, the top ten 
percent in each event, also 
receive awards. Two superior 
trophies went to Clarion 
students Tom Harrity in Oral 
Interpretation and Lee Bennett 
in Impromptu Speaking. 

Receiving Certificates of 
Excellence were Ron Marcinko, 
Impromptu; Lee Bennett, In- 
formative; Gayle Jackson, OraL 
Interpretation ; and Mariann 
Babnis, Oral Interp. 

Frostburg, Maryland, Oc- 
tober 29-30. 

Clarion placed third in 



Sweepstakes out of 22 schools. 

Jack Gareis placed second in 
Pentathlon out of 15 con- 
testants. 

In Dramatic Duo Gareis and 
Angel Avery were third of 35. 
Gareis also placed fifth in 
Persuasion of 50 contestants. 

Darrell Paul placed fourth in 
Pentathlon and sixth in After 
Dinner of 21 contestants. 

Bloomsburg, November 5, 6. 

Out of 28 schools Clarion 
placed sixth in Sweepstakes. 

Mariann Babnis was fourth in 
Informative of 45 contestants. 

Kim Lemon placed fourth in 
Oral Interp of 78, and fifth in 
Impromptu of 72 competitors. 



Lob Jazz Band 
Presents Finale 



The Laboratory Jazz Band 
will present its final concert on 
November 22, at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. 
Under the direction of Dr. Rex 
Mitchell, the Lab Jazz Band will 
offer diverse repertoire of all 
phases of jazz. 

^The program will include 
such pieces as "Country 
Roads," "Awright, Awright," 
and "Hey Jude," which were 
arranged for Maynard 
Ferguson; "McArthur Park," 
as arranged for Stan Kenton; 
Thad Jones' "Us," and George 
Gershwin's "A Foggy Day." 
The Lab Jazz Band will also 
play "Basie Straight Ahead," 



Nationol Direct 

Student Loons 

ore now ovoiloble. 

Report to B-13 Carrier. Too 
must have an offadavit on file 
in the Financial Aid office in or- 
der to receive the loan. 

The office is open from 8:30 
a.m.-noon and 1 p.m.-5 p.m. 
Bring your I.D. 



SPECIAL! 

— Now Thru Christmas — 
^ Buy one Earih-Born shampoo 
& get one Earth-Born conditioner 

FREE! 
NO LIMIT 

••••••••••••••••••••••••• -:(Ht^ 

LADIES DAY 

Nov. 22 

free samples of perfume, 
hot oil treatment & feminine 
Towelettes will be given out. 

LIMITED QUANTITIES. 

THE BOOK CENTEB 



"Press On," Encore Tune 
(Billy Boy)," "Zara- 
thus revisited (2002)," 
and "Star Trek," arranged and 
conducted by Judd Fritchey. 
Fritchey is a sophomore piano 
major at CSC. 

Student conductors include 
Russ Reefer who will conduct 
"Us," Patricia English, who 
will be conducting "Country 
Roads" and Ken Sikorski, who 
will conduct "Awright, 
Awright." 

The Lab Jazz Band was 
founded in the fall of 1968, by 
Dr. Rex Mitchell, Associate 
Professor of music at Clarion. 
The Lab Band is known 
throughout the state as one of 
the finest organizations in its 
field. The group has performed 
in over forty different high 
schools since its beginning and 
has taken part in numerous 
official functions. 

On November 12, the Lab 
Jazz Band went on its annual 
tour. It played four concerts in 
MeadvUle, Titusville, and A-C 
Valley. In all three towns, the 
Lab Band was enthusiastically 
received. 

The concert on November 22 
is free to the public. Be assured 
that you will be entertained by 
some of the finest college jazz 
musicians in the state. 



Applications or* now 
boing accoptod for CALL 
• xocutivo boord 
positions. Appllcotions 
may bo pickod up in tho 
CALL offico, Harvoy 
Hall. Ooadlino— Nov. 
19. 




Peg Cancilla, pictured above, wlU be featured In a Senior 
Recital with Ken Sikorski this Thursday in the Chapel. Peg, a 
student of Dr. Dean Famham, wiU be assisted by Barb Brinkley 
and Ray Knight. 

Cancilla-Sikorski 
In Thursday Recital 



A joint Senior Recital will be 
presented on Thursday 
November 18, at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Chapel by Peg Cancilla and Ken 
Sikorski. 

Cancilla is a CSC student of 

WCCB Sports 
New Voices 

By TOM HE YL 
There are new voices coming 
from the studios of WCCB. Mike 
Megan, Laurie Swet, Bill 
Logue, Nancy Miller, Ross 
Pfingsten, Mike Smiley, and 
Joe Colligan were finally 
selected as new D.J.'s at the 
campus station. 

They were chosen out of a 
possible 40 trainees who ob- 
served, taped and practiced 
with those people already on the 
air. The final decision was 
made by Dave Bemer, the 
program director, and other 
members of the executive 
board. The new members join a 
staff of 30 D.J.'s, 30 
newscasters, 10 sports per- 
sonnel, and 7 members of the 
executive board who each day 
provide the student body with 
the lat^t in music, sports, and 
news. 



RING DAY 

NOV. 22 & 23 

The Representative from Jos- 
tens will be at the Book Center 
from 10-4 for those students 
wishing to order a college ring. 



Dr. Dean Famham, professor 
of low brass at CSC. She has 
participated in Marching and 
Symphonic Bands, Brass En- 
semble, Brass Choir, Or- 
chestra, and Percussion En- 
semble. She has served as 
secretary of the local chapter of 
Tau Beta Sigma, National 
Honorary Band Sorority, and is 
a member of Music Educators 
National Conference. She will 
be assisted by Barb Brinkley, a 
junior piano major, and Ray 
Knight, a sophomore trombone 
major at CSC. 

Sikorski is a student of Mr.- 
Jack Hall, professor of trumpet 
at CSC. He has participated in 
Marching and Symphonic 
Bands, Brass Choir, and 
Laboratory Jazz Band. He is a 
member of Kappa Kappa Psi, 
National Honorary Band 
Fraternity, and Music 
Educators National Con- 
ference. He will be ac- 
companied by Eloise Pifer, a 
senior music education major 
at CSC. 

Bond Gets 
Grand 

Dr. Stanley F. Mlchalski, 
conductor of the Clarion State 
College Marching and Sym- 
phonic Bands acknowledged the 
contribution of $1,000 from Mr. 
and Mrs. James Uzmack of 
Shippenville, Pa. The con- 
tribution to the Clarion State 
College Foundation Band Ac- 
count will be utilized for the 
intended purpose of grants for 
students and related activities 
associated with the overall 
band program at Clarion State 
College. 

"Hie contribution from Mr. 
and Mrs. James Uzmack is one 
of the largest single grant 
provided for the CSC Band in 
his history of Clarion State 
College. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
iWed.,Nov. 17, 1976 Page 5 




In a touching scene from "Jesus Christ Superstar'' George 
Lakes holds Jesus (Jeff Link) in his arms. The musical will be 
running tonight thru Saturday, and is free to students. Tickets 
should be procured in B>57 Carlson. 

Dr. Khan Elected 
Regional V.P. 



Dr. Mohammad I. Khan, 
Professor of History at Clarion 
State College, was elected Vice - 
President of the Mid - Atlantic 
Region of the Association for 
Asian Studies for 1976 & 77, at 
the fifth annual meeting of the 
organization held at Penn State 
University, October 30-31, 1976. 

Professor Khan was the 
Chairman of the Program 
Committee for the current year 
and worked hard to make the 
two day program a great 
success. 

Khan's committee consisted 
of 15 other scholars from all 
over Mid - Atlantic Region and 
they met several times during 




the year to consider proposals 
from hundreds of professors 
and scholars for presentation in 
the various panels at Penn 
State. 

The program, which included 
Professor Jensen of Princeton 
University as key luncheon 
speaker, covered a variety of 
areas and regions in different 
disciplines. Some 250 scholars 
and university professors at- 
tended seventeen panels on 
China, Japan, Korea, South and 
Southeast Asia and Inner Asia. 

There were excellent 
facilities and arrangements for 
the program at the Conference 
Center of Penn State Univer- 
sity. Dr. Etu Zen Sun, Professor 
of History at Penn State was the 
Chairman of the local 
arrangements committee. As 
Vice - President, Dr. Khan will 
be closely involved with next 
years annual meeting which 
will be held at Princeton 
University. 



Epilepsy Foundation Asks 
For College Cooperation 

^^ :.., ,,rhtn tin. cnoak with anv 



The Pennsylvania Division of 
the Epilepsy Foundation of 
America is very much in- 
terested in organizing a local 
service unit in Clarion County. 
It is estimated that there are 
approximately 800 persons with 
epilepsy in Clarion County. 
Epilepsy affects more people 
than cancer, tuberculosis, 
cerebral palsy, muscular 
distrophy, and multiple scerosis 
combined. 

Local service units of the 
Pennsylvania Division offer 
assistance to the person with 
epilepsy in many ways. They 
provide both employment and 
social counseling, offer seizure 
control prescription drugs at a 
discount price, provide a life 
insurance plan, and offer 
medical identification bracelets 
which alert others of the 
disorder in case of seizure. The 
most important advantage of 
all, however, to the person with 
epilepsy, is the assurance that 
there are people in his or her 

Quiz 
Answers 

1.50 years 

2. Brigham Young 

3. True 

4. Allegheny 
5.1 

6. Printer's Jargon 

7. Johnny Miller 

8. Darren McGavin and Burt 
Reynolds 

9. Steps in Time 

10. Michael Curtiz 

11. Soccer 

12. Twelve 

13. Verrazano-Narrows 

14. Louis 

15. Camelot 

16. Zoning Improvement Plan 

17. Be Prepared 

18. False 

19. Edam 

20. Florence Nightingale 
BONUS: Nixon, Agnew, Ford, 
Humphrey 



ON- CAMPUS 
INTERVIEW: 

A representative from HELD EN- 
TERPRISES wiH be on campus to 
interview persons for Sales and 
/Management portions on Dec. 
2. Please sign up prior to this 
date in the Office of Career 
Pfcrnnhig and Plocenient. 



*{\ >- 



Dr. Mohammad I. Khan is the 
new Vice-President of the Mid- 
Atlantic Region of the 
Association for Asian Studies. 



ELECT 

JACK 

NIEDENTHAL 

TO 

STUDENT 

SENATE 



HOLIDAY SALE! 

Nov. 22-30th 

Final Clothing sale of 
the year. Everything 

20% OFF 

Book Sale — Closeout 

Cloth ft Paper 50% OFF 

Hardbound Dictionaries 

20% OFF 

All Art Supplies 20% OFF 

THE BOOK CENTER 



own community who un- 
derstand their problem and are 
willing to offer help. 

The Pennsylvania Division 
respectfully requests that any 
Clarion State College 
organization which is planning 
to do a social project give 
careful consideration to this 
plea. A representative from the 
division would be happy to 



speak with any interested 
persons in greater detail on the 
Foundation and the advantages 
of having a local service unit 
located in Clarion County. 

If your organization needs 
further information or is now 
willing to help with this project, 
please contact Mr. Wassink in 
the Student Activities Office, 
111 Harvey Hall. 



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Excludes Budget line product 




^hum Mtil S»ii«>i ^ii(>|>(« 



506 Main St., Clarion, Pa. 



THE CALL<-C1ari<Mi SUte College, Pa. 
Pa8« « Wed., Nov. 17, 1»7« 



Rock Fells Clarion; Eagles End 7-3 Eagle Wrestling 



THE CALL— aarioB SUte College, Pa. 
Wed., Nov. 17, 1976 Page 7 



By RICK WEAVER 

Saturday's game between 
Clarion and Slippery Rock was 
like a doubleheader. The 
Golden Eagles had control of 
the first half but the Rockets 
took control of the second half 
and emerged victorious, 14-10. 

Doug Young was the story of 
the game as he wore down the 
Eagles defense to the tune of 289 
yards rushing. He set a school 
record for rushing yardage. He 
was no match for the defense as 
he became the game's 
dominating force. 

The Eagles clearly outplayed 
the Rock in the first half. A big 
break came for the Eagles as 
Mike Miloser recovered a 
Young fumble on the Rockets 
17. Rick Snodgrass came in to 
boot a 28 yard field goal to put 
the Eagles out in front, 3-0. 

Young showed a sign of things 
to come as he sprinted for a 41 
yard gain into Clarion territory. 
The Rock, however, couldn't 
sustain the drive and had to 
punt. 

The first quarter ended with 
the Eagles leading, 3-0. 

The two fumbled quite 



frequently as the freezing 
temperatures made ball- 
handUng quite difficult. Terry 
Cook fumbled the ball and Bill 
Heim grabbed the loose ball and 
the turnover led to the second 
score of the game. 

Slippery Rock area native 
Bob Beatty fired a 22-yard pass 
to Steve Donelli for the score 
and Rick Snodgrass converted 
to make the score, 10-0, Eagles. 

The Eagles had a chance to 
enter the locker room in a very 
comfortable lead. Beatty lob- 
bed a 33 yard pass to Jay 
Sbofestall to put the ball on the 
11. But two penalties put the 
Eagles way out of field goal 
range and Snodgrass had to 
punt. 

Clarion then had another 
chance to break the game open. 
On the half's last play, Beatty 
fired a pass for 34 yards to 
Shofestall but Jay was downed 
at the six. 

The first half ended with the 
Eagles still holding the 10- 
nothinglead. 

Then the Rockets running 
game went into action. Young 
scampered 27 yards into 



CLARION STATE FX)OTBALL BEST PERFORMANCES IN 

76 

Longest Rush : 24 yards by Gary Frantz vs. Indiana 
Most Yards Rushing : 105 by Jay Colin vs. West Liberty 
Most Rushes Attempted: 26 by Jay Colin vs. West Liberty 
Longest Pass: 43 yards by Bob Beatty to Steve Donelli vs. 

Shippensburg 
Most Passes Attempted: 36 by Bob Beatty vs. Edinboro 
Most Passes Completed : 21 by Bob Beatty vs. Edinboro 
Most Yards Passing: 289 yards by Bob Beatty vs. Edinboro 
Most Receptions: 12 by Jay Dellostretto vs. Edinboro 
Most Yards Receiving: 163 yards by Jay Dellostretto vs. 

Edinboro 
Longest Kickoff Return: 35 by Jay Dellostretto vs. Edinboro 
Longest Punt Return: 63 yards by Jay Dellostretto vs. In- 
diana 
Longest Interception Return: 37 yards by Jerry Fleeson vs 

West Liberty 
Ix)ngest Punt: 63 yards by Rick Snodgrass vs. Shippensburg 
Longest Field Goal: 43 yards by Rick Shodgrass vs. Ship- 
pensburg 
Most Team Rushing Yards: 201 yards vs. West Liberty 
Most Team Passing Yards: 289 yards vs. Edinboro 
Most Total Offense: 362 vs. West Liberty 
Most Rushing Yards Allowed: 401 yards vs. Slippery Rock- 
Most Passing Yards Allowed: 165 yards vs. West Liberty 
Fewest Rushing Yards: 3 yaras vs. £<amDoro 
Fewest Passing Yards: 27 yards vs. California 
Fewest Total Offense Yards: 174 yards vs. Geneva 
Fewest Rushing Yards Allowed: 49 yards vs. Delaware State 
Fewest Passing Yards Allowed: 14 yards vs. Slippery Rods 
Fewest Total Offense Allowed: 153 yards vs. Delaware State 
Most Points Scored: 29 vs. Shippensburg 
Most Points Allowed: 26 vs. Siii^nsburg 
Fewest Points Scored: 9 vs. Lock Haven 
Fewest Points Allowed: vs. Delaware State 



DARK STAR 

534 Main Street 




Our opening last week was an encouraging 
success. The music was fine. The crowd; en- 
thusiastic . . . and a splendid time was had by 
all. 

Even in terms of parcipatory response; one 
woman asked if she could do an ostrology 
workshop. Another asked to play . . . How 
about you? And you? This week we are trying a 
more versatile evening. A preview of a 
photography exhibit by the illustrious Michael 
Dodds, a few experimental short films . . . and 
music, of course . . . music. 

NOVEMBER 18th 8 pm 

FILM, GALLERY, MUSIC 



Clarion territory and then 
converted on a fourth and one to 
retain possession. 

A holding call held up the 
Rockets but quarterback Chuck 
Calo ran for 14 yards and then 
17 yards to put the ball on the 
Eagles six. Tight end Bob 
Schrantz hauled in a Calo pass 
in the end zone for the touch- 
down. Ed Kelly converted and 
the score was narrowed to 10-7. 

Young fumbled for the second 
time — just to prove he wasn't 
perfect — and several plays 
later, Snodgrass came in to try 
a 26 yard field goal, the kick 
sailed wide as the Rock held. 

The game-winning drive was 
highlighted by a 16-yard run by 
Young that sent the Rockets in 
to Clarion territory. Dan 
Romaniszyn later ran into the 
end zone from eight yards out 
for the winning score. 

The kicking game and the big 
defensive play seemed to be the 



factor that inrevented Slippery 
Rock from blowing the Eagles 
out of Thompson Stadium. 

Punter Rick Snodgrass easily 
outpunted Kevin Bleutge and 
the defense, which had won the 
football games for the Eagles 
all season, looked fine when it 
had to. 

But it was Doug Young who 
made the differrace in the 
game. 

The Eagles ended their 
season with a 7-3 record. They 
lost all three of their games to 
Pennsylvania Conference op- 
poaents in the last half of the 
year. 

The Rock ended with a 7-3 
record, too. In fact, they went 
into a tie with Shi|^pensburg for 



the division lead. However, the 
Red Raiders win the Western 
crown because of the Con- 
ference system for deciding the 
winner in event of a tie. 

PITCH OUTS: One-time 
Clarion lineman Dave Todd, 
now an assistant coach for 
Clarion, did color on WCCB 
Radio for the last two road 
games. Regulars Hud Mc- 
Donough and Mike O'Toole also 
did the Slippery Rock game . . . 
The Rockets |Mit the season 
finale on television. Hie school 
recently purchased new video- 
taping equipment and the game 
was shown on a local cable 
company the following mor- 
ning. 



Pitt No. 1 ; 

UCLA Close 



11/17 W«4. 

J«aii-Lw Polity 

Imagimry Voyage 

11/ltnnir. 

Jofforson Akplone 

Tiie Worst of 

n/»Mon. 

Frofmie Golde- 

FromiioGol^ 



TheUPITop20: 
I.Pitt (22) 10-0-0389 

2. UCLA (15) 9-0-1 380 

3. use (1)8-1-0303 

4. Michigan (3) 9-1-0 268 

5. Texas Tech 8-0-0 235 

6. Georgia 9-1-0 200 

7. Maryland (1) 10-0-0 186 

8. Ohio State 8-1-1 149 

9. Oklahoma 7-2-1 41 
10. Iowa State 8-2-0 28 



11. Nebraska 7-2-1 25 

12. Texas A&M 7-2-0 24 

13. Houston 6-2-0 23 

14. Notre Dame 7-2-0 12 

15. Tulsa 7-2-08 

16. Colorado 7-3-0 7 

17. Oklahoma State 6-3-0 6 

18. Rutgers 10-0-0 5 

19. Brigham Young 8-2-0 4 tie 
Wyoming 8-2-0 4 



Sky Eagle Won't Quit 
Tabs State Over Pitt 



By JIM CARLSON 

Sky Eagle is not a loser and 
he refuses to quit football 
forecasting on a losing note. 

Thus, another week of pigskin 
prognosticating by the bird that 
is now 57-80 for a beaming .713 
percentage correct. 

Clarion bit the dust to finish 7- 
3 on the year and Notre Dame 
got by Alabama 21-18 for Sky 
Eagle's two wrong guesses. 

Delaware, Indiana, Edint)oro, 
Shippensburg, Pitt and Penn 
State all did what S.E. said they 
would and that, in a word, was 
win. 

The game that receives top 
billing for this writing, even 
though it's not until Nov. 26 is 
Penn State vs Pitt at Three 
Rivers Stadium. 

Pitt is currently No. 1 while 
Penn State is No ? State would 
have been much higher but its 
offense took a three week 
vacation at the beginning of the 
year. 

The Nittanies' offense is 
formidable right now however 
as they have a solid running 
game that features a tailback 
named Geisegumansuhey and a 
fullback named Torry- 
' suheyalguero. 

Those are two long names 
indeed and they cmnplement 
the fine passing game of Chuck 
Fusina who searches for an 
outstanding corps of receivers. 

Moving on to other matters, 
Penn State's exponent for this 
evening of football is uh, (A 
yeah, Pitt. 

All kidding aside. Pitt is truly 



a fine football team. However, 
contrary to the opinion of Sky 
Eagle's friends on the CALL 
staff, Pitt does not play a tough 
schedule. 

No fault of theirs though 
because schedules are made so 
far in advance. The same goes 
for State. PSU maybe has a one 
game edge on Pitt in tough 
teams played this year. 
Presently, this is the game both 
teams want more than any. Pitt 
had better not become cocky 
though or they could get burned 
-bad. 

Tony 'right hook' Dor-sett 
does have a trace of cockiness 
and it's probably deserved. One 
thing Penn State is not is cocky. 
Right now they're confident. 
When they were 11-0 in 1968 and 
69 they were confident. 

Speaking of Dorsett though, 
Joe Paterno, after Saturday's 
shellacking of Miami, said, "If 
Tony Dorsett doesn't win the 
Heisman trophy this year, it 
will be a slap to Eastern foot- 
baU." He's right! 

If you haven't read thru Sky 
Eagle by now, he is saying Pitt 
had l)etter heed his word and 
beware. 
This week : 

East Stroudsinirg 28 
Shlpp«i^burg21 
The Warriors should be able 
to out horse the Red Raiders. 

As Sky Eagle Inranches out 
over the country he sees : 
CaliffNmia l< 
Stanford 14 
The Golden Bears stave off a 
late season rally by the Car- 
dinals. 



ELECT 

BOB O'TOOLE 
TO STUDENT SENATE 



Maryland 23 
Virginia 12 
The Terps finish undefeated 
after another top notch op- 
ponent bites the dust. 
Michigan 17 
Ohio State 14 
Sky Eagle reserves the right 
to change this pick to a tie. 
Missouri 38 
Kansas 27 
Unpredictable Missouri in an 
offensive battle. 

Notre Dame 31 

Miami (Fla.) 23 

Miami has to have the 

toughest schedule in the world. 

Rutgers 21 

Colgate 7 

The Scarlets are undefeated. 

UCLA 20 

use 17 

This one's hard to figure 
because the Pac 8 title is at 
stake. 

S)rracu8e24 
West Virginia 22 

The Orange has been tough 
lately. 

