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Full text of "Spotlight, 1969-70"

SPOTLIGHT 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



SPOTLIGHT ADVISOR SUBMITS RESIGNATION 

MISS MARKLEY LEAVES 
AWARD-WINNING PAPER 



October 31, 1969 




On October 13, the Spotlight 
Staff received the following 
letter of resignation from Miss 
Florence Markley. faculty 
atJvisor. 



Miss riorence Markley - tormer ipor/ighr Advisor Choirman, English Deportmen 



Dr. Kenneth Carl. College 
President. Dr. C. Herschel 
Jones. Cottege Vice President: 
Dr. Otio Sonder, Deon. School 
of Liberol Arts and Sciences; 
Mr. James Bress ler. Dean. 
School of Applied Arts and 
Sciences. Mr. John Hilsher, 
Chairman, Grophic Arts De- 
portment. Mr. Sloan O'Donnell, 
Chairman. Journolism Deport- 
ment. Mr. Dale Meizker. ,^s- 
sistont Spotlight Advisor, 
Mrs. Cee Myers. Publicotions 
Director. Mr. Hugh MacMullan. 
Chairman. English Department, 
Mr. Chorles Simcox. Assistont 
Chairman. English Deportment, 
Mr. James Lc 



Students Participate 
in "Speak-Out" 



•■Stimulating-challenging- 
scholarly-rewardin g— a real 
bash," were the comments 
heard last night as a standing 
room only crowd of more than 
800 filed out of ;he William- 
sport High School auditorium 
following a ihree-hour "Speak- 
out" conducted by the students 
and faculty of The William- 
sport Area Community College. 

The crowd itself proved a 
measure of the breadth and 
depth of the concern about the 
War. 

Daniel Doyle, assistant 
professor of history, reviewed 
the history of Vietnam from the 
time of the French coloni- 
zation in the I880's to the be- 
ginning of the current Pans 
peace conference. 

Dr. Otto Sonder, WACC dean 
of Liberal Arts and formerly 
professor of sociology at 
Lycoming College, reviewed 
the ethnic and cultural back- 
ground of Vietnam. 

John Hair, a senior sociolo- 
gy major at Lycoming, and a 
five-year veteran who spent 13 
months in Vietnam, and Greg 
Johnson, a WACC Liberal Arts 
major and also a Vietnam Veter- 
an, gave first hand reports on 
their experience with typical 



While the majority of opinion 
at the Speak-Out supported 
immediate unilateral withdraw- 
al of U.S. forces, there was 
generous support for several 
speakers in favor of 



node 



ate 



/ithdr 



nd for 



one or two who advocated 
continued U.S. involvement in 
the war. 

The student committee 
which planned the affair was 
headed by two second year 
Liberal Arts ma|ors. Miss 
Carole Wear, Lewistown, and 
William Nixon, Lock Haven. 
Ron Stroh, president of Student 
Government, Introduced the 
program. The Rev, Larry Clark, 
a faculty member, gave the 



Xmas Wishes 



Na 



oldi 



Hey kids, it is |ust about 
that time again - time to write 
your letters to Santa Claus. 
Spotlight is ready to print your 
letters but you must get them 
to us. Bring them to our office 
and try to make it soon, be- 
cause you wouldn't want your 
letter to get lost in the rush, 
would you? 



Spotlight Staff Name Editors 
Journalism Freshmen Added 




From - Florence Markley 

About - Spotlight Advisorship 

Date - October 10. 1969 

Mrs. Myers and Centlemer]: 
This will undoubtedly come 
as a shock to you. but I will 
phrose my statement simply - 
I resign as odvisor to the 
College newspaper. Spotlight. 
I am not angry, nor am I upset, 
I om ;'ust recognizing a fact. 
Mr. O'Donne/Ts desire to go 
back to a one page weekly 
has merit: i t i s a proctical 
move, and one that would be 
best for all concerned tn the 
publication. 

Since I corry o full class 
load ond since / do not recene 
money for my work on the Spr' 
light, my move should ca,„- 
no great problem. 

Women's 

Organization Meeting 
October 21 

The Women'sStudent Organi- 
zation held their first meeting 
October 21. at the Lycoming 
Hotel. A brief hair-styling pro- 
gram was presented and the 
club's activities were dis- 
cussed for this year. 

According to Mrs. Lucille 
Cohen, club advisor, the group 
IS planning various activities, 
including a club trip, sponsor- 
ing a school dance, presenting; 
a movie, and possibly a candy 
sale. 

GRAPHIC ARTS 
HELP NEEDY 

Gamma Epsi Ion Tau. Graphic 
Arts Fraternity, will |0in with 
Circle <. branch of the Kiwanis 
Business Club, to buy grocer- 
ies for needy families, accord- 
ing to Ed Walter, secretary of 
the fraternity. 

"Money for the gifts for two 
families will be raised by a 
car wash," stated Walter, "The 
date of the car wash will be 
decided on at a future meeting." 

A Thanksgiving presentation 
of the food is planned by the 



My last issue as advisor 
will be out Tuesday. October 
14. 

I drop the added assignment 
with good will— indeed, I wish 
Mr. O'Donnell nothing but the 
best. He has a full staff of 
dedicated students who are 
wonderful to work with. 

Respectfully. 

Florence Markley. 

English Deportment 

Mr. O'Donnell. chairman of 

the Journalism Department 

stated three possible solutions 

on the situation. 

1 . An appeal by the staff to 
Miss Markley to continue. 

2. A search for a new advisor. 

3. Operation of the paper by 
the staff with minimal advice 
from the head of the Journalism 
Department. 

The Spotlight Staff has de- 
cided to operate the Spotlight 
without another advisor to fill 



Miss Markley's post. Mr. Dale 
Metzker and Mr. John Hilsher. 
Jr.. of the Printing Department 
will be our only advisors. 

When the Journalism 
students first began helping 
with the Spotlight, they were 
filled with new ideas and tech- 
niques toimprove the two-page, 
8 X 10 Spotlight. They pro- 
duced a larger four to six page 
paper every two weeks, with 
pictures, features and news- 
paper appearance as well as 
news of the college. 

After much hard work on the 
part of the staff and under the 
direction of Miss Markley. a 
great honor was awarded the 
Wilhamsport Area Community 
College. In competition with 
all other Junior College News- 
papers in the country, the 
Spotlight received top prize. 
The first place award was 
given by the Columbia Scho- 
lastic Press Association. 



WACC COMPETES IN 
MUMMERS PARADE 




unity College participated m 
le 24th annual Mummers 
arade Tuesday. October 21. 
\ South Wilhamsport. 

The float, whose theme was 
A Better Life Through Edu- 



Kenneth Carl, college pres 
dent rode in a Lincoln Cont 
nental driven by Mr. William 



cation," featured an animated Morris, in representation of the 
man facing a stairway leading college. 

Rood Rally Is Big Event Fall 
Weekend - Oct. 10-12 




f of Spotlight 69-70: they are left to right bottorr 
Sandy Osborn; Sherry Dugan; Jenny Shaffer; 
t Yarneli: Randy Bichteman; Tom Neast. 



Ties of the families wil 
en by the Salvation Army 



ROBERT C HOFFMAN. 740 N Front St.. Reading. Pa., with his magnificent 
little machine, won first place Sunday, October 12. in the Road Rally, which 
climaxed Fall Weekend, 1969. Hoffmen is a 1968 graduate of the Reading High 
School and is a student in the Printing Course. 



Page 2 



October 31, 1969 



Letters to the Editor 



SGA NEWS 



Dear Editor. 

Last year when the blood- 
mobile came toWACCwe 
broke the county record for the 
number of donations with 320 
pints contributed to the Red 
Cross. 

The bloodmobile is again 
due to come to WACC on Oc- 
tober 22. and again everyone 
18 and older must be urged to 
donate a pint of blood. 

The usefulness of blood 
cannot be overstated. If blood 
IS needed in an emergency, 
blood you have given may save 
a life. A supply of blood is 
needed for research and ex- 
perimentation. If you are a 
donor and anyone in your 
family needs blood, it will be 
given without charge (and be- 
cause of its scarcity, blood is 
expensive!) 

We want to break all pre- 
vious records in blood do- 
nations, so let's alt shed some 
blood for a worthy cause. 

David Banks 7/ 

Dear David. 

We could not agree with you 
more. Blood is amazingly 
scarce, and so vitally im- 
portant. Did you give on Oc- 
tober 22? 

S.O. 

We Need . . . 

Club presidents and advisors- 
do you want your club or 
^^anization news covered in 
tn? Spotlight? Submit news, 
current events, etc. to the 
Spotlight Office, Unit 6. Thi?: 
IS your responsibility. Your 
cooperation wi-l I be appreciated. 



The coffee-house, now over- 
due. IS presently in the works. 
Volunteers are necessary to 
help make this pro)ect a suc- 
cess. You can help by keeping 
November 12, Wednesday, open 
in your datehonk. The coffee- 
house will upen Wednesday 
from 8:30 to I l;30 at the Rec. 
Center. Dress is casual. We'll 
reserve a seat for you! 

CALENDER OF EVENTS 

Nov. 10 ■- Mid-Semester Grades 

Due 
Nov. 12 " Coffee House Opens 
Nov. 13 - John Pierre Hallet. 

My African Blood Brothers. 

W.H.S. 
Nov. l4-l5"CommunityCollege 

Conference 
Nov. 24 " Bramwell Fletcher. 

Bernard Shaw, W.H.S. 



Dear Editor. 

Concerning the policy of 
our bookstore, why can't 
students return books that are 
unmarked' For example, a 
number of students bought the 
books required for an English 
course. When the instructor re- 
quired )ust two texts and 
students tried to return the 
unmarked-unused-books, they 
were told a slip or note from 
the dean or advisor was neces- 
sary. What's all the procedure 
involved to return a book' 
Secondly, why doesn't the 
bookstore sell used books' 
Many students can't afford to 
pay the pr i ce for new texts 
every semester. Why not sell 
used books for our benefit' 
I noticed that the bookstore 
ran-out of books for numerous 
courses this semester. If they 
would order the same number 
of books and would have sold 
used books, maybethis 
problem wouldn't have arisen. 
I also noticed that the book- 
store IS limited in space to 
work with. Why can't some- 
thing be d on e? How abo u t 
starting a bookstore fund to 
add on or even build a new 
store? 

Definitely some action 
should be taken concerning the 
bookstore's policy. Hopefully 
before the freshmen graduate 
from WACC the bookstore's 
policy can be changed for the 
better. 

Thank you. 

Dennis Roseto 

Liberal Arts - 1st Sem. 

Psychology 

Dear Dennis, 

The bookstore is very 
limited m availault working 
area, we admit, but student 
enrollment seems to overpower 
many facilities at WACC that 
we can not cope with at this 
time. Your points are well 
taken and deserve merit. We 
hope for the best, too' 

S.O. 



NOTICE 



A Lost-and-Found column 
as well as a For Sale column 
will be included in future 
issues of Spotlight. 

Any student who has any- 
thing for sale or who has found 
articles may publicize same 
by sending the information to 
Sandy Osborn. Spotlight Editor 
Unit 6. 



Spotlight 

Editor-in-Chief Sandy Osborn 

News Editor Lana Yarnell 

Sports Editor Ray Wilde 

Feature Editor Handy Bichteman 

Layout Editor Suzi Thomas 

Advisors Mr. Jay Hilsher.Jr., Mr. Dale Metzker 

£d\tom\ StaH 

Lana Yarnell, Sandy Osborn, Suzi Thonnas, Sherry 
Dugan, Randy Bichteman, Jeanette Shaffer, Eva Walker, 
Thomas Neast, Bill Nixon, Ray Wilde, Steve Farrell, 
Dennis Crapser, Linda Pezalski, Susan Hoberman, Greg 
Johnson 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every two weeks by and for the students of 
The Wilhamsport Area Community College. 1005 West Third Street, 
Williamsport, Pennsylvania. The office is located in Unit 6. telephone 
326-3761. Ext 221 Letters to the editor must be signed. Names are with- 



Sloan O'Donnell ii 



I by 1 



in Unit 6. 




EDITORIAL 



Professors and teachers at WACC do not get schedule relief, recog- 
nition, or pay for the extra hours work put in advising an activity. 
How long does WACC, in its wildest dreams, think this can continue? 
Will advisors keep taking what little's dished out to them? Or will the 
conscientious advisor who spends late hours after classes working. 
find him or herself running, running, continually running to beat the 
clock, finally sink to dispair, admit failure, and forget the activity. 

If our goal was to weed out conscientious, hard-working, brain 
beating advisors, we are on the correct line of action. The apathetic, 
"don't really care what you do or how you go about it" advisor is 
lurking within every campus. A solid name to back-up an organi- 
zation, plenty of hot air and more air. Their unorganized, flyby-night 
methods can take an eternal leap - and good riddance!!! 

How long will it take WACC to realize we are defeating our own 
purpose? When will duly earned benefits be granted to our faculty 
advisors and given freely? Why must we wait? Why??? 



Ron Stroh, president of Student 
Government. I discovered many 
students have been concerned 
with the present constitution 
that governs the students at 
WACC. Here is an account of 
what Ron had to say about the 
topic; 

"It has been brought to the 
attention of the Student 
Government Association, since 
as late as last semester, that 
the present constitution which 
governs the student body and 
the SGA is very weak. A com- 
mittee was formulated last 
semester to draw up a new 
constitution which will govern 
both Liberal Arts and Applied 
Arts students. It is our sin- 
cere hope that it will protect 
our student body .n making it 
a stronger and better organi- 
zation. Along with the consti- 
tution there will be a Students' 
Bill of Rights. The chairman 
of this committee is Mr. 
Dennis Fink who has worked 
diligently in drawing up the 
guidelines of the constitution. 
He feels that this constitution, 
being as important as it is. 
should be voted upon by all 
the students of this community 
college. The voting date of the 
constitution at the present 
time has not been established. 
Further information will be 
distributed at a later date, so 
please bear with us." 

Ron feels that his adminis- 
tration will have been worth- 
while if a new and effective 
constitution can be drawn up. 
He is overwhelmed with the 
tremendous interest that the 
students have shown in the 
affairs of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. It IS through 
this interest that the govern- 
ment is made aware of the 
viewpoints of the student 
body, and is made to work for 
the benefit of everyone attend- 
ing this community college. 

As everyone should know. 
October 10-12 was the 1969 
Fall Weekend at WACC. All of 
the events which took place in 
the course of these three days 
went off smoothly and ac- 
cording to plan. The Road 
Rally especially was com- 
mented on by numerous 
students as being well organ- 
ized. Mother Nature was kind 
enough to contribute a beauti- 
ful day for this event. The 
proceeds haven't been com- 
pletely tallied yet. but at the 
last count there was found to 
be $1300 made from the ticket 
sales. In all aspects this much 
planned for weekend was de- 
clared a big success. 

The Student Government is 
delighted and proud to say that 
for the first time our Communi- 
ty College can boast a body of 
of students who are showing 




Joseph G. Wascahs has re- 
cently assumed the position of 
director of data processing at 
The Williamsport Area Com- 
munity College replacing 
Jerome A. Bassett who is 
leaving to enter private busi- 
ness. Mr. Wascalis comes to 
the college from the Link 
Division of the Singer Corpo- 
ration where he was senior 
systems analystat Binghamton, 
New York. 

He attended Kings College 
in Wilkes-Barre and received 
his B.S. degree in mathematics 
in 1958 at the University of 
Scranton where he graduated 
cum laude. More recently he 
has taken graduate studyat the 
University of Bridgeport and 
the State University of New 
York. 

Mr. Wascahs is married and 
has Lnree children. 



an avid interest in the govern- 
ment of the school as well as 
political issues. These 
students are not only showing 
concern for them, but they are 
also trying, in an orderly and 
educated manner, to do some- 
thing about them. 

A certai n amount of dis- 
crepancy has arisen as to how 
the individual s t u d e n t may 
voice his personal feelings on 
the Student Government. This 
can be done if a student regis- 
ters his complaint or opinion 
to his representative who will 
then in turn present it, through 
his senator, to the Student 
Government. 

The next question many of 
you will ask is. "Who is my 
representative?" Being a 



stude 



ned. 



would suggest that you find 
out this important b 1 1 of in- 
formation by simply conversing 
with your fellow students. If 
you should discover that no 
one knows the answer to your 
question, then you're in seri- 
ous trouble for it is apparent 
that your representative is not 
doing his job of representing 



Donald R. Nelson has re- 
cently been appointed as an 
instructor in auto repair at the 
Williamsport Area Community 
College. Mr. Nelson has ten 
years experience in auto body 
repair; most recently he was 
proprietor of his own business. 
Mr. Nelson is continuing his 
education at the Penn State 
University, where he recently 
completedthe trade competency 
test which IS required by the 
Pennsylvania Department of 
Education. Mr. Nelson is a 
veteran of the army, serving 
from 1961 to 1964. Mr. Nelson 
lives inSiillwater withhis wife 
the former Beth Hontz. and his 
two children. 

"Recklessness. . . that 
appearance of courage that is 
not real courage at all." 

Pierre ^an Paasen 



In Applied Arts an election 
IS held in the m a j or depart- 
ments to determine who will be 
representative, whereas in 
Liberal Arts the election takes 
place in the var i ous gym 
classes. Proper representation 
is substantial to the individual 
student. The Student Govern- 
ment suggests that you insure 
this by pr e se n 1 1 n g your 
opinions to your representa- 



S & INSTRUCTOR 
DIES OCT. 23 

William Stitzel, instructor of 
Heavy & Operation of Heavy 
Construction E q u i p m e n t, af- 
fectionately called S & 0,died 
Thursday morning. October 23, 
1969. Those who had him for 
class or even those who knew 
him (and everyone knew him) 
agree it is our loss. Liz Stit- 
zel, a former student at WACC, 
resides m Watsontown, at 
home, with a brother, Tim. and 
their mother, Mrs. William 
Stitzel. WACC was well repre- 
sented at the viewing and 
funeral in Watsontown. 



October 31, 1969 



Page 3 



for Girls Only 

by Lano Yarnell 




After you have asked for the 
hand of your beloved, you must 
decide whether or not to put an 
engagement ring on her finger. 
The ring is the traditional 
symbol of betrothal, and it's a 
lovely thing, if, you can afford 



For the girl who prefers a 
diamond, don't make a big 
issue out ot if. Enormous rocks 
are in poor taste. It may be a 
temptation to catch the eye- 
balls of your envious friends 
and jealous enemies, but. even 
if your ever-lovin has struck 
oil. don't choose a diamond 
that could serve as a beacon 
to bring in a plane at your 
local airport. 

Remember, it's not the size 
or price thai counts, it's the 
feeling behind it that makes 
your marriage a success or 
failure. 

Nothing IS as personal to a 

so if your honey has plans on 
a surprise, clue him in. The 
woman who is going to be 
wearing the ring for many 
years to come should have a 
voice in its selection. 



The bride-to-be and her 
lover should go together and 
A diamond is the traditional pick out the ring. They should 
engagement stone , but not decide in advance how much 
everyone believes "diamonds they wish to spend and stick 
are a girl's best friend." When to it. Gc to a leweler who you 
money is low. the girl may pre- know is reputable, don't buy 
fer a semi-precious stone to a from traveling salesmen, and 
diamond, or even a cultured don't let your sweetheart wear 
pearl. that rock until it's insured. 



News 'n Views 

by Eva Walker— 




A new kind of money is 
being created called paper 
gold or SDR's. Paper gold in 
reality is a book-keeping unit 
to be used by most of the free 
world's trading nations. 
"SDR" stands for "special 
drawing rights" that have been 
created by the International 
Monetary Fund, a 1 13-nation 

to issue 3.5 billion dollar's 
worth in 1970 and 3 bi I hon 
each in 1971 and 1972. Coun- 
tries will get SDR's according 
to a f ormu I a based on the 
amount they have contributed 
to the IMF. This will measure 
their share of world trade. 

Industrial countries will, as 
a group, receive 76.5% and 
underdeveloped countries 
23.5%. Paper gold will help 
keep countries out of currency 
crises at times when they are 
failing to pay their way m the 
world. Not only has world 
trade increased 339% since 
1950, but mining of real gold 
hardly keeps up with the 
industrial demand. 

1. This will help lake the 
pressure off the American 
dollar. 

2. There is a lot of confidence 
in the American dollar. More 
now in fact than a year ago. 

3. Some type of governing 
system should be set up to 
avoid abuse of this. 

4. This could be the solution 
as long as we work against 
inflation. 



WACC FLOAT WINS 
1ST PRIZE 

The WACC float, which 
competed in the 24th Annual 
Mummers Parade in South 
Williamsport on Tuesday. 
October 21. won a first place 
prize of $40. 

The theme of the float was 
■'Pathway to Higher Edu- 
cation", and featured an ani- 
mated man facing a stairway 
leading to a "better world" 
represented by a huge cornu- 
copia. The main colors were 
white, orange and blue. 

Approximately 45,000 
kleenex flowers covered the 
chicken wire frame, which was 
constructed by the construction 
class of Mr. Lyie Keeler, 

WACC students participated 
m the making of the flowers. 
The trailer was from the Ly- 
coming Construction Company. 
The float was fully assembled 
at the First Ward Fire Co.. 
S. Williamsport. 



YOUTH IS A 
WONDERFUL THING 

by Sol ■Woody" Wo/f 

George Bernard Shaw once 
said: "Youth is a wonderful 
thing; what a crime to waste 
It on children." Sometimes 
I've been tempted to agree 
with the old sage. But lately 
I've been thinking. You see, I 
sit in a small class of just 
five pupils here at WACC. and 
I'm learning things other than 
my subject lessons. 

On my way to class (and I 
wish I could say through ivied 
halls instead of along street 
car barn tracks) I pass young- 
sters coming and going. And so 
I straighten up a little and 
partake of the youthful zest, 
ambition, energy and purpose 
that swirls around me. And I 
think to myself. "George, 
you're wrong." 

On moratorium day, I got a 
taste of what is in the youth- 
ful mind of a WACC student. 
I'm supposing that our class 
represents, small as it is. a 
fair cross-section of the 
student body. 

So Mr. Shaw. 1 see loyalty, 
courage and thought, a bit 
erratic but beautiful in the 
rough and ready for polishing. 
I suspect that frustration, dis- 
appointment and adversity are 
not strangers to some who 
enter these classrooms; they 
seem so serious and engrossed 
in being college men and 
women although the premises 
wherein they learn are neither 
grandiose nor physically in- 
spiring. 

So I'm sorry to differ with 
you. Mr. Shaw. Youth, as I see 
It is not wasted on WACC 
young people. In my case, if 
nowhere else, youth refreshes 
the old. My first day in class I 
felt like a prehistoric monster 
in a modern zoo. Now I'm al- 
most at home where youth 
proudly does its thing. Youth 
IS like the Mets. hard to figure 
and tough to beat. 

Kids today are not too much 
different today than they were 
yesterday, they just express 
themselves differently. 
There's nothing so wrong 
about them that a few of the 
bumps they are bound to get 
won't straighten out. 'Viva la 
Youth! Move over Mr. Shaw and 
lay on MacDuff; they can take 



Dear Jenny 

by Jenny Shaffer 




and likes good n 
can 1 find a gir 
qualifications' 


nusic. Where 
to meet my 

Chuck 


Dear Chuck. 

There you ar 
takers' 


girls. Any 


Dear Jenny. 

1 have a probler 


n. There is a 



ally 



Dear Jenny. 

I have a rather unusual 
problem. I am slowly going in- 
sane because of my boy- 
friend's crazy color combi- 
nations. The last time we went 
out he wore red. white, and 
blue striped bell-bottoms and a 
pink paisley shirt. What next' 
Sherry 

Dear Sherry. 

If he can take a hint, drop 
one -- and quick! Make a sug- 
gestion as to what he should 
wear the next time you date. 
Be honest, but tactful. 

Dear Jenny. 

I have a terrible crush on 
my optometrist. Everytime he 
looks in my eyes, I could melt! 
I have broken my glasses four 
times in the last three months, 
but he still doesn't seem to 
get the message. I'm desper- 
ate! 

Dolly 

Dear Dolly. 

If you have eyes only for 
your optometrist, remember -- 
chances are he's got a wife or 
a girlfriend. If 1 were you, I'd 
cool It. Open your eyes, and 
look around you. Someone may 
have eyes |ust for you! 



Dear Jenny, 

I am 18. and looking for ; 
girl who IS 36-24-36. blonde 



crazy about but it 
never get up enough courage to 
talk to her. Is there any way a 
shy guy can make it? 

Bashful 

Dear Bashful. 

You must somehow work up 
the courage to talk to her. To 
make it easier, find out from 
some of her friends what her 
I nterests are. Be polite, 
courteous, and friendly. A 
good personality can get you a 
long way. If she likes you. 
she'll overlook your shyness. 
Jenny 

Dear Jenny. 

1 am a married student with 
two small children. My problem 
is getting a babysitter as my 
husband works during the day 
and the girls who usually sit 
for me are stilt in school. Any 
suggestions? 

Myrtle 

Dear Myrtle. 

Why not put an add in the 
paper? There must be someone 
who IS available during the 
day. 

jenny 

Dear Jenny, 

When a boy asks a girl for a 

date, should she accept his 

suggestion on where they go? 

Just Wondering 

Dear Just Wondering. 

Yes - unless she feels it is 

against her better judgement. 

jenny 

Send your problems and 
questions to "Dear Jenny," 
Spotlight Office. Unit 6. 



VERBS AND VERBAGE 

by Suzi Thomas 



NEWS FROM OTHER CAMPUSES 



The Virgin 

When I got my car. I named 
her "The Virgin" because she 
was all white. What goes on in 
that parking lot while I'm in 
classes' Every day I see that 
someone has tried to knock her 
up. She has marks on her sides 
from other cars opening their 
arms and trying to grab her. 

In other words, wi 1 1 you damn 
inconsiderate parkers start 
openingyour doors a little more 
carefully, and stop chipping 
the paint off mine' 

THE DUMB KID 

by Lucky 

I was doing my laundry one 
day when a little boy caught 
my eyes. I waved at him and 
gave him a merry warm smile. 