For the biggie wi Nov. 26 at 
9:00 p.m. on ABC TV, the 
millions of fans should Penn 
State do the following in one 
exciting football game: 
Petm State 14 
Pitt 13 

How about a one - point repeat 
of last years' Pitt 7-6 choke. A 
TD by T.D. and two field goals 
by Carson Long could win but a 
Guman or (]^ise breakaway 
and a Fusina 16 play 80 yard 
drive should capture a win for 
the Nits who will only be going 
to a smaller bowl while Pitt will 
get blown away by a Big 8 team. 
This has been ymu* basic chop 
Ml Pitt. Now, for Pitt fara, Pitt 
has the offensive burst to break 
away from State and even win a 
bowl game. But will they? Sky 
eagle down't quite see it that 
way. 



ACCENT ON YOUTH 



By JIM CARLSON 

Accent on youth indeed. Of a 
squad of 38, there are exactly 
two seniors on Coach Bob 
Bubb and Jack Davis' squad. 
However, as Bubb says, "The 
potential is there." 

There is. In fact, a large 
amount of potential. Eric 
Booth, Gary Frantz, Dave 
Kress, Dennis Merriam, Kevin 
Smith and John Barnett are just 
a few that stud this years' team. 

Coach Bubb added, "I'm x 
pleased with the progression of 
the team so far. We're further 
along than what I thought we 
wmild be. We can't substitute 
experience though. Look at 
Penn State football; they lost 
three games t>efore their young 



Ttdwis aro mw avoadiie for 
tiw 4tl) AmnmI Pem Stale In- 
vitB tiww l Wrot^t Towm — lont 
ot Pem State liMversHy. The 
t^mey is sclierfeled for Dec. 3 
■Rdl4,1f7«. 

for liclwts writo to: 
Pem State Univeisi^ 
Ticket Office 
237 Recreatitm Buiidiiqi 
University Paifc, Pa. 16802 

Price of • series ticket is HM 
Md a fiMb ticket is $2.00 wHIi 
iJ>. Ckecks OnM be Made 
poyeMo te TNE PEWISYLVAIIIA 
STAn IfNfVftSITT wMtSO'mi- 
dod for kondRng tkmr^t. All 
tickets ere §f general od- 
misr 



Swimmers 
To Relays 

The Clarifm State College 
men's swimming team takes 
the first step toward its seventh 
straight Pa. Conference 
champtonsliip Saturday, Nov. 
20, wtwn it travels to the 
Youngstown Relays. 

Clarion has never won the 
Ohio meet and finished in a tie 
for second place last year. 
Coach Chuck Nanz commented, 
"We have a pretty solid lineup 
this year. We don't know liow 
strong the other schools are but 
if we can avoid any mistake we 
liave a good chance to win. " 

Competing in this year's meet 
are Akron, Ashland, Clarion, 
Edintwro, Fairmont, Grove 
City, Westminster and Youngs- 
town. The meet begins at 2:00 
p.m. 

Outing Trip 
To Be Held 

Sixteen members of the 
Clarion State Outing Society 
tjook a weekend trip to Kinzua 
Dam in the Allegheny National 
Forest on October 29. This trip 
was one of several trips planned 
by the club for the semester. 
Ttere will be another trip, a day 
hike, on Sunday, November 21, 
at Cook's Forest. All memt>ers 
and anyone interested in taking 
this trip, friease come to the 
meeting on Thursday, Nov. 18, 
at 7:00 p.m. in Campbell HaU 
lounge. New members are 
always welcome. 



team started winning." 

A demanding schedule that, 
incidentally, opens up this 
Friday and Saturday at the 
Rhode Island quadrangular 
meet, will be a true test of this 
young squad. 

On the upcoming weekend 
encounter, Bubb said, "It will 
really be tough. Rhode Island 
has a veteran squad with eight 
returning lettermaa and 
Syracuse is definitely one of the 
best teams in the Eastern In- 
tercollegiate Wrestling 
Association. U-Mass has- 
replaced Mass, Maritime in the 
squad but won't provide the 
challenge the other two teams 
will." 

The second outing on Bubb's 
itinerary is Montclair State, 
only last year's Division III 
National champion. 

The Eagles then go on to the 
outstanding Penn State In- 
vitational which features 
L^igh, Michigan State, Navy, 



Pitt, Syracuse, Virginia and 
host Penn State. A classic 
preseason tourney will this be. 

As if the EWL and Pa. Con- 
ference won't provide enough 
competition. Clarion hosts long 
time powers such as Cal Poly, 
Kentucky and Cleveland State. 
The home schedule this season 
is a mat buff's dream. 

Patience, patience, patience 
is what Bubb will be forced to 
employ at the beginning of the 
season. Bubb said, "We won't 
be instant winners this year. We 
have a good young team that 
will give a lot of teams trouble 
as the season progresses." 
Shades of Joe Paterno. 

Here's a look at each weight 
class: 

118 — Pete Morelli, of course, 
will be here but he may start the 
season at 126. Kevin Smith is an 
outstanding freshman prospect 
here. Ray Wade could also see 
action here as could Dave 
Conaway. 



1. LIMIT: 5 entries per person. ONE (1) Clarion CALL 
oitry only mid four (4) hand written facsimiles. 
Facsimiles may consist of the 10 teams picked to win 
(both teams in a tie) exact points and your name, address 
aid phone numt>er. 

2. The Golden Eagle Football Contest is Open to Oarion 
i^ate students and faculty only. Clarion CALL staff 
members are not eligible. 

3. Mark your predicted winner ((m* tie game) in the prqier 
space provided with an X. 

4. Mark the total number of pointe you think will be scored 
in the ten games. Estimate a score for each game and 
total all points but do not write scores on entry blardc, just 
the final number of points you think will be scored. 

5. The i»eceding rule will serve as the tie breaker. 
HOWEVER, your total number of points must not exceed 
the total scored. If the total is 300, 290 could win, 301 could 
not. 

6. All entry blanks must be turned in by Friday, Novem- 
ber 19, at 2:00p.m. Any or all turned in after 1:00 will not 
be eligible. 

7. Ihe winner will be notified by the Clarion CALL Staff. 
». in case of no winner, the IS.OO cash pri^ will be added to 
next wedc's prize. 
9. Last week's winner: NOBODY: flSJO this week 



Tie 



LSU 

Michigan State 

Midiigan 

Missouri. 

North Carolina 

Notre Dame 

Oklahoma State 

use 

Shii^pensburg 

Penn State (Nov. 26) 



Tulane 

Iowa 

OhioState ...... 

Ksnsas — 

Duke 

Miami (Fla.) .... 

lowaState 

U.C.L.A 

EastStroudsburg 
Pitt (Nov. 26) .... 



TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS SCORED IN ALL GAMES 



NAME 



COLLEGE ADDRESS. 



>LL£GE PHONE NUMBER ^ 

DEADLINE: Friday, November 19 1:00 pjn. The CALL 
Office 



STUDENT SENATE NEEDS 

AT LEAST ONE EXPERIENCED 

— SENATOR — 

RE-ELECT 

DAVE BELL 



126 — As forementioned. 
Morelli will open here as Bubb 
feels he can handle the bigger 
opponents. Tom Turnbull, after 
opening at 134. will command 
this slot. 

134 — Turnbull and Dennis 
Merriam will share duties at 
Rhode Island. Merriam is a 1975 
state champ and 1976 runner- 
up. Steve Johnson, Wayne 
Freeman. Hud Caldwell, Paul 
Bolha and Mike Thomas all add 
depth to this weight class. 

142 — Mike Gill has the most 
experience at this weight. Steve 
Hamer and Brian Jeffers will 
provide the opposition for Gill. 

150 — Dave Colemen, a late 
bloomer last season, will have 
this weight and Dale Gill>ert 
and Bob Santini will back him 
up. 

158 — Ron Standridge ap- 
pears to have a slight edge here 
but could receive pressure from 
Brendon Curry and Al 
Tuorinsky. 

167 — Jim Herbert, a 
legitimate 158 pounder may 



have to stay here for team 
hai«nce. He is backed up by 
Erick Paige, Eric Dellapina 

and Wendell Steinhauer. 

177 — Eric Booth, Jack Scully 
and John Barnett are all bat- 
tling for this slot. Booth appears 
to have the starting role 
however. 

190 ~ Jay Hockenbroch has 
moved up from 167 to fill 
this gap but Gary Frantz looks 
tough after coming late to 
practice because of football. 
The same goes for Dave Kress 
although he will work at 
heavyweight at the opening of 
the season. 

HWT — Jack Campbell ap- 
pears capable of taking over 
from big Chuck Coryea. It is 
hoped that Kevin Bussey can 
recover from a football injury 
in time to join the team. 

So there you have it. the 
foundati(Mi is young but, as 
Bubb says, "The potential is 
there and that pleases me. " 

Whatever pleases him should 
please the public. 

Patience, patience, patience. 



Spikers End Season 



By: SUE KOVENSKY 

Clarion State College's 
womens' volleyball team closed 
the books on 1976, with a 
seasons finale loss to a very 
strong team from Edinboro on 
Wednesday evening at Tippin 
Gymnasium. 

The defeat was the initial loss 
for the Golden Eagles in home 
competition all season long. 

Coming into Wednesday's 
contest, Edinboro has beaten 
Clarion five times, while CSC 
won two, the last being in 1974. 

Edinboro, the Fighting Scots, 
sporting a record of 21-2, proved 
too much for Clarion in A team 
play. Althou0i the women were 
determined and played well, the 
Fighting Scots were too con- 
sistent and as usual, depth and 
experience were the keys to the 
victory. 

In B team action, the Fighting 
Scots also were victorius. Not 
only did The Ekiinboro contest 
mark the close of the season, it 
also closed out the collegiate 
careers of two of Clarion's top 



seniors. 

Janet "BooBoo" Pore has 
played on the varsity team for 
four years and has been an 
instrumental key in Clarion's 
offensive spiking attack. 

Meadville's Diane Wellman 
has started the last three years 
and has been the number one 
setter. 

Needless to say, the two 
women will be missed next 
year. Overall, the season for 
Coach Pat Ferguson's squad 
was filled with many highs and 
lows. The won^n had hopes of 
making it to Small College 
Regionals this year, but some 
tough losses to key teams 
prevented this dream from 
becoming a reality. 

On the other hand, the team 
experienced some very exciting 
moments too. These included 
tiie big victory over lUP for the 
first time in nine years and 
pulling out a squeaker against 
Slippery Rock. 

Coach Pat Ferguson's spikers 
final record is 11 victories and 8 
defeats. 



WESTERN SHED 

327A West Main St. 
226-4672 ' 

(beside Clarion House of Music) 

* Lee Jeans & Siiirts 

* Acne Boots (InekHles fnhian boots) 

* American Hot 

* Texan Saddles & 

Horse Gear 



THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
^*S®^ Wed., Nov. 17, 1976 

Blue-Gold Set Friday 



By PAT O'TOOLE 

What Clarion State Head 
Basketball Coach Joe 
DeGregorio likes to call "The 
Year of "the Eagle" will get 
underway Friday night when 
fans get a chance to preview 
this year's team at the annual 
Blue-Gold game at Tippin 
Gymnasium. 

The Golden Eagles have been 
divided into two teams with the 
Blue team consisting of Mike 



Sisinni, Carl Grinage, Dan 
Chojnacki, Reggie Wells, Jay 
Abrahamovich and Bruce Ir- 
win. Coaching the Blue will be 
fo^mer Clarion State basketball 
coach Tom Carnahan. 

The Gold team, under the 
direction of former Clarion 
coach Waldo S. Tippin, will 
feature Terry Roseto, Jim 
Mattingly, Ron Phillips, Bill 
Armstrong, Jeff Eber and Mark 
Lockridge. 

Members of the J.V. squad 



FINAL PC WESTERN DIVISION INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 



Pan 

H. HackJey, Ed 
J Dellostretto. 01 
A Harris, Sh 
S Donelli.Cl 
J. Plowcha, lU;' 
B.Schrantz.SR 
J. Brooks, LH 
C. Harper, Cal 
M. MaJlone, Ed 
J. Runco, SR 
M.Doyle, lUP 
E. DiCiccio, Ship 
J. Aerie, Calif 



Total 

OffCBM 

C.CalcSR 
B. Beatty, CI 
M. Hill, Ed 
S Knudson, Sh 
D. Green. Ed 
F. Glasgow, Sh 
R. Groves. Cal 
D McHenry.Ed 
S. DeLisle. LH 



G No Ydi 

10 47 972 
10 32 429 
10 31 439 
10 28 443 
7 18 224 
10 24 360 
10 19 324 
9 17 277 
10 17 159 
10 m 246 
9 14 209 
7 11 218 
7 11 33 



Avg TD 

20 7 9 



13.6 
14.2 
158 
124 
15.0 
}7.\ 
l'B.3 

94 
15.4 
14.9 
19.8 

3.0 



Rec 
PerG 

4.7 
3.2 
3.1 
2 8 
26 
2.4 
1.9 
1.9 
1.7 
1.6 
1.6 
1.6 
1.6 



G AttRiMhPan 

10 257 316 943 
9 243 45 989 
9 169 -47 967 

10 209 52 891 

8 146 739 
10 197 871 

9 223 -53 757 
9 148 84 586 

10 222 80 657 



Yds 
TUPwG 

1259 126 
1034 115 
920 102 
943 94 
739 92 
871 87 
704 78 
670 74 
737 74 



Pan 

J Durant, Cal 
M. Greiner, CI 
K. Eichenlaub, CI 
J. Quigley, lUP 
J. Krentz, Ed 
P. Cooper, CI 
M.Mtioser.Cl 
S. Orndorff, Sh 
J Zigray, Cal 
D. Kenny, lUP 
J. Robbins, SR 
T. Winter, Sh 
B. Hodnick, LH 
K Grove, LH 
G. Guisewhlte, H 
G. MUler, Ed 



PunUng 
D. Fiegl, Ed 
R. Snodgrass, CI 
J. Haslett, lUP 
R. Freeland, LH 
D. Lincoln, Sh 
M Hutchison, Ca 
K. Bleutge, SR 
M. Linton, SR 



9 

9 
10 

9 

9 

9 

7 
10 

8 

8 

9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 

No Yd! 

57 2244 
62 2319 
53 1967 
66 2337 
43 1521 

58 2024 
33 1075 
21 666 



R«t lot 

YdaPerG 

39 0.77 
0.55 
0.50 
0.44 
0.44 
044 
42 
0.40 
0.38 
038 
0.33 
030 
0.30 
030 
0.30 
30 



47 

58 

65 

36 

13 

26 



38 

6 

46 

33 

22 

21 

10 





Avg 

39 4 
374 
37 1 
35.4 
35.4 
34.9 
32.6 
31.7 



Paaalng 

B. Beatty, CI 
R Groves, Cal 

C. CaJo. SR 
M.Hill, Ed 
S. Knudson, Sh 

D. McHenry.Ed 9 87 47 
S. DeLisle, LH lo 132 49 
R. .Musto, lUP 7 65 30 
S Neal. R'P 8 58 31 



39 5 7 



GAttCompi Pet 

9 161 74 12 45.9 

9 172 68 11 

10 145 69 10 47 6 

9 IIJ 59 4 52,2 

10 121 63 9 52.1 

5 54.0 

9 37 1 

5 46.1 

5 53.4 



Coop 
YdsTDPeiC 

989 8 8.2 
'57 5 7.6 
943 11 6.9 
967 9 6.5 
5 6.3 
5 5.2 
5 4 9 
2 4.3 
3.9 



891 
586 
657 
364 
391 



WESTERN League 

DIVISION W-L PF 

•Ship{>ensburg 5-1 150 

Slippery Rock 5-1 121 

Edinboro 4-2 156 

Clarion 3-3 106 

Indiana 3.3 71 

California 1-5 31 

Lock Haven 0-6 28 



PA 

56 

62 

102 

84 

71 

175 

105 



WL 

8-2 

7-3 

6-4 

7-3 

4-5 

2-7 

2-8 



Rif iers Defeat W&J 



Clarion State College rifles, 
coached by Galen Ober and Jay 
Moorehouse, opened their 1976- 
77 season Friday night with a 
decisive win over Washington 
and Jefferson at Tippin 
Gymnasium range. 

Mark Gotkowski, posted an 
impressive 277 to take top 
marksman honors for the 
Golden Eagles, while sharp- 
shooter Cindy Minnemeyer 
chalked up the second highest 
score with a 269. 

Ellis was the top shooter for 
the Presidents with a 235. 

Clarion is at Indiana 
November 17, in what will be 



Shank Sets Recital 



one of their toughest contests of 
the season. Grove City invades 
the Tippin gallery Friday night. 
Clarion: 

P K S Total 
Baker 99 92 77 268 

Gotkowski 100 95 82 277 

Mohr 95 92 79 266 



Minnemeyer 


93 


93 


83 269 


Banner 


93 


88 


72 253 
1333 


W&J: 










P 


K 


S Total 


Munson 


90 


79 


52 221 


Meyers 


93 


66 


71 230 


Ellis 


81 


71 


75 235 


McCandless 


91 


75 


64 230 


Lutka 


87 


77 


61 225 
1141 



The Department of Music 
announces the senior voice 
recital of Charles P. Shank, set 
for Sunday, November 21, at 
3:00 at the college Chapel. A 
student of Dr Patricia Connor, 
he will be singing a variety of 
artsongs from different periods, 
including Robert Schuman's 
complete lieder cycle, 
Dichterliebe. The pianist - 
accompanist will be David M. 
Smokonich of Duquesne 
University. 

A senior in the music 
education curriculum, Charles 
is also associated with several 
musical organizations on the 
Clarion campus. He is a 
member of the Concert Choir, 
and will be a soloist with the 
choir and the Clarion com- 
munity Symphony Orchestra 
performance of Carl Off's 
Carmina Burana on December 
8. He is a member of the 
Madrigal Singers and has sung 
and performed various roles 



with the Lyric Opera Workshop. 
Other organizations on campus 
include Kappa Delta Pi, 
honorary education fraternity, 
and Alpha Sigma Chi fraternity 
of which he is currently 
historian and also a member of 
the judicial board. 

All are invited to come and 
hear this recital on Sunday 
afternoon. Admission is free to 
all. 



Give 

(even 10') 

the 

United Way 



Nov. 17-18 9-Noon 

1:15-4:15 
2nd floor Riemer. 



will also be placed on both 
teams. 

Earlier in the evening the 
Clarion State Basketball staff 
will hold its second annual 
basketball clinic. Any area 
youngsters wishing to improve 
their basketball skills are asked 
to attend. Clarion coaches, as 
well as team members, will be 
on hand for instruction. 

An added attraction to this 
year's clinic will be the forming 
of the "Golden Eagle Show 
TIME Ball Handlers." All bqys 
and girls between the ages of 
eight and 13 interested in for- 
ming this ball handling en- 
tertainment group should plan 
on attending. 

All youngsters planning on 
taking part in the clinic should 
bring a basketball, wear tennis 
shoes, and plan on an active 
session of learning basketball. 

Throughout the evening, foul 
shooting and other basketball 
contests will take place. Prizes 
for the winners have been 
donated by Clarion area 
merchants. 

The clinic will get underway 
at 6:00 with tip-off for the Blue- 
Gold game scheduled for 8:15 
p.m. Admission for both events 
is free. 





^ The Clarlnn Call 

■ ■ ___^ — — -— — ~ — ~ "" " waH Dec 1 1976 

I Vol. 48, No. 13 CLARION STATE COLLEGE -CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA . ^^°" 1-^- 



BBirm 




REGGIE WELLS (32) AND JIM MATTINGLY await a rebound 
against the Peruvian National team. Cheerleader Amber 
Leffingwell looks on in the distance. 




Shapp Appoints Sommers 
To CSC Presidency 



Dr. Clayton L. Sommers, 
Dean of Faculty Affairs of 
California State University and 
Colleges (CSUC), has been 
named president of Clarion 
State College by Governor 
MUtonJ.Shapp. 

Dr. Sommers, effective 
March 1, 1977, will fUl the 
position being vacated by Dr. 
James Gemmell on December 
31, 1976. An interim president 
will be named soon to serve for 
the two month period 4n 
January and February. 

Somers, 45, has been in his 
present position since 1971. His 

Editors 
Announced 

The executive board of the 
Clarion CALL is happy to an- 
nounce it's executive board for 
spring~77. 

Assuming the position of 
Editor-in-Chief will be Bob 
Yeatts. Yeatts, a junior, is 
majoring in Secondary 
Education English. 

Taking over as News Editor is 
Lee Anne Yingling. A 
sophomwe, Yingling is also an 
English major. 

Molly Bungard, a junior will 
work as the Feature Editor. 

Remaining in their present 
positions 'are Jim Carlson, 
Sports Editor; Bob Paige, 
Business Manager; Kurt 
Snyder, Circulation Manager; 
Lauren Stopp, Librarian; and 
John Stunda, Photographer. 

Maureen Malthaner will be 
the student advisor and Mr. 
Noah Hart Jr. will remain as 
the faculty advisor. 



duties include developing and 
implementing general and 
specific academic personnel 
policies, faculty development, 
preparing instructional ad- 
ministration programs, 
reviewing personnel 
management programs and 
handling grievances and 
disciplinary procedures. 

He also analyzes and makes 
recommendations about 
collective bargaining to the 
Board of Trustees and acts as 
official representative of the 
Office of the Chancellor to the 
Statewide Academic Senate. 

Dr. Sommers received his 
B.A. degree, Magna Cum 
Laude, with honors in finance 
from Harvard College, in 1953, 
and his Juris doctorate from 
Harvard Law School in 1956. He 
was admitted to the California 
Bar in 1956 and engaged in 
private law practice and was 
Deputy County Counsel for Los 
Angeles County from 1959-61. 

Sommers was commissioned 
Second Lieutenant in the 
Marine Corps Reserves in 1957 
and was activated as Infantry 
Platoon Commander and 
Prosecuting Attorney at Camp 
Pendleton, California in 1958. 

Other past positions include 
Associate Dean of Instructional 
Resources, Division of 
Academic Planning, in the 
office of the Chancellor of 
CSUC, and Associate Dean of 
CSUC's School of Business at 
Northridge during 1967-71; 
Associate Professor of 
Business, 1965-68; and Assistant 
Professor of Business, 1961-65. 

He is presently a member of 
the Board of Directors for Date- 
Design Laboratories in 
California, and a past founding 




FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS — Fred McDhattan (left, 
president of the Clarion State College Foundation, recently 
presented a check for $5,800 to CSC Admissions Director, Walter 
L. Hart. This money will provicte scholanhips to 58 hi^ 
achieving studoits at the cidlege. 



board member of a publicly- 
owned Mutual Fund 
organization. Other 
associations include par- 
ticipation in the formation and 
operation of a business en- 
terprise involving real estate 
development, management and 
small manufacturing firms. 

In 1966, Sommers was 
awarded the distinguished 
Teaching Award from the 
Board of Trustees at CSUC, in 
the first year of the awards. 

In his welcome letter to 
Sommers, Governor Shapp 
said: "We in Pennsylvania are 
committed to providing a 
quality public education at 
costs that are within the reach 
of most Pennsylvanians. I know 
you will contribute significantly 
to the achievement of thai 
goal..." 

Sommers and his wife Janet, 
who holds a Bachelors and 
Masters degree from UCLA, 
have three daughters, Gary, 
Melanie and Valery. 




EDWARD ABBEY — environmentalist-writer will be in the 
Chapel Tuesday, Dec. 7, at 8:00 p.m. He will be speaking about 
his latest novel, "The Monkey Wrench Gang." Copies of this 
book may be obtained in paperback at the Clarion State CoUege 
Book Store. This lecture is open to the public and there is no 
admission charge. 



Senate Meets; 
New Members Cited 



The regvdar meeting of the 
Student Senate was held on 
Monday, November 22, 1976. 

The Finance Committee 
moved that $25,000 be loaned to 
the Book Store to be paid back 
by February 1, 1977. The motion 
passed unanimously. 

The Book Store is going to 
introduce a 1% per month 
Finance charge for unpaid bills. 
This will be done at the end of 
each semester. 

Rules Regulations and 
Policies moved to approve Psi 
Chi (honorary psychology) 
constitution. The motion passed 
unanimously. 

Constitutions for Becht Hall 
and Alpha Kappa Alpha were 
passed out and will be voted on 
at a later meeting. 

Bob O 'Toole was accepted by 
acclamation to the Parking 
Committee. 

John Stunda reported that the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students (CAS) conference 
which was held in Clarion 
November 19-21 went very well. 

Approximately 500 students 
joined CAS for spring semester. 
From now on CAS will charge $2 
for the entire year rather than 
having two membership drives. 

In the Student Senate elec- 
tions which were held 
November 17-18 the following 
students were elected: Dave 
Bell, Kelly Brown, Tom 
Douglas, Darol Dushac, Gregg 
Kazor, Carol Landau. 

Also Maureen Malthaner. Joe 
Marrone, Maureen McCartney, 
Jack Niedenthal, Mark 
Ostermann, Bob O'Toole, Craig 
Snodgrass, and Buddy Termin. 



Alternates include : first, 
Marcus Cutrone; second, 
Debbie Hauck; third Melanie 
Murray; and tied for fourth 
alternate were Steve Bright and 
John Smith. 

Center Board officers for next 
semester include: President, 



Chris Zifchac; Vice-President, 
Diane Lindsay; Secretary: 
Cathy Galla; and Financial 
Coordinator, Mark Demich. 

The next meeting of the 
Student Senate will be held on 
Monday December 6. 1976 at 
6 : 30 p.m. in 105 Reimer. 



One Act Plays Begin 



By filAUREEN MALTHANER 

With the end of the semester 
just around the comer, twelve 
Clarion State College students 
have been busily adding final 
touches in their preparations as 
directors of this semester's one 
act plays. 

The one acts begin tonight 
and will continue Friday and 
Saturday with the final 
production taking place on 
Saturday, December 11, 1976. 
All of the plays will be staged in 
the Multi - purpose room, with 
the first play beginning at 7 
p.m. and the remaining directly 
following. 

"A Visitor From Forest 
HUls" directed by Angel Avery 
will be the first show this 
evening. Following will be "The 
Public Eye", Jack Gareis 
director. 

Friday's productions and 
directors wUl appear in the 
following order: "Next", Dave 
Bemer; "Star Spangled Girl", 
Craig Snodgrass; "Loviest 
Afternoon of the Year", 
Cammie Brewer; and "The 
Lady of Larkspur Lotion", 
Mark Metzler. 

Saturday you will be able to 



watch "The Future is In 
Eggs", Mary Neagley; "This 
Property is Condemned", Dale 
Paulson; "Monty Python", 
Denis Heatherington; "The 
Bald Soprano", Dyan Leodora; 
and "27 Wagons of Cotton", 
Cathy Kustin. 

The final production will be 
on December 11, 1976. Megan 
Murphy is directing an original 
musical by CSC graduate Albin 
Sadar entitled "Two in the 
Garden. " 

The plays are being directed 
by students in Dr. Bob H. 
Copeland's play directing class. 
They are free and the public is 
invited to attend all of the 
productions. 



A FAREWELL BENEFIT 
for 

President ond Mrs. James 
GemmeN will be held Twesdoy, 
Dec. 7, at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Riemer Awditorium. 

There will be a baffet supper 
and a concert by the Cos- 
peliert free to students and 
focwity. The event it sponsored 
by file Block Student Body. 



THE CALL— Clarion State CoUege, Pa. 
PW2 Wed..Dec.l,lt7« 



Editorially 



Speaking 



Library Vacation 
Hours Questioned 

This past Sunday I returned to school early and 
decided that it would be a good Ume to get some 
last minute work done at the library. Upon 
reaching the library, however, my ideas were 
cancelled as the library was closed. 

It seems strange that the library would be 
closed on the day the majority of CSC students 
returned from vacation, and this is not the only 
time an incident of this type has occurred con- 
cerning library hours. 

Over Labor Day weekend, which is noi a 
scheduled school holiday, the library was shut 
down Saturday, Sunday, and Monday. Granted, 
many students do leave Clarion for the extended 
weekend, however, some did stay to get work done 
but were unable to use the library facilities. 

Thanksgiving vacation was announced to begin 
at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, November 22. Student 
teachers, however, were to remain and teach on 
Wednesday. Needless to say, the library closed at 5 
p.m. on Tuesday, therefore not available for the 
student teachers to use. The library was open 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Wednesday because of contracts 
with library personnel, however, this seemed 
useless as few students were on campus to use it 

I've always been under the impression that if 
you want to know something you should go right to 
the source, therefore, I went to talk to Mr. Roger 
Horn, Circulation and Reference Librarian (also in 
charge of student employees) and to Mr. Dan 
Graves, director of Libraries. 

I was told that the library hours were largely 
determined by the number of hours that the clerks 
work and also that there had to be a librarian 
present. It seems only logical though that with 13 or 
14 librarians, about 16 clerks and 70 student em- 
ployees that someone could be scheduled to work. 

The students pay enough to attend CSC and if 
they want to use the library during the regularly 
scheduled hours (Monday-Thursday 8 a.m. - 10 
p.m.; Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Saturday 11 a.m. - 5 
p.m. ; Sunday 2 p.m. - 10 p.m.) then they should be 
entitled to. — MM — 

FRANKLY SPEAKING . . . by phil frank 






y I ',::; Tf 






^ 





aPo-pg Wmi^ 18 6ET- 
T1N6 WORSE. WHAT DC 
YCXJPIAN 
TO DO 
ABOUT IT? 



LOVE ANP C0MPA6H0N. 
WJffiN AH'M PRESt)ENT: 

^^i^AH'LLeeT ^ 

MOREFAC'S 
1^' FI6URES. 



Spring 1977 Student Teachers Orientation Meetinp 
W«dn«sday: El«m»ntary, SPA. M.R. 
Thursday: Secondary. Music, Lib. Sd. 

Both m««iings in G-68 B«ck*r R«s«arch 
from 3-5 p.m. 







PRESIDENT. 





Letters To The Editor 

Student Teachers Are People 



Editor, The CALL, 

There must be a better way to 
disseminate important college- 
oriented information to Clarion 
State CoU^e student teachers. 
As a student teacher, my 
schedule does not permit me to 
be on campus during regular 
business hours, and this is 
unfortunate when I have to deal 
with the college administration 
in any way. 

As you know, class card 
pulling was held two weeks ago. 
Student teachers were to have 
been sent all information 
concerning card pulling during 
the first week in November. As 
often happens when wortcing 
with personnel who seem not to 
care about the student as a 
human being, the system failed 
to act efficiently. 

Student teachers living in the 
Clarion area received the 
materials concerning card 
pulling on the Friday before the 
Monday the information and 
Activity fee were due. 
Students going to school on 



Lab Band 
Applauded j 

Editor, The CALL, 

Exciting, touching and 
thrilling is about the best way to 
describe the Lab band's per- 
formance under the direction of 
Rex Mitchell on Monday 
November 22, 1976. 

They took two hours a week 
and turned it into a per- 
formance that the college can 
be proud of. Their inspiration 
and vitality was transmitted to 
the audience, as shown by the 
many pe(q>le tapping their feet, 
snai^ing their fingers, and 
literally sitting at the edge of 
their seats. 

With two hours a week fljey 
enchanted an Auditorium full of 
people. I. for one, would like to 
see wliat they could do with 
more hours. If they are willing 
to rehearse more time, I see no 
reawMi why we shouldn't give 
It to them, they've certainly 
proved that they deserve it. 

I'm sure if aarion State 
Collet's only Lab band ceased 
to exist, it would be sorely 
missed. 
DebZok 



loans and grants find it bur- 
densome, and sometimes im- 
possible to scrape up a thirty- 
five dollar activity fee over a 
weekend, with banking 
facilities closed. 

If the money is not available, 
the studmt, often with only one 
semester left in his collge 
career, is put through undue 
stress, wondering if he will get 
the classes and credits he needs 
to graduate. 

Added stress was given to 
eadi student teacher who en- 
tered Dean Shontz's office and 
attempted to deal with the 
secretary. She was not only 
inefficient, but attempted 
sarcastic and rude remarks to 
the stuotent teachers trying to 
get information rightfully due 
ttiem. 

If all of the information had 
been given to us through our 
Practicum classes during the 
first week in Novemt>er, the 
administration would be able to 
get information efficiently to 
each student teacher. As it is, I 
received my informatimi by 
haphazard means, mostly by 
word of mouth. 

All I want is a little respect 
due me as a fellow human 



being. Let's go administration, 
get with it. 

Sincerdy, 
Gr^ory S.Brown 



Nationol Direct Stu- 
dent Loons ore now 
ovoiloblo. Report 
to B-13 Corrier. You 
must have an affa- 
davit on file in the 
Financial Aid office 
in order to receive 
the loan. The office 
is open from 8:30 
a.m. to noon and 
1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Bring 
your I.D. 



Pleose Note: 

On stvdMit cdendars the 

first six Hues prieted 

OH December It slioeld 

beenDeceMberll. 



The 



Office: li 



n 1, Nwcy NaN Ptitne: •14-226-MOO Ixt. 229 
$«att CallH*, OviMi, PMiiisylvMia M214 



STAFF 

Editor-iiiXliief Maureen Malthaner 
News Editor Bob Yeatts 

Featyre Editor Dennis McDermott 
Sports Editor Jim Carison 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 



AiMsor 



Noah Hart Jr. 



POLICY 

Hw Omrim CM h i 



TiMCdl 



Circulatioa Manager 
fbotogcapheis 

LR>rariaiis 



Kurt Snyder 

iolhn Stunda 

Don Little 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Jim Harrison. Sue Kovensky. Ray Morton, M 
PMNps. Tom Heyl. Mollie Bunprd, Sue 
Turanin. Charlotte Robinson. Juhe Zum- 
pano Kim Weibei. Rick Weaver, Anita 
Lingle. Wanda Taytor. 



«MU 






nm 



Itm Cdi rmmnn t e» Hgfct HtMttM 
■VrwMrf to ffta 



nn 



•raf 






■tPBfSENTEO KM NATIONAL AOVEHTISIMC »y 

Natiocial Educational Advertising Servke*, la 

MO LcxinsMMi Ave.. New York. N. V. 10017 



« 



THE CALlr-ClarioB State College, Pa. 
Wed., Dec. 1, 197i Page 3 



Questionable Quiz 



1. Which of the foUowing 
P«insylvania counties does not 
border Clarion Comity? 

a. Armstnxig 

b. Jefferson 

c. Venango 

d. Indiana 

2. Halley's Comet is due to re- 
appear to Earth in what year? 

a. 1977 
b.l9t6 

c. 1984 

d. 1979 

3. What ex-cowboy first sang 
"Rudolph the Red Nosed 
Reindeer?" 

a. Roy Rogers 

b. Hf^alongCas&idy 

c. G€ne Autrey 

d. James Amess 

4. What TV station is the CBS 
outlet in Pittsburg? 

5. In what state is the Grand 
Canyon National Park located? 

a. Wyoming 

b. Arizona 

c. Colorado 

d. Nevada 

6. On the old TV show "Mr. 
Ed" who played the horse's 
owner? 



a. Dick York 

b. Alan Young 

c. J<An Forsythe 

d. Andy Griffith 

7. True or false. The game 
badminton was developed from 
a sport called ' 'poena. " 

8. Who was "smarter than the 
average bear?" 

a. Winnie-thc-Pooh 

b. Smokey tl» Bear 

c. Yogi Bear 

9. Tlie Nfglit Wi^di was 
painted by: 

a. Rembrandt 

b. van gogh 

c. daVinci 

d. El Greco 

10. Who wrote Pride and 
Prejudice? 

a. Edith Wharton 

b. Emily Bronte 

c. Jane Austen 

d. Virginia Wolf 

11. What football player holds 
the record for the most fum- 
bles? 

12. Where did the Frmch 
Ctmnectlon take place? 

a. Paris 

b. New York City 



Students Needed 
For Internships 



The Bureau of Food Nutrition 
is looking for 10-20 students as 
interns to study and plan a food 
nutrition program to be ad- 
ministered in the Pittsburgh 
area this summer. 

Students selected for the Life 
experience Internship Program 
will Intern in Harrisburg during 
^[Mring semester. Those who 
successfully complete the 
training will be offered a 
summer job administrating the 
program they helped develop. 
While in Harrisburg interns will 
receive $1,400 for 16 weeks and 
earn i^) to 15 credit hours. 

Salary for the summer has 
not yet been determined. 
Students must either be a junior 
or a first semester senior as of 
spring semester 1977. This is 
open to any undergraduate 
student, regardless of major. 

The G. C. Murphy Co. will 



hire up to six interns f<»- their 
training program in stores 
located within commuting 
distance of Clarion (stores in 
Butler, Clarion, Brookville, 
DuBois, and Punxsutawney. ) 
Applicants must be graduating 
in May, be willing to begin a 
training program in January, 
1977, (you will be paid during 
the training session and will 
c<Hitinue to attend classes at 
Clarion w elsewhere.) Students 
must be interested in having a 
job waiting for you upon 
graduation in May — provided 
you like Murphy's and Mur- 
phy's likes you. 

For more information about 
these and other co-op jobs, see 
Dr. Townsend at the Wilshire 
House (across from the Alumni 
House — formerly the 
Placement Office, or call Ext. 
248. 



WCCB Works For 
Hospital Support 



By DENNIS MCDERMOTT 

WCCB, the college radio 
station, is currently planning to 
kick off their annual drive for 
Children's Hospital which will 
be held December 6 through 
Deceml)erll. 

Last year in the Clarion area, 
throu^ the effort of WCCB and 
the generosity of the townfolk 
and coUege students, $2,227.72 
was raised for the Hospital. 

This money was used to help 
pay over 2 mUlion dollars worth 
of charges not paid by patients 
at the ho^ital. A good portion 
of the 2 million dollar sum is 
obtained through various drives 
such as the Pittsburgh Press 
Old Newsboys, KDKA-TV and 
Radio, and programs such as 
WCCB is parUcipating in. 

Children's ho^ital, open to 
an chUdrra, will not turn a sick 
child away, regardless of his or 



her particular financial status. 

You can stqtport the work of 
the hospital through your 
generous contribution to the 
WCCB drive. 



WCCB FEATURE 
ALBUMS 



12/1 Christini 
Thtt L» n g» nd ory 
Perfect Album. 



»McV1« 
Christin* 



12/2G«n«sif 
Selling EngloncI by th« 
Pound. 

1 2/2 Genesis 
12/6WlsboneAsh 
N*w Englond 

12/7 Michael Wolden 
Garden of Love 



c. Chicago 

d. Los Angeles 

13. In the cartoois what kind 
of dog is Marmaduke? 

a. Great Dane 

b. German Shepard 

c. Collie 

d. Doberman 

14. What name was given to 
the remains of a prehistoric 
man found near Dussledorf, 
Germany in 1856? 

15. What actor was known as 
the Great Profile? 

a. Clark Gable 

b. Robert Taylor 

c. John Barrymore 

d. Fredric March 

16. Where did the game of 
bowling originate? 

a. Egypt 

b. India 

c. Italy 

d. China 

17. True or false: One liter is 
more than one liqmd quart? 



18. Barry Manilow produced 
records and acted as a back up 
singer for this performer 

a. Barbra Striesand 

b. Janis Joplin 

c. Bethe Midler 

d. Carly Simon 

19. Lloyd M. Bucher com- 
manded which famous ship? 

a. HMS Bounty 

b. Calypso 

c. The Pequod 

d. USS Pueblo 

20. Which of the following 
American universities has the 
largest number of volumes in 
their library? 

a. Columbia University 

b. Harvard University 

c. Yale University 

d. University of Michigan 

21. Who will be Jimmy Car- 
ter's press secretary? 

a. Hamilt(Hi Jordan 

b. Jody Powell 

c. Walter Mondale 



d. EUiot RichardscHi 

22. Warren Beatty's sister is 
actress 

a. Lee Grant 

b. Faye Dunaway 

c. Ann-Margaret 

d. Shirley McLaine 

23. Who wrote the play 
"Who's Afraid of Virginia 
Wolf?" 

a. Eugene O'Neill 

b. Edward Albee 

c. Thorton Wilder 

c. Tennessee Williams 

24. What is the "phobia" 
meaning a fear of enclosed or 
narrow places? 

a. claustrophobia 

b. hydrophobia 

c. acrophobia 

25. Has Pennsylvania ever 
been carried by a third-party 
Presidential candidate? If yes, 
in what year and by whom? 
BONUS: What are Starsky and 
Hutch's real names? 



Radio Does Survey 



By DENNIS MCDERMOTT 

The results of the recently 
completed listener survey 
conducted by the college radio 
station, WCCB, are currwitly 
being corniced and will be 
released next week. 

The survey treated various 
dorms as separate com- 
munities, with ten per cent of 
each dorm being interviewed. 
Those dorms surveyed were 
Nair, Wilkinson, Ballentine, 
Given, Ralstcm, Forest Manor 
North and South, and Campbell 
Hall. 

Questions on the survey 
ranged from ('Do you listen?') 
to 'What time do you listen?') 
to ('Do you prefer Top 40 to 
Progressive Top 40? ' ) 

This last question was a 
problem area as the surveyers 
reported that many students 
were either unclear or had no 
knowledge as what the dif- 
ference was between the two. 
As Ken Zuk of WCCB explained. 
Top Forty is the basic 
programming of many of the 
contemporary AM stations, and 
sticks to the well-known and 
current hits. 13Q in Pittsburgh 
is a typical Top 40 station. 

Progressive Top 40 is equally 
as contemporary as T(^ 40, but 
has a larger sampling of the 



modem music scene, such as 
WOVE in Pittsburgh. Results of 
the survey in this area are as of 
yet inccmclusive. 

Some other preliminary 
results of the survey show that 
an estimated ninety per cent of 
the people surveyed listen to 



WCCB; Sunday night was 
reported as the most favorable 
time for request hours; 
classical and country-western 
music are not that popular; and 
the station is most listened to 
from 7-11 p.m., and from 8-10 
a.m. 



Jack Flash Returns 



By SUE TURANIN 

If you are looking for good 
disco dancing you are in for a 
treat. On Saturday, from 9:30 
p.m. to 1 a.m.. Jack Flash and 
his portable disco and multi- 
media show, "Everybody's 
Everything," will appear in 
Reimer student center. 

For those who didn't go to his 
dance last year, this is what is 
involved. "Everybody's 
Everything" is basically a one 
man show owned by Jack 
"Flash" Hackett of Boston. 
Flash carries more than 2,000 
singles and 2,000 albums to each 
engagement and takes request^ 
throughout his performance. In 
addition, he uses a series of 
lighting effects and a 
quadraphonic sound system. 

Last year Reimer was jam- 
packed with students and Jack 
Flash kept his show going even 
longer than was originally 



scheduled. 

Jack Flash is an interesting 
personality. On stage last year 
he dressed up in a silver and 
black glittery costume. He 
keeps his music playing con- 
tinuously, unlike live groups 
who always seem to t>e taking 
breaks when you get ready to 
get into some heavy dancing. 
Any song you want to hear 
Jack Flash has it. People have 
even been known to bunny-hop 
at a Jack Flash show. 

His show is made possible by 
the Special Events Committee 
of the Center Board. The special 
Events Committee is hoping 
that this year's show is as 
successful as last years. 

All students should give this 
Jack Flash show a chance this 
Saturday night. Even if you 
don't like to dance, just stop by 
for the music and light show. 
Don't forget — Jack Flash — 
Saturday, 9:30 p.m. — FREE. 



NOW OPEN 

Neva Slike Beauty Salon 

1 49 Madison St. 
Clarion 226-4833 

Custom 
Hairstyling 

Call for appointment 
Beauty Operator: Jane Carroll 





THE CALL—Clarion State College, Pa. 
^^^^ * Wed., Dec. 1, 1976 

Greek News 



SORORITIES 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 

The sisters of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha are proud to announce 
their second fall pledge class. 
They are, Vickie Posche, Lisa 
Gibson, Martina Bascile, Barb 
Bussard, Sharon Clyde, Pam 
Distase, Judy Festa, Laurie 
Kunselman, Donna Larkin, Pat 
Rudnisky, Lisa Tobias, and 
Nancy Wareham. 

They would also like to 
congratulate their new sisters 
Kim Blank, Sandy Merry and 
Karen Skoczylas who were 
initiated on November 10. 

On Sunday, November 14 the 
sisters of Alpha Sigma Alpha 
celebrated their Founder's Day 
with a dinner at the Holiday Inn 
and a small ceremony af- 
terwards. Alumnae were also 
invited and the celelJration was 
enjoyed by new and old sister^ 
alike. 

The sisters are now planning 
for their Christmas Formal to 
be held December 3 at the 
Sheraton. 

Alpha Sigma Tau 

The Taus would like to 
congratulate our sister Susan 
Weinman and her husband John 
on the birth of their daughter 
Jennifer Ann. 

November 4th was the 77th 
anniversary of the founding of 
the Alpha Sigma Tau sorority in 
Ypsilanti, Michigan, The 



No Grace Period 
for library ma- 
terials due on or 
after November 
29, 1976. 



" 



Clarion Taus, along with their 
families and guests, celebrated 
the occasion with a dinner at the 
Sheraton Inn. 

Mrs. Mary Romberger, our 
district president, was present 
at the dinner to present the 
barter for Clarion's first Alpha 
Si^ma Tau alumnae chapter. 

Under the guidance of sister 
Mary Jo Liotta, area alumnae 
have gotten together to support 
our collegiate chapter and to 
continue the bonds of sisterhood 
which were begun while they 
were at CSC. 

We were very proud to 
initiate the following new 
sisters: Faith Harlan, Anita 
Lingle, Debbie Leasure, Janice 
Matzel, Patty Carlin, Robyn 
Feura, Kathy Burker, Annie 
Eyler, Mary Sinabladi, Denise 
Heskitt, Amy Reddinger, Karen 
McMunn, Carla Sardi, Elaine 
Wagner,. Karen Sanders, 
Maureen Lesnickt and Kassie , 
Boyle. 

Patty Carlin received the 
"Best Pledge Book" award and 
Robyn Feura received the 
"Best Pledge" award. 