This tiny mass of confusion, 
not more than 2 feet high, just 
looked up at me with no ex- 
pression at all. 

I commented that this little 
snob was just a "dumb kid". 

He walked over to me a 



little while after this and 
grabbed my finger. 

Helpi I'm being kidnapped. 

Walking around the laundry, 
I got a grand tour. 

Bumping into washing ma- 
chines, passing the dryers, 
going around the detergent 
machine. 

The next thing I knew, I was 
in front of the candy machine. 

The dumb kid turned out not 
to be so dumb after all - the 
little confidence man. 





"Shut my mouf.-.'n pass the 
chittlinsi" 

We're a southern college. Yes, 
dear old WACC is now located 
in southern United States. What 
happened' Did we move over 
night? No! 1 can see that you 
don't believe me. Okay, ..read 
the following and decide for 
yourself. 

(The column below was taken 
from the Williamsport Sun- 
Gazette of October 15. 1969.) 
"Would you believe that 



Williamsport is now part of the 
South? 

"Oh, sure, we're still lo- 
cated north of the Mason-Dixon 
Line. But the geographic cen- 
ter of the United States has 
shifted in the last decade to a 
point slightly west of Castle 
Rock, South Dakota. That puts 
Williamsport and Lycoming 
County in the southern half of 
continental United States. 

"The same dividing line 
would catch New York City, 
Boston and Chicago, Bar 
Harbor (Maine), Green Bay 
(Wisconsin) and Boise (Idaho). 

"All this has come about by 
reason of the s t a t e h o o d of 
Alaska. The addition of its 
enormous land mass shifted 
the geographic center of the 
nation far north of its previous 
location near Lebanon. 
Kansas," 

So. ..thanks yo' all' 

"Wonam's tongue like sword 
that never gets rusty. 

Charlie Chon 

Seventy-five per cent of the 
gold produced in the United 
States came from five stales- 
California. Colorado. South 
Dakota. Alaska, and Nevada. 



Page 4 



October 31, 1969 



Ray Wilde 




SPORTS' CORNERS 

PRO-SPECIAL 

Richie Allen . . Tiny Tim . . MVP Picks 



Tom Neast 



INTRAMURALS 

Athletic Director Tom Vargo 
said intramural bowling is 
underway and basketball and 
wrestling are just about to 
begin here at the college. 

The Practical Nurses have 
a bowling league Tuesday 
night at 4:15. at the YMCA. 
Anyone interested in loining 
the league should go to the 
YMCA Tuesday's. 

Tuesday and Thursday 
nights the W.H.S. gym will be 
open for intramural w i n t er 
sports. These include basket- 
ball, in which a league will 
soon be forming, wrestling and 
volleyball. 

The week of Nov. 3 a 
wrestling tournament will be 
held. Anyone interested should 
contact Mr. Wesson. Mr. Vargo 
or Mr. Burdett. 

Wednesday nights 
p.m. the YWCA gym will be 
open to all girls for a free play 
activity period. 

If anyone is interested in 
joining any of these programs, 
they should contactMr. 
Wasson. Mr. VargoorMr. 
Burdett. 



WILDCATS HIT 
THE COURT 

Head Coach Sill Burdett 
outlined the upcoming season 
for the Wildcats and stressed 
that the team has an improved 
schedule beginning Oct. 15. 

Approximately 50 boys re- 
ported to the two coaches. 
Burdett and his assistant 
Robert Courtney. 

Coach Burdett told the 
candidates they should work 
on their own before reporting 
to practice. Going over the 
schedule, he pointed oulttia't 
the team only plays on six 
weekends, and that the road 

throughout the schedule, thus 
cutting down on traveling. 

LaVerne Whaley. last years 
leading scorer, heads the list 
of players returning. Others 
are Doug Phillips. Bob Todd, 
and Bill Cook. 

The team will open up its 
18 game schedule at home, 
Wednesday, Nov, 19, at 8:00 
p.m, against Lackawanna 
Junior College. 

If anyone is interested in 
coming out for the team, they 
are still welcome. Contact Mr. 
Burdett at his office in the 
Strailey Building. 



RICHIE ALLEN is over- 
joyed with the prospects of a 
new home in St Louis. This 
year the boo's from the fans in 
Philadelphia. "City of 
Brotherly Love." almost drove 
Richie crazy. For Allen, who 
IS no angel. St. Louis offers a 
new life. And perhaps we'll 
see a great hitting talent at 
Its full potential. 

JOE NAMATH, who talks as 
good as he throws a football, 
has a T.V. show which is en- 
titled, naturally, the "Joe 
Namath Show." Broadway Joe 
seems to be right at home with 
actors and actresses. The 
show is on Saturday night at 
II p.m. 

Basketball fans will be 
interested to know that BILL 
RUSSELL, ex-player-coach of 
the Boston Celtics, is current- 
ly making a speaking tour of 
campuses. Russell says he is 
trying to find out what college 
people are thinking and doing. 

TINY TIM has to be one of 
the best fans around. His 
greatest love is the Los 
Angeles Dodgers, next to his 
bride to be that is. Tiny also 
goes in for Ice Hockey in a 
big way. 



JOHNNYUNITASand EARL 
MORRALLmust still be suffer- 
ing from the super-bowl blues. 
It seems neither one can get 
the Baltimore Colts, who were 
great last season (14 and I), 
really moving this year. When 



thi 



arth 



Oc- 



tober 19. the Colts were a 
so-so 3 and 2. 

Now for some Most Valuable 
Player award predictions of 
the past baseball season. TOM 
SEAVER. one of the amazing 
New York Mets. gets the nod 
in the National League. Seaver, 
the wmningist pitcher in the 
Major Leagues with 25. is also 
a sure Cy Young Awardwinner. 
The American League was a 
tough choice. We'll go with 
HARMON KILLEBREW of the 
Minnesota Twins. His 49 big 
one's (H.R.'s) and 140 runs 
batted in led both circuits this 
year. 

Another prediction that was 
made this year is quite inter- 
esting. It was made by JEAN 
DIXON, the E.S.P. specialist. 
Her pr ed i ct i on-the New 
Orleans S a i n t s and the San 
Diego Chargers will meet in 
the 1970 super-bowl. "Hash" 
that one over. 




ANNOUNCEMENTS 

The reason there wasn't 
intramural flag football this 
fall was because of the many 
conflicts in the use of the 
W.H.S. field, stated WACC 
Ath leti c Director, Mr. Tom 



BASKETBALL NOTES 

Three of last years starting 
team are now at four-year 
school. John Stout (16.3) and 
Dave Hartman (6.2) are now 
attending Lock Haven State 
College. George Snyder (6.1) 
IS at Messiah College. Gran- 



The present fad of logging 
brings to mind the story of the 
young coach who advised his 
boys to practice "skipping" 
instead of "jogging." 

In a stern talk he recom- 
mended and urged that they 
"skip girls, skip drinking and 
skip bad company." The result 
of his lecture was startling: 
they skipped practice. 




HOME GAMES WILL BE PLAYED AT THE 
WILLIAMSPORT HIGH SCHOOL GYM 



SPOTLIGHT 



Vol. 5 No. 4 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



December 18, 1969 



Sender Named Building Plans For Expansion Discussed Applause High 

for "Bernardine" 

The two-act comedy, "Bt 




Dr. Otto Sander 
Dr. Otto L. Sonde 



;ident of 



Emma Williard. 

Dr. Kenneth Carl has also 
submitted studies of the type 
facilities and living quarters 
students have requested most. 

Assisting Mr. Capaldi and 



Dean of Liberal A 
fessor of sociology i 
pology was named p 
the Pennsylvania Sociologica 
Society at its twentieth annua 
meeting held at the Pennsyl 
vania State University. Dr 
Sonder served as program dir 
ector for the meeting. 

Author of many articles ii 
professional publications ii 

his field. Dr. Sonder is co- the administration are Mr. 
author of an article entitled Lloyd Cotner. Mr. William 
"Sociodrama in the Selection ^"^er, Mr. Fred Jones, Mark 
and Training of Male Student Jot-nson, Donna Humphrey 

Residence Hall Advis ■■ '°'""" " ' "• ~ "■"'•^ 

which appears in the cu..^..^ 

issue of the Journal of the President, 

Association of Deans an ' 

Administrators of Studen 

Affairs. 

Before loining the com 
munity college, Dr. Sonder All students who anticipate 

was chairman of the Sociology January graduation must report 
and Anthropology Department to Mrs. Swan in the Registrar's 
at Lycoming College and had Office prior to January 15 to 
previously served on the take care of the issuance of 
faculty at the Pennsylvania diplomas. 

State University and DePauw There is a S3. 00 fee for a 

University. diploma and folder. 



Students Working With Administration 

IS and action are the 
if the day in the office 
f Mr. Lewis Capaldi, Assis- 
nt for Planning and Develop- 
ent,as steps for the proposed 
:ollege dormitories begin to 

To be I ocated on Third 
Street across from Unit 6, the 
new dorms will house 400 
boys and 400 girls. 

Students are also engaged 
in the planning of the dorms 
I ng with the 
idministration in these initial 
tages. Through student par- 
icipation with faculty and 
idministration, the dorms will 
eflect elements of student 
eed and interest. 

Research is being done by 
he students who are studying Model dorms built by architecture students Craig Simpson and 
ormitory facilities on such Bruce Frith (fourth and fifth in line) are viewed by Mr. Jones 
Yale, Vassar and " ' 



irdine 



(veil 




Mr. Capaldi, Mr. Ealer and Mr. Johnson. 



Fletcher Received 
Well By Students 



Students Invited 
To Medical Ball 



by students and faculty last 
week when it was presented 
in the Will lamsport High 
School auditorium under the 
direction of Mr. Stephen Press, 
head of the college Theater 
Unit. 

A fast-moving comedy, the 
play evolved around the 
troubles of Buford Weldy, 
played by Raymond Brown, 
who had difficulty breaking 
away from a too protective 
mother, portrayed by Miss 
Florence Markley. 

Brown set the pace for the 
performances and Raymond 
Manlove as Arthur Beaumont 
established the free-moving 
tone. Both Brown and Manlove 
led the cast in establishing 
spirited humor. 

Opening with a monologue 
by Manlove, the play tempo 
was swift and the scene 
changes were managed by the 
ith deftness that kept 



the 



odut 



Sch( 



Bramwell Fletcher, noted WACC students are invit 

star of the Broadway theatre, to attend the 1969 Medic 

appeared at the Williamsport Ball sponsored by the Lyco 

High School auditorium ing County Medical Auxiliar 

.- ny, Richard N o v e m b e r 24, in his world- Friday, Dec. 26. from I p 

n and Ron Stroh, SGA famous impersonation of play- until 2 a.m. 

Wright George Bernard Shaw. Hotel. Accoi 

His appearance, open to the member. Marion S. Nels_, 

public, was received enthu- music will be provided by th 

siastically by a record audi- Wayne Packard Quintet in th 

ence. Ballroom and Sammy Ray ani 

Mr. Fletcher, who has 32 his Crescendos in the Medi 

Broadway plays to his credit terranean and Riviera Room 

and is perhaps best known for at $ I 5 per couole. 
his appearance opposite Julie Mrs. H 

Andrews and Sally Ann Howe chairman, 

in the final 200 performances Grieco. c 
of "My Fair Lady", gavi 
ng performan 



Special 
Announcement 



smoothly and audience interest 
continually high. 

Featured in the cast with 

Brown and Manlove were 

William Francis. Bill Nixon. 

:b. rrom lu p.m. ^°"'\^^'"'°'J- '^^"^ ^ever- 

t the Lycoming '"°' ""/"^ "^r"' ^^"''^ 

•dm? to anviliarv '^^^'^' '^":fiard Beardsley, 

ding to auxiliary p ^ j, j, ^ Bachman, Alfred 

Bashore, II. Steve Carrington, 

Colleen Sullivan, John Rafal'- 

Mono Debovich and Carol 



We a 



Nurses Cop First 



;rbert A. Ecker, 
and Mrs. Victor F. 



Aviation Student Receives Honor f 

r 



of the ball 



As one > 
ernard Shaw personally, 
letcher feels that more 
mericans, particularly young 

people, should have the chance sp 

to share his knowledge of Nu 

Shaw as he really was, and The"ther 

developed his program from be po in sett 

this thesis. 

Fletcher has had access to 
all of Shaw's unpublished 
writings, including his per- 
sonal letters and the audience jhe Christmas Season has 
delighted to find that many of a way about it - a something 
Shaw s views, considered special that touches dead 
radical in his day, were per- center. Thatwhich is important 
tinent today. shoves aside the superficial 
As Shaw, Fletcher expound- and one finds himself just a 
ed on such issues as sex, intle closer to the heart-beat 
religion, music, drama, pro- of life. 
Left to right are Mr Thomas Cripe, Mr George Stedman, James "^^'''°"' ^'^"""°"' Politics, Mary Elizabeth Dettling. 
Sunday (receiving award), Mr Frank Pannebaker, Department the destiny of marf"and"Ame'^' '•''^^"'"^ '^'''' '" ^"" ^' ^^^ 

can baseball. ^^j, ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ people 

'."9^7"^' ".'V "L"." "-^u""''' ""' °' ''" student sen'ate."- Job PlaCemCntS SCt 'ov'e'"bu't''shVlives'itVu'ie'ly 

3927 North Sixth Street, Harris- j. , ,„,„ , , ,„wt,„,ji 

burg and a 1 969 graduate of „f ^^i^fr/m ' Pe^nn'^H^fgh^lS fOf SenlOrS DeC. 30 Speoal'tats appear on the 

the Aviation Mechanics ,„ Harrisburg. He has served I 1 desks of administrators and 

Department was presented an g^ 3 member of the National College seniors have been college personnel in Unit 6 

Outstanding Graduate award ^^ard for six years, including issued an invitation to attend frequently when holidays and 

f I c H* I A^ A '^'°" SIX months of active duty. He a program sponsored by the birthdays are noted. The treats 

otthel-ederal Aviation Agency ,5 ^^^ employed by American West Branch Manufacturers' range from bags of pop-corn at 

■" - — -mony at the college pi^^^^ Airlines, a charter Association December 30at Halloween to unusual cakes 

the Midd letown the Academic Center of Lye- like the one given to Mr. Ross 




The Nurse's won first prize 
$40 for the best Christmas 
Grieco. co-chairman, have decorations presented in their 
announced that the proceeds building. Unit 8. Ken Andrus, 
will go to the Wi I I lamsport Student G v e r n m e n t Vice 
Hospital, Divine Providence President, announced Tool 
Hospital. Muncy Valley and Design came in second win- 
Jersey Shore Hospitals and for ning$20with their decorations 
scholarships at the William- on the west end of Unit 6. 

Hospital School of A $1 prize for third place 

went to the Mecca Club, who 

II decorated the east door hall 



in Unit 6. 



Christmas Spirit Noted Daily 



Chairman; Mr. E. C. Breiner. 
James E. Sund 



November 13 

In making the award, George 
Stedman, principal mainten- 
ance inspector for the FAA at 



service 
airport. 

Sunday, wh 




-led 



. _ sburg-York airport, ^^^ °ne child, plans 

noted that Mr. Sunday's excel- ^°°" " Mechanicsburg wh 
lent scholastic record had 
been a maior factor in h i s 
selection. Sunday maintained 
a 3.96 average in the two 
years he, was at the College. 
He was also active in the Stu- 
dent Go'vernment Association 



ecently purchased a h 

Other FAA officials attend- 
; the presentation were 
omas Cripe, principal 



and E.C. 
inspector 



pector. 



oming College. Nahrgang on his birthday. All 

The program, conducted for are gifts of a woman who per- 

the first time last year, is sonifies a creed, a creed of 

called "Careers For Native Christmas. 
Sons And Daughters" and will Some ludge a man by the 

provide opportunity to learn sum total of what he achieves: 

aboutcareer opportun i ti es others, by what he does. In 

available in the Susquehanna the final analysis, the latter basis. 

Valley. is far more lasting for achieve- Wou 

Representatives of Indus- ment is s e I f - c e n ter e d and did th 

tries, school districts and and involves one - the other our ed 



Mary Elizabeth Dettling 
The Christmas Season 
emanates 'care' and 'love' for 
one's fellow man. Mary Eliza- 
beth Dettling emanates the 



yea 



ound 



spitals 



'ill be pti 



elf-le 



e terrific if we 

Perhaps then 

rt'ould be tern- 



all. 



pered 



Page 2 



December 18, 1969 



EDITORIAL 



Courtesy and good conduct are not actions ol the past - nor are 
they reminiscent of knighthood and chivalry. They are elements of 
the here and now. Howemr, it seems that some students have yet to 
actcnow/edge them. 

Keeping the Student-Faculty Lounge clean would be a good start 
in the right direction. Throw your trash away and respect your 
property. It is yours, you know. Use it, enjoy it, but don't kill it. 

Displaying courtesy during college programs is a second healthy 
step. During lectures by guest artists, listen to them carefully. You 
just may learn something. Don't crinkle papers, throw wrappers or 
pound out during a program. It's not necessary to slam seats or doors, 
and it 's quite possible to lift feet - regardless of size. 

Angels we are not ■ men we are. But can't we be men with 
dignity? 

News From Another Campus 

The following is taken from the National Observer of Monday, 
November 3. 1969, The SPOTLIGHT staff considers it worth your 
while to read it carefully: 




At Amherst College in West- 
ern Massachusetts a student 
died by falling 70 feet off the 
roof of a dormitory; he had 
earlier taken a trip on LSD. 
George Mounlcastle was a 
Harvard University sophomore 
from Baltimore who was visiting 
an Amherst friend Oct. II. 
State police have arrested 
another Amherst student on 
charges of selling the LSD to 
the visitor. But to Amherst's 
dean of students, Robert A, 
Ward, there was a particular 
agony about the tragedy that 
was personal. In a letter to his 
students written Oct, 16, Dean 
Ward tried to express it. His 
letter follows: 

Gentlemen of the College: 

He was not an Amherst man; 
he was a visitor. But his death 
occurred in our community, and 
we shared in the loss. We were_ 
shocked by the tragedy and* 
stunned by the senselessness 
of it. He was young and bright 
-too bright to surrender his 
life in the foolish madness 



son Hospital while the student's 
life ebbed or part of Sunday 
afternoon in my office while 
his parents struggled to com- 
prehend the reality of that day. 

I did not become a dean to 
watch a generation of students 
pollute their sanity or distort 
their lives, and I confess to a 
numbering and depressing sense 
of helplessness. Words are in- 
adequate and deeds seem 
fruitless. More than ever stu- 
dents have taken on themselves 
the individual responsibility 
which shapes their lives in all 
areas. It should be so. but the 
judicious exercise of such 
responsibility demands wisdom. 
I see no wisdom at all in the 
growing and indiscriminate use 
of drugs. I also see a danger 
that one ma|or tragedy may 
obscure other tragedies, 
smaller perhaps but no less 
frightening. On a beautiful 
Saturday afternoon which was 



The problem of student un- 
rest IS rooted in the prolong- 
ation of adolescence in 

Adolescence ... is not the 
relatively fleeting 'transitional 
stage' of textbook and popular 
lore, but a substantial segment 
of life which may last 15 or 
20 years, and if the meaning 
of adolescence is extended 
only slightly. It car\ last longer 
than that. 

Biologically, adolescence 
lasts only a few years; how- 
ever, careers today require so 
many more years of studying 
and training that you can be 
called "someone's 'boy' per- 
haps well on toward one's 



Seated: Donna Finn, Carol Fry and Mary Harer; standing: Ken 

Andrus , Ron Stroh and Dennis Fink. 

Everybody knows that Ron the Business-Secretarial Pro- 

Stroh IS the president of the gram. From South Williamsport, 

Student Government Associa- she is a graduate of the South 

tion, but how many students Wil liamsport Area High School, 

can identify him? Or, for that Dennis Fink, taking 

matter, can anyone name all Business Management, is 

the officials in student from Linden and is a graduate 

government. of the Williamsport High 

The Spotlight would like School, 

you to meet the six students SGA President, Ron Stroh 

on campus responsible for is a drafting student from 



middl. 
characte 



age 



: of un 



ity 



:ies. 



why the need for so 
or uncertain drug? 



bll; 



Stimulant, 
ne artificial 
And where 
night or on 



which 



paused to 
reflect on the waste of life half 
a world away, it may have been 
a strange irony that we were 
starkly faced with meaningless 
death on our own campus. But 
that week is nearly gone-and 
memory fades. 

I will not rehearse the state- 
ments made in the past about 
drugs. Many of us for some 
time have been apprehensive 
that a tragedy would come-and 
last Saturday night it did. 
Repeated warnings had gone 
unheeded; it couldn't happen 
here. I only wish those who 
ignored those warnings could 
have spent part of that horrible 
night waiting inCooley Dickin- 



a di 



night 

e to the need to replE 

;interested privati 



a sustained concern for troubled 
people in our community' And 
why dowe tolerate in our midst 
the profiteers of poison' And 
by what moral right do we pass 
into the hands of others sub- 
stances which can threaten 
their well-being and even their 
lives? What in God's name is 
happening to us? 

Last Sunday in a Scriptural 



This "prolonged adoles- 
cence" starts when parents, 
uncertain about their future 
economic standing, pressure 
their children into deciding, at 
an early age, their intended 
occupations — most of which 
require many years of study. 

. . . The majority of young 
people are still apparently 
able to tolerate the tensions 
of prolonged adolescence, to 
adjust to the adolescent role 
(primarily, student), to take 
some satisfaction from the 



most of the activities— your 
SGA officers. 

Donna Finn is in the 
Business-Secretarial Program 
and hails from Port Trevorton. 
A graduate of the Selinsgrove 
Area Joint High School, she 
is active in SGA, Phi Beta 
Lambda and the Women's 
Student Organization. 

Ann Harer, also a Business- 



Sunbury and a graduate of 
Shikellamy High School. Along 
with his SGA activities he is 
also a member of the Mecca 
Club and Circle K. 



Letters to the Editor 



al 
!y Sho 



s from 
re she 



I would like to commend 
the fine performance of the 
cast of Bernardine and the 
skilled direction of Stephen 
Press, which give the play a 
highly professional quality. 

Florence Markley, who I 
understand had to step in 
during the last week, gave a 
wonderful performance of a 
mother whose crisp strong- 
mindedness was tempered by 



It pn 



espo 



less 



chast 



ment of Thomas was repeated; 
"Because you did not see, you 
would not believe." Last Sun- 
day we did see. Now I plead as 
never before-please believe. 




1 choosing courses, faculty and leadership." 



sibihty (i.e. "freedom") and 
to sail smoothly through high 
school into college wherelhey 
choose the majors, get the 
grades and eventually the 
certifications for the occupa- 
tions which they want, which 
want them and which higher 
education is equipped to pro- 
vide them — degrees in edu- 
cation, business, engineering, 
dentistry, and so on. 

The public attention, how- 
ever, is centered on the "pro- 
testing youth" who, instead 
of conforming to the idea of 
"prolonged adolescence," 
have taken up a quest for an 
identity. "In college most of 
these people tend to major in 
the humanities or social 
sciences (particularly soci- 
ology) where they may take 10 
years or more between the time 
they enter as freshmen, drop 
out, return, graduate and go on 
to pursue graduate degrees or 
give up on them entirely. 

This youthful population is 
'available' for recruitment to 
moral causes because their 
marginal, ambiguous position 
in the social structure renders 
them sensitive to moral incon- 
sistencies .... because the 
maior framework of their 
experience ('education') 
emphasizes 'ideal' aspects of 
the culture and because their 
exclusion from adult respon- 
sibilities means that they are 
generally unrestrained by the 
institutional ties and commit- 
ments which normally function 
as a brake upon purely moral 



graduated from the Jersey 
Shore Area High School. She 
too, is active in SGA, is 
assistant secretary, acting 
chairman of Phi Beta Lambda, 
and a member of the Women's 
Student Organization. 

In the Wood-Pattermaking 
Program, Kenneth Andrus is 
from Rochester, N.Y. He is a to keep her son from bad in- 
graduate of Irondeqvoit High fluences, which he was equally 
School and is vice-president determined to try out for him- 
°f SGA. self. Equally deserving of 

Secretary of SGA of Phi praise were the poised per- 
Beta Lambda and treasurer of formance of Debbie Bachman 
SGA IS Carol Fry who is taking as a s o p h i s 1 1 c a t e d young 
divorcee and the always in- 
feeling; they also have the teresting performance of Ray- 
time for it. mond Brown as the obstrep- 



that society may just hav 
accept youth's irresponsibility 
if It values their moral con- 
tributions. But evidence sug- 
guests that adult society is in 
general sympathy neither to 
their moral proddings nor to- 
ward granting the young any 
greater responsibility in public 
affairs. 

In the end, along with the 
society's prolongat 
adolescence and encourage- 
ment of 'the search for iden- 
tity,' continuing praise of the 
young foi 



nptedtosay erous son. Although the 



articulation of some 
gang members could h 
a I ittle better, th 
nothing lacking in t 



of the 



Ity 



and 



of 



ept ' 



ous) : 
to the 
sibly' 



It be 



behe 



ng appeals 



in the face of repeated 
ref usa I to grant them real 
responsibilities (except in 
war) - are understandable as 
parts of cultural armory sup- 
porting the process of |uve- 
nilization. 

The above information was 
taken from an article entitled 
"The New Stage of American 
Man-Almost Endless Adoles- 
cence," by Bennett M. Berger, 
in New York Times Magazine 
of November 2, 1969. If this 
article interests you. why not 
try reading the one by Mr. 
Berger himself? I'm sure you'll 
enioy it. 



especially in their zestful 
changes of sets. 

I thoroughly enjoyed the 
play. It captured my interest 
andwas done as well as plays 
I have seen at Susquehanna 
University, Bucknell, Lycom- 
ing (The Lady's Not For 
Burning), and Harford Junior 
College in Bel Air, Maryland, 
where I taught for three and a 
half years and hardly ever 
missed a play. 