The Taus are now busy 
planning their Christmas for- 
mal which will be held 
December 4th at the Sheraton. 
Alpha XI DelU 
The sisters of Alpha XI Delta 
held a Parents Tea November 
7th at Becker Research 
Learning Center. After refresh- 
ments were served en- 
tertainment was provided by 
the sisters starting with our 
octet group singing "A Man is 
Not Island." This was followed 
by a skit performed by the 
pledges. Ending the program 
was a medley song by all the 



sisters. 

Plans are now being finalized 
for our Christmas party which 
wUl be held on December 3rd. 
Phi Sigma Sigma 

The sisters of Phi Sigma 
Sigma would like to 
congratulate their new sisters: 
Ellen Cassino, Kathy Galla, 
Joan London, Patty Maquire, 
Dawn Macurdy, Nancy Meador 
and Jenny Rebhun. 

On December 5, 1976 Phi 
Sigma Sigma will be 
celebrating our 63rd Founder's 
Day with a banquet at the 
Holiday Inn. 

Zeta Tau Alpha 
The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 
are proud to announce their 

Campus 
Catches 

LAVALIERS 

Donna Baker, Phi Sigma 
Sigma to Jim Phillips 

Kathy Dengal, Phi Sigma 
Sigma to Rick Ferdak, Phi 
Sigma 

Pam Morrison, Alpha Sigma 
Tau to Dave TrujiUo, CSC 

Kim Pazyniak, Alpha Sigma 
Tau, to Mike Rich, Theta Xi 
RINGS 

Anne Sinibaldi, Alpha Xi 
Delta alumnae, to Stephen 
Herzing, St. Mary's Pa. 

Rickia Freeburg, Zeta Tau 
Alpha to Tom Bright, Alpha 
Sigma Chi 

BELLS 
Anne Brown, Hershey, Pa. to 
Craig Hetrick, Phi Sigma 
Kappa 



CangratulaUonSf 
yau?re in meiUeal schoot 




NoWf you have to 
pay for it. 



That can be a vea ,-^" ^ij< problem lodcH.. estjeciaiiy uii' 
tuition costs climbirh^ relerile--' : \e> you can bono,'., but bs 
the time vou enter practice tKose debts can be substantia!. 

There Is an alternative -an .Amvd Forces Health Profes 
sions <AFHP) scholarship Whether wu re studving to be a 
phwician or a dentist, uhether lour ^oal is to beconv an 
ostec^jath or an optometnst. it can pa\. wur entire tuition and 
fees all through medical schc^l It will al>o preside '.ou \<.nh a 
substantia! monthk allcxvance In other Hord^. if wu qualify, 
one of those scholarships can give wu fmatvial independence 
no*., wficn wu need it most 

When sou re reads to go into praaice. an AFHP scholar 
ship uill also haw paved the vvcis for vou to start vour career 
under highls favorable circumstances Sbulibea commissioned 
officer in the military branch of vour seleaion \bur practice 
vuli be waiting for sou. Nou 11 step into it and know that the 
challenges sou 11 meet will be solek medical ones eitvi profes 
sionalk stimulating 

There will also be opportunitv for futilier study. The 
Armed lT»ces havie created extensive and outstanding clinical, 
teaching and research programs Once vou decide on a sp>e 
cialtv'. you may find yourself takihg :he graduate medical studies 



we i! mail you literature which will give you a good owrview of 
the scope of our operations. Why not write? \Afe think you'll 
be interested in the possibilities. 

I .Amwd Forci;? Scholarship* , ^k, ,-^ I 

I N^-. I Am inieresif d iii Armed Forces Health Professions Scholarshin 

.'pporu-iities I imdersiand there IS no obligation 
I I .ini esirvciallv mierested in 
I — Amiv _ .Air Force lJ Navy 

r\eter-.m- Z Psu h.^iogv iPhDl' 3 Phv^ician D Denial 
I _ OpioT-netn. 



N.I me. 



Addre»'i_ 



-Sex DM OF 



-Phone. 



_ Stale _ 



-Zip. 



-(School). 
-Degree 



The details are many But if voull 



Cl^ 

Enrolled a! 

To ^^rrtduaie in. 

(month. v«ar) 
■Vevnvm i.M M.v.ihV ,-, V,vv Program Psuchoteav not avwUble in /Sntiy 

Armed Forces MieaUh Care. 

Dedicated to health care and 



of your choice at one of their facilities ^v-.^^,,^ . 

! send in the coupon, | , the people syho practice it. i 



newest sisters: Kim Abel, Sue 
Ann Helmick, Barb Marquis, 
Michelle Evenovich, Katie 
Mechenbier, Amber Lef- 
fingwell. Kathy Jones, Barb 
Doyle, Beth Nicholas, Debbie 
Hauck, Sue Weiss, Vickie Soldo, 
Candy Shakely and Cheryl 
Jioio. The girls were initiated 
Monday evening November 
15th following a "White dinner" 
held in their honor. 



Zeta Tau Alpha held their 1976 
Fall Formal at the Holiday Inn 
in Bradford on November 6th. 
Tom Bright was named our new 
1976-77 Cuddle Bunny. 

In celebration of Halloween 
the sisters of Zeta Ta Alpha put 
on a service project for the 
residents of Grandview home 
for the aging. The sisters sang 
songs and made favors for the 
trays that evening. 



Roten On Exhibit 
At Marwick-Boyd 



Clarion State College 
Department of Art will sponsor 
an exhibit and sale of ap- 
proximately 600 original prints 
from the famed Ferdeinand 
Roten Galleries collection on 
Tuesday, December 7, 1976. The 
event wUl be held in front of 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium 
from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

Along with prints by such 
masters as Picasso, Goya, 
Renoir and Hogarth, can be 
seen works by many of today's 
American artists. 

Area residents are invited to 
browse through this out- 
standing collection of original 
graphics. A knowledgeable 



Roten representative will be on 
hand to answer questions about 
the prints and the artists and to 
discuss other prints not in this 
collection but which may be 
obtained from the gallery in 
Baltimore. 

A world-respected authority 
on graphics of all types, Roten 
holds exhibitions and sales at 
major museums, colleges, art 
galleries and art centers 
throughout the United States 
and Canada. 

The informal displaying of 
the collection allows visitors to 
examine at close range the 
various graphic techniques of 
different artists. 



Fellowship Offered 
For Social Services 



Alpha Xi Delta, national 
social 'fraternity for women, 
announces it is again offering a 
$2,500 graduate fellowship for 

Quiz 
Answers 

1. Indiana 
2. 1986 

3. Gene Autrey 

4. KDKA 

5. Arizona 

6. Alan Young 

7. true 

8. Yogi Bear 

9. Rembrandt 

10. Jane Austen 

11. Johnny Unitas 

12. New York City 

13. Great Dane 

14. Neandeethal Man 

15. John Barrymore 

16. Egypt 

17. true 

18. Bethe Midler 

19. USS Pueblo 

20. Harvard University 

21. Jody Powell 

22. Shirley McLaine 

23. Edward Albee 

24. claustrophobia 

1 25. yes, Theodore Roosevelt's 
progressive party in 1912. 
BONUS: David Soul and Paul 
Michael Glaser 



advanced study in Social Ser- 
vice, Corrections, Criminal 
Justice. 

Alpha Xi Delta believes that 
there is a continuing need for 
qualified, professional per- 
sonnel to work with children 
and youth in preventing 
juvenile delinquency. 

Combating juvenile 
delinquency has been Alpha Xi 
Delta's national philanthropic 
goal since 1958, and its graduate 
fellowship has been awarded 
annually since 1959. 

An applicant for fellowship 
must be a graduate of an ac- 
credited colleger or university; 
have a grade average of B or 
above; have applied or been 
accepted for admission to a 
graduate school of Social Work, 
Corrections, Criminal Justice, 
and be interested in pursuing a 
career with children or youth to 
combat delinquency in the 
United States. 

Membership in a Greek 
organization is not a con- 
sideration. 

Interested persons may ob- 
tain an application form for the 
graduate fellowship from Lisa 
Rizzone, 508 Nair Hall or Peggy 
Whiteman, 708 Nair Hall. 

Completed applications must 
be received by the deadline, 
February 15, 1977. 



CAS PARTY 

everyone welcome 

at 

Sigma Tau 

Friday, December 3 

Members half price 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Dec. 1, l«7(t •"■«• 5 



Musical Moments 

Farnhatn Featured In Concert 



The Clarion State College 
Percussion Ensemble will 
present a concert on Thursday, 
December 2, beginning at 8:30 
p.m. in Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. The ensemble, 
which is conducted by John M. 
Floyd, will perform on more 
than fifty percussion in- 
struments. The concert will 
feature Dean A. Famham, 
Professor of Low Brass, as 
guest trombone soloist in the 
performance of Jack McKen- 
zie's "Song for Trombone and 
Percussion." 



The Percussion Ensemble is a 
highly specialized organization 
offering outstanding students 
an opportunity to study and 
perform chamber music for 
percussion instruments. 

The ensemble performs 
music from a wide variety of 
styles. Contemporary works, 
transcriptions of early music, 
music of various ethnic groups, 
and jazz-rock works are studied 
and performed with stress 
placed on the development of 
musical concepts and skills 



such as phrasing, balance, 
intonation, rhythmic precision, 
improvisation, and conducting. 

The ensemble will present a 
clinic and performance at the 
Pennsylvania Music Educators 
Association Conference at the 
Pittsburgh Hilton Hotel on 
January 8, 1977. In addition, the 
ensemble will make two tours 
early next year to the 
Philadelphia area and north- 
western Pennsylvania. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend the concert free of 
charge. 



Joint Concert Set 



The Clarion State College 
Concert Choir, William M. 
McDonald, director, and the 
College-Community Orchestra, 
Dr. Isaac Ostrow, director, will 
perform "Carmlna Burana," 
by Carl Orff, on Wednesday, 
December 8, at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. 

Orff is generally considered 
to be among the most 
significant German composers 
of the twentieth century, and 
"Carmlna" is his best known 
work in America. 

Written in 1936, the work is a 
combination of compelling 
primative rhythms, original use 
of voices, and a curious but 
unmistakable influence of 
Viennese opera. 

Vocal writing is Orff's strong 
point, and he makes almost 
unbelievable demands upon the 
chorus and soloists. "Carmlna" 
is a musical setting of Latin, 
German and French texts 
which the composer unearthed 
in the archieves of the Goliard 
monastery. It is divided into 

Douglas 
Places 

Junior Thomas Douglas was 
the first place winner in his 
division at the annual tri-state 
National Association of 
Teachers of Singing (NATS) 
singing competition held at 
West Virginia University on 
Saturday November 6, 1976. 

Also placing in the tops of 
their respective divisions were 
Jane VanZandvoord, John 
Masters, and Jeff Link. 

The National Association of 
Teachers of Singing sponsors 
annual competitions and this 
year's Tri-State endeavor 
hosted over 100 singers plus 
accompanists and teachers at 
the Morgantown campus. 

The Clarion entourage of over 
twenty persons was led by 
NATS treasurer Dr. Pagricia J. 
Connor, Mr. Milutin Lazich and 
Miss Kathleen Duck, all in- 
structors of voice at CSC. 

This year's results for Clarion 
were among the best for any 
college represented at the 
competition. 



ROOMMATE NEEDED 

On« opening avoilabi* 
at trailer court on 4th 
Avo. If intorottod contact 
Bob Yootts, Jim Harrison, 
Donnis or Tim McDormott 
car* of tho CALL offic*. 



three main sections: In 
Springtime, In the Tavern, and 
The Court of Love. 

The soloists are John Meeder, 
Baritone; Charles Shank, 
Baritone; Karen Murray, 
Soprano; Cindy Vawryk, Alto; 



Eloise Pifer, Mezzo Soprano, 
and Jeff Link, Tenor. The 
pianists Karen Mitchell and 
Barbara Brinkley. 

This perCormance is open to 
students aiid the public. Tliere 
is no admission fee. 



Strings To Debut 



On Sunday, December 5, at 
3:15 p.m. the Clarion State 
College String Ensemble will 
present its first concert of the 
1976-77 season. It will be held in 
the College Chapel. 

Under the direction of Vahe 
Berberian, the program will 
incorporate a variety of 
chamber music compositions 
with string instruments by 

Senior Recital 

Jeff Link, tenor, and John 
Meeder, baritone, will be 
featured in a joint Senior Voice 
Recital this evening at 8:30 p.m. 
in the College Chapel. Ac- 
companing them will be Nancy 
Jo Faust and Diane Hoak. 

Link, a Music Education 
major, is the student of Dr. 
Patricia Connor. He has 
recently starred in Jesus Christ 
Superstar in the role of Christ 
and portrayed Alfred In Die 
Fledermaus. He has also had 
leading roles in Don Giovanni, 
Susanna, Magic Flute and Guys 
and Dolls. 

Meeder, a Music Liberal Arts 
Major, is also a student of Dr. 
Patricia Connor. He recently 
starred in Die Fledermaus as 
Dr. Falke. Other CSC 
productions he has played in 
include: Don Giovanni, 
Susanna, Magic Flute, Elijah, 
Messiah, The Tales of Hoffman, 
The Boyfriend and 110 in the 
Shade. 

The two will be performing 
art songs, arias and duets. 



Mozart, Dotzauer, and Saint- 
Saens, and the string bass 
concerto by Capuzzi. 

The highly talented student 
body will comprise Wanda 
Hamlin, Beverly Weinmann, 
violin; Lisa I>eckaman, Paul 
Koellner, viola; Debbie Gibbs, 
Sonya Thelin, cello; Cathy 
Frank, string bass; Lisa Tower, 
flute; Cathie Fehlman; oboe; 
John Hall, trumpet; and Nancy 
Faust, Donna Loeper, Becky 
Shultz, Beverly Weinmann, 
piano. 

The participants of the String 
Ensemble merit the highest 
praise for their active interest 
in the performance of an all- 
encomapsing chamber music 
literature with string 
instruments. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend. There is no admission 
charge. 

Daiby Named 

An assistant professor in the 
Clarion State College Biology 
department has been appointed 
as one of the three Research 
Associates at the Carnegie 
Museum of Natural History. 

Dr. Peter Dalby will be an 
associate In the Section of 
Mammals. He has had ex- 
tensive field experience in both 
the United States and Latin 
America. 

Dr. Dalby, who is in his first 
year at Clarion, was formerly 
associated with the University 
of Virginia. 



ATTENTION STUDENTS 

Christmas Vacation Special 
Rodgers & McMahan Barbor Shop 
is Offering A Going Home 
Special. Bring This Ad To Our 
Shop & Get One Of These Specials. 
1 . Razor Cut & Blow Dry $3.00 
2. Shampoo - Razor Cut Hair Style $5.00 
Marry Christmas & Happy New Yeor 

Merry Christmas & Hoppy New Year 
From Henry & Craig 



CO-OP POSITIONS ^^^ 

Cedarview Memorial Park In Strattanville 
if interested In hiring a number of students 
through the cooperative education program. 
Position — Salespersons — port time basis 
Pay — Commission based on sales 
Qualifications — Car is necessary and 

a desire to talk with people. 
The people hired will be put through a 
training program and will be evaluated as 
to their capabilities. Trainees will learn 
methods of acquiring leads, presenting 
an organixed sales presentation and learning 
how to close a sale. They will also be made 
familiar with various bank contracts and 
deeds. It will be part time work, mostly 
evenings and weekends. 
If interested contact Dr. Townsend or Mrs. 
Knickerbocker in the Wilshire House, or 
call 226-6000 ext. 248. 



Save more at 

erChef 




SUPER SHEF. 

Big Patty of Beef, served on our Big 
Sesame Seed Bun with lettuce, 
tomato, onion and melted cheese. 



2 for $1.39 

SAVE 39c 

with this coupon 
Reg. Price $1 .78 

Qood only at participating 
Burgar Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID DCC. 14, 1*7* 



1976 Burgar Chal System*, Inc. 



1 



BIG SHEF 



Our banquet on a bun, two beef- 
burgers topped with melted cheese, 
our special sauce and chopped 
lettuce. 

2 for $1.29 

SAVE 29c 

with this coupon 

Reg. Price $1.58 

Good only at participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 

COUPON VOID DEC. 14, 197* 

<S> 1976 Burg.r Chat Syttafflt, Inc. 





SUPER SHEF. , 

MEAL DEAL | 

The big one served with an order of \ 

golden brown fries and a small soft i 

drink. Man, what a meall i 

Only $1.19 j 

SAVE 27c I 

with this coupon 

Reg. Price $1.46 ) 

Good only at participating . 

Burger Chef restaurants i 

COUPON VOID DEC. 14, 197t | 

<S 197S Burgar Chal Sytiama, Inc. 



_l 



MEAL DEAL 

Our banquet on a bun, served with 
golden brown fries and a small soft 
drink! A real banquet! 

Only $1.09 
SAVE 27c 

with this coupon 
Reg. Price $1.36 

Good only at participating 
Burger Chef restaurants 
COUPON VOID IKC 14, 1«7« 
e ISTS Burgar Chkl Syatama, Inc. 





CURION 

RD1 

EAST MAIN STREET 



THE CALL— ClarioB State College, Pa 
^*^* Wed..Dec.l,lt7« 

Nanzmen Win Relays 



By BOB YEATTS 

For the first time ever, the 
Clarion State men's swimming 
team captured the Youngstown 
Relays Saturday at Youngs- 
town, Ohio. 

Clarion rang up 92 pointe to 



outdistance second place 
Edinboro with 78. Grove City 
came in third with 65 points 
followed by host Youngstown 
with 61, Fairmont with 53 
Ashland with 41 and West- 
minster with 35. 



Swimming Oufloolc 
Extremely Bright 



By JIM CARLSON 

"Seven is up and we need to 
be also," is how swimming 
coach Chuck Nanz loolts at the 
upcoming season. 

The Clarion State swim team 
is going after its seventh 
straight conference cham- 
pionship and with only one man 
graduated from last year (Bill 
Yorltshire), things are indeed 
bright in the Natatorium. 

Nanz commented that he has 
a crop of promising freshmen 
and that this team has the t>est 
class balance an Eagle team 
has ever had. "It's the most 
totally complete swim team 
I've ever had at Clarion," Nanz 
said. 

He went on, "The competition 
will be fierce for spots on the 
team. It will be hard to improve 
on sixth in Division II last year 
but we've already shown some 
improvement t>ecause we won 
the Youngstown Relays which 
we had never done before." 

"We can't become com- 
placent and slip back. We'll 
need a total effort to maintain 
where we're at now. Any im- 
provement would be a big plus 
for us, like a fourth or fifth 
place at Nationals. 

"Again, the possibility of 



going undefeated is within our 
reach but it's always tough to 
do. Out of 367 colleges and 
universities eight finished 
undefeated last year. USC, 
Indiana and Coast Guard were 
three of the eight. 

"We have good team rapport 
and spirit this year, probably 
better than it's ever been. 
We've increased the intensity of 
the workouts this year and it's 
keeping the spirits up. We're 
swimming 7000 yards in our 
workouts this year in one hour 
and 45 minutes and that's 
moving." 

Nanz also mentioned the 
returning conference champs 
and noted his fine corp of fresh- 
man. Buddy Terrain captured 
the 50 and 100 freestyle, Mike 
Zucca won the one and three 
meter diving tiUes, Bob KUroy 
took the 100 back and Bob 
Kannegeiser garnered the 1650 
free crown. 

The freshmen are Anthony 
Pagano, Tim Roberts, Terry 
Ferraia, Barry Knoll, Ray 
Milnarich, Carl McDermott, 
Mark Dreibelbis, Mike Tan- 
nous, Dave Towsend and Joe 
Kline. 

What comes after six? Seven. 
After driving for five and 
striving for six, seven is iq). 

Indeed. 



Riflers Unbeafen 



The Clarion State Rifle team 
upped its record to 3-0 with wins 
over Indiana, 1349-1347, and 
Grove City, 1337-1226. 

Against Indiana, the Golden 
Eagles set a new school record 
for team score with Cindy 
Minnemeyer posting a 277 to 
take top marksman (woman) 



honors. 

The riflers host Edinboro 
tonite in a non-league scrap and 
travels to Grove City on Dec. 10 
for a tri-angular with Geneva 
and the host team. 

The Dec. 3 match with In- 
diana has t>een postponed until 
Jan. 21. 




327A West Main St. 
226-4672 

(betid* Clariian House of Music) 

* Lee Jeans & Shirts 

Acme Boots (Indades fuMoii boots) 

* American Hot 

* Texan Saddles & 

Horse Geor 



In scoring the victory, CSC 
took five first places, four 
second's, one third, and two 
fifth places. Double winners for 
the Golden Eagles were George 
Borschel and Tony Perriello, in 
the one and three-meter diving; 
Bob Kilroy and John Godlove iii 
the 400 and 800 medley relays; 
and Kirk Hess in the 2,000 free 
and 800 medley relays. 

Events won by Clarion with 
contestants listed: 400 Medley: 
3:45.44 (Bob Kilroy, John 
Godlove, Anthony Pagano and 
Budd Terrain) One Meter 
Diving: Qarion 380.185 points 
(George Borschel and Tony 
Perriello) 2,000 free: Won in a 
time of 20:47.10. (Bob Kan- 
negeiser, Dave Wagner, Greg 
Ebner and Kirk Hess). 

Coach Nanz commented 
about the relays saying, "We 
were very pleased about the 
meet. Not only is this a great 
way to start our season but we 
also got a good look at some of 
our future competition. It is 
worth noting that all our relay 
teams swam faster this year 
than last year and some were 
much faster." 

"Hie Golden Eagles have one 
more exhibition match before 
they begin the regular season. 
The final exhibition is 
scheduled for Dec. 2, when CSC 
travels to always tough, Alfred 
Tech. 




THE CALL-darion State College, Pa. 
Wed., Dec. 1, m6 ^»<« ^ 



CONNIE JO ISRAEL displays the winniiig form she ezecnted 
aU last year. Siie is one of tiie nuray talented girls oo the gym- 
nasties team to be featured in tiie annual Meet Tlie Team nifflit 
Friday at 7 p.m. in Tlppin. 



Meet The Gym Team Friday 

TitA C<W..>_^ A I <<>. ... A _i. " 






The Second Annual "Meet the 
Team Night" of the Qarion 
State College Women's Gym- 
nasUcs Team will be held 
Friday, December 3, at 7:©0 
p.m., in Tippin Gymnasium. 

A special exhibition will be 
given from 7:00 untU 7:30 p.m. 
by members of the CSC gym- 
nastics developmental program 
umter the direction of Coach 
Ernestine Weaver. 

Last year the Golden Eagle 
gymnasts won the National 
Collegiate Championship 
enroute to an undefeated season 
and establishing 15 new 
records. This year's team has 
more d^th and experience 
than any gymnastics squad in 
the seven year history of the 
spoH at Clarion. 

C<mnie Jo Isradl and Karen 
Brezack, two veteran per- 
formers, will again serve as 
team co-captains. Both gym- 
nasts are past National 
Collegiate Champions and 
defending Eastern Champions. 

Ms. Brezack won the AIAW 
National Vaulting Title in 1975 
and placed lOth Ail-Around in 
the 1976 National Cham- 
pionships as well as finishing in 
the sixth position in vaulting 
and seventh place in floor 
exercise. 

Ms. Israel won the 1976 AIAW 
National AU-Around Cham- 
pionship with a iww natimial 
record score of 37.05. She also 
captured the National Balance 
Beam TiUe in 1976. In addition, 
Ms. Israel placed second in 
floor exercise, third in vaulting 
and third on the uneven parallel 
bars at Nationals. 

This year's team also 
features the three JcAnson 
sisters. Deana and Debbie 
performed for the Golden 
Eagles last year with Debbie 
placing eighth mi the balance 
beam at Nationals and sixth in 
the same event at the Eastern 
Championships. The third 
Johnson at Qarion, Donna, is a 
freshman who placed lltti AU- 



Around in the 1975 Pan 
American Trials. 

Other returning gymnasts 
include Denise Rivet who 
turned in an exceptionally 
strong freshman campaign last 
season. Ms. Rivet placed 16th 
AU-Around at the National 
CoUegiate Championships, as 
weU as 12th in vaulting. 

Sophomore Memmi Mc- 
Conaughey, who placed at 
CoUege Nationals, is back for 
her second season at Clarion. 



Newcomers include Shelby 
Stq>hens, of Camp HiU, Teresa 
Sheridan of Tinunium. Ma. and 
Sarah Werner of Montclair, 
New Jersey. Olympian Carrie 
Englert wUl enroU at Qarion in 
January. 

The Golden Eagles open their 
regular seasrni at tome on 
Thursday, December 9 at 6:00 
p.m. against Canisius CoUege of 
Buffalo, New York. Canisius 
placed 10th as a team in the 1976 
CoUegiate Nationals. 



Swimmin' Women 
Should Dominate 



By SUE KOVENSKY 

Clarion State College's 
womens' swimming coach, Ms. 
Carol B. Clay who has stacked 
up a glossy 27-6 record guiding 
the "Swimmin Women" doesn't 
hesitate to capsule her teams' 
chances for a successful season 
when quizzed about the up- 
coming 1976-77 campaign. 

"I am very optiraistic toward 
the squad this year. After 
having such an excellent season 
last year, it seems unusual that 
our team is even stronger this 
year. We have 27 freshmen out 
this year to add to our present 
strength and depth from last 
years' team." 

"The dedication of each 
member is overwhelming to say 
the least," lamented Coach 
Clay. "The team has been 
running and lifting since the 
first day of classes. They 
realize we are good and each 
swimmer wants a 'piece of the 
actimi,' and the only way to 
obtain it is through hard work. " 
Expected to Iwd the team 
this year are these returning 
standouts: sophomore Gret- 
chen Samk), who was a ctouUe 
winner at Canada and at the 
State Conference Meet; junior 
Donna Deviney, (touble-winner 
at the State Omferaice meet; 



sophomore Linda Cashien, 
national qualifier; senior Carol 
Kohlhaas; sophomore Sandi 
Calnan; junior Aleta Rice, 
national qualifier and 
sophomore Cathy Roberts, 
national qualifier. 

This seasons' fine freshmen 
crop includes Dianne Picking, 
Nancie Spangler, Terry 
Thoresen, Lauren Murgatroyd, 
Amy Barker, St^hanie Crof- 
ton, Karen Kljucaric, Barb 
Lodie, Ann SchmUd and Cheryl 
Hess. TTiis is only some of the 
new swimmers who should take 
top positions. 

Important goals for the 
Clarion State womens' swim- 
ming team Uiis season are to 
repeat as winners in the 
Canadian International In- 
vitational and in the Pa. State 
Conference Meet. 

Coach Clay believes her team 
'has arrived' and should 
dominate all the conferaice 
schools plus give perennial 
powers Penn State and the 
University of Pittsburgh tough 
meets. 

No team will be taking CSC 
tightly in 1976-77. 

Clarion opois its ambitknis 
schedule on December 4 when it 
travels to Pittsburgh for Uie 
Pitt Relays. 



Matmen Squeeze Orange But Los e To Rams 



By JIM CARLSON 

The ever - optimistic Bob 
Bui>b was e^r (^timistic after 
his wrestling Eagles made the 
long trip home from Rhode 
Island with a two win and one 
loss record. 

"It worked out the way I 
thmight it would," But* said. 
"We lost one I thought we'd win 
and won one I thought we'd lose 
though," he said about the team 
that beat highly regarded 
Syracuse 20-17 and UMass 40-0 
bxA lost to Rhode Island in ttie 
op«ier 25-12. 

Bubb went on, "It was not a 
good opener for us no matter 
how you look at it. This is going 
to be a year where alot of 
matches aren't going to be 
decided untU heavywei^t." 



The quad opeiwd on a sour 
note for the Eagles on Friday 
night as Tom TumbuU and Jim 
Herbert were the only victors in 
the 25-12 defeat by the rude 
hosts. Kevin Smith. Mike GiU 
and Ron Standridge achieved 
draws for Clarion's other six 
points. 

The Eagles regrouped 
Saturday though by knocking 
off Syracuse thanks to a Jack 
Campbell five point superior 
decision at heayyweight that 
brought Clarion from behind. 

Dennis Merriam at 134 
op^ied his collegiate career 
with an 8-0 victory that gave the 
Eagles their first four team 
points. Pete Morelli, who lost 
twice at 126, was beaten by a 
tough Randy Gillette 8-6. 

Dave Coleman recorded a fall 



whUe Standridge and Campbell 
chalked up decisions. Jim 
Hert)ert was involved in a 1-1 
stalemate. 

Against UMass, whom 
Clarion shutout, Kevin Smith 
received a forfeit at 118 while 
Morelli and Jay Hockenbroch 
won by falls. 

Tom TurnbuU, Steve Hamer, 
Coleman, Standridge, Herbert, 
Eric Booth and Gary Frantz aU 
won by decision. 

The Eagles traveled to Mont- 
clair State last night to take on 
the defending Division III 
National Champs. This Friday 
and Saturday the Eagles 
journey to University Park for 
the Fourth Annual Penn State 
« Invitational. 

A rundown on that classic can 
be found elsewhere on this 
sheet. 



Wrestlers Set For Invitational 



By JIM CARLSON 

If patience is the trademark 
word this year for Clarion State 
wrestling, it will be put to a 
supreme test this weekend. 

The young Eagle wrestling 
team will be entered in the 4th 
Annual Penn State Invitational 
Wrestling Tournament. 

National powers such as 
Lehigh, Navy, Michigan State 
and Penn State will be in the 
thick of things for the team title 
and Pitt, Syracuse, Virginia 
and of cmu'se Clarion wiU be 
pushing them hard. 

Do not write Clarion off 
however as Bubb coached 
teams always have that never- 
say-die attitude. Pete MoreUi 
and Tom TumbuU at 118 and 126 
are the teams two seniors and 
also appear to have the best 
shot at winning a Penn State 
crown. 

Lehigh, fifth ranked last year, 
shows great team balance and 
Navy returns seven starters 
and is strong from 150 up. 

Penn State is young but has a 
crew of tough heavy-weights. 
Michigan State, Pitt and 
Vh*ginia list eight, five and nine 
returning letterman respec- 
tively. 

A brief sketch of each weight 
foUows: 

118 — Clarion's Morelli, 
Lehigh's Steve Bastianelli and 
Navy's Mike Beck wiU do battle 



here but don't overlook Perai 
State's three time Pennsylvania 
State champ Mike 
DeAugustino. 

126 — Tom TumbuU, Clarion 
ace and Lehigh's Lance 
Leonhardt could be in a final 
match here. Navy and MSU 
also are tough here along with 
Syracuse' Randy GUlette. 

, 134 — Pitt's Rande Stot- 
tlemyer and Navy's Rick 
Episcopal go at it in this class 
with Clarion's Merriam 
(barring injury) and Lehigh's 
Bob Sloand giving chase. 

142 — Somewhat of a wide 
open weight class. Mike GiU or 
Brian Jeffers goes for CSC. 

150 — Lehigh's Pat ScuUey 
and Penn State's BUI VoUrath 
are joined by Clarion's Dave 
Coleman and strong opposition 
from Navy and Michigan State. 

158 — Navy's John Althans 
and Penn State's Dave Becker 
are the class here but Clarion's 
Ron Standridge could definitely 
be a dark horse. 

167 — Navy's Roger Fleischer 
and Pitt's Skip Bolin wUl fight 
with Clarion's Jim Herbert who 
should be in the thick of thhigs. 

177 — Lehigh's Mike 
Lieberman and Jerry White of 
Penn State (barring injury) 
should hook up in one of the 
tourney's l)est matches here. 
Frosh Eric Booth goes for 
Clarion. 



190 — Pitt's BUI BaUey, Penn 
State's Bill Bertrand, Lehigh's 
frosh Mike Brown and Claricm's 
Jay Hockenbroch aU stud this 
weight class. 

HWT. — Pitt's Mark 
Stepanovich (transfer from 
Navy) and Lehigh's Don Mc- 
Corkel are big here but Clarion 
frosh Jack CampbeU could 
surprise. 

You have just read a capsule 
of each weight class that was 
made up from information at 
hand. It is certain that 
Michigan State, Virginia and 
Syracuse wUl have contenders 
but ample personnel in- 
formation was not avaUable. 

The wrestlers listed though 
show that a first class toumey is 
at hand. Lehigh was fifth last 
year, Penn State tenth, Navy 
13th and Michigan State 18th 
aside from the fact Clarion was 
15th. 

Pitt is buUding fast and 
Syracuse is definitely tough in 
the EIWA and Virginia is 
starting to win in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference and is listed 
as a tournament team. 

Itiis toumey deserves more 
of a crowd than it wiU probably 
get and hopefully Clarion wiU 
have the good support its had in 
years past. 

Off the record, look for 
Lehigh and Navy in a dog fight 
for the team title. 



Seven Eagle Gridders Honored 



Four Golden Eagle gridders 
have been named to the 1976 
NAIA District 18 FootbaU 
Team. 

Jay Dellostretto, the third 
leading vote getter, was named 
for his pass catching abUity as 
he cau^t 32 passes for 429 
yards. 

Ken Roebuck was taM>ed for 
his outstanding play at of- 
fensive Uckle. The 6-2, 205 
pound Roebuck is a senior. 

Defensively, MUte MUoser, 
Clarion's 6-4, 195 pound 
sophomore defensive back 
who missed four games due to 
iqjury, was named as he in- 
tercepted three passes and 
recovered three pass^ and 
three fumbles. 

Clarion also had a man 
named for specialty teams as 
ptmter Rick Snodgrass who 
punted 62 times for a 37.4 
average was picked. Snodgrass' 
longest punt was for 53 yards. 

Bob Beatty's outstanding 
freshman year at quarterfoM:k 
earned him a secoul team birth 



whUe Ed Aradt and Kim 

Eichenlaub were named to 

second team defense. 

The NAIA District 18 Team : 

OFFENSE 

POS.NAME 

E Howard Hackley-Edinboro 
E Jay IMlostretto<3arion 
T Lew Sweitzer-Slippery Rock 
T Km RoetMick-Clarion 
G Mark Humphrey- 
Westminster 

G Lou ProvenzaiM>-Edinl)oro 
C Doug Goodman-Edinboro 
QB Jan Budal- Westminster 

B Chuck Calo-Slippery Rock 
B Dave Green-Edinboro 

DEFEND 

L Jim Haslett-Indiana 

L George Aggen-Indiana 

L Ron Gooden-Edinboro 

L LcHiRodavich-Waynesburg 

L Dale Hofmann- Westminster 

LB Frank Emanuele- 

Westminster 

LB Greg Schmidt-Indiana 

DB Ed Goettie-Westmin^er 

DB MlkeMlloaer-Clarioo 



DB Jim Terry-Edinboro 
P RickSoodgraM-Clarton 
K EdKeUy-SlipperyRock 
SecoadTeam 
OFTENSE 

E Art Green Waynesburg 
E Dave Hass<m Westminster 
T Paul O'NeU Westminster 
T Pat Imbrogno Indiana 
G Joel Jarosz Slippery Rock 
G Guy L«>nard California 
C Jerry Pannoni Frostburg 
<^ BobBeattyClariaB 
B Jon Culp-Waynesburg 
B Tom Nacy Geiwva 

Def« 



L Jeff Shaw Edinboro 
L EdAmdt-Clarieo 
L Dave Robey California 
L Glenn Scott Frostburg 
L MUceMUito Slippery Rock 
LB KimEidieabiaubOartoB 
LB Doug Finney Waynesbuj^ 
LB Ken Fraff Westminster 
DB John Bristor Waynesburg 
DB Don Denney Indiana 
DB George MiUer EkliidMro 
Coach of tlie Year — Joe Fusco. 
W^tminster CoUege. 



FOOTBOWL CONTEST 

1. LIMIT: 5 entri.* pr person. On. Clorion Call entry only and 
4foscimil«s. 

3'?C;°^'^u\Virt^wi"t**:a"'7h.r. will b. thr.. .i-br.oker.: 
?ot'ot"pS;nn oVo^gLrCJi t^^tal point, of Pitt-0«,rgio and Pe.n 
Stote-Notre Dame. ,« i nn 

4. All entry blonks must be in by Friday. December 10, 1 :00. 

5. A $20.00 prize goes to the winner. 

Sugar Bowl ' '^ 

pjtt Georgia — — 

Rose Bowl 

Orange Bowl 

Ohio State ... — — 



Michigan . . . 
Colorado . . . 
Maryland. . . 
Penn State . . 
Alabama . . . 
Wyoming . . . 



Cotton Bowl 

Houston — — 

Gator Bowl 

Notre Dame. . — — 

LIborty Bowl 

UCLA __ — 

Fiosto BowP 

Oklahoma ... — — 



Astro-Bluobonnot Bowl 

Texas Tech Nebraska. 

Poach Bowl 

North Carolina . . . Kentucky . 



Sun Bowl 



Florida 

Total points of all games 



Tofol Points Of Pitt-Georgia 



Texas A&M . . — 



Totol Points Of Penn Stote-Notre Dome 
Nome — 



College Address 
College Phone 



DEADLINE: Friday December 10 1:00 p.m. The CALL office. 



Does 

Anyone 

Really 

v^cla e • • • • 

MILLIONS LIKE 
THIS YOUNG- 
STER GO TO BED 
HUNGRY EVERY 
NIGHT. 

THIS IS NOT 
ONLY A SAD 
FACT BUT A 
HORRIBLE SITU- 
ATION BECAUSE 
THOUSANDS OF 
THESE CHIL- 
DREN DIE AND 
COUNTLESS 
OTHERS ARE 
PHYSICALLY 
RUINED FOR 
LIFE BECAUSE 
THEY LACK 
DECENT FOOD. 

WON'T YOU 
HELP? EACH 
DOLLAR YOU 
SEND TO "CARE" 
WILL GIVE A 
SERVING OF 
NUTRITIOUS 
FOOD TO 54 OF 
THESE CHIL- 
DREN. 





"1 



CARE 

KAUFMANNS 
MILLCREEK MALL 
ERIE. PA. 16509 



Here is my $ 



Name 



Address 
City 



State 



Zip 



Contributions are tax deductible. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
^"««^* Wed., Dec. 1, 1976 



The Year Of Tfie Basketball Eagle 



By BOB YEATTS 

It is that time of the year 
again when the Clarion State 
men's basketball team goes 
after the championship of the 
Western Division of the Pa. 
Conference. 

And once again the biggest 
obstacles to the crown are two 
old foes, namely Edinboro State 
College and Indiana University 
of Pa. 

The Golden Eagle? must also 
deal with a very unhelpful 
schedule which not only pits 
them against Edinboro in the 
second game of the season but 
also has CSC on the road for 16 
of its 25 games. 

Coach Joe DeGregorio is very 
hopeful about this season 
saying, "The feeling of the 
entire coaching staff is one of 
optimism. We have a good 
nucleus returning from a 
successful team last year. 
We're going to have an ex- 
tremely exciting team and I 
hope we play exciting 

Sky Turkey 
Shot Down 



basketball 

"The success of our team will 
depend on how well Terry 
Roseto plays. He should be 
looking for his fourth straight 
rebounding title and he'll 
certainly have his best year and 
could eksily be Clarion's best 
player ever." 

Roseto has plenty of help this 
season as Clarion sports its 
most balanced team in the past 
several years. Senior guard 
Carl Griange is a proven of- 
fensive threat with his out- 
standing perimeter shooting. 

There will be plenty of depth 
at the guard position this season 
to complement Grinage's play. 
Mike Sisinni is coming back 
from an appendectomy but 
should be in excellent shape for 
CSC's opening game against 
Alliance tonight. 

Ron Phillips and Central 
Missouri State transfer Jim 
Mattingly will see considerable 
action. 

Inside, Reggie Wells is 20 
pounds lighter and quicker than 



By JIM CARLSON 

Sky Eagle, lately becoming 
known as Sky Turkey, took a 
nosedive and a turn for the 
worse with his last batch of 
predictions. 

Four for ten, ooh. It dropped 
him below the .700 level and 
crushed his feathered ego. 

East Stroudsburg tied 
ShiDpensburg, California lost, 
Missouri lost, UCLA lost, 
Syracuse lost and worst of all, 
Penn State lost. 

Yes, Pitt proved to S.E. (or 
S.T.) that it is indeed No. 1. 
Dorsett kept his emotions 
bottled up and really ran the 
ball in the second half. 

Yes, Sky Eagle was even 
tJiere, didn't get wet and con- 
sumed five hot dogs after the 
game was out of reach. Disgust 
.nade him hungry. 

Yes, Pitt will now play 
Georgia for what should be the 
Number One Battle because if it 
wins, Pitt should indeed be 
numero uno. 

And now Sky Eagle moves 
into the bowl season trying to up 
his hurting average. 

Sugar — Pitt over Georgia- 
No. 1 on the line should be more 
than enough incentive. 

Rose — Michigan over SC- 
could really go either way but 
Michigan wants to prove itself. 

Orange — Ohio State over 

ColoradofThe Buffaloes may 

i^st for a half but the superior 

~ rength of the Buckeyes will 

evail. 

Cotton — Maryland over 
! soustonyAgain, a toss-up but 
i.iaryland is another team 
that's out to prove itself. High 
scoring. 



Golden Eagle 

Basketball 

Home Opener 

Saturday Night 

vs. 

Arch-Nemesis 

Edinboro 

Be There! 



Gator — Penn State over 
Notre Dame-should be a 
tremendous game in which 
Paterno will cop his season's 
finale. 

Liberty — UCLA over 
Alabama-Another high scoring 
fray in which UCLA has a bit 
more offensive punch than the 
men of "Bear." 

Fiesta — Oklahoma over 
Wyoming-Wyoming may 
surprise for awhile but the 
Sooners will take out their 
frustrations after a disap- 
pointing year. 

Astro-Bluebonnet — 
Nebraska over Texas Tech- 
Nebraska is another team with 
frustrations to relieve. 

Peach — Kentucky over 
North Carolina-A big win for 
Kentucky could put its football 
program in high gear. 

Sun — Texas A&M over 
Florida-The Gators have been 
failing as of late. 

Sky Eagle now moves on to 
more pertinent information 
such as rankings. Oh, the 
conversation 20 teams in a 
certain order can cause is truly 
amazing. 

In order to cause some con- 
versation, Sky Eagle has his 
own set of rankings. 

Just look at who's on top! 
Penn State 
Rutgers 
Wyoming 
Brigham Young 
Tulsa 
Colorado 
Notre Dame 
Houston 
Texas A&M 
Nebraska 
Iowa State 
Ohio State 
Maryland 
Georgia 
Texas Tech 
Michigan 

use 

USLA 
PITT 

Now, before everyone attacks 
The CALL office looking for Sky 
Eagle, he wanted to let it be 
known that this list is upside 
down so that the team on the 
bottom is really number one. 

Doesn't that make most 
people feel better! 



ever and still as strong. 
DeGregorio said the biggest 
surprise has been the play of 
freshman center Dan Cho- 
jnacki "who will be used ex- 
tensively right away." 

Junior college transfer Bill 
Armstrong is ready to take over 
at either forward position. Jay 
Abrahamovich did not see 
much action last year but he 
saved his best games for 
Edinboro and lUP. 

Going along with all these 
strengths, DeGregorio said, "I 
don't know if we have any 
glaring weaknesses. You really 
don't know your weaknesses 
until you play the games." 
Tonight should tell how far the 
Golden Eagles have come when 
they travel to Alliance for the 
opening game of the season. 

Alliance opens its season too 
and Clarion can not take 
anything for granted. 
DeGregorio commented about 
the game, "We don't know 



anything about them. I thipk 
we're stronger than they are, 
but nothing is ever for sure. 
Two years ago they gave us a 
big scare when they had us by 
15 points at halftime." CSC 
eventually went on to win the 
contest. 

While the coaches and 
players prepare for Alliance, it 
becomes very hard not to look 
ahead to Edinboro. A win over 
Edinboro would put Clarion in 
commanding position of the Pa. 
Conference. Last year Edinboro 
beat Clarion three times, in- 
cluding once in the District 18 
play-offs by a total of seven 
points. 

There are several players to 
watch for as Clarion enters 
conference play. Powerful 
Edinboro, probably the most 
talented team in the Pa. Con- 
ference, has three excellent 
players, Tom Smiley, Gary 
Stanton, and Ron Beckett. lUP 
will be relying on Gary Kotsh, 



and Rick Lynch, who is coming 
back after a knee injury, 
California and L*ck Haven wili 
be led by Delmar Beshore and 
Dave Hendershot respectively 

EAGLE NOTES - After last 
season, assistant coach, Norb 
Baschnagel, planned to take 
over the head position at 
Worchester, Mass. Baschnagel 
said it was a tough decision 
because he had wanted to be a 
head coach, but that after a lot 
of thought, he decided his future 
in basketball was at Clarion. 

Of course, the promise of a 
highly successful season at CSC 
had something to do with the 
decision . . . Two new rules this 
year: the dunk shot has been 
legalized and a technical foul 
against anyone other than 
players will result in two foul 
shots and possession . . . Carl 
Grinage needs 164 points to 
reach the 1,000 point plateau 
and Tony Rosento is very close 
to 1,000 rebounds. 




CFTHER VOICES 

ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE 

■;i HIGHLY RECOMMEND THIS PICTURE TO ANY- j "A POWERFULLY AFFECTING FILM WHICH PIC- 
ONE WHO IS INTERESTED IN MAN " ' TURES THE IRON WILL OF TRUE COMPASSION ' 

- DR ERICH FROMM _ HAROLD CLURMAN 

■THIS FILM IS ABOUT NOTHING LESS THAN THE I ' 'ABSORBING. GRIPPING .ALL THE TENSION OF 



LIFE FORCE 



-NAT HENTOFF 



A BOXING MATCH 



- WILLIAM WOLF, 
' Cub Magazine 



ofoduccd ana dreciea by David H Sawyer executive producer Mary W. ElliS released by the Dorowite Corporalton 



The Psi-Chi of CSC presents Andor S. P-Jobb 

of the Art Dept., a nationally recognized hypnotist. Along 

with lecture the above film will be shown (90 minutes) 

on a new Revolutionary way of healing the mentally ill 

8:00 PM Dec. 7/76 Pierce Auditorium 

STUDENTS & PUBLIC ALL INVITED 




THE 



CLARION 





Vol. 48, No. 14 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE— CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 



Wed., Dec. 8, 1976 



Gemmell Appoints Ruperf 
As Interim President 



Dr. Elizabeth A. Rupert, 
Dean of the Library Media and 
Information Science School at 
Clarion State College, has been 
named acting president of the 
college. 