But I was disoppoinred in 
the smallnessof the audience. 
Such an excellent performance 
deserved much greater support 
from the community and espe- 
cially by the students of 
WACC. 

Seuloh Reimherr 
Assistant Professor. English 



® 



December 18, 1969 



Page 3 



Company Presents Equipment 
To Automotive Department 




Pictured with Mr. Robert Follmer (instructor) are Thomas 
Broich, John Ferguson and Vincent Klarsch who presented the 
Automotive Department with the following: a Ford, six cylinder 
engine and transmission; a Chev. 283 V-8 engine; and a Chev. six 
cylinder head complete. 




Clinic 
Sponsored 

Richard Watson and Albert 
Spring of the Technical Services 
Department of Echlin Manu- 
facturing Company sponsored 
a clinic for all branches of the 
Automotive Department. 

The subiect of the clinic 
was "Fundamental Principles 
of Alternators and Regulators." 
and "Exhaust Gas and Evapor- 
ative Emission Control Systems 
in Operation at the Present 
Time." 

The clinic was enhanced by 
the use of colored slides, com- 
mentary, and questions, and 
was sponsored byEchlin Manu- 
facturing Company. Bradford, 
Conn., and Williamsport Auto- 
motive. Inc. 

If the applause and discus- 
sions at the end of the clinic 

then the efforts of the gentle- 
men responsible were most 
worthwhile and valuable. 

The staff and students of 
the Automotive Department ex- 
press appreciation to Mr, 
Watson. Mr. Spring, and the 
Echlin Manufacturing Company 
for an outstanding educational 
offering. 



I The Pusher 

his speed is that of 

the fastest raven, 

his power, two-fold of 

Achilles, he walks 

boldly among living 

tombstones; he'll own 

your body, he'll 

steal your soul - 

his name . . . the 

PUSHER. 

Work - sons of dragons 

Work - for the world's end 

nigh 

— fear for the lonely. 



■ the "little emancipate 



Dear Jenny... 

by Jeanette Shaffer 



News and Views 

by Eva Walker 



'^''~- 


/MM 


■ 



Christmas 
Stocking 'firsts' 

by Dave Gulder, 
Nancy Beightol, 
Denny Gentzel 



Automotive students from the Williamsport Area Community 
College (from left! John Bryan, South Williamsport; James Bayer, 
Hughesi/ille, and William Foust, Nordmont, listen to Instructor, Mr. 
Delmont Bergey explain Ford engine operation. Next to Bergey is Mr. 
Charles Wilkinson, Chairman of the Automotive Department; Donald 
Gutherie, student, Watsontown, and Edward Uhl, quality control 
manager of Philco-Ford Corporation's Watsontown cabinet plant and 
chairman of the Equipment Donation Committee of the area Comm- 
unity Relations Committee. Equipment pictured was presented to the 
college by Ford Motor Company's Watsontown CRC. 



Sam McCracken-"A Truman 
Capote original" 
DaveShields-"Florida" 
Dave Landon-"A Nickle bag 
anda pound cake" 
Maus-"A draft deferment" 
Skip Mast-"A fifth of encour- 
agement" 
Robert Hoffman-"Aporsche 




Alfii 




James Webb (second from left) supervisor of employee bene- 
fits and services section of Philco-Ford Corporation's Watsontown 
cabinet plant and secretary of Ford Motor Company's Watsontown 
Area Community Relations Committee, presents Ford automotive 
equipment and training aids to Mr. Charles Wilkinson (left} Chairman. 
Automotive Department. Others (clockwise, from center) Delmont 
Bergey, instructor, and students Richard Stopper, Jersey Shore, and 
Terry Stover, Watsontown. 

For Sale 

Chevy 14 in. wheel with good snow tire 

Carburetor for 1960 Talon 6 cylinders 

For information call 326-4819 after 4:00 p.m. 

1962 Chevy II Nova convertible - $395 
Phone 322-3240 and ask for Cheryl 

Any ads may be submitted to the Spotlight Office -Unit 6. 



3yshore-"to be able 
to sing 'Going Up the Country 
Road" 

Bill Francis-"an A from Prof. 
MacMullan" 

Kerry Rentschler- "Santa to 
become a student militant" 
Jimmy Hughes-"mistress for 
Santa" 

Ken Andrus-"a vet" 
Carol Wear-"a live perfor- 
mance by James Brown at 
WACC" 

Grace Brungard— "a handsome 
tutor for math" 

Mr. Simpson— "a helicopter to 
fly over the river" 
Mr. Clark and Mr. Nellis-"A 
large well-stocked liquor cabi- 
net for the trailer beside Unit 
6. 

Dave Moore— "spot remover" 
Terry Pickles— "a new bippy; 

Mike Linn-"l want everyone 
in the world to think about 
what they're really living for 
and not criticize people for 
doing things that they them- 
selves know nothing about" 
Jackie West-"two cases of 
'Bud' and a party to go with 
it" 

Connie Harsch-"a big kiss 
from Santa" 
George McKay-"six feet of 

Chuck Shipe-"myown tap and 

a liquor license" 

Sharon Herman-"a six-pack 

and a bag of hard pretzles" 

Barry Kase-"a penthouse apt. 

on the Sunset Strip in LA with 

four playboy bunny-maids and 

a yellow jag" 

Lou Cas tr i ota-"en ough 

credits to keep me at WACC 

next year" 

Ray Manlove-"the lead in the 

play "Oh Calcutta" 

Bill Nixon-"a trip to the 

orange bowl " 



The Mecca Club has be 
work. 

Above the fireplace and 
nativity scene, gay stockings 
and snowmen waltz happily 
among the icicles and holly 
up the stairway. Trees shine 
with lights and garlands while 
a sleigh of reindeer prance 
daintily over the white 
immitation bookcase. There 
are frosted window panes, 
candles gleaming inside, red 
and green tapers, and bells 
strung over all, while Santa 
smiles his hearty approval 
from the doorway high above. 

Christmas is giving, and 
the Mecca Club has given us 
this loyous scene in the east 
entrance to Unit 6. We appre- 
ciate and like it very much. 
Mecca Club-we thank you. 



Like an Overdue 


Coffee Break 


by Sol 


"Woody" Wolf 



The Thanksgiving vacation 
has come and gone. It was 
great while it lasted. Strange 
to say, however, I'm glad to 
be back at WACC, trying to get 
the cobwebs out of my brain 



Dearjenny. 

I am in accounting classand 
am doing poorly, although I 
am not flunking. I would like 
to change into another course 
because if I stay in account- 
ing, I know I will flunk. (1 
can't keep my mind on it.) My 
problem is, if I change courses 
now, they will mark me WF 
(withdrawal with failure), if I 
stay m, I will probably flunk. 
Do you think I should change 
now and get into a course I 
am interested in, or should I 
wait and take the chance that 
I pass this semester' 

Just Anything 

Dear Just Anything. 

!t would be best to wait and 
change your course next 
semester. Choose something 
you can keep your mind on. 

jenny 



Dear Jenny. 

I am beaut if u_l, talented, 
intelligent," and Kave a great 
personality. Why doesn't any- 
body love me? 

Kathy 

Dear Kathy. 

Has it ever struck you that 
you might be conceited? Until 
yo'j love someone besides 
yourself, you shouldn't expect 
to be loved. 

Jenny 



Dear Jenny. 

How did you expect those 
girls to get in touch with me? 
in the last issue of the Spot- 
light you forgot to mention my 
phone number. 

Chuck 

Dear Chuck. 

Sorry. Here it is-323-5534. 



ing ahead. To me, our college 
and I say "our" with pride 



)l I 



and getting 



to the 



,__. business of learning in 
the short period remaining 
before the next scheduled 
"time out" at Christmas. 
Those few days were like an 
over-due coffee break and I 
savored the sweet aroma of 
family companionship and the 
intimate small talk attending 
our reunion gathering. Before 
my retirement several years 
ago. I had enjoyed many brief 
ten-minute snatches of relax- 
ation when, otherwise, full 
speed ahead was the general 
order of the working day. The 
past few 24 hour intervals 
passed all too quickly, just 
like those old coffee breaks. 

But It was good to get back 
to the job and problems loom- 



groups of workmen and work- 
women, each little compact 
cluster pursuing its own pro- 
ject as the individual in these 
separate huddles keeps con- 
stant aim on his own parti- 
cular target and personal field 
of future achievement. 

Such then, is the way this 
institution of ours proves its 
pragmatic worth as it enfolds 
into its scattered classrooms 
its knowledge-hungry sons and 
daughters, providing for them 
the practical laboratory where 
they can advance their poten- 
tials and capabilities in an 
academic atmosphere featuring 
a minimum of highfalutin 
theory and a maximumof down- 
to-earth practicability. 

So. the Thanksgiving coffee 
break is over and business as 
usual is again the theme. 
Good to be back, eh, pardner? 



December 18, 1969 



Seven Inducted Into Fraternity 



th Ray Wilde 




SPORTS' CORNER 



and Tom Neast 



Tinins Woodling 8-7. At this 
point of the match, the score 
read 15-3 in favor of the Wild- 
cats. 

The streak ended in the 
167 lbs. bracket as Gary 
Shovlin beat Craig Grazlewski 
I 1-8. 

Dave Sekerak, WACC, made 
no match of the 177 lbs. class 
as he ripped Tom Brown 12-2. 

In the 190 lbs. match Keith 
Ml I I iron, WACC, lost to Ed 
Risk 9-2. 

The only fall of the night 
came in the unlimited match 
when Joel Kislin pinned the 
Wildcats' Bill Bierly in the 
third period at 1:53. 




Standing: Jim Cordner. Mike Bonham, Larry Puffen, Jim Reilly; 
sitting: Don Pavlosky. Curt Hinkle. Wayne Hewett. 

inducted into the Gamma 
Epsilon Tau, grapHc arts 
fraternity, recently, according 
to Charles Smeltzer. group 
president. 

The three-day pledge cere- 
mony resulted in the new 
members appearing on campus 



NEWS FROM 

SURROUNDING 

CAMPUSES 

by J. D. Carpenter 



Wrestlers Cop Opener With Luzerne 



garbs. Signs wer 

each of the boys who had to 

gather signatures as they went 



Let's I 
j"f,y State College 



sburg 



"Honey", "Poopsy" and 
"Bozo" were but three of the 
unusual names given the boys 
during their induction. 

A college fraternity on a 
national level, the local 
chapter is responsible for 
many charitable acts including 
turkey dinners for families in 



During freshmen orientation 
this year a poll was conducted 
by the Director of Student 
Activities, John S. Mulka, to 
see what the freshmen thought 
of orientation. 

Questions ranged from pro- 



the 



ntatK 



ittee 



ntati 



the 



Tied i I 



program in general. 
When asked what hypothe- 
tical cases they were inter- 
ested in talking about, the 
overwhelming majority of 83 
percent replied to cheating 
and drug use on campus: 68 
percent were interested 
npus 




Lycoming Scores 

Despite the combined effort |n some of the other group 

of 55 points pumped in by discussions it was discovered 

LaVerne Whaley and Bob that only 49 percent of the 

Todd, the Wildcats still lost freshmen read the text CAM- 

to the Lycoming Freshmen, pys VALUES, while 52 per- 

95-86, Dec. 6, on the victor's cent recommended it for next 

home court. year's frosh. 

High man for the game was In questions about the 

little 5'6" Lou Sulpizio. Ly- orientation committee itself, 

coming Frosh., who scored 33 85 percent of the freshmen did 

points, mostly on outsidp find the committee members 

shots. Whaley was high man helpful; only II percent said 

for the Burdettmen with 28 they were unduly harassed or 

points. Todd chiped in with 27 ridiculed. 

markers. The only other Wild- Finally, in general ques- 

cat in double figures was Tom tions about orientation. 96 

Stutzman, who scored 10 percent of the freshmen rec- 

points. ommend that next year's frosh 

The first half was closely wear dinks during orientation 

contested with the Frosh, week, whi le 85 percent stated 

taking a 41-40 lead into the that they should also be 

locker room at halftime. required to wear name sicns 



"Wildcats" Denny Miller (right) 
wrestling practice session. 

Consecutive wins from 126 
lbs. to 158 lbs. sparked the 
Wildcats' wrestling team to a 
18-14 victory over Luzerne 
County Community College, 
Nov. 25, at Luzerne. 

It was the first match of 
the season for the Wildcats 
and their new Head Coach, 
Max G. Wasson. 

The first match of 118 lbs. 
of the night went to Luzerne 
as Dennis Nagle lost a I 1-3 
decision to Bob Roberts. The 
team score stood 3-0. Luzerne. 

In the next match, 126 lbs., 
Denny Miller put the Wildcats 
right back in 



and Denny Nagle "face off" ; 




Woodring. 



!-0 de 



arry 



1969-70 WACC WRESTLING SQUAD 


WRESTLER 


WEIGHT 


HIGH SCHOOL 


Dennis Nagle 


118 


Penn Cambria 


Bob Bowman 


126 


TriValley Joint 


Ray Garverick 


126 


Sugar Valley 


Mike Machmer 


126 


Canton 


Denny Miller 


126 


Montgomery 


Don Fitzwater 


134 


Canton 


Larry Johnson 


134 


Philipsburg-Osceola 


Don McCormack 


134 


Sugar Valley 


Ernest Schreffler 


134 


Line Mountain 


Gary Bailey 


142 


Clearfield 


Dennis Horton 


142 


Sayre 


Vince La Brozzi 


142 


Cameron County 


John Snyder 


142 


North Schuylkill 


Pete Darling 


150 


Northeast 


Dave English 


150 


West Branch 


Don McElheny 


150 




Mohmmud Toroghi 


150 


Marvi 


Craig Gruzlewski 


167 


North Penn 


Mark Hockenbrock 


167 


East Juniata 


Terry Newman 


167 


Hughesville 


Dave Sekerak 


177 


Corry 


Bill Holtz 


190 


Williamsport 


Keith Milliron 


190 


Moshannnon Valley 


Bill Bierly 


Unl. 


Sugar Valley 




Pete Darting (bottom) who is i 
his second wrestling year for 
WACC, trys to escape from team- 
mate Gary Bailey. 

Ernest Schreffler made it 
two in a row for the Wildcats 
as he took a 12-6 decision 
from Dan Harris in the 134 lbs. 
match. 

Gary Bailey at 142 lbs. 
made the score read 9-3 in 
favor of the Wi Idcats as he 
decisioned John Bonsall 10-4. 

Pete Darling, at 150 lbs., 
kept the string going as he 
edged Sam Elias 9-7. 

In the 158 lbs. match Dave 
English, WACC, out-pointed 



Head Wrestling Coach t^/lax Was- 
son keepsan eyeon his mat-men. 

Wildcats Tamed 

The Wildcats tasted defeat 
for the first time this season 
at the expense of Luzerne 
Community College, 94-54. on 
Nov. 25. at Luzerne. 

It was the first game of the 
season for Luzerne and the 
second for the Wi Idcats. It 
evened their record at l-l. 

Dennis Olexa, of Luzerne, 
was high scorerwith 22 points. 
Bob Todd paced the Wildcats 
with 15 points. Other players 
in double figures were LaVerne 
Whaley 10 and Bob Tobias 10. 



Tom Neast 


^^ 


Wildcats Roar 




for Lackawanna 




The eager s of Coac 


Bill 


Burdett opened the seas 


on on 


a winning note as they p 


osted 


a 87-76 victory over L 


3cka- 


wanna Junior College, 


Nov. 


19. before an estimated 


:rowd 


of 800 fans at the W.H.S. 


gym. 


LaVerne Whaley pu 


t the 


Wildcats on the board fc 


r the 


first time this year on a 


field 


goal with 19:20 remaini 


ng in 


the first half. From th 




the game developed i 


nto a 


see-saw battle with the 


wild- 


cats having a two-point 


lead 


at halftime. 




The second half was 


much 


like the first half, unt 


1 the 


last three minutes whe 


^ the 


Wildcats took control and 


iced 


the victory. 




Whaley was high ma 


n for 


the game as he pumped 


n 31 


points with 17 of those c 


ming 


in the first half. 




Bob Todd, another of the 


Wildcats outside men, s 


^ored 


21 points. Other Wildcats 


who 


were in double figures 


were 


Bob Tobias and Bill Cook 


who 


each had 1 1 points. 




Jerry Flynn, Lackaw 


anna 


scored 27 points in a losing 


WACC 




PLAYER FG FT 


P 


Whaley 15 1 


31 


Todd 8 5 


21 


Cook 3 5 


11 


Tobias 4 3 


11 


Wali<er 1 2 


5 


Heavener 1 2 


4 


Stephens 1 2 


4 


IMearhood 





Ryan 





Stutzman 





TOTALS 34 19 


87 


LACKAWANNA 




PLAYER FG FT 


p 


Flynn 7 13 


27 


Conners 5 4 


14 


Helcoski 4 1 


9 




Training for their next match are Graig Gruzlewski (top) and Dave 
Skerak. 



SPOTLIGHT 



Vol. 5 No. 5 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT. PENNSYLVANIA 



January 21, 1970 



Dramatic Review, "U.S.A." 
Under Theater Production 




"Set To Music" To Be Presented 
February 10 In WHS Auditorium 



"Set To Music." a uni 
itertainment contrasting 
le past and present in 



be presented in the Williams- 
port High School auditorium 
Tuesday, February 10, at eight 
p.m. under the sponsorship of 
the col lege students. 

Directed and staged by one of 
the most distinguished men In 



Academy 
full-scale 



irld ofthe theatre, Philip 
jn. Director of the 
lanMusical and Dramatic 



York, thi 



od uct I or 
;5. d la lo 



/ith 



songs, danc 
linked by connection narration- 
has been choreographed by 
Christian Alderson, an alumus 
of"My Fair Lady" and "Came- 




Victoria n^allory 
Nanette". "Oklahoma! 



Kurt Peterson 
■ Mary S u n s h i 



Linda Geisler, Wayne Hewett Louis J Castriota and Steve Carrington 

Members of the college 
Theater Unit are swinging in- 
to action again as they begin 
initial steps for the production 
of U.S.A. by Paul Shyre and 
John Dos Passes. 

Based on the novel by John 
Dos Passes, the dramatic 
review consisting of two acts. 
was first presented by Howard 
Gottfried and Nick Spanos at 
the Martinique Theater in New 
York City in October of '59. 

Action m the play takes 
place between the turn of the 
century and 1930 and the 
dialogue and incidents are 
typical of Americans in gen- 



lod. 




Part One (presented in 
^edos and long gowns) runs 
e gamut from "The Merry 
dow" to "West Side Story," 
th selections in between 
jm such landmarks in the 
isical theatre as "No, No, 



Joey", "Carousel", "Kiss "You 

Me Kate" and "Most Happy an Upstairs-at-the-D 



Thi 



Fella 

In striking contrast, F 
Two finds the cast dressed 
beieaned hippies for a p 
sentation of selections fi 
such contemporary shows 
"Hair," "The Fantastik' 



,nd 



takeoff on "The Conn, 
in mock-Mozart style, 
surprise rock finale. 

A unified production, " 

to Music" has as its piani 

narrator the talented Harri: 

(cont. pg. 3, cols. 3. 4, 5 J 



Lighting effects will place Mr. Stephen Press, Diane Kaye 
:ress on characters and and Joiin Hafalski 



than props used traditionally 
in the theater, according to 
Mr. Stephen Press, Unit Direc- 
tor. Sound effects and music 
will also be used throughout 
the production. 
John Ward Moc 



'The Lair' chosen 
Lounge Winner 

'The Lair' was chosen 
r in the Student-Faculty 
,e name contest, accord- 
) Jerry Thomas. SGA 
ttee chairman. Stephen 
Jrrel, Forestry student, 
tted the winning name, 
'e hundred -and twenty 
; were submitted in the 
5t open to the student 



Registration Opens February 2 



Registration for all full- 
time students will be held 
Monday, February 2, and 
Tuesday, February 3, 



Regi: 



irding 



the Offi. 



of hi: 



Hi 



'The 



I Wiirr 
of the 



ingto 



Dela 



Montage Sales Open 




James Dudak, Editor • in - Chief, 
and Linda Havens, Assistant Edi- 
tor, check initial dummy lay-outs 
for the senior section of the 
Montage. 

Montage, the school year- 
book, is now on sale. It is a 
student publication printed 
with the student in mind. The 
price IS $4.00. 

The senior graduation sec- 
tion will be in color, a new 
feature; and there will be 
sections on all activities and 
many candids. 

You can order your yearbook 
from any Montage staff mem- 
ber or at the col lege book- 



dreams, ambitions and weak- 
nesses are revealed as his 
growth from youth to maturity 
IS depicted. 

Much of the history of the 
times is revealed to the audi- 
ence through news flashes and 
familiar expressions delivered 
in sporadic, single line fash- 
ion by various cast members. 

An insight into American 
life and thinking typical of 
the times would best describe 
the format of the play which 
features six main characters. 
(cont. pg. 3, cols. 1, 2) 

TV Purchased 
for Center 

A twenty-three inch Admiral 
colored TV set has been pur- 
chased by the Student Govern- 
ment Association and placed 
in the Rec Center at Fifth and 
Park Avenues, according to 
Bob Doyle, member of the 
Student Government. 

The set, which cost $549, 
is but one of the many serv- 
ices to the student body 
rendered by SGA this semester. 

At present, five SGA mem- 
bers are working with Miss 
Patricia Reis, Chairman of 
the Foods Management Depart- 
ment, to decorate the Student- 
Faculty Lounge. Assisting 
Miss Reis are Bill Nixon, 
Michael Harziniski, Linda 
Havens, Ray Man love and 
Louis Castrioita, 

Much has been said con- 
cerning the Lounge, and this 
specific committee is endeav- 
oring to improve its appearance 
and atmosphere, according to 
Mr. Frank Bowes. Director of 
Student Affairs. 



conte 

body, and the 

Lair', in keeping with the 

college basketball team, The 

Wildcats, was selected. 

Serving on the evaluation 
committee with Chairman 
Thomas were Tom Sandy, 
Charles White, Marl lyn 
McCarty and Judy Finkbeiner. 

Lycoming Flag 
Contest Opens 

Designs for a Lycoming 
County flag have been 
requested by County Commis- 
sioners who are opening the 
unique design contest to all 
residents of Lycoming County. 

Applications for the contest 
can be obtained at the Cham- 
ber of Commerce office or the 
Lycoming County Historical 
Museum, according to John 
Strawbridge, curator at the 

Deadline for the contest is 
February 9 and the designs 
will be judged by members of 
the Arts Council. 

Recognition for the design 
will be awarded the winner, 
concluded Strawbridge. 



LUNCH PERIOD 



Calendar of Events 



INewStudenlsl 
Pre-Registration 
(New Students! 
. Registration 
{Regular Students) 
Registration 
(Regular Students) 
Classes Begin 
B.B Lehigh County 



Diagnostic Prograrr 
B.B at Mansfield 
Set To (Vlusic 



al Arts and Applied 
:istration will be con- 
according to the first 



admitted by any 



Monday. February 2. 1970 

TIIWE LETTERS 

8 15 -8 40 AAA . AZ 

8 40 ■ 9 05 Baa - Bhy 

9 05 9 30 Bia-Box 
9 30-955 Boy Bz 
9 55 10 20 Caa -Col 

10 45-11:10 Oea-Dz 

11 10 - 11 35 Eaa-Fhv 
11 35 12:00 Fia - Fz 
12:00 12 30 
12:30-12:55 Gaa Gra 
12:55-1:20 Gre Har 

1:20-1:45 Gas Hn 

1:45-2:10 Hoa Hz 

2:10 2:35 laa • Kh 

2:35-3:00 Kia • Kz 

3:00-4:00 Stations remain open 

Carl Heads Lift III 

Dr. Kenneth E. Carl, presi- 
dent of the college, has been 
named general chairman of the 
LIFT III campaign to raise 
$500,000 in industrial funds. 

The drive will add to the 
assets of the Lycoming Foun- 
dation and the Industrial 
Properties Corp. used to 
assist in financing new indus- 
try and expansion of local 
firms. Headquarters are at 109 
W. Fourth Street. 

$400,000 of the total to be 
raised will be used by the 
Foundation in taking third 
mortgages to assist new indus- 
try, and the remainder will be 
used by the Industrial Pro- 
perties Corp. in providing 
construction loans to industry. 

LIFT III is the third fund 
raising drive in 1 4 years. 
Total assets of the foundation 



Every student must check 
out at Station Seven at the 
time of registration and any 
student who fails to report to 
Station Seven will not be 
registered at the college, 
continued the Office of regis- 
tration. 

Students are asked to check 
at Station Number One to 
determine whether or not they 
have received a failing grade 
for the Fall '69 semester 
before starting through the 
line of registration. If upon 
checking, a student finds a 
failing grade 



'ith hi; 



advi: 



before proceeding through 

registration. 
Tuesday. February 3, 1970 

TIIWE LETTERS 

8 15 8 40 Laa Lz 

8 40-9:05 Maa-Mc 

9 05-9:30 lyld - Mn 

9 30-9:55 IVIoa - Nez 

9 55-10 20 Nt-Pd 

10 20 10 45 Pea-Pz 

10 45 11 10 Qaa Rg 

11 10 11 35 Rha- Rz 
1 1 35 1 2 00 Saa - Sg 

12:00 12:30 LUNCH PERIOD 

12:30 12:55 Sha-Sme 

12:55 120 Sm. Ss 

1 20- 1:45 Sta - Sz 

1 45-2:10 Taa- Vz 

2 10-2:35 Waa - Why 
2 35 3:00 Wia-Zz 
300-4:00 Stations rematnopen 

and the IPC are more than 
$1.4 million. 

During those 14 years. 19 
industries have been brought 
to Lycoming County through 
the agencies' loint efforts 

Four Represent WACC 



Adn 



3f f I 



itratn 

announced today that Carol 
Fry, Nancy Gramly, Linda 
Jolin, and Sandy Osborn will 
be the WACC representatives 
entering The Molly McQuire 
contest sponsored through 
the State Theater. 