She will serve in the interim 
period of Jan. 1 to March 1, it 
was announced this week by 
President James Gemmell, who 
has resigned effective Dec. 31. 

Dr. Gemmell indicated that 
Dr. Rupert would be attached to 
the president's office im- 
mediately to become familiar 
with the duties and to plan for 
an orderly transition to the new 
administration under president- 



elect Clayton L. Sommers, who 
will take office March 1. 

Dr. Rupert worked for 20 
years in various positions in 
business and industry before 
enroUing at CSC in 1956. She 
graduated in 1959 with a B.S. 
degree In Education, majoring 
in Library Sci^ice and English 
and minoring in Social Studies. 

She obtained an M.S. degree 
in Library Science from the 
Syracuse University in 1962 and 
in 1970 received a Ph.D. degree 
in Library Science from the 
University of Pittsburgh. From 
1959-61 she was an English 
teacher and librarian in the Oil 



Job Interviews Set 



The following information is a 
list of the on-campus interviews 
which wiU t>e held in the Office 
of Career Planning and 
Placement in the Becker 
Research Learning Center. Any 
interested person must contact 
this office prior to the interview 
date to set up a schedule. Our 
telephone number is 226-6000, 
ext.214or439. 

February 1, February 2: 
Jamesway Corporation, 
Secaucus, NJ, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
Management trainee 

February 4: Kaufmann's, 
Pittsburgh, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
Management trainee. 

February 17, February 18: 
G.C. Murphy Co., Pittsburgh, 9 
a.m. -4 p.m.. Management 
trainee. 

February 22, February 23: 
Action, Peace Corps/Vista, 9 
a.m.-4p.m. 

March 2: Alexander Grant 
and Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 9 a.m.- 

Flu Boosters 
Available 

The Pa. Department of 
Health and federal government 
has recommended that all in- 
dividuals under the age of 24 
should receive a second 
(booster) injection of the Swine 
Influenza vaccine. 

This second shot should be 
taken approximately four 
weeks after the initial im- 
munization. It will significantly 
increase the level of immunity 
to swine flu. 

Those individuals who 
received the initial im- 
munisation before the 
Thanksgiving vacation can 
receive the booster im- 
munization the last week of 
school if they wish. 

Immunizations will be given 
Dec. 14, 15 and 16 from 10 a.m. - 
12:00 noon and from 1:00 - 4:00 
p.m. at the Student Health 
Center. 

Those individuals who have 
not received the initial im- 
munization may also do so at 
that time. 



4 p.m., Accounting. 

March 2: J.C. Penney, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 9 a.m. -4 p.m., 
Management trainee. 

March 8: Strouss', Youngs- 
town, Ohio, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
management trainee. 

March 10: IBM Corporation, 
Erie, Pa., 9 a.m.-4 p.m.. Sales 
representative. 

March 14: Southwestern Life 
Insurance Co., Pittsburgh, Pa., 
9 a.m. -4 p.m.. Sales and 
Management. 

March 15, March 17: S.S. 
Kresge Co. (K-Mart), Butler, 
Pa., 9 a.m.-4 p.m.. Management 

March 16: Fidelity Union Life 
Insurance Co., Monroeville, 
Pa., 9 a.m.-4 p.m., sales and 
management. 

March 16: Cedar Point, Inc., 
Sandusky, Ohio, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.. 
Summer Jobs. 

March 24: Nationwide In- 
surance Co., Butler, Pa., 9 a.m.- 
4 p.m., Sales and Underwriting. 

April 15: CIBA-BGEIGY, 
Blairsville, Pa., 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.. 
Sales representative. 



City Area schools and organized 
the library at Venango Campus 
during the academic year of 
1961-62. 

Rupert returned to the main 
campus at Clarion in the fall of 
1962 to teach In the Department 
of Library Science, and in 1965 
was appointed director of the 
department following the 
retirement of Charles Flack. 
She became Dean of the 
Division of Library Science, 
now the School of Library 
Media and Information Science, 
in Sept., 1971. 

Under her leadership, the 
School of Library Media and 
Information Science has seen 
significant growth and she was 
instrumental in adding the M.S. 
in L.S. degree program to the 
curriculum. This program 
received accreditation from the 
American Library Association 
early this year, as one of only 
three colleges and universities 
in Pa. and of only 67 to 
nationally to have such ac- 
crediatation. 




DR. ELIZABETH A. RUPERT 



Elections Highlight 
Student Senate Finals 



The final meethig of the 1975- 
76 Student Senate was held 
Monday, December 6 in 
Riemer. 

The Finance Committee 
moved that Student Senate will 
not fund any existing or newly 
chartered Sports Clubs. After a 
brief discussion the motion 
passed 9-3-0. 

Senator Bevevino reported 
that there is a tentative con- 
tract with the Student 
Association employees. It has 
yet to be signed, however. 

Rules, Regulations and 



Policies moved to accept the 
Becht Hall constitution as it 
stood. Senator Schuetz 
requested that it be amended so 
it states that hall elections 
would be held within the first 
three weeks of the first 
semester of each academic 
year and that the elections be 
conducted by the hall staff. 

The amendments passed 
unanimously as did the 
amended constitution. 

Rules, Regulations and 
Policies also moved that the 
Alpha Kappa Alpha constitution 




1977 STUDENT SENATE. Following the recent senate electknu which were hdd November 
17 and 18 these fourteen students were chosen for the 1977 Senate. (knedUng 1-r) Bob 
OToole, Jack Niedenthnl —Vice-President, Joe Marrone, Gregg Kazor, Blark Ostemuum, 
Buddy Termin. (standing 1-r) Tom DooglM, Carol Dnshac, Maureen McCartney, Carol 
Landao, Kelly Brown, Maureen Malthaoer— President, Craig Snodgrass, Dave Bdl. The 
new officers were chosen on Monday evenfaig following the last meeting of the IfTf Student 
Senate. The new senate's torn officially begtau on January 19, 1977. 



be approved with a few 
amendments concerning Pan 
Hel and the Bylaws. The con- 
stitution passed. ];HMinimously as 
amended. 

Senator Speer reported that 
the survey taken onceming the 
Student Senate is presently 
being compiled and the results 
would be out by the beginning of 
next semester. 

Each standing committee: 
Finance, Book Store, Election, 
Food Consultation, Committee 
on Committees, and Rules, 
Regulations and Policies would 
submit an end of year report 
which would be available for 
the new senate. 

The new Student Senate met 
directly following the end of the 
regular meeting. The various 
committee chairman gave 
reports on what their com- 
mittees were in charge of, as 
did the officers. 

Following a brief discussion 
the officers for next year's 
senate were elected. Maureen 
Malthaner will take over as 
President and Jack Niedenthal 
will be Vice-President. 

The senate is presently 
looking for a secretary. It is a 
paid position and not a work 
study job. If anyone is in- 
terested they are asked to stop 
by the Senate office, 232 Egbert, 
or call 226-6000, ext. 326. 

The new senate will officially 
take over on January 19, 1977. 
The next meeting of the senate 
will be announced in the Dally 
Bulletin in January. 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, Pa. 
***««.* Wed.,Dec.l,m6 



The Year Of The Basketball Eagle 



By BOB YEATTS 

It is that time of the year 
again when the Clarion State 
men's basketball team goes 
after the championship of the 
Western Division of the Pa. 
Conference. 

And once again the biggest 
obstacles to the crown are two 
old foes, namely Edinboro State 
College and Indiana University 
of Pa. 

The Golden Eagle? must also 
deal with a very unhelpful 
schedule which not only pits 
them against Edinboro in the 
second game of the season but 
also has CSC on the road for 16 
of its 25 games. 

Coach Joe DeGregorio is very 
hopeful about this season 
saying, "The feeling of the 
entire coaching staff is one of 
optimism. We have a good 
nucleus returning from a 
successful team last year. 
We're going to have an ex- 
tremely exciting team and I 
hope we play exciting 

Sky Turkey 
Shot Down 



basketball. 

"The success of our team will 
depend on how well Terry 
Roseto plays. He should be 
looking for his fourth straight 
rebounding title and he'll 
certainly have his best year and 
could ehsUy be Clarion's best 
player ever." 

Roseto has plenty of help this 
season as Clarion sports its 
most balanced team in the past 
several years. Senior guard 
Carl Griange is a proven of- 
fensive threat with his out- 
standing perimeter shooting. 

There will be plenty of depth 
at the guard position this season 
to complement Grinage's play. 
Mike Sisinni is coming back 
from an appendectomy but 
should be in excellent shape for 
CSC's opening game against 
Alliance tonight. 

Ron Phillips and Central 
Missouri State transfer Jim 
Mattingly will see considerable 
action. 

Inside, Reggie Wells is 20 
pounds lighter and quicker than 



By JIM CARLSON 

Sky Eagle, lately becoming 
known as Sky Turkey, took a 
nosedive and a turn for the 
worse with his last batch of 
predictions. 

Four for ten, ooh. It dropped 
him below the .700 level and 
crushed his feathered ego. 

East Stroudsburg tied 
Shippensburg, California lost, 
Missouri lost, UCLA lost, 
Syracuse lost and worst of all, 
Penn State lost. 

Yes, Pitt proved to S.E. (or 
S.T.) that it is indeed No. 1. 
Dorsett kept his emotions 
bottled up and really ran the 
ball in the second half. 

Yes, Sky Eagle was even 
there, didn't get wet and con- 
sumed five hot dogs after the 
game was out of reach. Disgust 
;nade him hungry. 

Yes, Pitt will now play 
Georgia for what should be the 
Number One Battle because if it 
wins, Pitt should indeed be 
numero uno. 

And now Sky Eagle moves 
into the bowl season trying to up 
bis hurting average. 

Sugar — Pitt over Georgia- 
No. 1 on the line should be more 
tlian enough incentive. 

Rose — Michigan over SC- 
could really go either way but 
>j ichigan wants to prove itself. 

Orange — Ohio State over 

ColoradofThe Buffaloes may 

last for a half but the superior 

strength of the Buckeyes will 

8 vail. 

Cotton — Maryland over 
houston^Again, a toss-up but 
Maryland is another team 
that's out to prove itself. High 
sforing. 



Golden Eagle 

Basketball 

Home Opener 

Saturday Night 

vs. 

Arch-Nemesis 

Edinboro 

Be There! 



Gator — Penn State over 
Notre Dame-should be a 
tremendous game in which 
Patemo will cop his season's 
finale. 

Liberty — UCLA over 
Alabama-Another high scoring 
fray in which UCLA has a bit 
more offensive punch than the 
men of "Bear." 

Fiesta — Oklahoma over 
Wyoming-Wyoming may 
surprise for awhile but the 
Sooners will take out their 
frustrations after a disap- 
pointing year. 

Astro-BIuebonnet — 
Nebraska over Texas Tech- 
Nebraska is another team with 
frustrations to relieve. 

Peach — Kentucky over 
North Carolina-A big win for 
Kentucky could put its football 
program in high gear. 

Sun — Texas A&M over 
Florida-The Gators have been 
failing as of late. 

Sky Eagle now moves on to 
more pertinent information 
such as rankings. Oh, the 
conversation 20 teams in a 
certain order can cause is truly 
amazing. 

In order to cause some con- 
versation, Sky Eagle has his 
own set of rankings. 

Just look at who's on top! 
Penn State 
Rutgers 
Wyoming 
Brigham Young 
Tulsa 
Colorado 
Notre Dame 
Houston 
Texas A&M 
Nebraska 
Iowa State 
Ohio State 
Maryland 
Georgia 
Texas Tech 
Michigan 

use 

USLA 
PITT 

Now, before everyone attacks 
The CALL office looking for Sky 
Eagle, he wanted to let it be 
known that this list is upside 
down so that the team on the 
bottom is really numt>er one. 

Doesn't that make most 
people feel better! 



ever and still as strong. 
DeGregorio said the biggest 
surprise has been the play of 
freshman center Dan Cho- 
jnacki "who will be used ex- 
tensively right away." 

Junior college transfer Bill 
Armstrong is ready to take over 
at either forward position. Jay 
Abrahamovich did not see 
much action last year but he 
saved his best games for 
Edinboro and lUP. 

Going along with all these 
strengths, DeGregorio said, "I 
don't know if we have any 
glaring weaknesses. You really 
don't know your weaknesses 
until you play the games." 
Tonight should tell how far the 
Golden Eagles have come when 
they travel to Alliance for the 
opening game of the season. 

Alliance opens its season too 
and Clarion can not take 
anything for granted. 
DeGregorio commented about 
the game, "We don't know 



anything about them. I thipk 
we're stronger than they are, 
but nothing is ever for sure. 
Two years ago they gave us a 
big scare when they had us by 
15 points at halftlme." CSC 
eventually went on to win the 
contest. 

While the coaches and 
players prepare for Alliance, it 
becomes very hard not to look 
ahead to Edinboro. A win over 
Edinboro would put Qarion in 
commanding position of the Pa. 
Conference. Last year Edinboro 
beat Clarion three times, in- 
cluding once in the District 18 
play-offs by a total of seven 
points. 

There are several players to 
watch for as Clarion enters 
conference play. Powerful 
Edinboro, probably the most 
talented team in the Pa. Con- 
ference, has three excellent 
players, Tom Smiley, Gary 
Stanton, and Ron Beckett. lUP 
will be relying on Gary Kotsh, 



and Rick Lynch, who is coming 
back after a knee injury, 
California and LAck Haven wili 
be led by Delmar Beshore and 
Dave Hendershot respectively. 
EAGLE NOTES — After last 
season, assistant coach, Norb 
Baschnagel, planned to take 
over the head position at 
Worchester, Mass. Baschnagel 
said it was a tough decision 
because he had wanted to be a 
head coach, but that after a lot 
of thought, he decided his future 
in basketball was at Clarion. 

Of course, the promise of a 
highly successful season at CSC 
had something to do with the 
decision . . . Two new rules this 
year: the dunk shot has been 
legalized and a technical foul 
against anyone other than 
players will result in two foul 
shots and possession . . . Carl 
Grinage needs 164 points to 
reach the 1,000 point plateau 
and Tony Rosento is very close 
to 1,000 rebounds. 




CTTHER VOICES 

ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE 



'■J HIGHLY RECOMMEND THIS PICTURE TO ANY- 
ONE WHO IS INTERESTED IN MAN,' 

- DR ERICH fBOMM 

■THIS FILM IS ABOUT NOTHING LESS THAN THE 

LIFE FORCE ■' 

- NA7 HENTOFf 



■A POWERFULLY AFFECTING FILM, WHICH PIC- 
TURES THE IRON WILL OF TRUE COMPASSION ' 

- HAROLD CLURMAN 

"ABSORBING, GRIPPING .ALL THE TENSION OF 

A BOXING MATCH •' 

- WILLIAM WOLF. 
' Cue Magazine 



produced and directed by DaviCi H Sawycr executive producer Mary W. tllis released by the DorowKe Corporation 



The Psi-Chi of CSC presents Andor S. P-Jobb 

of the Art Dept., a nationally recognized hypnotist. Along 

with lecture the above film will be shown (90 minutes) 

on a new Revolutionary way of healing the mentally ill 

8:00 PM Dec. 7/76 Pierce Auditorium 

STUDENTS & PUBLIC ALL INVITED 




k''*'*^ 



THE 



CLARION 




Vol. 48, No. 14 



CLARION STATE COLLEGE-CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA 




Wed., Dec. 8, 1976 



Gemmell Appoints Rupert 
As Interim President 



Dr. Elizabeth A. Rupert, 
Dean of the Library Media and 
Information Science School at 
Clarion State College, has been 
named acting president of the 
college. 

She will serve in the interim 
period of Jan. 1 to March 1, It 
was announced this week by 
President James Gemmell, who 
has resigned effective Dec. 31. 

Dr. Gemmell indicated that 
Dr. Rupert would be attached to 
the president's office im- 
mediately to become familiar 
with the duties and to plan for 
an orderly transition to the new 
administration under president- 



elect Clayton L. Sommers, who 
will take office March 1. 

Dr. Rupert worked for 20 
years in various positions in 
business and hidustry before 
enrolling at CSC in 1956. She 
graduated hi 1959 with a B.S. 
degree in Education, majoring 
in Library Science and English 
and minoring hi Social Studies. 

She obtained an M.S. degree 
in Library Science from the 
Syracuse University in 1%2 and 
in 1970 received a Ph.D. degree 
in Library Science from the 
University of Pittsburgh. From 
1959-61 she was an English 
teacher and librarian in the Oil 



Job Interviews Set 



The following information is a 
list of the on-campus interviews 
which wiU be held in the Office 
of Career Planning and 
Placement in the Becker 
Research Learning Center. Any 
interested person must contact 
this office prior to the interview 
date to set up a schedule. Our 
telephone number is 226-6000, 
ext. 214or439. 

February 1, February 2: 
Jamesway Corporation, 
Secaucus, NJ, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
Management trainee 

February 4: Kaufmann's, 
Pittsburgh, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
Management trainee. 

February 17, February 18: 
G.C. Murphy Co., Pittsburgh, 9 
a.m. -4 p.m.. Management 
trainee. 

February 22, February 23: 
Action, Peace Corps/Vista, 9 
a.m.-4p.m. 

March 2: Alexander Grant 
and Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 9 a.m.- 

Flu Boosters 
Available 

The Pa. Department of 
Health and federal government 
has recommended that all in- 
dividuals under the age of 24 
should receive a second 
(booster) hijection of the Swine 
Influenza vaccine. 

This second sliot should be 
taken approximately four 
weeks after the initial im- 
munization. It will significantly 
increase the level of immunity 
to swine flu. 

Those individuals who 
received the initial im- 
munisation before the 
Thanksgiving vacation can 
receive the booster im- 
munization the last week of 
school if they wish. 

Immunizations will be given 
Dec. 14, 15 and 16 from 10 a.m. - 
12:00 noon and from 1:00 - 4:00 
p.m. at the Student Health 
Center. 

Those individuals who have 
not received the initial im- 
munization may also do so at 
that thne. 



4 p.m., Accounting. 

March 2: J.C. Penney, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
Management trainee. 

March 8: Strouss', Youngs- 
town, Ohio, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 
management trainee. 

March 10: IBM Corporation, 
Erie, Pa., 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Sales 
representative. 

March 14: Southwestern Life 
Insurance Co., Pittsburgh, Pa., 
9 a.m. -4 p.m., Sales and 
Management. 

March 15, March 17: S.S. 
Kresge Co. (K-Mart), Butler, 
Pa., 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Management 
trainee. 

March 16: Fidelity Union Life 
Insurance Co., Monroeville, 
Pa., 9 a.m.-4 p.m., sales and 
management. 

March 16: Cedar Point, Inc., 
Sandusky, Ohio, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., 
Summer Jobs. 

March 24: Nationwide In- 
surance Co., Butler, Pa., 9 a.m.- 
4 p.m.. Sales and Underwriting. 

April 15: CIBA-BGEIGY, 
Blairsville, Pa., 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., 
Sales representative. 



City Area schools and organized 
the library at Venango Campus 
during the academic year of 
1961-62. 

Rupert returned to the main 
campus at Clarion in the fall of 
1962 to teach in the Department 
of Library Science, and in 1965 
was appointed director of the 
department following the 
retirement of Charles Flack. 
She became Dean of the 
Division of Library Science, 
now the School of Library 
Media and Information Science, 
in Sept., 1971. 

Under her leadership, the 
School of Library Media and 
Information Science has seen 
significant growth and she was 
instrumental in adding the M.S. 
in L.S. degree program to the 
curriculum. This program 
received accreditation from the 
American Library Association 
early this year, as one of only 
three colleges and universities 
in Pa. and of only 67 to 
nationally to have such ac- 
crediatation. 




DR. ELIZABETH A. RUPERT 



Elections Highlight 
Student Senate Finals 



The final meeting of the 1975- 
76 Student Senate was held 
Monday, December 6 in 
Riemer. 

The Finance Committee 
moved that Student Senate will 
not fund any existing or newly 
chartered Sports Clubs. After a 
brief discussion the motion 
passed 9-3-0. 

Senator Bevevino reported 
that there is a tentative con- 
tract with the Student 
Association employees. It has 
yet to be signed, however. 

Rules, Regulations and 



Policies moved to accept the 
Becht Hall constitution as it 
stood. Senator Schuetz 
requested that it be amended so 
it states that hall elections 
would be held within the first 
three weeks of the first 
semester of each academic 
year and that the elections be 
conducted by the hall staff. 

The amendments passed 
unanimously as did the 
amended constitution. 

Rules, Regulations and 
Policies also moved that the 
Alpha Kappa Alpha constitution 




1977 STUDENT SENATE. Following tte recent aenate electimu which were held November 
17 and 18 these fourteen stad«DitB were chosoi for the 1977 Senate, (kneeling 1-r) Bob 
CToole, Jack Niedenthal — Vice-President, Joe Marrone, Gregg Kaior, Blark Ostermann, 
Buddy Termin. (standfaig 1-r) Tom Douglas, Carol Dnshac, Maureen McCartney, Carol 
Landau, Kelly Brown, Maureen Malthauer— President, Craig Snodgrass, Dave Bdl. The 
new officen were chosen on Monday evenfaig f oUowhig the last meeting of the lITf Stndent 
Senate. The new senate's tarn officially begins on Janiary li, li77. 



be approved with a few 
amendments concerning Pan 
Hel and the Bylaws. The con- 
stitution passed, i^nimously as 
amended. 

Senator Speer reported that 
the survey taken oncemlng the 
Student Senate is presently 
being compiled and the results 
would be out by the beginning of 
next semester. 

Each standing committee: 
Finance, Book Store, Election, 
Food Consultation, Committee 
on Committees, and Rules, 
Regulations and Policies would 
submit an end of year report 
which would be available for 
the new senate. 

The new Student Senate met 
directly foUowhig the end of the 
regular meeting. The various 
committee chairman gave 
reports on what their com- 
mittees were in charge of, as 
did the officers. 

Following a brief discussion 
the officers for next year's 
senate were elected. Maureen 
Malthaner will take over as 
President and Jack Niedenthal 
will be Vice-President. 

The senate is presently 
looking for a secretary. It is a 
paid position and not a work 
study job. If anyone is in- 
terested they are asked to stop 
by the Senate office, 232 Egbert, 
or call 226-6000, ext. 326. 

The new senate will officially 
take over on January 19, 1977. 
The next meeting of the senate 
wiU be announced m the Daily 
Bulletin in January. 



Page 2 



THE CALL-Clarion State College, Pa. 

Wed., Dec. 8, 1976 



Editorially 



Speaking 
Christmas Is... 

With all of the hustling, bustling activities 
taking place this time of year in preparation for 
Christmas I sat down and began to wonder "just 
what IS Christmas?" 

I asked some people this question and received 
a numerous conglomeration of answers, some of 
which follow: 

. . . Christmas is eggnog and ginger cookies. 

. . . Christmas, says Sky Eagle, is seeing Penn 
State win the Gator Bowl. 

. . . Christmas is leaving milk and cookies out 
for Santa Claus. 

Christmas is being able to buy used books 
next semester. 

.... Christmas is sneaking downstairs to open 
your presents early Christmas morning. 

. . . Christmas is seeing Christmas, says Gary 
Gilmore. 

.... Christmas is good smells in the kitchen, 
stuffed stockings, and the freshness of a real 
Christmas tree. 

. . . Christmas, says President-elect Jimmy 
Carter, is "roasting peanuts on an open fire." 

. . . Christmas is receiving your report card and 
finding all A's. 

. . . Renee Richards says "wear a dress for 
Christmas, for a change. * 

. . . Christmas is getting a card from someone 
you haven't seen in years. 

. . . Christmas is getting a tape recorder as a 
gift says Richard M. Nixon. 

. Christmas is gathering together with 
relatives and friends for Christmas dinner. 

. . . Christmas is hoping all CSC students have 
safe trips home and back. 

In closing ... It is hard to believe that this 
semester is almost ended. It only seems like 
yesterday that all the students were just arriving in 
their cars loaded with all their worldly possessions. 
Hopefully, everyone has had a successful, en- 
joyable semester and will do just as well with finals 
next week. In the meantime have a happy and safe 
Christmas vacation and Best Of Luck in the New 
Year. —MM— 

WCCB Survey 
Results Posted 



A listeners survey was 

recently passed out to 208 CSC 

students. The survey was done 

by the Public Relations 

department of WCCB helped out 

by DJ's Corrine Hosfeld, John 

Kwaneski and Larry Garvin. 

There were only eight questions 

asked on the survey, but 

compiling those eight questions 

was no easy job. Just handing 

out and receiving the sheets 

was like trying to acquire 

aspirin out of the infirmary 

without your ID. 

It was a trying experience 
and not without ca^ialty. (we 
l(»t Ralston). Interpretating 
the data was no Basic Match 
course either. For example, one 
listener, when answering the 
question, "Do you listen to 
WCCB's Request Hours." 
responded "no." The follow up 
question read, "If so, what 
nights;" the person then 
checked Friday, Saturday, and 
Sunday as the days he listens to 
the Request Show . . . ? 



We found that 80% of the on 
campus students listen to 
WCCB. 62% listen to Request 
Hours and that 29% listen mi 
Saturday's and 44% listen to 
Steady Eddy. The most 
preferred music is the top 40 
with 44% of the vote. Disco took 
second place with 24% 
Progressive music had 17%, 
oldies, 14% and Jazz was up and 
coming with 6%. The radio is 
usually turned on at 8, 9, and 10 
a.m. and 2 and 3 p.m. and a 
majority of students listen to 
their radios from 8 to 11 p.m. 

The WCCB newsteam has 
mouth's agape at the fact that 
79% of the students listen to 
their newscasts. Providing only 
that the newsmen have 
drastically improved itself over 
the last coiq>ie of years. "Is 
sports covered adequately?" 
was aiK>ther question. 65% of 
the students said "yes." 

A large portion of CSC 
students are from Western 
Pa?, specifically the Pitts- 



-RANKLY SPEAKING ... by phil frank 

■MDTnm."...GET jm' -nie 

ii^TEAD OF f^sinQ rm wmoM 
AGAIN, my m^riME rmjur 

TAKB A FAY CUTF" lu ua 



THE CALL— Clarion State College, P«. 
Wed.. Dec. 8. 1976 P«««' 




T r 



.pgo Ve-j a Oe'.-."s BoxyJl' Bo'l"? :«;/, Ct 94 7'?'> 



Student schedules end 
registration moterials 
wii be avoilable ot fhe 
folowing times in Rie- 
mer Auditoriuni: 

A • F Dec. 9 9 a.iii. 
11:45o.iii. 

G- L Dec. 9 1:15 p.m.- 
4 p.m. 

M • R Dec. 10 9 a.m.- 
11:45 a.m. 

SZ Dec. 101:15 p.m. 
4 p.m. 

Any students not reporting 
ot these times must report 
on Jonuory 17, 1977 to 
pick up their schedule and 
complete registration. 



Quesfionable Quiz 



1. The first Kennedy-Nixon 
debate in 1960 was moderated 
by what ABC newsman? 

a. Howard K.Smith 

b. EricSevaried 

c. Harry Reasoner 

d. Mike Wallace 

2. Who holds the record for 
having the most stolen bases in 
one season? 

3. Casablanca was directed 
by? 

a. Nichola.s Ray 

b. Billy Wilder 

c. Michale Curtz 

d. George Cukor 

4. Who was the star of the 
radio show "Mayor of the 
Town?" 

a. Wendell Corey 

b. Dick Powell 

c. Lionel Barrymore 

d. Jack Gareis 

5. What newspaper does Clark 
Kent work for? 

a. Venus News 

b. Daily Planet 

c. The Herald 

d. People's Tribune 

6. Who are Donald Duck's 
nephews? 

7. True or false: Freddie, 
Bert, Nan, Flossie, and Dinah 
all appeared in The Bobbsey 
Twins. 

8. Who wrote the poem 
"Patterns?" 

a. Edgar Allen Poe 

b. Jane Elmes 

c. Amy Lowell 

d. Emily Dickenson 

e. Robert Frost 

9. The Hatch Act 

a. prohibited poultry men 
from raising a certain number 
of chickens 

b. subsidized the training of 
bombardiers 

c. prohibited civil servants 
from participating in politics. 

10. It is flexible, you can bend 
it. It is elastic, it can snap back. 
It is transparent, you can see 
through it. It has luster. It is 
soft, You can scratch it with 
your fingemaU . It is fireproof — 
it will not bum. What is it? 

IL Ttie highest mountain in 
Turkey is well kiMwn as the 
landing qwt of Noah's Ark. 
Name it. 

a. Mount Gogh 

b. Mount Ararat 

c. Hills of the floods 

d. Noah's mount 

burgh area, but still an over- 
whelming 25% stated that when 
they are home, they listen to 
WDVE. But, in aarion, as far 
as we can hear, it's WCCB 
where the music comes from. 



12. True or false: The com- 
mand module of Apollo 16 was 
named after Caspar, the 
friendly Ghost. 

13. What is the correct 
spelling for the proofreading 
symbol that indicates an 
omission? 

a. carat 

b. karat 

c. carrot 

d. caret 

14. Mary Poppins tells the 
children that one particular 
word will make them "sound 
precocious. " We know the 
word, but can you spell it? 

15. Charlton Heston went to 
this planet, then returned to it, 
and then went under it in three 
different movies. What planet 
was it? 

a. Mars 

b. Venus 

c. Earth 

d. Jupiter 

16. In Miracle on 34th Street, a 
jolly old man, Kris Kringle, is 
hired to play Santa Claus at the 
world's largest department 
store. Name this store where 
much of the action in the movie 
takes place. 

a. Macy's 

b. Alexanders 

c. Eaton's 

d. Kaufmanns 

17. Match each of the 



following superstitious causes 
to their superstitious con- 
sequences. For example, if you 
break a mirror you'll have 
seven years of bad luck. 

a. you have an itchy nose 

b. you pull out a gray hair 

c. you see a spider in your 
house 

d. you eat the last piece of 
cake 

18. What royal pair held court 
in Camelot? 

19. What is located at 727 Fifth 
Avenue, New York City, New 
York? 

a. New York Stock Exchange 

b. Macys 

c. United Nations 

d. Tiffany's 

20. Name the six Osmond 
brothers in order of their ages, 
oldest to youngest. 

21. Whose picture appears on 
the five doUarbUl? 

a. Linc(dn 

b. Jefferson 

c. Grant 

d. WUson 

22. An old form of what i^wrt 
takes place in Rip Van Winkle? 

a. tennis 

b. bowling 

c. rugby 

d. croquet 

BONUS: Name Santa's eight 
reindeer (exluding Rudolph) 



The Oarion Call 

OffiM^tooM 1, ltanr«y IMI I«mm: •14.22M000 Ixt. Mf 
Cl«rl«i Start* Ctlhf, Omim,, Hmmt^imdm 16214 



1 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Maureen Malthaner 

Bob Yeatts 
Dennis McDermoft 



Advisor 



News Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports EiKtior 

Business Manager Bob Paige 

Head Typist Lee Anne Yingling 

Circulation Manager Kurt Snyder 

Photographeis John Stunda 

, .. . Don Little 

Libranans 

Lauren Stopp 
Staff 

Jim Harrison, Sue Kovensky, Ray Morton, Al 
Phillips, Tom Heyl. Mollie Bungard. Sue 
Turanin. Charlotte Robinson, Julie Zum 
pano, Kim Weibel, Rick Weaver. Anita 
Lingle, Wanda Taylor. 



tl.19 pt eotunm ladi 
1. 1 < p«r afaf • Him. 



Noah Hart Jr. 



Jim Carlson TteCMMCiM? 



TImC«I 



w«ry Wad- 
in m- 



H^fm 



r'si 

havHUMM 



Tha 

carv i* S »JB. MiBiB t . ••«■■ »«Mi*«dl 
^*"f .*■* fcw w •■'^ ■•» ■•♦ fc» 

TW Cal r«MrvM tha right t» •«! tf 






Urn 



•m#rMM4 hi fha 

. «• afWMi al tha 
araf^ai ta iaa t Udy. 

M.aapM 



» 



BerafSENTED fo« national advemtisinc by 

National Educational Advertising Services, Inc. 

360 Lcsinston Av« , New York. N. V. 10017 




Dear San fa 



Dear Santa, 

In This special time of 

year, 
When gift-giving time is 

trully near, 
I come to you on bended 

knee 
To seek your generosity. 
I understand that funds 

are small, 
But Santa, dear, please 

heed my call. 
My list is small, the 

requests are few. 
You're my last resort — 

it's up to you. 
I'm just a freshman in 

college you see. 
And things are beginning 

to get to me. 
I seem to need a small 

assist. 
You'll find my wishes on 

my list. 
It's not that I can't make 

it through. 
But I sure could use some 

help from you. 
As my freshman year is 

but half way finished. 
My bank account has all 

butdimished. 
My purse is empty, 

there's nothing to 

spend. 
And no one seems to be 

able to lend. 
My clothes are much 

tighter and nothing will 

fit. 
I can't even stand in 

them, let alone sit. 



I have piles of homework 

that needs to be done. 
But my mind keeps on 

wandering — I'd rather 

have fun. 
I'm passing my courses, 

there's no denying. 
But my grades aren't 

that good — there's no 

use in lying. 
I*m sick of the food we 

are served day and 

night. 
I know that my diet just 

isn't right. 
My cloUies just never 

get dry in those dryers, 

And aU the maU I get is 

"Vote For ..."flyers. 
So Santa you see the state 

I am in. 
At the rate I am going, I 

just can't win. 
So in this festive time of 

yule. 
Give me strength to 

finish school. 
I know that Clarion is not 

a big city. 
But it's nice and cold and 

the snow is pretty. 
So come and visit if you 

could. 
My friends and I have all 

been good. 
There must be room for 

my wishes in that load 

you're carryin', 
So be a good Santa and 

stop off at Clarion! 

Love, 
JoAnnRibecky 



rnJ 



Dve to tlie lengtliy 
semester break, 
tryouts for Little Mary 
Sunshine, a nmsicoi 
comedy, will Im lieid 
this coming Monday - 
Wednesday, from 7-9 
p.m. in tiM Melti-Per- 
pose room of tiie Fine 
Arts Aeditortem. Tliis 
production is o joint 
college - commonity 
siiow tliat wW , be 
presented 

Febrvary 15-19, 
1977. 




1S77 COU^E CEtmH ^^^^^^^S^J^SilSS^^^"^^ 
presideiit (center) is shown above iun^ V^T^S^ !^^!n^SSi^ Zeam, Dtane 

rrn^tSSfelSSSJ^ «. wfll begin tbeir term m 

January, 1977. 

Chem Society Deemed Outstanding 



The Student AffUiate Chapter 
of the American Chemical 
Society of Qarion SUte CoUege 
was recently selected for 
special commendation and 
named an "Outstanding 
ChaptOT" by the American 
Chemical Society. 

Clarion was one of the 49 
chi4>ters out of a total of 652 in 
the United States and Canada to 
be commended for excellence in 
the 1975-76 academic year. 

This is the third consecutive 
year that the chapter, with Dr. 
William R. Sharpe as Faculty 
AdviSOT, has been selected for 
the hoMH*. and the ninth con- 
secutive year that the chapter 
was selected for national 
recognition. 

Dr. James J. Hazdra of 
Illinois Benedictine CoUege and 
chapter of the Council Com- 
mittee (Ml Chemical Education 
in a lettw to Dr. James Gem- 
meU, President of Clarion State 
College, stated that the 
American Chemical Society is 
pleased to be associated with 
the Clarion State College 
chi4>ter and thanked him for 
promoting an environmoit in 
which this student activity can 
flourish. 



The Council Committee on 
Education reviews the ac- 
tivities of all chapters and 
makes their selection based on 
the year's accomplishments. 
The Clarion State College 
diapter has been active in 
promoting chemistry as a 
professim among students by 



bringing prominent scientists 
from universities and industrial 
laboratories to the campus for 
lectures, by sp<msorlng field 
trips to universities and in- 
dustrial complexes, and by 
conducting the annual 
Chemistry Department (H>en 
House. 



YOU CAN SAVE! 

During our 9flt Anniversory Sole 



THE NCMS AD: 

EARN UP TO $3000 PER 
SEMESTER OR MUCH MORE! 

Campus Reps wanted to post distribute 
for commission. Lines guaranteed to 
sell. Aggressive, motivated persons. 
Few hours weekly. Send resume, $2, 
for job description, info sheets, ap- 
plication forms, post. & handlg. Upon 
acceptance receive coding number, 
memb. cord, work manual free. With 
first weekly commission check receive 
your $2 back. 

WRITE: 

Nationwide Colleae Marketing Serv. (NCMS) 
Box 1384. Ann Arbor, 
Micliigan 48106. 




Regular 

100 

150 

200 

250 



Sole Regolor 

79" 300 

119" 350 

169" wi 

199" 500 



Sole 
249" 
299" 
349" 
449" 



Many styles to choose from, Round, 
Oval, Marquise, and Pear Shaped 
diamonds. 14K white or yellow Gold. 
4 or 6 prong setting. 



JonriGS Jewelers 

fhe diamond people. 



THE CALL— Clarion state College, Pa. 
'^'«« * Wed., Dec. 8, 1»T« 

Teachers Inferviewed 



Hamilton Exhibit 



THE CALL-^larion State College, Pa. 
Wed.. Dec. 8, 1976 P«««5 



Writing Sfciiis Questioned in sanford Gaiieiy 

-. ^^^^ I Mrs Marv HamiUnn a Riblical stories. works in a 



ByKIMWEIBEL 
HOW EFFECTIVE IS 

OUR METHOD OF 
TEACHING ENGUSH? 

English — a required course 
which has been included in the 
curriculum of public schools for 
many years. 

Why, then, do so many 
students have such a difficult 
time mastering the ability to 
write? Why did James R. 
Squire say: "Writing is the 
disgrace of American 
education?" Is writing 
something that can be taught? 
If so, how effective is our 
method of teaching? 

Clarion Area High School's 
English program was in- 
vestigated recently. In seventh 
through ninth grade the basic 
tools used in creating a well- 
developed background in the 
English language are taught: 
grammar, spelling, com- 
position, and literature. When a 
pupil reaches his tenth year of 
schooling he is required to take 
a mandatory English course the 
first semester which includes 
grammar, composition, and 
literature. 

For the second part of the 
year students are given a wide 
variety of useful electives from 
which they may choose; some 
of these are (available to 10th 
graders) business English, 
poetry, and novel, mass media 
and composition; (llth 
graders) American novel and 
drama, American novel and 
prose; (12th graders) English 
literature, science fiction and 
Shakespeare. 

The advisors try to guide 
their students to the courses 
which will be appropriate to 
their career plans. 

Although this school doesn't 
have a specific college 
preparatory program, it does 
offer a vocabulary course which 
covers words to be used on SAT 
tests. It also influences college- 
bound students to include more 
advanced English courses in 
their schedules. 

Two of the English teachers 
at this high school, Mrs. Estadt 
and Mrs. Hindman, both felt 
students should be given more 
of an opportunity to write, but 
the large numbers on the roll 
prevents any significant 
amount of time being spent on 
composition. 

Dr. James H. Knickerbocker, 
a professor of English at 
Clarion also feels this is a 
problem. "Too often the teacher 
of high-school English is faced 



DARK STAR 



with large classes and many 
sections of those classes. If 
teaching writing depends, as I 
believe it does, on the 
requirement that students write 
frequently, that their writing 
reaches an audience — the 
teacher — who responds 
promptly to their efforts, and 
that they then have the op- 
portunity to profit from their 
successes and failures by 
revision and re-writing, then all 
too often our schools fail to 
make the teaching of writing 
fully possible." 

As Dr. Richard K. Redfern 
wrote several years ago "many 
students feel since they wrote 
well enough to graduate from 
high school, they have an un- 
derstandable reluctance to 
accept the college English 
teacher's opinion that their 
writing is not up to the standard 
expected of a college student. 
Many students whose high 
school grades were high often 
get a shock when they see the 
grades on their first college 
themes, usually C's. 'AH the 
way through high school I got 
mostly A's and B's. 

Is an average or medium 
ability in writing expected of 
the college freshman? Dr. 
Edward S. Grejda, head of the 
English department explains 
the question. Although the 
admissions office determines 
the qualifications for a 
student's entrance, each fresh- 
man is slotted into either 
English 110 or English HI. 
Those placed in 110 have not 
completely grasped the basics 
of written communication and 
they will be learning the basic 
mechanics of writing. 

Those placed in English 111 
may not be necessarily better 
writers, but they do possess a 
firmer grasp of the fun- 
damentals of English. 
However, at the beginning of 
the semester, a student may 
either be moved to English 111 
or exempted, according to the 
results of a composition written 
early in the term. 

Dr. Knickerbocker also ex- 
pressed his opinion on this 
average ability expected. "I 
expect that freshmen of 
average ability should enter 
Comp 1 with basic writing skills 
already mastered. That is, they 
should l>e able to write ex: 
pository essays which reflect a 
clear sense of purpose, which 
have recognizable beginnings, 
middles, and endings, and 
which contain adequately 
developed, unified paragraphs. 



534 MAIN ST. 



LISTEN; This Thursday night th« DARK STAR is hosting 
a party/b«n*fit for tho U.F.W. th* Unitod Form Workors. 
Thor* will bo music by Jono Shultz and somo othor fin* 
musicians, whilo thoro will bo no admission chorgo all 
procoods from rofroshmonts will go to tho Farmworkors. 
In addition, pottory loft from tho studont pot solo on 
Thursday will bo sold os woll as numorous othor hand- 
modo itoms with a porcontago going to tho U.F.W. SO; 
Como and liston to tho music, moybo do somo pro 
Christmas shopping and holp a worth whilo couso all 
in ono oosy motion. 

VIVA LA CAUSA! 

Thursday Evening 0«c«fnb«r 9th 8:00 P.M. 



In addition, I expect a basic 
command of the conventions of 
punctuation and spelling and 
the ability to avoid gross errors 
in style and sentence struc- 
ture." Steps have been taken to 
the level of attainment a 
student is expected to possess 
when they have passed fresh- 
men composition. A new list of 
objectives for freshman comp., 
which has been compiled after 
several meetings by the com- 
mittee heads in the English 
department, will illustrate the 
standard of teaching expected 
starting next semester. A list of 
those objectives cover the 
following : 

1. Content 2. Organization 3. 
Sentence structure and usage 4. 
Mechanics 

Can writing be taught? This 
question was posed to many of 
the professors on this campus 
and also to the two high school 
English teachers, aforemen- 
tioned. 

Mrs. King — "I believe a 
person can learn to write but 
can not necessarily be taught to 
write. Learning has to be 



something that happens within 
an individual. Writing is a skill 
that must be practiced for 
perfection just as playing the 
piano." 

Dr. Edward S. Grejda — 
"Organization, mechanics, 
developnient, and structure, all 
of which are central to effective 
written communication, can be 
taught." 

Dr. Knickerbocker — "I 
believe that writing is a learned 
skill and, thus, that many of the 
aspects of this skill can be 
taught to a willing learner. But 
writing depends too on the 
quality of the store of language 
which a would-be writer has 
available. If he has read much, 
he has a distinct advantage 
over those students who are less 
literate because he has a ready 
store of appropriate words, 
phrases, and ideas. Un- 
fortunately some students are 
near-strangers to their own 
language, except in its most 
rudimentary forms. Such 
students will have a very dif- 
ficult time. But it may be that 
only the exceptional student 



will write truly well, as befits a 
college-educated person, if the 
necessity of his writing well 
ends with freshman com- 
position. One of the tasks of the 
college is — or should be — to 
convince the student that it 
values effective written ex- 
pression in all of its courses and 
that it expects it and the clear 
thinking reflected by it. " 

Mrs. Hindman — "I am a 
firm believer that you can teach 
the mechanics of writing but 
you can not teach creativity. It 
is an elusive quality; you have 
it or you don't." 

Mrs. Estadt — "I don't feel 
creative writing can be taught; 
that's innate. But I do think that 
actual writing experiences can 
help the student develop their 
ability to organize and to use 
mechanics more effectively. " 

How effective is our method 
of teaching English? 

That is a question I am not 
going to contrive to answer, but 
I will let you, the reader, take 
into account the information 
presented here and draw your 
conclusions thusly. 



Mexican Travel-Study 
Program Set For Summer 



By SUE TURANIN 

The second annual summer 
program conducted by the 
language department at Clarion 
wUl be held in San Luis Potosi, 
Mexico, for five weeks in late 
May and June under the 
direction of Professor and Mrs. 
Rafael Diaz y Diaz. 

This program is worth six to 
nine credits and consists of a 
variety of activities including 
daily classes in Spanish 
(elementary or intermediate), 
cultural activities and social 
and political experiences. The 
program aims to provide in- 
sight into a foreign culture 
which will translate into 
academic credit applicable to a 
variety of requirements, but 
most generally the foreign 
language requirement is for the 
B.A. degree. 