A I ook-al ike to Molly 
McQuire from the Williamsport 
area will attend the premier 
of the Pennsylvania filmed 
movie in Wi Ikes-Barre as 
guests of the cast. Members 
include Richard Harris and 
Sean (007) Connery. 



January 21, 1970 



Page 2 



Editorial 



by Sandy Osborn 



Letters To Editor 



As people pass through the Spotlight office daily, personal gripes 
and gratitudes are exchanged With the beginning of a new decade, a 
new year, and a new semester, ideas of improvement were discussed. 
Here are some of them; 

Fads and personal preferences on WACC's campus have caused dis- 
crimination against long-locked boys and mini-maxi girls. (Do students 
really have expressive freedom? It's not faculty or administration to 
blame, but your fellow students.) 

Mr, O'Donnell appreciates the new electric typewriter recently 
acquired in his office. 

Dispose of empty cups and trash after eating in the lounge. Person 
el working in the building try to help you-why not do your share to 
keep the lounge a neat place to eat? 
Act like responsible college-age students, not high-schoolers. Gross 
language and bad manners are a poor excuse for anyone over 18. (Any- 
one harassed or embarrassed by "students" in the lounge please report 
to Student Government or Mr. Bowes. They'd like to hear about it.) 

Guys complain girls cut them down when they ask for a dance at 
WACC dances. Girls say the guys stand and watch the dancing, but 
never approach them. (These people should get together. Why not at 
the next dance?) 

Student Government had a merry success with their sponsored 
Christmas dance. Congtatulations. 

The Spotlight staff is very happy to have Miss Markley back with us. 
WACC sports should be better attended. Home games should be 
better represented. Games are free and may prove exciting. 

The past Coffee Houses have been well received and crowded I New 
talent is desperately needed Volunteers should submit names to the 
Spotlight office soon. (Next Coffee House is February 25 at the Rec 
Center.) 

WACC welcomes all incoming freshmen and all returning students. 
Merry finals and happy semester! 



Do you think that a group 
of people should control a 
whole building' 

Well, a certain group of 
people control one part of a 
whole building. The additional 
people in this building who 
have classes here have to go 
by what rules are passed by 
the party involved. 

Well. I feel , and so do 
many others, thai no one 
should have this power, except 
Dr. Carl. This is not the 
Democratic way. 

Now. let me set things 
straight. The students in this 
group are not to blame, it's 
the coordinator of the group 
and this person takes it out 
on the other guy and not on 
the people involved in the 
incident. 

So, I )ust thought I'd say a 
few words on the matter. This 
IS a small problem, the rest 
of the students in the college 
probably don't even care, but 
we do. 

A concerned Student 



Twenty-year Plaque Honors Athletes In 
Basketball And Wrestling At WACC 




Ken Andrus, Chairman of Awards Committee J 968-69 and now vice 
president of Student Government. Bob Doyle, last year's vice presid- 
ent; Ron Stroh, president of Student Government this year: Dr. C. 
Herschel Jones, vice president of WACC. 

The Student Government 



and 



iar Concerned, 

We appreciate your concern, 
ould appreciate more 
on this subject. 

Editor 



Roving Reporter 



How are you going to cram for final exams? 



!5 



Lou Castriota (B.R): "Going to give up a fun 
weekend and devote all my time to pulling my- 
self out of this rut." 



Bill Francis (L.A.); "I'm not going to cram, I'm 
just going to study because cramming confuses 
the issues." 



l&t!7T 




V; 



Larry Mitchell (L.A) "Have a fun time and 
then think about what I should have been do- 



Janet Potter (L.A.): "Going to study all week 
long for what I haven't studied all semester." 



n 



Denny Gentzel ILA.I: "Go to Sportsmans to 
study." 



Ray Manlove IB. R.I: "I'm not going to cram; if 
I don't have it now, I won't get it by then, and 
I haven't got it yet." 






k 



Dave Shields (L. A.): "Burn all my notes and in- 
hale the smoke." 



Grace Brungard (L.A.I: "Who mestudy? Neverl 
It's against my constitution." 



rh 



B 



♦- -^ Ray Wilde (J.0.1: "I'll be doing what most 

WACC students do, pulling the 'all nighter'." 



J^. 



Ken Andrus (W.P.): "Go out on a three-day 
bender." 




To the Students of Community 
College: 

Many thanks for your 
thoughtfulness during the 
holidays. 

Wishing youall a Happy and 
Prosperous Nev» Year. 

Sincerely. 

Virginia Lane 

(Danville State Hospital) 

When Are WACC Students 
Going to Mature? 

Very good question! 
Another good question is. 
"How can one mature in a 
high school atmosphere?" 
It's true. WACC is not a col- 
lege. It IS a glorified high 
school. 

Take a survey: How many 
big colleges send letters home 
to mommy and daddy when 
their 23 year-old baby is 
failing or when their little 
war veteran takes Veterans 
Day off counting as his third 
cut? Does Penn State or Ly- 
coming' 

How many college pro- 
fessors care if the students 
attend class? They get paid 
lust the same. 

Many WACC students live 
in private homes near the col- 
lege, and who (in blazes) 
gave the college the right to 
decide if students are per- 
mitted fire arms, women, or 
drinks? 1 would think 'the 
landlord should be the one to 
decide. It's a little rediculous 
when the college decides what 
we do on our own time! 

I guess I'm the only student 
who feels this way, because 
if more students felt this way, 
I'm sure there would be some 
changes-through the proper 
channels. 

I say through the proper 
channels, and I'm voicing my 
opinion. Whichever it is, it's 
plain to see it's not up to the 
student's discression! 

"The Loner" 
To "The Loner" 

I have now attended The 
Wilhamsport Area Community 
College for three semesters, 
and I have not yet heard a 
compliment about the efforts 
being made to improve the 
one-time technical school, 

I can't understand why if 
this place is as bad as every- 
one says It IS, these com- 
plainers are even wasting 



their precious time in this 
"dinky little high school." 
If It isn't good enough for you, 
go somewhere else! 

Okay, I agree, this isn't 
a big college, with beautiful 
buildings and a huge campus, 
but all this takes time and 
money. Someday WACC will 
be a big institution. Remem- 
ber, everything starts at the 
bottom, including you! 

Having attended a four- 
year state college, I am 
qualified to state that grades 



Association of 1968-69 has 
donated a 20-year plaque 
honoring the outstanding 
athletes in basketball and 
wrestling at WACC, according 
to Bob Doyle, last year's SGA 
vice president. 

The plaque will ge hung in 
the lobby of Unit 6 beside one 
honoring the past Student 
Government Association exe- 
cutr 



officers. 



No 



ly will It honor this 
year's outstanding athlete, 
but also those in the past. 



Verbs and Verbage 

by Suzl Thomas 




school because 
take attendanci 
more than thn 
Well, some professors don't 
care, but if a I I professors 
didn't care if their students 
came to class or not, there 
would be no professors. Don't 
you think they get some sort 
of satisfaction from teaching 
someone something? Besides, 
it isn't doing you any good 
cutting classes. If you don't 
want to learn, save yourself 
and your parents some money! 
Larger colleges are required 
to take attendance, too, and 
submit illegal cuts, also. 
As for rooming houses. 



nost 



olleg 



approved 
housing programs. My parents 
at one time boarded college 
students. Our rooms were 
inspected by the college, and 

violations of the lease, which 
each student signed. After 
all, drinking and foul language 
pleasant to 



How often have you heard 
the old saying, you can't buy 
happiness? 

Well, the day of change has 
arrived . . . 

(Taken from an article in the 
TIMES of January 12, 1970) 

"A man is laughing. He is 
hysterical. He is consumed 
by laughter, actually afflicted 



'ith It. He cannot 



sionishii 



It 



op. It 



old ' 



shing because there is 
n in sight. The subway 
is empty-except for 



and 



all 



younger childn 



the 



boys. 

"Eerie? Absurd? Only for 
thirty seconds, until the 
record of uninterrupted laugh- 



home. 



vhat I 



people. To 
allowed to d 
why do it he 

Finally-you kno> 
think? I think you better grow 
up and start appreciating the 
things you have and stop 
worrying about things you 
shouldn't. Why not use your 
time to learn, or didn't you 
come here for that? 

I'm sure there are a few 
boys in Vietnam who'd give 
anything to be he 



'ho may be 
or to older 
u 1 d n ' t be the bag the boy 



Then, it is clearly only a |oke, 
and already the hottest toy of 
the new year: a bag full of 
laughs. 

"It looks like an ordinary 
bean bag, orange, pink or 
candy-striped. But when a 
concealed button is tapped, 
a battery-operated three-inch 
plastic disk turns on, and 
there is no turning off the 
'hee-haws' for half a minute." 

Sammy Kay, 



Maybe you should trade them of Gund Manufacturing C 
places. Then you'd have pany, sums it up: "We s 



pany, 
something to complain about, happiness " 
Yarnell Persona 



sell 



January 21, 1970 



Page 3 



SGA Corner 



by Sherry Dugan 



(conr from pg. 1 1 



Outstanding Musical Program 




Liberal Arts students taunt 
Applied Arts students . . . 
Applied Arts students taunt 
Liberal Arts students . . . 
boys make insulting remarks 
to girls . . . boys get ridiculed 
for long hair . . . Sounds like 
grade school, right? 

Well, believe it or not. it's 
a happening right hereon cam- 
pus at the Student-Faculty 
Lounge. 

Our generation has a 
hang-up on individuality and 
ideals and we expect our 
elders to appreciate and 
recognize what we promote. 
Calling a spade a spade, this 
is no way to gam respect from 
anybody - over thirty or under. 

Just how much more child- 



ish can we get with these 
kinds of actions? Maybe it's 
only a small number of stu- 
dents who persist in acting so 
foolishly, but remember, their 
actions reflect upon the stu- 
dent body as a whole. 

To discourage this type of 
performance, any student 
found acting in this unsuitable 
manner will be sent before 
the Discipline Committee. So. 
come on, gang, let's get with 
It and create a more pleasant, 
atmosphere in the Lounge. 

This business of dividing 
the college into two camps 
has got to go. The SGA is 
doing their part to promote 
unity in that whatever is re- 
quested IS honored. At no time 
IS a request to SGA considered 
on the basis of Liberal vs. 
Applied Arts. 

By the same reasoning, the 
administration considers a 
request from SGA as repre- 
sentative of the college body 
as a whole - not a part - and 
the SGA IS willing to stand 
up and be counted with or 
against the administration 
when requests are under con- 
sideration. But how can this 
be done effectively if the stu- 
dent body IS not a unit? 

So, let's pull together. The 
SGA will do their part and are 
open for suggestions at any 
time. But suggestions from 
college students - not grade 
school youngsters playing 
gang warfare. 



Wildcat Spirit? 



by Denny Gentzel 



Did you attend the last basketball game or wrestling match? If you 
did, you were one of the few that did. Even less students have helped 
our cheerleaders root the Wildcats on. When an athelete is in a game, 
it's nice to hear something other than his converses hitting the gym 
floor. Just hearing the screams of girlfriends, fellow students, and 
other interested persons can help build an atheletic club. 

A good starting point would be to make it mandatory for instruc- 
tors and professors to read the Daily Crier at the beginning of each class 
period. It seems that teachers always point out upcoming cultural 
events, but never comment when there is an atheletic event or other 
student-centered activity. 

Next semester why not be one of MANY who attend the sporting 
events at WACO? Come out and help the cheerleaders boost the Wild- 
cats to victory. 

The grapplers are in the middle of an outstanding season and the 
cagers, while not off to a good start, have made all their home games 
exciting. The cheerleaders, also off to a rocky start, are imporving with 
each event, just as a seasoned ball club. Plus, they have more pep and 
spirit than any group before them! 

Come and see a good team play a good game. Support your WACC 
players. 

(cont from pg 1) 




Course Opens 

A refresher course in cler- 
ical work will be taught at 
the col lege by Mrs. J ean 
O'Brien in the Business 
Department in the Rishel 
Building. 

The course which will run 
to June will meet each Mon- 
day and Wednesday evening 
and will be developed into 
four sections including typing, 
business machines, office 
procedures and filing. 



So Long 

by Sol Woody Wolf 



How do you bid farewell? 
How do you close out a rela- 
tionship you've enjoyed and 
profited from? The French 
say, "Au revoir"; The German 
exclaims. "Auf wiedersehen"; 
here is our eastern section of 
the United States, we gener- 
ally utterthe conventional 
"Good-bye." My preference 
IS for "So long." Like the 
French and German closings. 
It suggests a later return. 

The fall semester is over, 
but I hope It's not terminal. 
There's so much a member of 
the older generation can pick 
up here at the college. Even 
fixed, almost life-long opin- 
ions can be leavened by a bit 
of mixing with the young on 



rooiT 



nd like 
fo 



ed the 



class- 
xample, I 
i of today 
are not too different from my 
classmates of 50 years ago. 
Funny, but they seem a little 
brighter. 

Continuing education is a 
blessing to an oldster seeking 
not only knowledge but some 
understanding of the other 
fellow's viewpoint. The con- 
temporary collegian, boy or 
girl, speaks out. In my day, 
we questioned less. 

My next project is finding 

another WACC class that can 

be worked into my schedule. 

takes 



William Francis, Ron Stroti. Doug S\ 

Accord i ng to Mr. Pres; 
more girls are needed to woi 
in the Theater Unit and to |0 
the play cast as well. So. ar 



headed a discus- 
sion which included unions 
and their purposes, open and 
closed shops, and the social 
impact of unions. 

John Kenneth Galbraith, 
professor of economics at 
Harvard University and advisor 
to Senator Barry Goldwater, 
was the principal speaker at 




Fisher, who was the Musical 
Director for the national com- 
pany of "The Fantastiks" 
and many other shows, and 
has done special arrangements 
for top-flight singers in night 
clubs, theatre and the major 
TV shows. 

The cast of four includes 
Victoria Mallory. who 
appeared as Maria in Richard 
Rodgers' Lincoln Center 
revival of "West Side Story." 
as Lilly in the City Center 
production of "Carnival" and 
in two CBS-TV specials. 

Ellen March, has been 
in the off-Broadway produc- 
tion of "Pins and Needles" 
and "The Drunkard" as well 
as stock company productions 
of most of the musical hits of 
our time. 

Kurt Peterson, a native 
of Wisconsin, played Tony in 
Richard Rodgers' Lincoln 
Center revival of "West Side 
Story" and Julian opposite 
Angela Lansbury in the Broad- 



way produc 

World". 



of 



Tel 



actor who has had wide expe- 
rience with both the New 
Jersey and Cincinnati Shakes- 
peare Festivals, the Boston 
Herald Traveler and the Bryn 
Mawr Repertory Companies, 
in everything from "Funny 
Girl" to "Marat Sade". will 
be featured. 

A I I four players have 
worked previously with Phillip 
Burton, who devised and 
directed "Set to Music," 
which is a truly panoramic 
theatrical entertainment, 
bringing to vivid life America's 
great contribution to world 
theatre, the Musical. 



For Sale 




'62 Corvette 327 
•63 T Bird Convertible 
See Sheldon Morgan in Elec- 
tronics or stop at Apartment 
314, Ross Hotel, West Fourth 
Street between eight and ten 

I Quad Set-Up for 

221-260-289-302-351 

nes. heat dissapaters. 

, fuel block, air 

cleaners, carbs, intake, 

$200.00 invested, make offer 

or will consider trade for 

single four-barrel aluminum 

intake and Holley carb for 

289 Ford. 

New PSP Bubble Hood Scoop 
$15.00 

Mallory 12 volt "Voltmaster 
Mark II Coil" any application 
$10.00 




Harrison Fisher 



The 



program, subiect to 
alteration, is as follows: 
PART ONE <The Past)-pre- 
sented in tuxedos and long 
gowns 

OVERTURE 

THE MERRY WIDOW: Waltz 
and Vilha 

NO. NO. NANETTE: Tea for 
Two 

I Want to be Happy 
SHOWBOAT (dialogue stres- 
sing its importance in the 
development of the American 
musical) 

OK LAHOMA!: Poor Jud is 
Dead 

PAL JOEY: Do It the Hard 
Way 

CAROUSEL: You're a Queer 
One. Julie Jordan 
When I marry Mr. Snow 
KISS ME KATE: Brush Up 
Your Shakespeare 
MOST HAPPY FELLA: Ooh. 
My Feet! 

WEST SIDE STORY: Tonignt 
Maria 

A FUNNY THING HAPPENED 
ON THE WAY TO THE 
FORUM: Everybody Ought to 
Have a Maid 

PART TWO (The Present)- 
the whole cast is dressed as 
beieaned hippies 
OVERTURE 

HAIR: Choreographed number 
THE FANTASTIKS: Try to 
Remember 

LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE: 
Number to be chosen by dir- 
ector 

THE CONNECTION: Upstairs- 
at-the-Downstairs takeoff in 
mock-Mozart style 
FINALE: May be a rock ver- 
sion of the PAL JOEY num- 
ber from Part One. 

Slotted Chrome Wheels (I pr.) 

for rear of Ford or Mopar with 

lug nuts $15.00 I4in. 

Big Dual Gas Line Holley 

Carb-needs gaskets SI 5.00 

Gauges— oil pressure and amp 

S2.00 

Contact Larry Robbins, Room 

5, 202 Williams Street. Mon., 

Tues.. Wed.. Thurs. nights 

after six p.m. 

Other parts on request 

Students Entertain 
Over Holidays 

The surgical-technician and 
practical-nursing students at 
the col lege entertained elderly 
patients at the Danville State 
Hospital and distributed 75 
gifts during the past holiday 
season. 

The gifts were a donation 
from the students who were 
assisted by the county mental 
health association which 
helped sponsor the event. 



Mallory Dual Point Double 

Life Racing Distributer for A step in any direction requires 

Chev. 265-283-301-302-327 a downward motion first - regard- 

-350-307 $25.00 less of foot choice. 



January 21. 1970 



Page 4 



Make Wrestling your Tonic 

by S. W. Wolf 



wrestling on the green. 

Several weeks ago I tasted 
the East's wildest brand of 
partison loyalty, sheering and 
intolerance of opponents' 
efforts and supporters at 
Lehigh University's famous 
wrestling snake pit. officially 
knownas Grace Hall. A couple 
of Monday nights ago I let 




I bit 



effec 



Want relief from pressure' 
Are you seeking a way to 
explode and let off steamwith- 
out hurling yourself or anyone 
else' Then spend a few after- 
noon or evening hours during 
the long winter months en)oy- 
ing the sport of interschool 
wrestling. It's wholesome; it's 
exciting; it's fun, and. best of 
all. It's bonafide stuff. You 
can believe what you see. It's 
as different as day and night 
from the hippodrome brand of 
make-believe featured on TV. 
It's amateur and that, my 
friend, means there is 100 per- 
cent of effort going on in front 
of you. 

Wrestling is our oldest 
sport. Men wrestled in prehis- 
toric days whenwmning meant 
life and losing brought death. 
The Greeks had it as part of 
their original Olympic games 
and the Romans made a spec- 
tacle of the event in the 
ancient colosseum. Our West 
Branch Valley pioneer fore- 
fathers settled many a score 
and had fun besides in their 



in the friendly confi _ 
Lock Haven State College's 
crowded field house. As a 
result. I immediately felt bet- 
ter than I had in weeks. So I 
recommend the treatment to 
all. especially those with the 
winter blah-blahs. 

For what ails you. for com- 
panionship, for exercise for 
your vocal chords, for a 
chance to prove your loyalty 
to your friends and school- 
mates and to give them the lift 
they need as they battle on the 
mat s . watch interschool 

The high school and col- 
lege version of wrestling 
boasts of no fake holds, no 
freak attention attracting 
robes or make-ups, and no 
fancy doodads. Modern team 
wrestling is )ust boys, each 
giving his best as a separate 
unit of the group representing 
the school, in the last of the 
individual personal contact 
sports still on the amateur 
athletic calendar. 

Trade m your antitension 
pills for tickets to your life 
watching the winter's "in" 
sport, now the fastest growing 
team athletic activity in the 
nation. A good place to start 
would be the next WACC 
match. 



Wildcats Rack Third Straight 



The Wildcatsrackedup their 
third straight victory by defeat- 
ing the Mansfield Stale Frosh. 
21-13. Dec. 17. at the W.H.S, 
gym. The winners look seven 
of the ten matches. 

Dennis Nagle got the Wild- 
cats off to a good start as he 
decisioned L. Frace. 9-2. in 
the 118 lbs. match. 

Denny Miller put three more 
points on the scoreboard for 
WACC as he decisioned G. 
Miller. IS--), in the 126 lbs. 
bout. 

In the 134 lbs. match D. 
DrevB, Mansfield, cut the Wild- 
cats lead to a point. 6-5. as 
he pinned Bob Boviman in the 
second period. 

Mansfield went ahead in the 
next match. 10-6. as Gary 

Tie Keystone 

Victories at 190 lbs. and 
unlimited gave the visiting 
Wildcats a 15-15 tie with 
Keystone Junior College. 
Jan. 7. The lie gave WACC a 
3-1-1 record. 

Keystone picked up the 
first victory of the night at 
I 18 as Dennis Nagle lost to 
Dave Amaio, 3-1. 

Denny Miller Itien broughl 
WACC right back as he deci- 
sioned Craig Naw. 8-6. 

At 134. Mike Parlipiano, 
Keystone, beat Ernest 
Scheffler, 5-2. The score 
stood 6-3. Keystone. 

Gary Bailey, evened it all 
up at 6-6, with a 3-1 win over 
Phil Weita in the 142 lbs. 
contest. 

The lead then went back to 
Keystone. 9-6. as Don Loeb 
beat Eugene Darling. 9-3. 



Bailey was pinned by J. Van 
Blarcinr in the first period. 

Eugene Darling. 150 lbs., 
brought the Wildcats within a 
point as he ripped M. Vllman. 
12-0. 

David English put the Wild- 
cats back on top to stay as 
he decisioned B. Bierly. 2-0. 

Inthe 167 lbs. contest Graig 
"Hedi" Gruzlewski recorded 
his first victory of the season 
as he nipped D. Householder. 
9-8. 

Dave Sekerak. WACC, lost 
a tough 2-0 decision to D. 
Walters, in the 177 lbs. con- 
test. The score now read 15-13 
in favor of the Wildcats. 

Keith Ml I I iron eased the 
fans' tension as he took an 
easy 6-2 victory from J. 
Jackson, making the score read 
18-13 Wildcats. 

The unlimited bout went to 
WACC as Bill Bierly deci- 
loned C. Norton. 3-1. 



Then Dave English tied 
the score against 9-9. by 
defeating Bill Taylor. 5-3. in 
the 158 lbs. match. 

The next two matches. 167 
lbs. and 177 lbs., went to Key- 
stone. Craig Gruylewski lost 
to Rick Caruso. 5-4 and Dave 
Sekerak was beaten by Gary 
Schreider. 8-4. The score now 
stood, 15-9, Keystone. 

Dave Ml I I iron. 190 lbs., 
then brought the Wildcats 
within striking distance when 
he defeated Dave Porifirio 
3-1. 

Bill Bierly tied the match 
with another, 3-1. decision 
over Swichi in the unlimited 
bout. 



with Ray Wilde 



SPORTS' CORNER 



and Tom Neast 




Wildcats Bow To 
Lycoming Frosh 

The Lycoming Frosh 
extended the Wildcats' losing 
streak to five games as they 
nipped the cats I 10-107 in 
double overtime, on Dec. 18, 
at the West Third Street Gym. 

The Wi Idcats led by as 
much as 12 points in the first 
half, but the Lyco's battled 
back and tied the score 50-50 
at halftime. 

In the second half neither 
team had a big lead and as the 
regular time ran out. both 
teams were tied once again 
at 88 all. 

It was no different at the 
end of the first overtime 
period as the two teams were 
tied 96-96. 

In the second overtime 
period the height of the War-- 
rior Jayvees finally wore 
down the Wildcats, as they 
pulled out the game I 10-107. 

LaVerne Whaley led all 
scorers with 33 points. Two 
other Wildcats were in double 
figures as Tom Stutzman had 
28 points and Bob Todd 
pumped in 25 points. 

Six of the Warriors were in 
double figures. 



Lock Haven Nips 
Wildcats By Nine 

Despite the efforts of three 
Wildcat players who scored in 
double figures, the team still 
lost to the Lock Haven State 
Frosh, 99-90, Dec. 16, at Lock 
Haven. 

LaVerne Whaley was high 
man in the game as he had a 
fine night scoring 42 points. 

Other Wildcats in double 
figures were Bob Todd and 
Doug Phillips who scored 17 
and 12 points respectively. 

The Wildcats big downfall 
was missed free throws in 
bonus situations late in the 
game. The defeat was the 
fourth straight for the Wild- 
cats. They all have come on 
the road. 

Winning Streak Cut 

Alfred State College ended 
the Wildcats' four game 
winning streak on the mats as 
they downed the grapplers, 
25-9, Dec. 20, at the W.H.S. 
gym. 

The Bucknell Frosh fell to 
our grapplers in the finale 
last year and Luzerne. Bucks 
and the Mansfield Frosh fell 
by the way-side this year. 

The only winners for Coach 
Wasson were Dennis Nagle. 
I l8lbs..Gary Bailey, 142 lbs., 
and Dave English, 158 lbs. 
All three boys won on de- 
cisions. 
SUMMARY 

118 Nagle ml dec.Scholer lAI. 14-6 
126 Gustin lAI dec. Miller IWI. 12-2 
134 Matyke (Al dec. Schreffler IWI. 

8-4 
142 Bailer IW) dec Bently (A). 7-3 
160 Nagle lAI pinned Darling IWI In 

the first period 
158 English (WI dec Comiskey lAI. 

10-4 
167 Rovlev (A) dec Gruzlewski IWI 

3-0 
177 Tojdowski (Al pinned Sekerak 

(WI in the second period 
190 Driston (Al dec IVlllliron (WI. 2-1 
Unl Myers (Al dec Bierly (W). 13-5 




Pro Special 



Win Thriller Alfred Takes Victory 



Six points in the last 32 
seconds brought the Wildcats 
from 22 points behind to over- 
take Keystone Junior College, 
87-84. Jan. 7. at the W.H.S. 
gym. 

LaVerne Whaley led all 
players with 41 points. Two 
other Wildcats were in double 
figures. Doug Phillips had 13 
points and Mike Ryan 14 
markers. 

It was Ryan that put the 
Wildcats in front for good. 
85-84, with I I seconds left 
with a driving lay-up. Then 
he stole an inbounds pass 
from Keystone and threw down 
court to Whaley who sunk the 
last of his 19 field goals. 

The win broke a six-game 
losing streak that has extended 
since the Wildcats opening 
87-76 victory over Lackawanna 
Junior College on Nov. 19. 

Wildcats Caged 

The Bucks County Com- 
munity College went over the 
century mark as they beat 
the Wildcats by 30 points, 
109-79, Dec. 13, at Bucks 
C.C. College. 

The victors had six men 
in double figures, but Bob 
Todd was high man in the 
game as he scored 27 points. 

The only other Wildcat in 
double figures was LaVerne 
Whaley. with 24 points. 



The Wildcats lost a tough 
106-61 decision to Alfred State 
College. Dec. 20. at the West 
Third Street Gym. 

The cagers of Coach Bill 
Burdett had four players in 
double figures, as Mike Ryan 
lead the way for the Wildcats 
with I 5 points. LaVerne Whaley 
chipped in 14. Bob Todd 13 
and Tom Stutzman 10 points. 



. ..Mets and Jets... 

The chance of New York 
having a third straight Pro- 
fessional World Championship 
team ended with the Jets' 
defeat to Kansas City in the 
A.F.L. playoff game. But. m 
1969. the New York Mets and 
Jets made sports' history. 
Both teams were underdogs 
and both teams became World 
Champions. How each team 
changed their respective sport 
IS also noteworthy. 

In 1969, baseball as a pro- 
sport was rapidly fading to 
pro-football. The Mets gave 
baseball a new spirit. The 
whole country (except in 

cheering for a Met victory in 
the World Series. 

The Jets in turn shocked 
the pro-football world. Due to 

the Jet5 Super Bowl victory 

in 1969, the A.F.L. was com- 
pared as equals to the N.F.L. 
for the first time. The Super 
Bowl which was considered 
to be an easy win for N.F.L. 
IS now one of the top sports, 
events of the year. 

If the Mets and Jets had 
lost their World Championship 
contests. 1969 would have 
been a year when dreams 
almost came true. So perhaps 
a word to Baltimore is due. 
Thanks! 

The long road to the Super 
Bowl has finallyended in New 
Orleans. Although the game 
will be in the record books 
when this article goes to press 
a prediction seems in order. 
Kansas City wins by 3 with a 
JanStenerud field goal making 
the difference. 



Bucks County Bifes Mat 

he was dec I s I oned by Art 
Ridge. 9-3. The score now 
read, after the 150 lbs. match. 
I 1-8 in favor of the visitors. 

Dave English, WACC, stop- 
ped the Bucks County come- 
back as he pinned Steve 
Sturgeon in the third period, 
in the 158 lbs. match. 

Bucks, who were now down 
by eight points, cut the lead 
to three points as their 167 
pounder, Bernie Staub. pinned 
Graig Gruzlewski in the third 
period. 

Bucks' Ernie Naylor saw 
the lights in the second period 
as Dave Sekerak put the Wild- 
cats in front, 21-13. 

Keith Milliron, WACC, nip- 
ped Earl Beatty. 4-1, in the 
190 lbs. bout. 

The last match went to the 
Bucks team as Bob Lustice 
pinned Bill Bierly in the 
second period. 



The WACC wrestling team 
posted Its second victory of 
the season as they beat Bucks 
County Community College, 
2 4-18, Dec. 14, at Bucks 
County. 

Dennis Nagle got the Wild- 
cats off on the right foot as 
he decisioned Greg Senior. 
12-3, in the 118 lbs. match. 

Denny Miller. WACC, made 
it two in a row as he beat 
Keith Bogart, 8-4, at the 126 
lbs. weight class. 

The score rose to I I -0 in 
favor of the Wi Idcats, after the 
134 lbs. match, as Ernest 
Schreffler pinned Richard 
Dalgewiczt in the third period. 

Bucks came right back and 
put their first points of the 
night on the scoreboard as 
Dennis Armour pinned the 
Wildcats' Gary Bailey in the 
third period. 

The Wildcats' Eugene 
Darling also tasted defeat as 



SPOTLIGHT 



Vol. 5 No. 6 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



February 24, 1970 



Play Written By 


Stephen Press 


A one-act play, "True 


Friends," by Mr. Stephen 


Press, member of the English 


Department, has been added 


to the required reading list for 


graduate students in theatre 


arts at Penn State. 


The play, which has had 


several performances in the 


New York area, has been incor- 


porated into the stud/ program 


in Penn State's Theatre 416, 


a course in children's theatre. 


The play is concerned with the 


social adjustments of young 



Bloodmobile Drive To Be Held 
Central Baptist Church March 4 



Identity Revealed 



The Student Governn 
Association will again spoi 
a Red Cross B loodmob 
Wednesday, March A. at 
Central Baptist Church, co 
of Seventh and Memorial / 
and attempt to sir 



last year's 
320 pints. 



Mr, 



came to the Col- 
lege in 1969 from New York 
City where he had been an 
actor, playwright and director. 



Mil 



thi: 



ird do 



the 



■'s dri 



Donation Appreciated ho 



Executive director of the 
Lycoming County Society for 
Retarded Children and the 
School of Hope, Merle S. 
Arnold, expressed appreciation 
to the Computer Science Club 
for Its S20 donation. 

In a letter addressed to 
Homer L. Eldridge, acting 
president of the Computer 
Science Club, Mr. Arnold said 
that such gifts are encouraging 




parents 



: held 

memorial for Mr. William 

:el, respected instructor 

rvice and Operation of 

/ y Equipment who died 

St fall, and Dean William 

sak's wife, Mrs. Nadine 

Homisak. who died during the 

^*''st"udents and faculty wish- '^'^' ^^°''S^ ^- ^''^^ ^"'' ^''- ^^''' '-■ Mincemoyer, Bloodmobile 
ing to donate must sign pledge C/ia/rmen, discuss drive specifics. 

cards which will be distri- Mrs. Jan Newton, wife of Mr. who honored his request. 

buted by department chairmen. Harold Newton, instructor in "Everyone who is able to give 

,.5'"''t?l-""''^' IB^years of printing. The wives are send- should do so," he continued, 

"IS letters and pledge cards "because you don't know when 

to all the faculty wives and you may need help yourself." 

e, but will serve as typists in pre- Mr. Mincemoyer als 

he IS paring pledge reports which that parents, grandpari 

simply will be sentto Harrisburg. and relatives of don 

The College's practical receive free blood. 

in the campaign nurses wi II help the Red Cross As d i r e c t or of S t ud e n 

lembers of the Faculty nurses prepare donors and Affairs, Mr. Frank Bowes i 

Association, headed by take blood samples. acting as coordinator for thi 

Mr. Mincemoyer, an in- drive and is responsible fo 

llxjn ■.■■xijaii -r , . structor in economics, is most pulling rhe SGA personnel an 

Noted Psychologist And Author To Lecture "«="/"" " '" """'^ "" f^'^""^ '^^"^ '°8"^^^^ ° ^^^ 

paign for blood. Several years the campaign a repeat success 
ago he was a victim of a kid- Veterans of the Vietnan 

ney disease and was forced conflict and anyone possess 

to call upon the Red Cross for ing a blood disorder are no 

reserve blood. Today, he ere- eligible to donate blood, con 

the Red Cross for his life eluded Mr. Mincemoyer. 




slips signed by their 
if they wish to dona 
anyone may do so i 
eighteen or over by 
signing a pledge card. 
Also active in the ci 



Reuel Emery 

I Emery, a second year 
il Arts student from 
;port, is the "unknown 
hero" who captured a stray 
deer between the parking lot 
and fence behind Unit 6 
February 10. 

Emery and fellow students 
trapped and caught the deer, 
then returned to class. 

incident caused more 
little excitement in the 



tated than 
> ant) Adm 
can tfig captured d 

one of the Sun-Gazette 



ind 
de page- 



xpand its services to the 
lentally retarded. 



for Mary's 



On "Psychology Of Prejudice" March 10 



Dr. G.M. Gilbert, psycholo- 
gist and author, will speak on 
"Psychology of Prejudice" at 
the Williamsport High School 
auditorium Tuesday, March 10, 
at eight p.m. 

Dr. Gilbert is presently 
Chairman of the Psychology 
Department at Long Island 
University, where he is de- 
veloping a doctoral program in 
clinical psychology, oriented 
to social psychiatry. He is the 
author of "Nuremberg Diary," 
"The Psychology of Dictator- 
ship" and "Personality Dy- 
namics." 

Highly esteemed in academic 
circles. Dr. Gilbert received 
his doctorate in psychology 
from Columbia Un ivers ity. 
After teaching at Bard College 
and the Connecticut College 






Dr. G. M. Gilbert 
soci at i on as the bes 
chological evaluation of 



Wc 



the 



ny Psy- 



II. 



Ch: 
ird De 



Uni 



Fluent in Germa 
le end of the wa 
ssigned to Military Intell 
ence duty, interrogating Ger- gre 
an prisoners of war during So. 
le "Battle of the Bulge," and wh 
ally designated as the 



taught at Pri 
;ity and Mich 
/ersity. At present he is 
irman of the Psychology 
Dartment at Long Island 
/ersity. He has also pre- 



Gilbert 

in Uni- SGA 




Fraternity Plans Trip 

Gamma Epsilon Tau mem- 
bers will leave Thursday, 
February 26, to tour several 
printing plants in the Mount 
Joy, Pennsylvan 

The fraternity has also 
scheduled a similar field trip 
to New York City during the 
spring. 

Eight members of the group 
will be involved in the first 
trip and approximately 50 will 
take the second, according to 
Ed Walters, fraternity secre- 
tary who is firming the final 



nbers Ann Harer, Kenneth Ar}drus. Raymond Manlove and department is looking for 



Dennis Fink work on campaign promotion. 



ntern 



es of the Inter-Americ 
ty of Psychology, 
st-President 
3 his acader 



ch hi 



only Prison Psychologist for work. Dr. Gilbert has been in- 

the duration of the Nuremberg volved in the work of the 

trials of the major Nazi war Peace Corps as a Selection 

criminals. Officer. He has put his psy- 

This unique opportunity to chological talents to work in 

make an intensive study of the selection and evaluation 

Hitler's henchmen, face to of hundreds of our volunteers 

face, resulted in two books, for service in Latin America, 

"Nuremberg Diary" and "The Africa and Southeast Asia. 

Psychology of Dictatorship." Dr. Gilbert has seen the 

The first has been translated Peace Corps in action under 

into several foreign languages fire in the Dominican Republic 

and is rapidly becoming an revolution, amid the ethnic 

international classic. The tensions of Southeast Asia, 

second won an award of the and on a trip around the world 

American Psychological As- in 1966. 



47 Earn Nursing Caps 

Mrs. The I ma Morris, co- 
ordinator of nursing at the 
college, presented traditional 
"caps" to a class of 47 practi- 
cal nursing students at exer- 
cises held January 16, at the 
Will lamsport High School 
auditorium. 

The exercises marked the 
completion of 17 weeks of pre- 
clinical training which will 
be followed by 32 weeks of 
supervised clinical experience 
at Divine Providence and 
Williamsport hospitals. 

Speakers for the event in- 
cluded Mr. Donald Bennett, 
manager of the Williamsport 

auof Employ- 



Calendar Of Events 



February 24 

B.B. Mansfield State. Hor 

8:00 p.m. 
February 27 

B.B. at Lehigh County Cc 

munity Col lege 
February 28 

B.B. at Lackawanna Jun 



photographe 
help the department take pic- 
tures needed for college 
brochures and general news 
stories. 

If you qualify, why not drop 
by the audio-visual headquar- 
ters in Unit 19 (just behind 
the Lair) and talk to A-V dir- 
ector, Richard C. Long. 



Barry Kase Named 
IR Club President 

Barry Ka 



March 6 



Sec 



rity, and i 
both hQSpitals 



Practic 

Graduates 
March 10 

Dr. G.M. Gilbert. WHS Aud 

torium, 8:00 p.m. 
March 26-30 

Easter Recess 



Broadcasting student, has been 
elected president of the 
Nurses Class international Relations Club 
for the spring term. 

Other newly elected officers 
are Nancy Beightol. vice: 
president; Larry Mitchell, 
secretary: and Denny Gentzel, 



teas 



Page 2 



February 24, 1970 



EDITORIAL 



All people aren't as lucky as you and I, They need blood, and 
that can't be bought with money. The Red Cross Bloodmobile Unit 
will return to the WACC campus March 4 at the Central Baptist 
Church, corner of Memorial and Seventh Avenues. You can help 
these less fortunate people by donating your blood ■ and it will cost 
you nothing. 

Blood is necessary to keep people alive and to help others begin 
to live. Transfusions are a serious business concerning people you've 
never met, who put their lives in your hands. People really need 
people. Don't be selfish. Give life to an anemic child or to an acci 
dent victim. Give your blood 

This year, all blood given at WACC will be donated in the memory 
of Mr. William Stitzel, former instructor in Service and Operation of 
Heavy Equipment. Mr. Stitzel was a genuine, responsible, "beautiful" 
person who really cared which direction our school and our world 
were heading in. Mr. Stitzel got most of his "boys" to pledge last 
year and was the driving force behind the success of the blood 
mobile visit the most successful in WACC's history. 

As a dedication to a man who did so much for you and for the 
spirit of WACC ■ how 'bout giving your pledge for blood and donate 
on March 4' 




Above ,ire Mr. William Stitzel and Miss Sandy Oshnrn, Spotlight 
Editor, caught in a candid at the Lair Mr. Stitzel. former WACC 
instructor, was responsible for the i 
Drive and because of his efforts 
with students, the present drive 
Stttzel - a "beautiful" person. 



of last year's Bloodmobile 
the drive and his sincere work 
being held in his honor. Mr. 



ROVING REPORTER 



by Nancy Beightol 

What Benefit Can Giving Blood 
Have For Me? 



t^ 



Danny L Beyer (LA): Besides giving one the 
satisfaction of contributing for the benefit of 
the community, his relatives can also receive 
blood if the need arises. 



Denny Flood (LA): A bloodmobile is a com 
munity project and the college is part of the 
community, therefore the students should sup 
port it 100%. 







Ken Andrus (WP) ; I wont bleed as much when 
I get cut. 



Ann Harer (BS): If I ever needed blood or any- 
one in my family, then the blood would be 
available, free of charge, in a time of emergency 



rs 




Kerry Rentschler (BR): The self-satisfaction that 
1 might help to save someone's life. 



Dear Jenny 

by Jeanetfe Shaffer 




Dear Jenny, 

I have a brother 18 years 
old who goes to college. 
After being in college for less 
than four months he has 
changed completely. He has 
lost his shyness, he is not 
afraid to approach anyone with 
any type of question. He is no 
longer independent; he 
aepends on others to get him 
through school and out of 
lams. He is sociable, but in a 
different way He drinks with 
the crowds and likes to get 
drunk. 

I'm worried about my brother 
and I love him, but I don't 
know what to do. 

Can you help me with my 
problem' 

Worried 
Dear Worried, 

There are so many vari- 
ables in your problem that it 
IS difficult to answer. He 
may be trying to break the 
"apron strings" or he may 
lust be running with the 
wrong crowd. He may also 
have a deeper problem where 

and he wants to strike back. 

Let your brother know you 
care, and maybe he will let 
you help him. 

Dear Jenny, 

My girlfriend and I are both 
dating the same guy. We are 
both "out of our gourd" 
over him. What can we do? 

Terry and Jean 
Dear Terry and Jean, 

Do you know how this 
gentleman feels about you? 
If he is dating both of you he 
must not be too serious about 
either. As long as your friend- 
ship (Jean and Terry) is not 
in danger, continue to date 



OUTING CLUB NEWS 

by Jim Carpenter 

If you are a WACC student 
and you want adventure, ex- 
citement, and a good time 
without havmg to pay dues, 
loin the Outmg Club. 

In the past, such activities 
■Ts a bear hunt, bucl< hunt, 
Pennsylvania Grand Canyon 
canoeing trip, crow hunt and 
turkey shoot have taken place. 

The club is in the process 
of organizing a small caliber 
rifle team, and proposed events 
for the future are a canoe trip 
down Pine Creek gorge, and 
various hunting trips. 

The club, in coniunction 
with the local Y.M.C.A.. is in 
the process of promolingcanoe- 
ing. and possibly sponsoring 
leasons from qualified in- 
structors. 

For more information con- 
cerning this club, contact ad- 
visors Mr. Roger Davis, Mr. 
Charles Brooke, m Unit M. 
or secre tar.y Marty Koch, 
Forestry Department. 



political issue on which the 
country may be united. It is 
as insistent as the environ- 
mental destruction all around 
us: the smog that makes our 
eyes smart, the food we are 
wary of eating because of 
pesticides, the rivers and 
lakes we can no longer swim 
or fish in. 

"The tide of information 
about pollution has left us no 
excuse for not knowing what 
we have been doing to our- 
selves. For the first time in 
history we are being forced to 
recognize that the earth is a 
finite resource, and the public 
response to this tremendous 
fact promises to shake Ameri- 
can society." 

"The politics of environ- 
ment." says social anthro- 
pologist Luther Gerlach, "will 
be the biggest mass movement 
in the history of this country." 
Actually, the movement has 




April 22 is Earth Day. Col- 
lege students acrossthe nation 
will be participating in sym- 
posiums designed to teach the 
aspects of conservation and to 
show what can be done to 
help. 

Why not have our own teach- 
in' The atmosphere at WACC 
IS far from the typical sur- 



roundings of a college or 
university: machines roaring 
over your head during exams, 
factory smoke stacks the only 



'indo 



gas tanks, railroad cars, and 
junk occupying the adjacent 
field. 

If this environment doesn't 
phase you, you must be really 
out of it. 

Come, join in, make it a 
happening - before we become 
America, The Ugly. 



Continuing Education 

by Jim Carpenter 

Registration for night 



and profit fr. 
Nev 



thi 



class 


es 


at WACC 


wa 


held 


Feb.. 


4, 


but due to 


inc 


ement 


weath 


er. 


was exte 


de 


d one 


week 


to 


=eb. 9, 10, < 


nd 


II. 


Mr 


W 


Iham Homi 


ak 


Dean 


of r 


int 


nuing Educ 




n and 


Comm 


un 


ty Services 




ported 


that 


882 


registratio 


ns 


were 


recei 


veo 


Feb. 4, but tl 


at the 


slippery 


roads and s 


ve 


ecold 


weatl- 


er 


kept many 


res 


idents 


away 


particular/ fro 


n 


itiying 



have been added to help area 
residents understand com- 
munity problems such as Pre- 
Retirement Counseling, Under- 
standing The Role of Minority 
Groups, and Small Business 
Management. 

It was also noted by Dean 
Homisak that many residents 
are taking one or more liberal 
arts courses, either for per- 
sonal improvementor for credit 
toward a degree. 



The program, which offe 
more than 125 courses, has 
been planned to meet specific 
community needs. A large 
portion of the program has 
been designed to help working 
men and women improve exist- 
ing skills and learn new ones. 

Another important objective 
of the program is to provide 
trainmgfor the growing number 
of wives planning to return to 
the labor force. Other courses 
for ladies are designed to help 
them become more efficent 
homemakers. 

Some courses have been 
designed to help both men and 
women learn productive hob- 



Record Established 



Mr. Sloan O'Donnell, Ch. 
man of the Journalism and 
Broadcasting Department, an 
nounced that his 32 students 
completed a "failure-free' 
semester last term. No F'! 
were received by any student 

"Keep up the good work'' 



Coffee House 
Tomorrow Night 

The next "Coffee House" 
will be held tomorrow night 
at eight in the Rec. Center, 
according to Ron Stroh, SGA 
President. 



Spotlight 

Editor-in-Chief Sandy Osborn 

News Editor Larta Yarnell 

Sports Editor Ray Wilde 

Feature Editor Randy Bichteman 

Layout Editor Suzi Thomas 

Advisors. . . Miss Florence MarkleY,Mr. Jay Hilsher,Jr., 
Mr. Dale Metzker 

Editorial Staff 

Sandy Osborn, Lana Yarnell, Suzi Thomas, Ray Wilde, 
Jeanette Shaffer, Eva Walker, Thomas Neast, Susan 
Hoberman, John Alleman, David Banks, James Carpen- 
ter, Richard Matthews, Charles Motter, Jr., Bonnie 
Wick, James Zbick, Abby Walk, David Gulden. 

The SPOTLIGHT is publislied ei/ery Iwo weeks by and for the students of 
The Wllliamspon Area Community College, 1005 West Third Street, 
Wiliiamsport, Pennsylvania. The office is located in Unit 6, telephone 
326-3761 , Ext. 221 . Letters to the editor must be signed. Names are with- 
i'etd on request. 

The paper is printed by the WACC Graphic Arts Department in Unit 6. 
Mr. Sloan O'Donnell is head ol the Journalism Department. 



February 24, 1970 



Page 3 



City Hall Captivates 

by Dave Gulden 

C'mon, students, climb out 
of your rut. I think it's about 
time someone woke you up 
and tried to pull you out of 
the rut of boredom. 

Many are confronted by the 
dead and dreary weekends 
that WiMiamsport offers. The 
majority of you complain of 
nothing to do on weekends. 
You're tired of riding the cir- 
cuit all night, bored with those 
nightly trips to Mac's for a 
burger and watchmgthe people 
watch you while you watch 
someone else, and aren't you 
tired of talking to the same 
old people, chicks included' 

Willtamsport has a solution 
to all of your weekend blues. 
Believe it or not. there is a 
place where people realize 
what we want and are aware of 
the things that we enjoy. They 
offer us a break by giving us 
CITY HALL at 36 East Fourth 
Street in the old Elks audi- 
torium. Don Gt I I and his 
associates present Central 
Pennsylvania with its best 
teen-age nite spot. If you ap- 
preciate good music and a 
great time you'll groove at 
CITY HALL. 

CITY HALL offers some of 
Pennsylvania's best young 
musical talents in a rocking 
three hour performance that 
leaves you craving for more. 
Added to the fabulous beat of 
the band is a fairly decent 
light show which is all part of 
creating a friendly, moving 
atmosphere to a full house of 
our kind of people. Yes. our 
kind of people in our kind of 
place with our kind of music. 

Each week CITY HALL pre- 
sents both big time combos m 
a show that is always great 
because the groups are giving 
us what we want. Groups like 
Fred, Sundae Train, Johnny 
Smoke, The New Breed from 
D.C., the new and fabulous 
Aztec Bronze (led by Gill 
himself!). As a matter of fact, 
the Brooklyn Bridge will be 
here tomorrow night. 

Why not plan to attend? 
CITY HALL has something for 
everyone, and I think we should 
show them we appreciate their 
efforts. 

Remember - the Brooklyn 
Bridge tomorrow night! 



Meet An Unusual Lady by Eva waiker 



College Building Program In Progress 
Automotive and Earth - Science Units First 



Talk about the impossible- 
we have at WACC what well 
could be a personification of 
)ust that. Mrs. Florence Barr. 
2303 Fox Street. Wil hamsport, 
IS a widow with ten children, 
a fact which alone would dis- 
tinguish her. However, you 
can also add the facts that she 
IS a student in the Foods 
Management Program and that 
she IS pulling a straight A.Q 
average. 

According to Mrs. Barr. her 
husband was killed in an auto 
accident three years ago and 
she IS now attending WACC to 
better herself professional ly 
and to help her children aca- 
demically. 

Mrs. Barr's children range 
from kindergarten age to 21 
and they are all very proud of 
their mother. They are most 
helpful and cooperative with 
household chores. Her home 
IS the "gathering place" for 
yougsters in the neighborhood 




News N' Views 

by Eva Walker 



Old you know that if your 
old Army buddy m Mississippi 
or your Uncle Albert in Sas- 
katchewan and you are not 
sure of the spelling, you can 
abbreviate the names MS or 
SK' 

New two-letter abbreviations 
for all 50 states, providences 
of Canada and some islands 
have been approved by the 
Post Office Department. 

All are in capital letters 
and no period is used. For 
Pennsylvania, you write it PA 
instead of Pa. New Jersey is 
NJ. Ohio IS written OH. and 
California CA. 

Postal officials also have 
approved the use of other 
abbreviations for addressing 
mail. Heights is abbreviated 
HTS. Place is PL and Plaza 
is PLZ-all without periods. 

The two-letter abbreviations 
for states are part of a gradual 
replacement of the traditional 
ones in use for many years. 
Some of the new abbreviations 
have already been revised 
since they were first intro- 
duced by the post office 
department. 

Good idea-should have been 
done a long time ago. 



Mrs. Florence Barr 
and appreciation for the basics 
of life are instilled in all who 
assemble there. "Principles 
that mold character cost 
nothing, but reap much." 
stated Mrs. Barr. "Actually, 
my family works as a unit and 
we are a tightly knit group." 

Displaying typical mother's 
pride, she said that she has 
five boys and five girls. Two 
girls, age I 8 and 2 I . are gradu- 
ated, married, and established 
in homes of their own. The 
older of the two is also in 
nurses' training. Another 
daughter, age 17, will graduate 
in June, and two others, I I 
and ten, are still students. 

Her 20 year old son is now 
serving in Vietnam and other 
sons aged 14, 13. nine and 
five, are still in school. 

Her son in Vietnam had oc- 
casion tovisit the Smithsonian 
Institute before leaving the 
country for active duty and 
while at the institute read the 
Constitution. According to Mrs. 
Barr. her son said that if he 
had any doubt as to why he 
was serving his country in 
Vietnam, he had none after 
reading the Constitution. 