Students participating in this 
program will earn credit for life 
experence. Each student's 
academic dean will determine 
the nature and the number of 
life experience credits to be 
awarded. The dean of the 
School of Arts and Sciences will 
award life experience credits in 
humanities, designated 
"Mexican Culture" to B.A. and 
B.S. candidates who participate 
in this program. The dean of the 
School of Business Ad- 
ministration will award life- 
experience credit in business, 
designated Multi-national 
Business, to BSAD candidates 



who participate in the planned 
business-related activities 
Business Students' proposals 
must be approved before 
leaving for Mexico. 

The tentative date of this 
program's departure from 
Pittsburgh is May 26, with 
arrival at San Luis Potsi on 
May 29. Students will be housed 
in homes selected in advance by 
offlcials of the University of San 
Luis Potosi and the program 
director. 

The number of students that 
sign up for this trip will partly 
determine the cost of the entire 
program including trans- 
portation, room, board, and 
tuition. The approximate cost 
will be about $600. Meals en 
route will be at the expense of 
the participants. 

A non-refundable deposit of 
$10.00 is required by January 



31, $200 by February 28, and the 
balance by April 25. If for some 
reason the program is can- 
celled, all deposits will be 
returned. Checks will be 
payable to the Clarion State 
College Foundation. Persons 
interested can contact Sr. Diaz 
y Diaz in room 3, Becht. 

Last years program was 
considered successful by Sr. 
Diaz. He said that twenty three 
students participated. They 
attended daily classes in the 
Colonial City and also toured 
Mexico City, the pyramids at 
Teotihuacan, San Miguel 
Allende, Guanajuato, and 
Dolores Hidalgo. Sr. Diaz is 
hoping to have a successful 
summer and urges students to 
participate in this unique in- 
tellectual, and cultural ex- 
perience. 








^ ? 



fECOMi; TO 



SCUBA 
COURSE 

Advance Registration 

in Dean Shontz's 

Office-Ext. 205 

on 

Jan. 197*76 6:30 pm 

TiPPIN Room 202 




tt«^'^ 




Pictured above are three memhen of the Commonwealtti 
Association of Students executive board. They are, from left to 
right, Beth White, vice-iHresident; Eugme Qm^D, executive 
director; and Rick Montaro, {Hvstdent. They were among ap- 
proximately one Imndred CAS members partiripatfaig in the 
statewide conference held at Clarion State Collie November 
19, 20, and 2L 



Mrs. Mary Hamilton, a 
Clarion County native, will be 
the exhibitor for December and 
January at the Hazel Sandford 
Art Gallery, Marwick-Boyd 
Fine Arts Center. Open to the 
public from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., 
Monday through Friday, the 
exhibit is sponsored by the 
Clarion State College Art 
Department, the CSC Foun- 
dation, and the CSC Student 
Association. 

Hamilton, a printmaker, 
whose work is inspired by farm 
scenes, folk and fairy tales, and 

Recital Set 
For Thurs. 

Brenda Kemp will present a 
senior recital Thursday, 
December 9, at 8:30 p.m. in the 
Chapel. 

Kemp, a music education 
major, studies piano with 
Annette RousselPesche at CSC. 
She has been very active in the 
music department as an ac- 
companist, vocal coach, 
musical director, and conductor 
as well as a pianist. 

She has accompanied the 
Madrigal Singers, concert choir 
chamber music ensemble, 
student and senior recitals and 
other performances in the 
college and the community. 

Kemp has also been musical 
director, coach and ac- 
companist for the opera 
workshop and various 
musicals. She was associate 
conductor and musical director 
for the recent production of 
"Jesus Christ, Superstar." 

Performing with her in the 
piano duets are Nancy Faust 
and Tom Douglas. Faust is a 
junior piano student of Mrs. 
Annette Rouseel Pesche. 
Douglas is a junior and studies 
piano with Dr. Robert Van 
Meter. 

Initiates 
Inducted 

On Wednesday, December 1, 
1976, Lambda Sigma, the 
library science honorary 
fraternity, initiated seven new 
members. They are Shawna 
Connacher, Amy McCandless, 
Karen Masters, Judy Mock, 
Andera Samuelson, John Smith, 
and Joan Vicari. 

The ceremony was held at 
7:30 at the Research Learning 
Centers Multi-purpose room. 
Before the ceremony guest 
^)eaker Mrs. Janice Horn, 
Head Cataloger at Carlson 
Library, spoke on alternate 
occupational opportunities 
available for women. After the 
initiation, a social was held to 
allow old and new members a 
chance to become better 
acquainted. 

Membership to Lambda 
Sigma is open to anyone who 
has completed 9 credits in 
Library Science courses, and 
meets the academic 
requirements. 



FOR SALE 

Buffet tenor 

Saxophone 

New condition 

Call: 226-5726 



Biblical stories, works in a 
25x25 foot studio on stilts which 
she designed and she and her 
husband built. 

The exhibit includes 25 prints 
valued at more than $700, 
featuring reduction linocuts and 
hand printed limited edition 
prints using Japanese hand- 
made papers and oil base inks. 

One of the busiest print- 
makers in western Penn- 
sylvania, Mrs. Hamilton's work 
is represented in several 
prestigious art collections 
throughout the country. Her 
husband, also an artist, shares 
the studio and also uses an old 
wagon shed on the farm in 
which to create his ceramic 
murals. 

Mrs. Hamilton studied art at 
Indiana University of Penn- 
sylvania, the Tyler School of 
Art of Temple University, in 
Rome, and in Philadelphia. 

Using her inspirational 
sources, mythology, oriental 
rugs, animals, country life, 
magic, music, and interesting 
people, the artist has had shows 
in Winter Park, Fla. ; Las Olas, 
Fla. ; Three Rivers, Pittsburgh; 
the National crafts Fair, 
Gaithersburg, Md. ; the Country 
Studio, Hadley, Pa.; the 
Roycroft Center Gallery, East 
Aurora, N.Y.; Pattee Library, 
State College. 

Quiz 
Answers 

I.Howard K.Smith 

2. Lou Brock 

3. Michael Curtz 

4. Lionel Barrymore 

5. Daily Planet 

6. Huey, Dewey and Louie 

7. true 

8. Amy Lowell 

9. prohibited civil servants 
from participating in politics 

10. mica 

11. Mount Ararat 
12. true 

13. caret 

14. super 
califragileisticexpeealidocious 

15. Earth (Planet of the apes) 

16. Macy's 

17. a. having a fight; b. two 
growing back; c. good luck in 
three days; d. never get 
married 

18. King Arthur, Queen 
Guinevere 

19. Tiffany's 

20. Alan, Wayne, Merrill, Jay, 
Donny, Jimmy 

21. Lincoln 

22. bowling 

BONUS: Dasher, Dancer, 
Prancer, Vixen, Comet, Cupid, 
Donner and Blitzen 



WANTED 

Student soles person 
for Pittsburgh suburiNin 
area. Newspoper ad- 
vertising programs. 
Coil on business people. 
Seek mature individuol 
Training. High com- 
missions poid weekly. 
Call 745-2982 evenings 
for interview. Part-time 
now. . .full time hi sum- 
mer. 




J' 



THE CALL--CUrioB State College, Pa. 
»*age6 Wed., Dec. 8, mt 






Turnbull, Merriam PSI Titlists 



THE CALL— €larioB State College, Pa. 
Wed., Dec. 8, 1976 '*»««^ 



By jm CARLSON 

A solid effort by veteran Tom 
TumbuU and a tremendous 
performance by freshman 
Dennis Merriam keyed a 
satisfying third place finish by 
the Clarion State mat squad at 
the fourth annual Penn State 
Invitational. 

The fired up TumtHill breezed 
through a rather tough weight 
class as he pinned Mike Murphy 
of Syracuse in 5:30 Friday night 
and Steve Silvert)erg of Virginia 
in 2:30 Saturday before his 
meeting with a tough Mike Beck 
of Navy. 

Turnbull took down Beck in 
the first period, reversed in the 
second and added another 
takedown in the third while 
giving up two escapes but 
amassing a 2:58 to :34 riding 
time edge. 

Merriam was tough and 
consistent performer 
throu^KNit the entire tourney. 
On Friday, he beat a veteran 
Nick Episc(H;)o of Navy 8-4 with 
three take<towns, escape and 
time and added two more 
takedowns in a 5-3 win over 
George Medina of Syracuse in 
semi-final action. 

In the finals, before a half - 
packed house, the cool Merriam 
rode Lehigh's Dave Hetrick for 
a 6-4 win. Merriam c(Kmtered 
Hetri'^k's takedowns shots well 
and turned the counters into 
shots of his own. 

A tou^ cross - body ride 
added a point for time and a 



Does Anyone 
Really 
Care . . . ? 




t 



GIVE TO: 

CARES FOOD CRUSADE 
MILLCREEK MALL 
ERIE. PA. 16509 




happy Bob Bubb and Jack 
Davis greeted the even happier 
Merriam as he came off the mat 
at the second of three freshmen 
to cop tourney titles. 

Penn State's freshman 
phenom Mike DeAugustino 
jolted Eagle Pete MoreUi in the 
opening championship bout by a 
score of 9-3. E>eAugustino had 
two takedowns, two escapes, a 
nearfall and a super hard ride 
to stun the veteran MoreUi and 
put the partisan PSU crowd on 
its feet. About the match Bubb 
warned, "Don't worry about 
MoreUi; he'llbe back. I'U see to 
it." 

MoreUi was one of six semi - 
flnalists the Eagles advanced 
into Saturday's action and he 
opened with a ctrnvincing 5-2 
win over Gene MUls of Syracuse 
that followed a 5-3 win Friday 
over a tough Steve Bastinelli of 
Lehigh. 

After TumbuU and Merriam 
showed their winning style, Ron 
Standridge was inv<rived with 
second seeded Dave Becker of 
Penn State. Becker however 
ran up two takedowns, an 
escape and time for a &-1 win to 
halt Standrldge's tiUe hopes. 
Standridge <H)ened the tourney 
with a f aU in 5:12 over Jim 
Gordon of Pitt. 

In the cons<riation finals for 
third place though, Standridge 
lost a close 2-1 decision to Tim 
Jenks of Syracuse for a fourth 
place finish. 

Jim Herbert at 167 was hit 
with a five point move Friday 
night by Rick Davis of Syracuse 
but battled back with a second 
period reversal, nearfaU and 
takedown for an 11-7 win. 

In Saturday's semis, Herbert 
was contrived by Lehigh's NUs 
Deacon 4-1 but won a hard 
fought battle over Navy's Roger 
Fleischer, 5-3, for a satisfying 
third place finish. 

Clarion's hard - nosed 
heavyweight. Jack CampbeU, 
destroyed Penn State's Sam 
SaUitt 13-5 Friday ni^t before 
facing national place - winner 
Don McCorfcle of Lehi£^ in the 
semis. 
McCorkle beat Campbell 5^ 



iHit the biggest Eagle came 
back to top an experienced 
■ Roger Mitchell of Navy, 3-2, for 
a third place finish. 

Friday night's quarter - finals 
ended with Clarion in a tie for 
first place with Lehigh as each 
team had eight and one-half 
points. 

MUce GiU was the first Eagle 
to lose as he lost a 5-3 heart- 
breaker to Bruce Harrington of 
Michigan State. Gill was 
leading 3-1 with about 30 
seconds left when he shot a 
single leg. Harrington coun- 
tered and spun for a takedown 
of his own and proceeded to turn 
GUI for a two point nearfall and 
a win. 

Gill was then entered in the 
losers bracket consolations and 
again lost a thriller. Hie 
regulatitm periods eiuled in a 
draw at four but Ed Bredniak of 
Pitt reversed GUI and added a 
point for time in a 3-0 overtime 
win. 

GUI forfeited his seventh 
place consi to Jeff Below of 
Penn State due to a shoulder 
injury. 

Steve Hamer was at 150 for 
the injured Dave Coleman and 
was l>eaten by a 6-0 score by 
Larry Kihlstadius of Navy. In 
his consi bout, Hamer lost a 
tough 1-0 decision to Jim 
Werdeck of Syracuse. Hamer 
bounced back in his seventh 
{dace final to top Pitt's Kevin 
McNamara 9-2 in a weU - 
deserved win. 

Eric Booth at 177 was paired 
with eventual champicm Jerry 
White of Penn State and was 
beaten by a sone of 94. In his 
consi matches. Booth lost to 
Rick Warner of Michigan State. 
5-3, and Jack Hanson of Navy, 9- 
1. 

Second seeded BUI Bertrand 
of P&m State provided op- 
positi<m for Jay Hockenbroch at 
190 and Hockenbroch came out 
shooting. A wUd first period 
brought B Bertrand out mi tq[) 6- 
3 and the final score stayed as 
was. 

Itie 190 pounder was then 
paired with Mike Ley of 
Michigan State and was in 




EAGLE OPPONENTS for tliii weekend's quadnmgiiar meet 
are Sh^ipensborg State, Bill State of Indiana and the Univenity 
(rf Florida. Pictwed above is Tim fikmowitz, 142, two-titaie 
SoiOlieasten CoirfcreTCe champ htm FlorMa. Sqier tmpimei 
are Drew Krapf (left) and Gkaa Bnrkett of Sh^qienflMirg. 
These two Red Raiden wfO he meellag Eagle stalwarts Pete 
MoreDi ad Tom Tnraban at US m^ UL 



trouble throughout the entire 
match in an 18-4 defeat. 
Hockenbroch defeated 
Virginia's MUce Semito though 
for a seventh place finish. 

Bubb was pleased on his 
teams' third place finish and 
voiced his pleasure by saying, 
"It's not a bad finish. Navy 
came in here with seven seniors 
and we placed ahead of thnn. 
We fought back through the 
consolations for points too. 

"Herbert and Campbell 
wrestled well and Merriam did 
a very nice Job. There were alot 
of litUe things and litUe things 
add up." 

The finals were like a Penn 
State - Lehigh dual meet as 
Stote had five finalists and the 
Engineers had six. The Lions 
had to win aU five titles and give 
Lehi^ only oiw in order to win 
the team title. 

Heavywei^t Don McCorkle 
of Lehigh was a sure Engineer 
win so State's Bertrand and 
Lehi^'s Mike Brown would be 
goUig head to head for the title. 

Bertrand led 6-5 and bad a 
time point with :10 left when 
Brown gave Bertrand his leg in 
the neutral position. Bertrand 
shot for the teg and Brown hit a 
pancake for a five point move, a 
10-7 win and a Lehigh team tiUe 
which delighted the many 
Engineer faithful. 

Lehigh's Bob Sloeand pinned 
Navy's Tom Bauer in 5:41 for 
the 142 pound titte and State's 
Bill Vollrath edged Mark 
Stauf fer of Lehigh 3-2 to ct^ the 
ISO crown. 

Peon State's Dave Becker 
beat Navy's John Althmis, 4-2, 
to win at 158 and Pitt's Skip 
Bolin beat Leigh's NUs Deacon 
8-4 at 167. 

At 177, Lehigh's Mark 
Lieberman and Penn State's 



Jerry White would have been 
the feature match of the event 
but Lieberman injured his knee 
Friday night and forfeited to 
Bruce Huggler of Pitt. Huggler 
in turn forfeited to White in the 
finals and White had his second 
crown without breaking a 
sweat. 

McCorkle ended the two day 
affair by topping Pitt's Mark 
St^anovich4-l. 

OFF THE MAT. . .MUte 
DeAugustino was named the 
Outstanding Wrestler. . .Final 
team standings showed Lehigh 
with 54V^ points, Penn SUte 51, 
Qarion 33, Navy 28%, Pitt 27, 
Syracuse 22^4, Michigan State 
21 V^ and Virginia, nine. . 
.Friday nif^t's attendance was 
1400; the three sessions com- 
bined would have Just fiUed Rec 
HaU. . .MoreUi has' a nice 
shiner. . .MoreUi went into the 
stands to shake DeAugustino's 
hand. . .Michigan State, 
Syracuse and Virginia had no 
finalists. . .Kentucky won the 
Mat Town USA tourney in Lock 
Haven. . .BlooRisburg won the 
Bucknell Invitational in 
Lewisburg. . .Clarion makes its 
<tebut in Tiffin Gym Friday 
and Saturday as Shim>aisburg, 
Ball State and Ftorida invade 
Clarion at 7:30 Friday. 1:30 
Saturday afternoon and 7:30 
Saturday night respectively. 
The Stdp'8 Drew Krapf and 
Glom Burkett should provide 
stem tests for Eagles Pete 
MoreUi and Tom TumbuU. . 
.The Jan. 8 match with the 
Univendty of Arizona has been 
cancelled. . .Tlie Jan. 26 issue of 
The Clarion Call wUl have a 
con4>tete runctown on how the 
Eagles fared over term break 
as weU as the Jan. 22 match at 
Penn State the first week of 
(dasses. 



Interesting Quad 
This Weekend 



By JIM CARLSON 

The Clarion State wrestling 
team can start its Christmas 
season in nice fashion by 
coming out on the long end of 
three matches in a 
quadrangular this Friday and 
Saturday in Tippin Gym. 

Shippensburg State, Ball 
State of Indiana and the 
University of Florida make 
their swii^ into Clarion for 
matches 7:30 Friday night, 1 :30 
Saturday afternoon and 7:30 
Saturday night re£^)ectively. 

Florida is on an Eastern tour 
and wiU wrestle Penn State 
Thursday night before coming 
to the snow covered campus of 
Clarion State CoUege. 

However, the Gators wiU be 
trying to make the sun shine as 
coach Gary Schneider brings 
eight lettermen north. 

Two time Southeastern 
Conference champ Tim 
Granowitz, 142 leads Florida 
along with MUce Picozzi, 126, 
Artie Huberman at 150 or 158 
and Brian Gaffney, 190. The 
Gators also have a good group 
of recruits and four returning 
redshirts. 

Recruits wiU also teU the tale 
of the BaU State team. Last 
years' team from the Hoosier 
State, fini^ied only S-7 but Pete 
Samuels has two seniors, seven 
lettermen and the fruits of a 
fine recruiting year to build 
with. 



The Cardinals are ted by Kim 
Graham at 134 and Kent Adsit 
at 158. 

Shippensburg State also 
seems to have found itself. Last 
years' 16-7 team shows 14 let- 
terman returning for the second 
year in a row. 

Drew Krapf at 118 and Glenn 
Burkett at 126 are the teams' 
winningest vets and should be 
involved in outstanding mat- 
ches with Eagles Pete MoreUi 
andTomTunUHiU. ' 

Kevin Smith and Ray Wade 
may also weigh in at 118. 

Dennis Merriam, newly 
crowned Penn State In- 
vitational champ wUl go at 134 
but Steve Johnson wiU also 
weigh in here. 

Barring injury, Mike GUI wiU 
have the 142 slot but could be 
shared with Steve Hamer. 

From here on in the Eagles 
WiU be juggling tlieir lineup as 
Dale GUbert or Ron Standridge 
ould go at 150 if Standridge 
makes the dn^ from 158. 

SUndridge, or Jim Herbert, if 
he <lrops from 167, wiU be at 158 
and Herbert or John Bamett 
could be at 167. 

Freshman Eric Booth has the 
177 slot and 190 wiU be shared 
by Jay Hockenbroch and Gary 
Frantz. Jack CampbeU wUl be 
at heavyweight. 

It should be three exciting 
wrestling match^ as eath 
team is strong, particularly 
FkM-kla and Shippensburg. 



Canisius Firsf Obsfacle On Road To No. I 



By JIM HARRISON 

So you want to see quality 
gymnastics, huh? WeU, you just 
happen to have the opportunity 
here at Clarion to see some of 
the finest performances, and 
performers, in collegiate 
gymnastics. 

This year the Golden Eagle 
gymnastics team wUl attempt 
to record their third con- 
secutive undefeated season. 
And from any point of view, it 
would seem they have the 
potential to do just that. Last 
year's entire team will be back. 
And this is no ordinary gym- 
nastics team, no sir, not by a 
long shot. 

Last year this same team 
went and won the National 
Championship in collegiate 
gymnastics without recording a 
single defeat along the way. In 
the process of l)ecoming the 
number one team in the 
country, Clarion set 15 new 
records; one National, three 
Eastern, and eleven team. 

Now, you know Connie and 
Karen and Denise and Memmi; 
Jan and Deana and Donna and 
Debbie. But do you recall, the 
most famous gymnastics coach 
of aU? That's right, Coach 
Ernestine Weaver who, while 
here at Clarion, has compiled 
the absolutely fantastic record 
of 28 wins without a single loss. 
Her teams have been un- 
defeated each of the four years 
she has coached gymnastics at 
Clarion. 

Coach Weaver carries with 
her impressive credentials. 
Besides serving as coach for 
several U.S.A. gymnastics 
teams on international tour, 



Weaver is qualified to serve as 
an international judge and was 
the assistant coach of the 1976 
U.S.A. Olympic Women's 
Gymnastics team. The cred- 
netials she carries and her 
record here at Clation attest to 
the excellence of Coach 
Weaver's coaching skills and 
knowledge of gymnastics. 

The Golden Eagles will again 
be led this year by that dynamic 
duo, Connie Jo Israel and Karen 
Brezack. Israel, an All- 
American in 1976, is the 
reigning National Collegiate 
Ail-Around Champion and 
Balance Beam Champion. She 
established a new National 
CoUegiate championship record 
with a score of 37.05. She was 
the 1976 Eastern Champion on 
the Uneven Parallel Bars with a 
record score of 9.45. 

Then there's Clarion's other 
great performer, Karen 
Brezack. Brezack was the 1975 
National AIAW Collegiate 
Vaulting Champion and the 1975 
Eastern Vaulting Champion. 
Her 9.50 score in the vault set a 
new Eastern record. Brezack 
has been a coUegiate AU- 
American twice. 

The two Johnson twins, 
Debbie and Deana, will be back 
to give some more excellent 
performances. Three-time 
Collegiate All-American Deb 
placed eighth on the balance 
t>eam in the 1976 Nationals and 
sixth at the 1976 Eastern 
Regionals, earning her All-East 
honors. Deana is also a three- 
time All-American and placed 
third on the balance beam in the 
1975 National Championships. 

Denise Rivet burst onto the 



college gymnastics scene with a 
great freshman year. Rivet was 
16th in the AU-Around at the 
AIAW Nationals and 12th in 
vaulting. That kind of a fresh- 
man year tends to give one a 
good base to build on for their 
sophomore year. 

Sophomore Memmi Mc- 
Conaughey will be right there to 
complement and strengthen the 
team's performances again this 
year. Last year McConaughey 
peaked at the National 
Championships and it was 
fortunate for Clarion that she 
did. Hers was one of the scores 
that counted for Clarion on the 
balance beam and helped 
contribute to the team's vic- 
tory. 

As if Clarion wasn't strong 
enough with last year's entire 
team returning, the Golden 
Eagles will get additional help 
from two very talented gym- 
nasts. Donna Johnson and 
Carrie Englert. 

Donna, the sister of Deb and 
Deana, was a 1975 Elite gym- 
nast, was nth AU-Around in the 

1975 Pan-American Trials, and 
placed 11th in the Ail-Around at 
the U.S. Olympic Trials. 

Englert was a member of the 

1976 U.S. Women's Olympic 
Gymnastics Team, the 1976 
Elite Champion on bal