Mrs. Barr said that after 
dinner each evening, the family 
clears the table, places the 
dishes in the dishwasher, and 
then they all sit down at the 
table to do their lessons to- 
gether. 

In the future, she plans to 
enter the Manager Training 
field, and your reporter has 
no doubt in her mind that Mrs. 
Barr will do |ust that. 

A most unusual lady - Mrs. 
Florence Barr. 



irson, Robert Phillips, Mr. Fred Jones and Mr. John Yahner 
check the Earth Science Unit. 



The architects for the new 
Automotive Building, which 
will hold Auto Body, Auto 
Mechanics, and Automotive 
Technology, are Wagner- 
Hartman Associates and con- 
struction for this 41.840 square- 
foot structure is expected to 
begin April 1. 1970. and will 
be completed in January. 1971, 
if events progress as planned. 

The estimated cost is 
$1,442,830 for structure, 
equipment and site, with an 
additional cost of S87.I42. 
Two-hundred and five college 
students and 266 high school 
students from sponsoring dis- 
tricts will be enrolled in the 
program. The high school stu- 
dents will be split into two 
groups and will attend on two- 
week intervals. 



The Earth Science Building 
will hold Agriculture. Conser- 
vation, and Recreation, For- 
estry, Horticulture, and Heavy 
Construction Equipment Ser- 
vice and Operation. 

The building, designed by 
Mr. Joseph Haag with Wagner- 
Hartman Associates as con- 
sulting architects, will cover 
an area of 40.957 square feet 
and will hold 330 college stu- 
dents and 150 sponsoring dis- 
trict high school students on a 
two-week program. 

The construction is hoped 
to begin and end about the 
same time as that for the 
Automotive Building, and the 
cost is estimated to be 
5707,862 for structure, equip- 
ment and site with an addi- 
tional cost of $47,382. 




Larr^r Foor, Bob Phillips, Ron Larson, Roger Cook and Scott Hope 
inspect the new Automotive Unit. 



Budget Proposed 

Carol Fry, SGA Treasurer approval by the SGA Sena 
and Chairman of the Ways Dean Berry, and Dr. C£ 



and Means Committee, has President 


of 


the col 


ege. 


announced the 1970-71 pro- Expe 


nses listed 


in thf 


posed budget for several budget are c 


overed 


by 


mone> 


months. take froir 


tl 


e act 




ty fee 


The proposed budget IS sub- include 


d 


n stude 


nr 


tuitior 


ject to ammendment and costs. 










Proposed Budget 










(Subject to Change 










ITEM 


1970-71 


1969-70 


Christmas Decoration Contest Awards and 


S 


100 


S 


100 


Expenses 










Flowers for Parents or Students in case of 


,■5 


200 


S 


50 


death 










Conference Expenses 


$ 


400 


S 


300 


Fall Weekend 


$ 


7.000 


s 


5 BOO 


Spring Weekend 


S 


8,800 


S 


7.957 


Free Dances. (41 


s 


1,500 


S 


1 500 


(Includes Orentation Dances and 










Luncheons besides 2 other dances 










at the discretion of SGAI 










Special Events 


s 


2.000 


s 


500 


Christmas Special 


s 


350 


s 


350 


Publications (Magazines. Newspapers, etc.) 


s 


100 


S 


100 


and Membership to National Clubs 










Student-Faculty Dance and Party 


s 


500 


s 


380 


TOTAL 


$20,950 


S17.355 


Proposed Income 


s 


5.450 


$ 


4.855 


Direct Allocation 


SI 5,500 


$12,500 




Page 4 



February 24, 1970 



Wildcats Clash With Mansfield Frosh Tonight In 
Closing Home Game Of The Season In WHS Gym 



Lock Haven Defeated 

The Wildcats of Coach BiH 
Burden started the second halt 
of their season on a good note 
as they pinned a 89-62 defeat 
on the Lock Haven State 
Frosh, Feb. 5, at the West 
Third Street Gym. 

TheVVildcals were in conn. 
throughout the contest. Adi ' 
eight 111 mutes of play till 
Burdettnien held a 17-6 le.i I 

At halftime the score re.ii 
41-28 in favor of the Wildcat' 
In the second half WAt" 
smashed any thoughts of 
Lock Haven comeback i 
scoring the first six points. 

Four of Coach Surdett's 
cagers were in double figures 
led by LaVerne Whaley who 
pumped in 34 points. Following 
Whaley were Tom Stutzmen 
with 19 points. Mike Ryan with 
13 points and Bob Todd With 
12 poiiif. 



with Ray Wilde 



SPORTS' CORNER 



and Tom Neast 




Theater Unit Now In Rehearsal 
For John Dos Passos' "U.S.A." 



The dramatic review, 
"U.S.A.", by Paul Shyre and 
John Dos Passos, is in full 
rehearsal at the present time, 
according to Mr. Stephen Press, 
Director of the College Theater 
Unit. 

Consisting of two acts and 
based on the novel by John 
Dos Passos, the play depicts 
American life and culture from 
the turn of tfie century to the 
I930's. 

"It lo really an ensemble- 
type theater production," 
stated Mr. Press, "and all 
characters and players are 
equal in importance. Each 
character enacts several 
personalities and each is 
necess.iry to produce play 
unity and unpad." 



William Nixon, Liberal Arts 
student, will be John Ward 
Moorehouse, one of the main 
characters typical of many 
Americans of the era. From 
youth to maturity, his speech 
and actions reveal the dreams 
and ambitions people of his 
time possessed. 

"Students in the Theater 
Unit are working hard to get 
the polish necessary for a good 
production," continued Mr. 
Press, "and within a week or 
two we'll be ready for public 
performance." 

The time and place for 
"U.S.A." will be announced 
on posters placed throughout 
the campus and in the Daily 
Crier. Student Government 
Association publication. 




Sharon Weaver finds herself the center of attraction with Ray Broin 
Wayne Hewett, Doug Swam. Terry Severino and Charles Brov. 




Julie Robb. Christy Reed and Bill Nixon are watched closely by 
Wayne Hewett, Ray Brown, Sharon Weaver, Terry Severino, Charles 
Miller and Doug Swartz. 



Bucknell Bites Mat 
BJIIott Opens Score 

Keith Milliron picked up a 
near fall and a reversal in the 
third period in the 190 lbs. 
match to overcome a4-0deficit 
and win a 5-4 decision which 
clinched a 19-17 victory for 
the Wildcats over the Bucknell 
Frosh, Feb. I 1 , at Bucknell. 

The win gave Coach Was- 
son's boys a 4-2-1 record. 

Each team won five bouts. 
The first winner for the Wild- 
cats was Bob Elliott who won 
a forfeit at I 1 8 lbs. Dennis 
Miller picked up the only pin 
forWACCin the 126 lbs. match. 

Gene Darling (142 lbs.) and 
Dave English (158 lbs.) both 
won on decisions. The other 
win for the Wildcats was the 
victory clinching decision by 
Milliron. 

The victories for Milliron 
and Miller gave them identical 
records of 5-2, whi le the victory 
for English increased his re- 
cords to 6-0-1. 

Drop Decision 

The Bloomsburg State "B" 
team defeated the Wildcats on 
the mats, 24-13, Jan. 10, at 
Bloomsburg. 

The first two matches, 118 
and 126 lbs., went to the Wild- 
cats as Danny Nagle (I 18) 
won on a forfeit and Denny 
Miller (126) decisioned Yates, 
3-0. 

From then on it was all 
Bloomsburg. The only other 
win the Wildcats picked up 
was by Keith Milliron who 
defeated Wheaton, 15-4 in the 
190 lbs. bout. 

Campus Capers 

by Abby Walk 

While investigating why 
teachers get gray hair, I found 
that WACC comes up with the 
student with a very wide 
attention span. The perfect 
example was in Mr. Doyle's 
history class. He was taking 
roll like the typical teacher 
and asked that students 
answer with their curriculum. 
Everything went fine until he 
ran into a very non-typical 
student like Mary Rutherford 
who answered, "Here!" 

Communications between 
students seem to lack con- 
nection in speech and hearing. 
On his way to matrix class, 
some of the girls would swear 
that Dave Powell told them he 
was going to 'matress' class. 

Don't ever let Todd Musick 
bring a lunch for you. Accord- 
ing to a girl in the parking 
office, he'll eat it before you 
get the chance. 

Did you know that accord- 
ing to Mr. Kissell, Unit 20 is 
a "mini-Smithsonian"? 

Someone scheduling classes 
failed to notice that both a 
history and an ed. psychology 
class were to be held m the 
same room at the same time. 
When approximately 200 
students showed up for the 
classes. Dr. Feng seemed to 
sum up more than the situation 
by remarking, "This isn't very 
meaningful." 




Whaley Marks 44 
Points To Smash 
Lehigh County 

Sparked by LaVerne Wha- 
ley's season high of 44 points 
the Wildcats demolished 
Lehigh County Community 
College I 11-88, Feb. 7. at the 
W.H.S. gym. 

The Wildcats were in con- 
trol most of the game and at 
half time led by a 56-47 mar- 
gin. In the second half the 
the Wildcats increased their 
lead to 26 points, but Lehigh 
pulled within four points with 
six minutes left to play. From 
that point on to the final buz- 
zer it was all the Wildcats. 

Other Wildcats who ended 
up in double figures were Bob 
Todd who pumped in 28 points, 
Tom Stutzman who chipped in 
with 12 markers and Mike 
Pyan and Doug Phillips who 
each had I points. 



The WACC basketball 
season closes this month with 
our last home game the 24th. 
The Wildcats have played ex- 
citing and winning basketball 
at home and the 24th should 
be no exception. On Feburary 
7, their last home game, the 
Wildcats scored 1 I I points 
.isily rolling over Lehigh 

iinty Community College. 
. :i the 24th, WACC meets 
Mansfield State College at 
8 p.m. in the Williamsport High 
School gym. 

The Wildcats are a fine 
team. LaVerne Whaley averages 
36 points a game and Bob Todd 
IS an aggressive, hustlingball- 
player. Doug Phillips is a fine 
rebounder and Bob Robias is a 
smart all-around ballplayer. 
Tom Stutzman and Mike Ryan 
also play good ball. 

It has been a rough season 
on the road for Coach Burdett 
and the team, but at home 
they have always been im- 
pressive. Feburary 24th is an 
important date that marks a 
basketball game that should't 
be missed. 



Mansfield Cages 
'Cats' by Twenty three 

The Mansfield State Frosh 
had SIX players in double fig- 
ures as they defeated the 
Wildcats 98-75, Feb. I I , at 
Mansfield. The loss snapped 
a two-game winning streak for 
the cagers of Coach Bill 
Burdett. 

The taller Mansfield team 
dominated the game and led by 
16 at half time, 51-35. High 
man for the Frosh was Lynch 
with 24 points. He was fol- 
lowed close behind by Jablish 
who had 23 points. 

LaVerne Whaley was high 
man in the game with 32 mark- 
ers. He was followed by Bob 
Todd whodumped in 25 points. 



WITH THE WILDCATS 




BkSKmm 




WACC 






87 


Lackawanna Junior College 


76 


54 


Luzerne County Com. College 


94 


86 


Lycoming College Frosh 


95 


79 


Bucks County Com. College 


109 


90 


Lock Haven State Frosh 


99 


107 


Lycoming College Frosh 


110 


61 


Alfred State College 


106 


87 


Keystone Junior College 


84 


79 


Luzerne County Com. College 


89 


89 


Lock Haven State Frosh 


62 


111 


Lehigh County Com. College 


88 


75 


Mansfield State Frosh 


98 


WACC 






18 


Luzerne County Com. College 


14 


24 


Bucks County Com. College 


18 


21 


Mansfield State Frosh 


13 


9 


Alfred State College 


25 


15 


Keystone Junior College 


15 


13 


Bloomsburg State "B" team 


24 


19 


Bucknell Frosh 


17 



SPOTLIGHT 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE. WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



March 10, 1970 



Dr. Gilbert to Speak Tonight 
on "Psychology of Prejudice' 



ward the end of the war. he 
was assigned to Military Intel- 
ligence duty, interrogating Ger- 





the "Battle of the Bulge." 




Dr. Gilbert was later desig- 




nated as the only Prison Psy- 




chologist for the duration of 




the Nuremberg trials of the 


iSiik/ ^^^^^I^^^^H 


maior Nazi war criminals. This 




resulted in a unique opportuni- 


HI^BiL^ ^^^^^^^H 


ty to make an intensive study 




of Hitler's henchmen, face to 




As a resnit of this study. 




Dr. Gilbert wrote two books, 




"The Psychology of Dictator- 


Dr. G. M. Gilbert 


ship" and "Nuremberg Diary." 




The first won an award of the 


Tonight. Dr. G.M. Gilbert, 


American Psychological As- 


psychologist and author, will 


sociation as the best psycho- 


address the college students 


logical evaluation of inter- 


on the subject. "Psychology 


national tension. The second 


of Prejudice" in the Williams- 


has beentranslated intoseveral 


port High School Auditorium at 


foreign languages and is rapid- 


eight. 


ly becoming an international 


Dr. Gilbert, who received his 


classic. 


doctorate in psychology from 


Dr. Gilbert has also put his 


Columbia University, has taught 


psychological talents to work 


at Bard College, the Con- 


as a Selection Officer for the 


necticut College for Women, 


Peace Corps. He has been in- 


Michigan State University, and 


volved in the selection and 


Princeton University. He is 


evaluation of hundreds of our 


presently Chairman of the Psy- 


volunteers for service in Latin 


chology Department at Long 


America. Africa and Southeast 


Island University, where he is 


Asia. 


develoi)inga program inclinica 


He has se;-n the Peace Corps 


psychology, oriented to socia 


in action under fire in the 


psychiatry. 


Dominican Republic Revolution, 


At the beginning of Work 


amid the ethnic tensions of 


War II. he was commissionec 


Southeast Asia, and on a trip 


as an Army Psychologist. To 


around the world in 1966. 



SGA Plans Spring Weekend 
Top Events Highlight Program 



nneth Andrus. SGA Vii 
President and Jim Hughes. 
Social Committee Chairman, 
have announced this year's 
plans for Spring Weekend. 
"Colonial Campus" is the 



ekend 



and 



all 



Cinema Club Programs Announced Today 
Outstanding Films to be Featured Weekly 

by Mr. Don Skiies, English Department 



starts May 15, Friday night, 
at nine o'clock with a formal 
dance at the Sheraton Motor 
Inn, Sammy Ray will provide 
the entertainment. 

The dance at the Sheraton 
will be over about midnight, 
and City Hall (the old Elk's 
Ball Room)will take over from 
I2:30to3:30 with the "Tram" 
providing music for a casual 
dance. Breakfast will be 
served to ticket-holders at this 
aftermath. 

"Turn tight; Cars. Cars, 
Cars: Peace: NOTSLAR: 
Watch for SQUIRREL" - these 
are directions' The Fall Week- 
end Road Rally Contest saw 
many a confused driver ponder- 
ing over thesewild directions, 
some of which mean: used car 
lots, a Justice of the Peace's 
office and Ral ston spelled 
backwards. 

Spring Weekend plans also 
include a road rally, to be 
held Saturday, May 16. from 
noon to five. The contest 
rules are simple- the person 
with the least points will win. 

Penalty points include: 
Three (3) points for every 
minute you are early at each 
checkpoint: One (I) point for 
every minute you are late at 




Jim Huglies, ciiairman, and Ken -A 
Weel(end review notes. 



n of Spring 



each checkpoint: One hundred 
(100) points for missing a 
checkpoint: Stopping within 
sight of checkpoint, 50 points: 
Arriving at checkpoint from 
the wrong direction. 50 points 
(Plus Rules I and 2 above): 
Failure to have your lights 
turned on and display sign, 
100 points: If you are caught 
breakingthe law by the police 
or by the rally officials, you 
will be disqualified. 

The State Police know the 
rally route, and Rally Officials 
will cover the entire course. 

Cash awards will be given 
to the winners. Later that 
day, from eight to ten-thirty, 
"Borrowed Tyme" and the 
"Grass Roots" will hold a 



Concert intheWHS gymnasium. 
Friday night, during the 
Aftermath Dance at City Hall, 
rules and an items' list for a 
Scavenger Hunt will be passed 

On Sunday, May 17, the 
items found will be checked, 
later, winners will be awarded 
cash prizes. At two that day, 
a school bus will leave for a 
picnic at Camp Kline, with 
the "Aztec Bronze" enter- 
taining there. 

A formal dance, a casual 
dance, three bands, a road 
rally, a scavenger hunt and a 
picnic, all for a six dollar 
ticket (singles, four dollars). 
Great modern fun at "Colonial 
Campus," 



The WACC Cinema Club 
has planned a full program of 
films for the Spring Semester. 
In conjunction with the SGA, 
the Cinema Club will present 
seven, selected feature-length 
films at the Recreation Center 
on Monday evenings. Subject 
to distributor confirmation, the 
schedule will be as follows: 

The Comedy of Terrors 
(Vincent Price, Peter Lorre, 
Boris Karloff, Basil Rath- 
bone) March 2, King Rat 
(George Segal) March 16, The 
Lavender Hill Mob (Al 



Lost,Ti 



h 23, Time 
Remembered (S; 



Cyril Cusack) April 6, 
Operation Mad Ball (Jack 
Lemmon, Ernie Kovacs) April 
20, On the Waterfront (Marlon 
Brando, Eva Mane Saint) May 
II, Horsefeathers (The Marx 
Brothers) May 18. 

Alternate Selections (for 
Substitution in Case of Pri- 
mary Film Choice Unavaila- 
bility!: The Men (Marlon 
Brando), Never Give A Sucker 
an Even Break (W. C. Fields), 
Mondo Cane (Documentary), 
Fail Safe (Henry Fonda), Kill 
the Umpire (William Bendix), 
and Mr. Hulofs Holiday. 

Films will be shown at 
eight p.m. on the above dates. 
Admission will be twenty-five 
cents per person. 

In addition to the above 
program, the Cinema Club is 
planning to present a program 
of experimental films, histor- 
ical classics, and outstanding 
documentaries. These show- 
ings will be on those Monday 



evenings when no feature- 
length films are being shown, 
and also on selected Tuesday 
and Thursday evenings 
throughout the semester, 
beginning March 9 and ending 
May 14. 

These films will also be 
shown at the Recreation Cen- 
ter at eight p.m. but no admis- 
sion will be charged. 

Following is a partial list- 
ing of scheduled films, sub- 
ject to confirmation of avai- 
lability. Datesof showing will 
be publicized in the Daily 
Crier. 

Triumph of the Wi/( (docu- 
mentary). Night Moil (docu- 
mentary), Man of Aran (docu- 
mentary). The Career of 
Rutiolph Valentino (docu- 
mentary), Torget For Tontght 
(documentary). Pons 1900 
(documentary). 

Experimental short films: 
Runner, N.Y. N.Y.. Dream of 
Wild Horses. Day Break 
Express. Orange and Blue. 
17-12-42. Very Nice - Very 
Nice, The Hat, Tale of Two 
Cities, Shy. Roinshower, This 
Is New York. Celebration, and 
Collage. 

Short feature films: In A 
Dark Time (film center ing 
around American poet Theo- 
dore Roethke). Occurrence At 
Owl Creek Bridge (prize- 
winning adaptation of classic 
story by Ambrose Bierce), Two 
Men and a Wardrobe (early 
film by noted Polish director 
Roman Polonski). The Red 
Bolloon. The General (Buster 
Keaton classic). Fall of Baby- 



lon (spectacular excerpt from 
D. W. Griffith's /niolerance). 
The Fun Factory (collection 
of scenes from Mack Sennett 
comedies with the Keystone 
Kops and other great silent 
comics), and Dr. Jekyll and 
Mr. Hyde (1920 version of R. 
L. Stevenson's classic with 
the "great prof i le", John 
Barrymore, in his first major 
screen performance. 

The Cinema Club hopes 
that the student body will 
attend these programs and 
support them. Discussion pro- 
grams or informal sessions 
can be arranged after show- 
ings, if students indicate a 
desire for these activities. 

The Cinema Club is open 
to suggestions from the stu- 
dent body for programs stu- 
dents desire, and would 
appreciate comment on our 
program as it develops this 
semester. 

We invite interested stu- 
dents to )Oin with us in the 
club and give us the benefit 
of their views and ideas. We 
are "your" organization and 
can be successful only with 
"your" support, involvement 
and interest. 



Frisbee Club Now Being Formed On Campus 
Group Invites Additional Student Membership 




Newly elected officers of the Fnsbee Club are George Stephens. 
Treasurer, and Pauline Stopper. Secretary; Standing are Nancy 
Beightol. President, and Bruce Harris, Vice-President. 



Congratulations 



A total of 466 pints of blood 
were collecied at the Blood- 
tnobile last week - 106 pints 
over the goal set. 

The record of 320 from last 
year was smashed by 146- 
establishing a new record 
worth special recognition. 



Student promotions for 
involvement in the Frisbee 
Club are at present being felt 
throughout the campus as 
interested dub members begin 
an all-out campaign for mem- 
bership. "It*s both a sports' 
activity and a social club," 
stated Nancy Beighton. Presi- 
dent. 

Meeting bi-weekly in the 
small room of the Lair, the 
group now has approximately 
thirty members and additional 
personnel are joining at each 



session held. 

Advised by Mr. Daniel 
Doyle and Mr. Ned Coates, 
the club promotes skilled 
throwing of a disk, eight to 
nine inches round, rather light 
in weight, and made of a syn- 
thetic material. 

Proficiency in throwing is 
required to get good angles 
and drops, according to the 
club officers, who urge all 
interested students to )Oin 
them for fun and recreation. 



Page 2 



March 10, 1970 



EDITORIAL 



SGA CORNER 



by David Banks 



WACC seems unorganized and disoriented, and generally mixed 
up to new and returning students. Reasons for this can be traced to 
students- activity. A small percent of WACC's enrollees tackle club 
leadership activities, and better all conditions for students, while 
others chuck such nonsense. The folks who do the least, gripe the 
loudest, and they have no room to complain. 

There are no set qualifications for leadership in a club, 
responsibility in student government, or promotion of the college 
in general. Good intentions and effort only leave the door open 
for anyone interested. Run for office and get involved in WACC s 
triumphs and failures. It's the student body that makes any school 

If you become involved in a project, whether it be Earth Day, 
Student Government, or the Coffee House, it will be a rewarding 
experience. Faculty will know that you care but more important, 
you will find yourself through involvement for you are what you 
project 



ROVING REPORTER 




This 22-year-old MD student 


Den 


nis 


has 


something new 


from Sunbury is the nerve cen- 


plan 


ned 


for 


the WACC con- 


ter of SGA. He corre lates 


Stit 


tio 


a 


studeni bill-of 


activities and assigns |obs to 


righ 


ts. 


Ihe 


new .-.onstitution 


officers he feels are capable 


should 


go 


nto effect before 


and responsible enough to 


Apr 


1 of 


this 


year. 


carry them out. 










When troubles arise. Rons 


■ 


■ 


■ 


^^^^^^^^^1 


the one who confers with the 


■ 


■ 


■ 


^^^^^^^^^1 


heads of WACC to work some- 


■ 


■ 


■ 


^^^^^^^^1 


thing out, Ron IS very serious 


■ 


■ 


■ 


Wt^^ 


about his work on SGA because 


■ 


■ 


K 


F ^^^1 


he knows that if anything goes 


■ 


■ 


i^ 




wrong, he must take the full 


■ 


■ 


W' 


.i^H 



How can tfie Frisbee Club benefit the students at WACC? 




Rick Fisher (LA): It can bring the students of 
WACC closer together through sports and re- 
creation. 



Hon Stroh 

«hat SGA 
stands for '" 

"SGA' I guess It stands for 
Sexy Girls Anonymous?" 

"No, silly, it stands for 
Studeni Government Associ- 



stud' 



ent? 



Harold Mausteller (LA): It can create a physical 
activity which is fun and healthful for all, and 
everybody can participate. 



r 



This quote from an over- 
heard conversation in the halls 
of WACC points out one basic 
fact many WACC students 
know, think, or care little about 
the SGA or its activities. 




Donn 



■ight-hand-i 



Thii 



at in|u 



;ice 




Mike Ryan (PR): Happiness! 



Terry Clutter (CE): It is a lot of fun thri 
them and having "Guppy" chase them. 



Scott Thomas (LAI: It helps promote |i 
deliquency. 



Judy Wasscrman (LD): This club is strictly 
social club and it is good to "get away from i 
all." It's like being a child again. 



Jim Williams (LAI: It promotes good will 
among students and faculty and all branches of 
the school. 



SGA officers, because it's 
only through their hard and 
persistent work that many 
WACC functions exist. WACC 
student body owes a great debt 
to these officers who have 
spent a great deal of time, 
' *fortand energyto makeWACC 
re than lust "the old tech 
I- II 1 1 d I ng " . 



Carol Fry 
Vice President Kenneth R. 
Andrus, a 21-year-old WP stu- 
dent from Rochester, New 



York, als 



has hi 



full 



with SGA work. His ma|or 
assignment is Spring Weekend, 
which IS coming up in May, His 
planning already includes a 
formal dance with music by 
"Train", a road rally, a con- 
cert by the Grass Roots, a 



n, and SGA is 
fortunate enough to have two 
both female. Donna L. Finr 
and Mary Ann Harer handle al 
the typing and correspondence 
for SGA. Donna, a l9-year-ol( 
BS student from Port Trevor 
ton, Sunbury, is Executive 
Secretary to Ron Stroh. Ann i! 
an 18-year-old BS student fron 
Jersey Shore and Secretary t( 
Kenneth Andrus. 

"Now. do you know wha 
SGA stands for?" 

"Yeah, but about that Sex) 
Girls Anonymous . . ." 





Denny Gentzel (LA): It 
understand U.F.O.'s. 



M 



Kenneth Andrus 

SGA officials now serving 
in the latter part of the spring 
semester of '68-'69 and have 
been serving faithfully since 
they took office. In addition 
to having the responsibilities 
that come with the |ob, the 
officers must carry a 2.0 GPA 
to retain their offices. 

Just who are the heads of 
^ACC student body' Starling 
with the head of the heads is 
Ronald R. Stroh. President. 



ngs. 

and he is in charge of taking 
school surveys. 

In charge of SGA 
19-year-old South Williams 
porter. Carol A. Fry. SGA 
Treasurer. She is a BS student 
and Chairman of the Ways and 
Means Committee. Their as- 
signed task is planning a work- 
able budget for 
tivities. 

A brand-new 1970 WACC 
constitution is the )ob taken 
by Dennis E. Fink, a 24-year- 
old LA student from Williams- 
port. SGA Pari imentarian. 




"Footsteps 
Time go in 

-What 
you? 



r the sands of 
direction only. " 
of imprint are 



Skip Stephens (LA); Promotes brotherhood 



Lee Larr (SO): It can help you meet people 
quicker and easier. 



Denny Flood (LA): 
clean, healthy funi 




promotes lots of good 



Mary Ann Harer 



Spotlight 



EdJtor-in-Chief Sandy Osborn 

News Editor Lana Yarnell 

Sports Editor Ray Wilde 

Layout Editor Suzi Thomas 

Advisors. . . Miss Florence Markley,IMr. Jay Hilsher,Jr., 
Mr. Dale Metzker 

Editorial Staff 

Sandy Osborn, Lana Yarnell, Suzi Thomas, Ray Wilde, 
Jeanette Shaffer, Eva Walker, Thomas Neast, Susan 
Hoberman, John Alleman, David Banks, James Carpen- 
ter, Richard Matthews, Charles Motter, Jr., Bonnie 
Wick, James Zbick, Abby Walk, David Gulden, Bill 
Nixon, Nancy Beightol, Rick Dickerson. 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every two weeks by and for Ihe students of 
The Williamspon Area Community College. 1005 West Third Street, 



326-3761, Ext. 221 



e signed. Nai 



March 10, 1970 



Page 3 



Is Chastity Outmoded? by lana vameii 



AZTEC BRONZE 

by Dave Gulden 



The Subject is 



PREJUDICE 



by wen 



Okay. 



the 



probably wondered about many 
times. Do men really want 
everything they ask for, or 
are they merely testing you? 

According to a poll taken 
by Ann Landers, the maiority 
of college men like to have a 
little fun, but feel very stron- 
gly against premarital sex 
when It comes to the girl they 
marry. 

Here are a few examples 
which appeared in the Ann 
Landers' column when she 
asked the question. 

A man from the 1942 gradu- 
ating class at Yale started. 
"I got my share, probably 
more. But the girl I married 
was the one who said, 'Noth- 
ing doinguntil we're married.' 
We had some knock-down, drag 
out arguments, but 1 was 
secretly happy that she won 
them all." 

A student from the Univer- 
sity of Nebraska stated his 
opinion by relating some of 
the nicknames used in the 
men's dormitory. Mattress 
Mary, Horizontal Helen, and 
Round-heeled Ruthie are a 
few. Sure It's rotten, but most 



guys figure if the girl doesn't 
have any respect for herself, 
she doesn't deserve any from 
them. 

"If I score on the second 
or third date, I put CP next to 
the babe's phone number. It 
stands for "Community Pro- 
perty". I've never dated a CP 
more than three times. They 
are usually super dumb and 
crashing bores." That's what 
a Colorado University man 
said about the subiect. 

An Orlando man explains. 
"Men have been making |okes 
about chastity for a long time. 
During World War II the Gl's 
in London said, 'If a virgin 
walked down Trafalgar Square 
the statue of Lord Nelson 
would raise his hat to her.' 
Funny how a guy will bed down 
with anyone who is willing, 
but he'll kill a guy who takes 
advantage of his sister, 
or heaven forbid, his daugh- 
ter," 

These are only a few exam- 
ples, but I'm sure we'd find 
similar answers at WACC. 
Guys know what they really 
want, but they have a good 
time until they find it. 



Wheels by John H. Alleman 




also wil 


have a 


semi-s 


tat 


on 


wagon type body. 








Ford' 


5 entry w 


ill be 


cal 


ed 


Pony or 


Colt an 


d will 


be 


a 


two-doo 


fastback. The 


un 


er 


$1900 c 


ar will 


have 


an 


86 


horsepower engin 


e. 






G.M. 


and Fo 


rd have 


an- 


nouncec 


that t 


leir t 


JtU 


r e 


engines 


will be 


desig 


ed 


to 


run on 


nieaded 


gasoli 


e. 


lo 


do this 


compre 


ssion 


rat 


OS 


-will hav 


e to be lowered 


wh 


ch 


means 1 


ess powe 


. Cars 


us 


ng 


leaded 


gasoline 


are putt 


riR 


350 mil 




s of le 


ad 


in- 


to the a 


tmospher 


- ^''^''' 


ye 


ar. 



Fantastically heavy, power- 
fully explosive and full of 
emotions. These are only a 
few terms capable of describ- 
ing the newest group of musi- 
cal talent to hit the Williams- 
port area in months. 

At a recent SGA sponsored 
dance, Don Gill led his band 
in a dynamic array of music to 
a packed recreation center, 
one of the largest crowds yet. 
They exploded into this routine 
with Don releasing his emo- 
tions on every number played. 
Songs like Tin Soldier by 
Small Faces. Evil Ways by 
Santanna, Every Little Thing 
by YESl. and their favorite. 
Blueberry by The James Gang 
(first done by Buffalo Spring- 
field). These are lust a few 
of the songs they played. They 
put real feeling and emotion 
behind everyone of them. I 
named the above songs 
because, in my opinion they 
were the ones with the most 
feeling and work behind them. 
They wailed their hearts out 
in a way that grasped the 
attention of everyone. Don 
was great, his voice was 
great and his gymnastic-like 
gestures were all part of the 
best dance put together so far 
this year. 

They were fantastic for 
such a new group. They play 
as if they practiced for months, 
while in truth they'e been 
together for a relatively short 
time. Just think, they will 
improve with age! 



While everyone is certainly 
entitled to hold his own views, 
the problem ofpre)udice comes 
whenpreiudices are translated 
into social practice. Preju- 



, for 



mple 



ays 



at the base of discriminotion. 
which prescribes d ifferent 
treatment of people consid- 
ered to be members of different 
races, ethnic groups, or clas- 
ses. In some societies, dis- 
criminatory practices are 
backed by the power of the 
law, determining where some 



per 



The 



ivy 



was not enough. They went 
all out and brought their own 
light show. The group and 
audience dancing under tlie 
flashing and colored lights 
rocked and grooved all evening. 
The Aztec Bronze consists 
of five members. Don as lead 
singer, Doug Kidding on the 
organ, Jim Hughes on skins. 
Rick Judas playing lead guitar 
and Ken Reiker playing bass. 
All of them are capable of 



what kind of )ob they can 
have, whom they can marry, 
etc. In most instances, though, 
the pressures are most subtle 
and are sanctioned not by law 
but rather by social conven- 
sions and practices in a parti- 

That prejudice can have a 
fundamental effect on both the 
oppressors and their victims 
is hardly a secret. History is 
replete with bloody examples 
of prejudice-bred violence. 

Prejudice does sometimes 
seem so widespread and tena- 
cious that many might con- 
clude that It IS a natural human 
state. But many scholars are 
not willing to accept that pre- 
mise, I believe. They point out 
that there are strong forces at 
work inthe world todaytending 
toward reducing prejudice. I 

being able to play and com- 
municate with the audience. 

Aztec Bronze is able to 
grasp your liking, they are 
aware of what people want. 
They communicate by putting 
guts behind their singing and 
playing. As hard as their 
music is, they can joke around 
with one another and supply 
everyone with pleasure with 
their bombardments of humor 
all through the act. 

They played hard and heavy 
and listened to the decibels 
blaring, the shattering feed- 
back and the rhythm flying. 



contend that there are no such 
forces but that prejudice has 
just been tossed into the back- 
files and the problem never 
solved. Soon the problem will 
once again force its way into 
society and this time the pro- 
blem will undoubtedly persist 
in an even greater magnitude. 
In a mid-century world of 
"shrinking distances," tol- 
erance and understanding may 
no longer just be amiable but 
may become more and more 
vital to the survival of civi- 
lized man. Evidence has sug- 
gested that when men have a 
goal in common, prejudices 
of athletics, for example, 
where teammates share a com- 

vidual player's race or creed 
usually becomes irrelevant. 

The problems of prejudice 
and discrimination are cer- 
tainly not limited to the United 
States or to any one nation. 
But few nations have a greater 
stake in solving these prob- 
lems than this one. For no- 
where else has the mixing of 
so many people with so many 
different backgrounds been 
conducted on so vast a scale 
as in the U.S., "a nation of 
immigrants" in the words of 
John F. Kennedy. 

"It is never too late to give 
up our prejudices." —Henry 
David Thoreau. American 
author and philosopher 
(1817-1862) in Wofden 
As always, the ultimate 
success of this "Great Ameri- 
can Experiment" rests on the 
individual in this society and 
how each one thinks and acts 
toward others. For some, it 
may mean some self-e-^am in- 
at I on and rethinking-maybe 
some honest soul-searching - 
-never an easy thing at best. 
But those who accept the ver- 
dict of the 18th century French 
author Voltaire that "prejudice 
is the reason of fools" are 
likely to find the effort well 
worthwhile 



Chevrolet and Pontiac are 
finally introducing the 1970 
Camaros and Firebirds. The 
engines, transmission, and 
suspensions are much the 
same as last year, but the 
bodies are new. They look 
like a combination of the Grand 
Prix and last year's Barracuda. 
The standard Detroit policy 
of bigger and heavier has 
been followed, which seems 
to be a strange policy to fol- 
low for sports-type cars. 

If you're considering buying 
a high-performance car, check 
insurance rates. Many insur- 
ance companies are consider- 
ing raising rates for these 

American Motors will intro- 
duce a new small car, the 
Gremlin on April 1. The Grem- 
lin will be a shortened Hornet 
with a semi-station wagon 
type body. A 199 cubic-inch 
six-cylinder engine will be 
standard with a 232 s i x 
optional. A fold-down station 
wagon type rear seat will also 
be optional. 

General Motors and Ford 
will introduce small cars later 
in the year and Chrysler is 
expected in 1971. These cars 
are intended to be competition 
for Volkswagen, Toyota, and 
Datsun. import sales jumped 
from 1 I per-cent last year to 
14 per-cent this year. 

The G.M. small car will be 
800 pounds lighter than the 
Gremlin, will have about 100 
horsepower, and will get 
about 30 miles per gallon. It 



Inviation Issued 

The Committee for Environ- 
mental Action held it s first 
meeting ac WACC on February 
17. The biological, economic, 
and social aspects of pollution 
were discussed and plans pro- 
jected for cleaning up the en- 
vironment of the Williamsport 
area. Four committees were 
formed to concentrate efforts 
in this direction in connection 
with the National Movement 
toward reclaiming the environ- 
ment, Earth Day, April 22. 

We of the Central Committee 
for Enviromental Action invi:e 
and urge you to be a part of 
this community effort. The 
weak are already dying and so 
are fish m the Susquehanna. 
birds, crops, sheep, and people. 
Smoke stacks belch tons of 
black soot. It hurts. We are 
commuted to make life better, 
not just bigger and faster, to 
provide real rather than rhetor- 
ical solutions. 

We ask you to join us. We 
ask you to help. You need to 
send or bring in contributions 
of any amount. We beg you to 
look beyond tomorrow. 

Write or call if you A-ant 
clean water, clean air. less 
noise, less junk accumulation 
and more space to live in. We 
invite you to decide for your- 
self the issues upon which to 
focus and the actions most 
appropriate. Please call or 
come by WACC, Unit 6-127. 
326-3761, (Ext. 245). 



Coffee House Repeats Initial Success 

Jay Hanks, Ron Stroh, Dave Keeler, Tim Auman and Dave Hayes 



Highlight Evening 




Page 4 



March 10, 1970 



Alfred Cops Game 
In Wildcats' Set-Back 

Alfred State College handed 
the Wildcats their ninth set- 
back in 13 games as the/ 
defeated them by a score of 
95-73. Feb I 3, at the wiclor's 
home court. 

It was all Alfred State as 
they led at halft i me 46-34. 
even though the Cats pulled 
to within five points. 58-53. 
with 12 minutes left to play 
in the second half. 

Alfred's Westervelt was 



SPORTS' CORNER ,, ^ , 

Mth Ray Wilde and Tom Neost 



Keystone Rips 
Wildcats, 117-81 



higl- 



th 35 po 



WACC had four players in 
double figures with Bob Todd 
leading the way with 29 
markers. Others in the double 
bracket were Doug Phillips 
with 13 points, Tom Stutzman 
with 12 and Ron Beach with 
12 points 




Wrestlers Close 
Season with Loss 



The Wildcat 


wr es 


tiers 


closed out the < 


eason 


on an 


unhappy note as 


they 


lost a 


25-15 decision tc 


Lock Haven 


State College's 


"B" 


team 


Feb. 18, at the 


Wes 


Third 


Street gym. 






For Coach Max Wa 


son 1 


gave him a wInn 


ng sea 


son as 


the Wildcats' fin 


ished 


with c 


record of 4-3- 


1. Th 


s was 



The Wildcats picked up all 



the 



poll 



forfeits. They 



McMillen Conies to Town ^y Rick Motter 




the bo 
fro 



the 



opponents ana 
standing, watch- 
two points go up 
rd for Tom and 

t lUSt tough under 
IS deadly 
ith a )ump 
cti ca I I y 



Bob Billiot. I 18 lbs., 
and Denny Miller, 126 lbs., 
who gave the Wildcatsan early 
10-0 lead. The other forfeit 
came at the 158 lbs. bout as 
Dave English picked that one 
up. All the other matches were 
won by the Bald Eagles'. 



Pro-Special 
Number Three 



but he 



Hank Aa 



Denny Mela 



shot that , is pr 
unstoppable. 

Three times this year Tom 
has cracked the 60 point mark 



Tie, the 



ost 



recent coming in a 106 to 39 
rout overElkland High School, 
where he scored 61 on Jan. 28. 
If Tom has a preference of 
which team he would prefer to 
play against, it would pro- 
bably be the same Elkland 
team, as earlier in the season 



McMillen Judges distance 




. Curt Flood 

The baseball world is more 
like a Perry Mason trial and 
an Alfred Hitchcock mystery 
lately then anything else. 
DENNY MCLAIN, Detroit's 
star hurler. after playing hide- 
and-seek for a few days, is 
now suspended from baseball 
for off-the-field activities that 
are centered around gambling. 

CURT FLOOD is still set 
on taking baseball to court. 
Many think Flood will win the 
case. So far the only losers 
are the Philadelphia Phillies. 

HANK AARON has signed 
his 1970 and '71 contract. 
Aaron signed a pretty $250,000 
package. 

DON SHULA, after seven 
seasons as coach of the Balti- 
more Colts and a 71-23-4 
record, has taken a job coach- 
ing the Miami Dolphins. Why 
lias Shula decided to coach the 
Dolphins who have an 15-39-2 



A.F.L 



in four seasons in 
' Well, not only wil 
>ch, but he'll alsi 
ner of the club. It'; 
ley, folks. 



Record crowd i 

Being 6ft. I lin. might seem 
to be a hindrance to some 
people, but for Tom McMillen 
of Mansfield it just means a 
lot of basketball and a free 
ticket to the college of his 
choice. 

For those of you that missed 
It. big Tom and company were 
in town Feb. 17, to play the 
Millionaires of Williamsport 
and as expected, walked off 
with everything but the gym- 
nasium itself. 

McMillen certainly lived up 
to his reputation as he com- 
pletely dominated the offensive 
and defensive boards, and 
chipped in 35 points to run 
away with the scoring honors 
as he usually does. 

Even though the 35 points 
were far below his per-game 
average, he made up for the 
points by constantly blocking 
shots and stealing passes 
which led to Mansfield scores. 

Perhaps the big plus in his 
success IS the way he handles 
himself under and around the 
basket. 

With graceful moves and 
sharp timing he completely 



DON'T FORGET . . . 
Bowling and volleyball co 
up ■ contact Mr. Var; 




A vie for tap charge 



he scored a career high of 67 


If so, Tom has a great future 


points during a 151 to 42 rout. 


in front of him. 


By scoring 35 points against 


McMillen now stands 6ft. 


Williamsport. Tom raised his 


1 lin. By the time he's a sen- 


career point total to 3,266. 


ior in college, he should reach 


placing him as the PIAA 


the 7 ft. barrier making him a 


career scoring leader. 


lot more dangerous under the 


Ron Krick held the pre- 


boards then he is now if 


vious scoring title by scoring 


that's possible. 


3,174 points during a brilliant 


Tom has been called every- 


career at West Reading High 


th 1 n g from a ' ' tr e e ' ' to 


School 


a "beanpole." But one name 


Some people who are well- 


that Tom doesn't mind being 


to-do in the basketball world 


cal led. that's the "best basket- 


say that Tom is as good as 


ball olayer in the country." 


Lew Alcindor was when he 


Why should he mind, it's 


was a senior in high school. 


the truth! 




Cheerleaders Promote 
College Spirit In All 
Athletic Events 

The athletic system here 
at the college is a fine one 
and IS growing. We have two 
winter sports' teams and an 
intramural program that gives 
the students a chance to par- 
ticipate in sporting contests 
throughout the year. In future 
years as the college grows 
and facilities become avail- 
able, the athletic program will 
expand. 

But one group of this 
organization that is not very 
well known is that of the 
cheerleaders. This group of 
the athletic program 
prised of seven talented young 



Colle 



lespitethe combined efforts 
Bob Todd and Mike Ryan. 
) together scored 50 points. 
Wildcats still lost a 1 17-81 
Keystone Junior 



, Feb. I£ 



Keysto 



The Wildcats fell behind 
right from the start as Key- 
stone threw a full court press 
that forced turnovers and be- 
fore the Wildcats got going 
they were down by 15 points. 
It was an uphill battle from 
then on and Keystone led at 
intermission, 65-38. 

In the second half Todd, 
who ripped the cords for 29 
points, and Ryan, who scored 




Judy Wasserm: 

Vicki Waugh, Williamsport 

Linda Havei 

Linda Burke, Danville and Sue 

Hoffman, Selingsgrove. 

Karen Cerquozzi. Williams- 
port, IS a major in Business 
Management and Donna Hum- 
pherys, Altoona. is in Broad- 
casting. 



Intramural bowling and 
volleyball programs have been 
announced for the Spring 
Semester by Athletic Director, 
Tom Vargo. 

Anyone interested in these 
programs should hand in team 




Several cheerleaders including Linda Burke. Sue Hoffman and Vicki 
Waugh caugh t in candids during game. 



SPOTLIGHT 



Vol. 5, No. 8 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNTIY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



April 3, 1970 



Theater Unit Presents 'The Other Side Of The Stars' 
liffusical Fantasy Is First WACC Touring Production 



Carpenter Honored Seminars Open Attends Conference 




The college's Journalism 
nd Broadcasting Departnieni 
as been presenting a series 

nate Thursday evenings at the 
Student Recreation Center, 
Fifth and Park Avenues. 

The next seminar will be 

held Thursday, April 9, at 

8:30p.m. Mark H. Roller, P.E., 

tary engii 



II speak 



pollutii 



James Carpenter 
Jim Carpenter, a second 
semester journalism student, 
was recently awarded the 
highest honor in Boy Scouting, 
At a parent-scouts banquet on 
Feb. 21. Jim became the forty- 
fifth member of Troop 50 of 
Westfield to receive this 
honor. 

Besides being a full-time 
student at WACC. Jim is work- 
ing for The Free Press Cour- 
ier of Westfield. Jim is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. E.L. Car- 
penter of Westfield. 

Our congratulations to Jim 
on this fine achievement and 
our thanks for his many contri- 
butions to the Spotlight and 
the journalism department. 



The series 
"Brief Introduction to Ecolo- 
gy" by Mr. Daniel Heyl, 
forestry instructor here at the 

speakers from the Pennsylvania 
Department of Health discuss- 
ing air and water pollution and 
solid waste disposal. 

elude such topicsas the peace- 
ful uses of atomic energy, 
advances in medicine, and 
science in crime detection. 

The series is open to stu- 
dents and the public at no 
charge. 

321 Make Dean's List 

A total of 321 students have 
been named to the Dean's list 
for the fall semester, accord- 
ing to a recent announcement 
by the college. 

Being named to the Dean's 
list means that a student has 
achieved a 3.3 grade point 
average or higher. 




Noted Folksinger And 
In Concert April 7 At 

Angus Godwin, nationally 
known folksingerand guitarist, 
will appear in concert April 7 
at eight p.m. in the Williams- 
port High School auditorium. 
Godwin, born and raised in 
North Carolina, has a back- 
ground both in family (of 
Scottish, English, French and 
Cherokee Indian origins) and 
experience which equips him 
well for the field of folkmusic. 
Musically fluent in nine 
languages, he is a graduate of 
the Juilhard School of Music, 
where he spent four years as 
a scholarship student. Despite 
his extensive classical back- 
ground, his early experiences 
with folk music and folklore 
have led him to the field of 
folk music, not only as a 
singer and guitarist with a 
wide international repertoire, 
but also as a composer of 
songs in the fo|k idiom. He 
includes many show tunes in 
his repertoire, as well. 

He has worked in a variety 
of |Obs that have contributed 
to a well rounded background. 
These jobs include harvesting 
cotton and tobacco in North 
Carolina and Virginia, work- 
ing on a railroad labor crew, 
cherry picking in Washington 
state, working in a paper box 
factory, a laundry, as a book 
salesman, bellhop and waiter. 
While serving in the United 
States Army in Japan, he 
directed several choirs, toured 



Guitarist To Appear 
The WHS Auditorium 

with Army shows, sang with a 
Japanese dance band, and 
taught courses in English 
conversation. He has also 
taught music at the Horace 
Mann and Rhodes Schools. 




Three Named Winners 



James Cam was awarded 
First Prize for his exhibit 
entitled "Politics" by the 
judges of the Student Exhibit 
contest, earn, a Liberal Arts 
student, received a S25.00 
savings bond for first prize. 

Second Prize and a $10.00 
savings bond went to Ann 
Simko for an exhibit of 
"Dresses" designed by her. 
Becky Miller won Third Prize 
for her display of "Antique 
Glassware" and Rick Beards- 
ley received honorable mention 
for his exhibit of "Books". 

The contest was sponsored 
by the WACC Library and open 
to any WACC student. 



Beutah Reimherr 
Mrs. Beulah Reimherr at- 
tended the Southeast Regional 
Conference of English in the 
Two-YearCollegeheld inWash- 
ington. D. C. February 27-28. 
The host college was Northern 
Virginia Community College. 

Some of the outstanding 
presentations were "Contem- 
porary Instruction in Rhetoric" 
by Francis Chris tensen. 
Northern Illinois University; 
"Reaching Students of Poetry 
Through Current Folk-Rock 
Songs" by X. J. Kennedy, 
Tufts University; "Teaching 
Negro Literature in the Junior 
College" by Nick Aaron Ford, 
Morgan State College and other 
Washington area professors; 
"Audio Approach to Teaching 
Composition" and "Teaching 
the Essay Via T.V." 

The keynote addresses were 
given by Bergen Evans, a 
linguistic scholar; Cleanth 
Brooks, author and professor 
at Yale University; and Cleve- 
land Bennard. President of the 
Washington Technical Insti- 
tute. 

Mrs. Reimherr joined the 
WACC faculty last September. 
Previously, she taught at 
Susquehanna University. 
Selinsgrove, Penna. and at 
Harford Junior College, Bel 
Air, Maryland. 

To Attend Institute 

Mr. Richard E. Nellis, Jr., 
instructor in economics, has 
been selected to attend the 
Summer Institute for College 
Teachers of Economics at 
Vanderbilt University. 

The institute is sponsored 
by the National Science 
Foundation and recipients of 
awards earn a stipend, a 
dependency allowance and 
travelallowance. 

Mr. Nelhs joined the staff 
of the College in 1968. He 
earned his B. A. degree at 
Cornell University and his 
M. A. degree at Buckne I I 
University. 

Students Invited 

All WACC students are 
invited to a Coffee House from 
8:00 to I 1:00 every Saturday 
night at St. John's United 
Church of Christ at the corner 
of Packer and Ross Streets. 

A study hour will also be 
held Tuesday nights from 3:30 



Mr. Press lend, right) and i 
rehearsals this week. 

Members of the WACC 
Theater Unit began work on 
the musical fantasy, "The 
OtherSide of the Stars", which 
they will make into a touring 
production, according to Mr. 
Stephen Press, Director and 
member of the English Depart- 
ment. 

Written by Mr. Press with 
lyrics by Bonnie Arditti and 
music by Joan Brown, both of 
New York City, the children's 
musical will be presented In 
area elementary schools, 
college sponsoring districts 
and to the college student 
body. 

The cast includes Raymond 
V. Manlove of Camp Hill as 
THE MOON; Louis J. Castriota 
of York as THE SUN; Raymond 
Brown, Muncy, PRINCE; Sharon 
Weaver, Milton, WITCH. Julie 
Robb, Clearfield, BELINDA, 
Charles Miller, Fairmont City, 
BELINDA'S FATHER, Wayne 
Hewett, Red Hill, THE LAND- 
LORD; William Nixon, Lock 
Haven, THE PEDDLER; 
Douglas Swartz, Cobleskill, 



chorus during 



N.Y.. WEST WIND; Christine 
Reed, Loyalsock, EAST WIND; 
Suzi Thomas, Montoursvi lie, 
SOUTH WIND; Terry Severino, 
Lock Haven, NORTH WIND; 
and others as "townspeople". 
Pianist for the musical is 
Michael Harzinski of Clear- 
field and the choreographer is 
Barbara Crouse. 

Among the musical numbers 
will be "And Here They Come 
Now" (the townspeople), 
"You'll Never Believe This - 
But I'm A Prince" (Prince) 
"I Wish I Still Bel leved" 
(Bel inda), "The Walking Song" 
(Belinda and Prince), "Won- 
derful Waves For Sale" (Ped- 
dler), "I Will Be Loved" 
(Northwind), "On The Other 
Side Of The Stars" (Belinda 
and Company, "I'm An Average 
Witch" (Witch), and "Golden 
Apple, Golden Comb, Golden 
Ribbon" (Belinda). 

First produced off-Broadway, 
"The OtherSide Of The Stars" 
IS currently running at Penn 
State University under the 
direction of Mr. Press. 



Government Drops Representatives 
System Effective Next Semester 



A two-thirds maionty vote. 
given at the March 3 (omt SGA 

position of Representative 
from next year's SGA. 

Dennis Fmk. SGA Parlia- 
mentarian, asked for the ma- 
jority vote to drop the Repre- 
sentative figure from the new 
WACC constitution he is writ- 
ing. Instead of the Repre- 
sentatives, double or triple 
the number of Senators that 
are now functioning will be 
elected. 

According to SGA officials, 
the basic job of the Repre- 
sentatives, that of direct com- 
munication with the student 
body, has been taken over by 
announcements in the Daily 
Cner and stories in the Spot- 
light. 

One reason for dropping the 
position of Representative 
from SGA is because of the 
voting system. "As the present 
constitution now stands, "ac- 
cording to Dennis, "Repre- 
sentatives can not vote." 

"This means that if we 
have two bodies of delegates, 
say. ■40 Senators and 80 Repre- 



sentatives, the total IS 120 
persons. If there is a joint 
SGA meeting. 15 Senators and 
45 Representatives might be 
able to attend. Thus there is 
a total of 15 persons voting 
for the entire student body. 
"When the new constitution 
goes into effect. 80 Senators 
may be elected, giving the 
vote to more ofa cross-section 
of the student body." 

Another effect of the uni- 
cameral system is that any 
new developments from an SGA 
meeting can be reported to the 
student body by Senators the 
very next day, without having 
to be passed down from the 
Senators to the Representa- 
tives to the student body, 
which may take several days. 
It was reported at the meet- 
ing that WACC IS the only 
Community College in the state 
to have the Representative 
position. 

Representatives that are 
now serving will finish out 
this semester. When new Sen- 
ators are elected, new Repre- 
sentatives will not be ap- 
pointed. 



Page 2 



April 3. 1970 



Student Affairs Budget 



The 1970-71 Student Affairs budget was approved at the March 
10 SGA Senate meeting. Carol Fry, SGA Treasurer, submitted the 
budget for approval. She announced that there will be no need to 
increase the student activity fee for the 1970-71 year to balance 
the budget. 

This year's total income ($42,820) is expected from the followimj 
list: 

Activity Fees $37,800 

Recreation Center Rent 720 

Soft Drink Machines 3,000 

Yearbooks 800 

Lair (student share) 500 

The 1970-71 expenditures for the $42,820 are 
Direct Allocation to SGA 
Cultural Series Iplays, lectures, movies, and 
entertaining guest lectures) 
College Yearbook 

Basketball, Wrestling (equipment, referees, travelling 
and service of policemen) 

Recreation Center (heat, water, lights, and T.V. cable) 
Coaches 

Trophies and Plaques (sports and SGA) 
Choral Director 

Activity (recreation center equipment and a new color T.V.) 
Identification Cards 
Miscellaneous (reserve fund) 
Literary Magazine 
Spotlight 



follows: 

$15,600 



6,000 
5,500 

5.500 

3.700 

2,500 

1,000 

1.000 

700 

500 

320 

300 

200 



Survey Results by Ken Andrus 



In a poll m v« h i c h 2,300 
surveys were passed out, 
were completed and returned. 
The followmg results were 
compiled: 

Rooming.- Of the students 
polled. 20% are residents of 
Williamsport. 20% commute, 
and 60% room and or board in 
Williamsport, Of the students 
who board or rent, over half 
go home every weekend and 
half often or seldom go home. 
Communications: Frequent- 
ly, claim 40% of the students, 
they miss social or cultural 
events because they do not 
know about the event until it 



football than basketball was 
polled. Sixty-nine percent pre- 
fer wrestling to track. Only 
35% of the students polled 
attend most of the sports on 
campus. 

Regarding cultural events; 
63% do not like events such 
as The Pennsylvania Ballet. 
Fifty-five percent do like 
comical plays. Very few en)oy 
musical concerts such as 
violins, organ, etc,. Ninty-one 
percent would like to see 
they 



to pay $.25 1 



■ the 



60% 



eldo 



attended. 

The Daily Crier is read 
regularly by 78% of the stu- 
dents polled. Eighty-two per- 
cent indicated that it keeps 
them informed. The Spot/ight 
IS read by 89% of the students 
and 32% would like a bi- 
weekly newspaper. 

The average age of the stu- 
dents attending WACC is 19. 
Eighty-eight percent are not 
married and 65% have daytime 
classes. There are 23% of the 
students that attend both day- 
time and evening classes. 

Half of the student body 
knows their Student Govern- 
ment Senators and 56% know 
the Student Government's 
president. An amazing 71% 
know their Representatives 
and 94% of the students do 
know their adviser. Ninety-one 
percent know their professors. 
Three-fourths feel their 
instructors do a good job of 
teaching and that 2 '3 of the 
instructors are interested in 
you as an individual. Half of 
the students can discuss per- 
sonal problems with their 
instructors. 

Activities: Seventy-three 
percent prefer a big-name 
group rather than a battle of 
the bands. Fifty-four percent 
prefer an ox roast to a picnic. 
Seventy percent prefer movies 
to plays. Sixty-two percent 
would rather have an informal 
dance than a basketbal I game. 
Three-fourths of the students 
think that a semi-formal dance 
is more appropriate then a for- 
mal one. also 3,'4 prefer a hay 
ride rather than a hike. 

A road rally is preferred by 
59% of the students instead of 
a shooting tournament. A ratio 
of three to one in favor of 



facilities and events, 58% are 
planning to attend Spring 
IWeekend. Thirty-seven percent 
are planning on going to the 
next Coffee House and 73% do 
know what a Coffee House is. 

The recreation center is 
used by 40% of the students, 
only 57% knew that it is open 
during the day :;nd over half 
are in favor of dances being 
held in the recreation center. 

The "Lair" (student- 
faculty lounge) is used on 
an average of five to six hours 
a week by the 78% who use it. 

Miscelloneous; Sixty-nine 
percent do drive to school. 
Seventy-four percent use the 
library. Only 28% will pay 
$20 for an activities fee and 
only 47% will pay $5 for a 
yearbook. Thirty-seven per- 
cent of the students polled 
will pay $10 for a parking 
permit if guaranteed a parking 
space. Half feel that they are 
offered sufficient activities 
to occupy their free time and 
half will attend weekend act- 
ivities. 

Sixty-six percent like food 
sales. Only 20% belong to 
clubs, organizations, or com- 
mittees but 51% are willing 
to serve on a committee. Four- 
fifths of the students would 
like to be able to cash checks 
on campus and the same 
amount feel that a used book 
store would be worthwhile. 

Comments: Most of the com- 
ments were complaints about 
the parking facilities. I am 
afraid that the parking lots 
will not be paved because of 
the expense for the short per- 
iod of time these lots will be 
in service, do to the new cam- 
pus plans. 

Some of the men mentioned 
that the ladies could be a 



Disc World 

by Dave Gulden 




Led Zepplins "Whole Lotta 
Love" IS. in my opinion, a 
really freaky and far-out re- 
cord. Basically it's a simple 
song, consisting of just one 
chord, and four notes, and 
when you listen to it. you find 
that it IS quite repititious. The 
lyrics are inane and some 
people even call them in- 
comprehensible. To really 
grasp the meaning of them, 
you really have to concentrate 
and dig into the soul of the 
song. 

I don't know if the group 
planned it or if it lust happen- 
ed, but the song seems to have 
a kind of theatrical concept 
to it. I'm talking about the 
mid-section of the song where 
there is an incomprehensible 
conglomeration of pure slop 
that grasps you for being just 
that-slop' This mad mass of 
sounds kind of reminds you of 
a fun-house in a circus. All it 
is, is a bunch of moans and 
groans and electronic trickery. 
After all this, Jimmy Page 



es on 



Mth 



;s of 



guitar nffs that really blows 
my mind. A quote from a re- 
cent magazine says, "The 
idea is that the guitar wouldn't 
sound so fantastic if we hadn't 
suffered through the holocaust 
preceding it." 

Recently on a Chicago 
radio station an edited version 
of "Whole Lotta Love" was 
played. I must say, it was 
pretty rauncy. They had cut 
the heart and soul of the whole 
thing, the mid-section. Gads, 
was it rauncy. yecch! The 
mid— section makes the song. 

I know I could receive some 
critism on this, but here goes. 
As a dance song I really think 
it reeks. But like they say, 
chaos serves its pupose. 

Accident Victim 

Ronald R. Welshans, 21. a 
student in Sheet Metal, was 
fatally injured in a two-car 
accident between Oriole and 
Oval, ^feirch 6. 

little friendlier to those who 
are just trying to be friendly. 
After all, you cannot blame 
a lady after what she goes 
through walking through the 
"Lair", 

The lack of equipment, 
tools, etc. also repairs and 
sharpening of tools was 
another gripe. When talking 
to the instructors about this, 
they stated that this was due 
to the student's misuse in 
taking proper care of the tools. 

This survey, which was 
conducted by your Student 
Government Association, will 
help in planning future events 
for the student body. All com- 
ments which were not men- 
tioned on this report were not 
overlooked. Each legitimate 
complaint has or will be 
looked into. 



SPORTS' SHORTS by jim zbkk 



Do you know who was the 
oldest man ever to fight in a 
professional boxing match? 
The recordwas set bya heavy- 
weight named Walter Edgerton 
who had his last bout at the 
age of 63. He boxed profession- 
al ly for more than 40 years. 

Did you ever wonder how 
much running the average 
professional player does in the 
NBA' It's been estimated that 
pro basketball players wear 
out a pair of basketball shoes 
every three or four games! 

What was the longest shot 
ever made in a basketball 
game' The record was set last 
year by Jerry Harkness of the 
ABA. He heaved the ball 92 
feel in a desperation shot 
which travelled the length of 
the court and dropped through 
the hoop. 

Here's a basketball story 
which IS hard to believe. A 
boy once won a game all by 



himself while playing against 
five opponents! Pat McGee 
was in a basketball game for 
St. Peters High School of 
Fairmount, West Virginia, 
when his four teammates foul- 
ed out with a few minutes left 
in the game. The score was 
tied at the time. 32-32. Mc- 
Gee, playing alone, tossed up 
a shot and made it. Mean- 
while, the other team, with 
all five men playing, kept tak- 
ing desperate shots and miss- 
ing. The game ended and Mc- 
Gee won, 34-32! 



Lose Anything? 



The 



is ha 



turned m at the information 
booth in Unit 6: two umbrellas. 
two jackets, two raincoats, 
different sets of keys, one 
class ring, and a few text 
books. 



Verbs and Verbage by suzi Th< 




be heard. L i 
time that India 



off the 
ped letting 
the 



sses and stop- 



says Lehr 



nd by the 



■ightn 



es, 



South Dakota Sii 
ing on a Ph.D. at Berkeley. 
In acts as well as speech. 

the newly aroused Indian is 
no longer content to play the 
obsequious Tonto to the white 
man's Lone Ranger. A belli- 
gerent band of 100 Indians 
still occupies the abandoned 



il pr 



Ale 



Most Amen.j.ii= ^. r, .. .: the 
first Americans only by cliclie. 
There is the 19th century 
image, caught in bronze and 
in lithograph, of the defeated 
warrior, head drooping forward 
so that his feathers nearly 
mingle with his pony's mane. 
The bow of his shoulders and 
the slump of his body evoke 
his loss of pride, of green and 
fertile lands, of earth's most 
favored continent. Then 
there is a recent image, often 
seen through air-conditioned 
automobile windows. Grinning 
shyly, the fat squaw hawks 
her woven baskets along the 
reservation highway, the dusty 
landscape littered with rust- 



■ ch the Indians propose to 
use as a cultural center and 
are willing to buy-for "$24 in 
glass beads and red cloth." 
Says one of the invaders: 
"Alcatraz is still better than 
most reservations." Angered 
at the whites who litter their 
beaches with beer cans and 
broken bottles, Indians in the 
state of Washington set up 
road blocks and closed 50 
mile of seashore. 

Indian Folk Singer Buffy 
Sainte-Marie, a Cree with a 
degree in education and Ori- 
ental philosophy, confronts 
white audiences with pointed 
lyri 



When 

lost 



nblii 



ckiups 



and bony cattle. In the bleak 
villeges, the only signs of 
cheer are romping, round-faced 
children and the invariably 
dirty, crowded bar, noisy with 
the shouts and laughter of 
drunkenness. 

Like most stereotypes, 
these caricatures possess a 
certain core of validity, they 
also help white America con- 
tain and numb the reality of 
past guilt and present injus- 
tice. Most important of all, 
they are less and less signi- 
ficant. After more than a 
century of patience and pas- 
si veness, the nation's most 
neglected and isolated minority 
is astir, seeking the means 
and the muscle for protest and 
redress. Sometimes highly 
educated, sometimes speaking 



fed up with the destituti* 
publicly sanctioned abu 
his long-divided people. 



between nations is 

The loser, we know, pays the 

cost; 

But even when Germany fell 

to your hands 

You left them their pride and 

you left them their land. 

This information was taken 
from the Times, February 9, 
1970. The article, entitled 
"The Angry American Indian: 
Starting Down the Protest 
Trail, "tellsof how the Ameri- 
can Indian lives today and 
what he is doing to change it. 
One explains the reason- 

"You will forgive me if I 
tell you that my people were 
Americans for thousands of 
years beforeyour people were. 
The question is not how you 
can Americanize you. The 
first thing we want to teach 
you is that, in the American 
w/ay of I ife, each man has 
respect for his brother's vis- 
respected his brother's dream, 
we enjoyed freedom here while 
your people were busy killing 
and enslaving one another 
across the water. We have a 
hard trail ahead of us. but we 
are not afraid of hard trails." 



AprU 3, 1970 



Page 3 



Open Letter 



STYLES OF LANGUAGES 

by Diane DeVictor 



I Want You 

by Rick Dickerson 



Club Plans Trip 



I sincerely wish to com- 
pliment all who had a part 
in establishing a record in our 
Bloodmobile Drive March 4. 

I am certain that the entire 
community )oins with me in an 
expression of appreciation to 
all who donated blood or 
contributed in any way to this 
project. I also wish to com- 
pliment the donors who waited 
patiently in orderly lines for 
processing. The volunteers 
who directed the visit were 
most generous in their praise 
of the good conduct displayed 
throughout the entire day. 

I am indeed proud of all of 
you who participated in any 
way in this undertaking. 

K.E. Carl. 
College president 

Rings And Weddings 

The following students at 
WACC have announced recent 
engagements or were married: 

Engagements 

Erma J. Kneller- Stephen W. 
Loner. CS. Virginia A. Berry- 
Bruce J. Hunter. DM; Kathleen 
Getz-Terry C. Pickels. PG; 
Mary McCormick-Donald 0. 
Young Jr.. LL; G. Lores Lem- 
merman-Stanley Cassel berry. 
AB. Carol A. Iseley-Larry M. 
McKee. AB; Shirley B.Nierle- 
Michael J. Breen. SP, Karen 
L. McCollin-Daniel E. Sch 
nure. CT. JoAnn Riddell-H 
Denn is Engel. BM; Etta K 
Rupert. LA-Bernard Olmstead 
Terry Anderson-Dennis Crap 
ser. recent WACC graduates 

Weddings 

Carolyn M. Howe-Michael 
Barrett. ED; Margaret Wiggins 
-John F. Corson. PG: Anita 
Guillaume-Jay Paul Green. 
CA; Dolores Lumbis-Mark 
Conrad. DP; Sharon Tobias- 
Raymond George. WE. 

from other Campuses 

Apparently WACC is not 
the only college with regis- 
tration problems. Millersville 
State College reported their 
registration as a "harrowing 
experience". 

Sherry E. Lehman. Editor- 
in-Chief of the Clarion Call 
was questioned at Clarion 
County Court about an editor- 
ial she had written concerning 
the conditions of the county 



She said prisoners were for- 
bidden visitors except for their 
immediate family, their mail 
was read and censored, and 
their diet was limited. 

Charles Ball and Bill 
O'Keefe, Peace Corps Repre- 
sentatives, visited the Cali- 
fornia State College Campus 
last semester. 

They explained that the 
Peace Corps is looking for 
highly-skilled volunteers such 
as computer experts and 

Any students interested in 
talking to these men had an 
opportunity to see them in the 
Snack Bar. 

A group of 15 students from 
Butler County Community Col- 
lege went to New York to see 
the Broadway production HAIR. 

The idea first came to the 
group when Father Ragni 
lectured on ^campus. Father 
Ragni IS the brother of the 
man who wrote the play. 

The students en)oyed three 
days of sight-seeing and also 
attended the Broadway pro- 
duction of PLAZA SUITE and 
MAN FROM LA MANCHA. 



Society today is putting 
too much emphasis on the for- 
mality of English grammar and 
style. We find that even in 
grade school, teachers are 
pushing their students with 
correct and formal grammar in 
much too strict a manner. This 
leads the students to believe 
that they may use only certain 
words in certain places. They 
become afraid of their own 
English language. 

By the time students reach 
high school and are asked to 
write papers, they have no 
idea of how to attack the 
assignment. Students are afraid 
to use their ideas because 
they have never learned how 
to express themselves on 
paper. The strict rules of 
grammar and punctuation push 
theirfree flowing thoughts into 
the background. 

The author of the essay. 
"On the Fascination of Style". 
F. L. Lucas, brings out many 
points that I agree with. There 
is no crime aga i nst being 
natural. So why can't people 
express their ideas in a con- 
cise, naturally written style? 
Formality has its place, but 
when used in all writing 
occasions, wordiness and 
nonsense tend to appear, mak- 
ing the writer sound like an 
intellectual farce. 

Each person isan individual, 
and each individual has his 
own style. When preparing any 



type of literary work, the good 
writer, through style, shows 
his personality and individu- 
ality. 

Literature shows a variety 
of human experiences and 
appeals to not only the mind, 
but also the heart. For this 
reason, informal verbage and 
slang do not seemwrong to the 
reader who is reliving experi- 
ences in the book he is read- 
ing. If one read a book and 
were conscience of its gram- 
matical construction, one 
would not be enriched by the 
experience and personal feel- 
ings of the writer. 

For example, read a novel 
like Uncle Tom's Cabin. In it 
you will find much slang, dia- 
lect, improper sentences, and 
cut-off words appearing. How- 
ever, by using dialect and 
speech of the people, the 
author puts "heart" and "soul" 
into his work and you. the 
reader, share the experience. 
The story would have no flavor 
or color if it were written 
formally. Each writer must 
create his own kind of language 
to make up the atmosphere of 
his story-thus style develops. 

Grammar involves word 
order, but language is not 
merely correct usage or place- 
ment of words, it is the key 
which opens the minds and 
hearts of mankind - it's 



WHEELS by John H. Alleman 




Ford and American Motors 
are planning to produce mid- 
engme sports' cars. Ford's 
model will be built in Italy by 
De Tomaso and may be intro- 
duced this fall. It is rumored 
to be a refined version of the 
De Tomaso Mangusta which 
already has a Ford engine. 
American Motors expects to 
have its version for sale early 
next year. 

Fuel injection will again 
be available on American cars 
in a year or two. but at an 
extra cost of $-400 to $500. 
It will be built by Bendix.The 
same type of fuel injection is 
standard equipment on the 
VW 1600. 

Chrysler has made an agree- 
ment with Mitsubishi of Japan 
to sell their Colt sedans and 
trucks in the United States. 
The Colt is a small sedan 
similar to the Toyota Corolla. 

Honda is now selling the 
Honda 600 sedan in the United 
States. The less than ten and 
one-halffoot long car will sell 
for about $1375. The engine is 
a 37 cubic inch, 38 horse- 
power, air-cooled twin. 

The Mustang will probably 
be built on the smaller Mav- 



erick body shell within a 
couple of years. Other pony 
cars may follow the trend. 
Automakers are finally realiz- 
ing that sports type cars have 
grown too large for good hand- 
ling and performance. 

The old Falcon is gone. 
but the name lives on as the 
recently introduced "economy" 
Fairlane-Tofino series, a four- 
^oor Maverick will be built 
next fall to take the place of 
the Falcon sedan. 

Ford's new small car may 
have a German made engine. 
The engine, which would also 
be used inGerman and English 
Fords, would be imported and 
installed in the chassis over 
here. 

BrooksStevens has designed 
a combinationdunebuggy-boat. 
After driving the buggy to the 
water, the owner would slide 
the body and the 50 horse- 
power outboard, which also 
drives the buggy, off the 
chassis and into the water. 
The new vehicle is called the 
Lakester and is expected to 
sell for about $2500. 

Scholarships Awarded 

Applications are being 
accepted for the $300 Grit 
scholarship awarded annually 
to a student enrolling in the 
lournalism department of the 
college. 

The scholarship program 
was established last year by 
the Grit Publishing Co. to 
encourage young men and 
women to study for the two- 
year )Ournalism degree at the 
college with the intention of 
entering newspaper work. 

The College said that any 
Pennsylvania high school 
graduate is eligible for the 
scholarship. 

Selection of winners will 
be made by the admissions' 



"I want you!" Who hasn't 
seen that slogan on posters 
all over the country with Uncle 
Sam in his wild red. white, and 
blue outfit? Man, that's where 
it's happening. Haven't you 
heard? There's a war over in 
Vietnam, and the youth of 
America is starring in it. 

Hey, don't get me wrong. 
We didn't start it. In fact, 
when It was started, most of 
us weren't even old enough to 
know what a war was. But now, 
since we're becoming mature 
adults. It's either enlist or 
get drafted. 

But are we mature adults? 
The government only thinks 
so when they want you for the 
service. The prime victims for 
the draft are between the ages 
of nineteen and twenty-five 
year olds. But I'm only con- 
cerned with the kids between 
nineteen and twenty, inclusive. 
They're expected to risk their 
lives in some God-forsaken 
country and not have a thing 
to say about it. But are these 
same young men allowed to 
have a beer in any bar they 
chose in America? Are they 
allowed to vote for the Presi- 
dent of the United States? I 
doubt if I need go further. 

I'm not writing this |ust for 
myself. It's for all the guys 
who, like myself, are either 
nineteen or about to turn nine- 
teen. They haven't had enough 
time to really en|oy life. It's 
right out of high school, and 
into college, it you're lucky 
enough, but not really safe 
enough, because they're start- 
ing to hand out 2-A classifi- 
cations to full time college 
students, whereas 2-S used to 
be the usual college deferment. 

How much longer can this 
land of liberty go on like this? 
It's not the peacful country 
we have been trying to keep. 
Maybe the wrong methods are 
being used. Why not let the 
younger generation stay in 
their own environment, and 
strive to bring peace to 



Attend Session 

First-year journalism stu- 
dents and their advisor, Mr. 
Sloan O'Donnell. attended a 
city council session at 
Williamsport City Hall. 

The class was welcomed by 
Mayor Richard J. Carey who 
briefly described the duties of 
the council. 

Those making the field trip 
were Bonnie Wick. Jeanette 
Shaffer, Eva Walker. Sue Hober- 
man. John Alleman. Tom Neast. 
Frank Dimon. Jim Zbick. Jim 
Carpenter. Rick Motter, Rick 
Matthews, and David Banks. 

officer and the chairman of the 
Journalism Department at the 
college. Scholastic ability, 
participation in extracurricular 
activities in high school, and 
need for financial assistance 
will be ma|or factors in choos- 
ingwinners. 

Applications for the schol- 
arship may be obtained from 
the Admission Office, 1005 
West Third Street, or from high 
school guidance counselors. 
To be considered, applications 
must be submitted by May I. 




Larry Mitchell, Sec. Barry Case, 
Pres.; and Nancy Beightol, Vice 
Pres. Absent for photo; Denny 
Gentzel, Treas. 

Members of the International 
Relations Club are busy firm- 
ing plans for their participa- 
tion in the Model UN held in 
New York each Spring. 

Dances and other social 
activities are held by the 
group to raise money for the 
event, and they are also 
sponsoring special meetings 
in the Lair at which time vari- 
ous foreign countries are key- 
noted in film, slides and 

The club IS also responsible 
for the successful "Speak - 
Outs" with Dr, Kenneth Carl. 
Check the Daily Crier for date 
and time of the next one. 



News *N Views 

by Eva Walker 



Do you know what a micro 
fragrance advertisement is? 
Lend an ear and I shall tell 
you. 

It IS a process called 
"micro-encapsulation" which 
enables readers to sniff a 
a product's aroma on the 
printed page. 

The present process is sup- 
plied by only two companies. 
National Cash Register and 
Minnesota Mining & Manufac- 
turing and the competition 
between them has spread from 
the market to the courts. 

Minnesota Mining extracts 
a product's aromatic oils to 
duplicate the product's scent. 
The essences are enclosed in 
microscopic plastic bubbles. 



1 I li 



to 



inch. 



The capsules are coated on a 
paper strip, which is cut to 
size and affixed to each 
advertisement. A f i nger na i 1 
scratch ruptures the bubbles 
and releases the fragrance. 

NCR's technique allows 
fragrances to be applied 
directly to published ads. 
eliminating the paper strips. 

So far. 3M has developed 
100 aromas, including those 
of bananas and bourbon, dill 
pickles and roses, pine trees 
and orange )uice. Officials at 
3M and NCR envision a 
multimillion-dollar market for 
their process. Both companies 
are already studying the 
possibilities of attaching 
micro-fragrance strips to pack- 
ages and cans of food. 
Views: 

A really great idea! It would 
be an adventure in shopping 
every time you opened a 
magazine or entered a grocery. 





Page 4 



NATIONAL LEAGUE, 1970 by Rkk Motter 



SPOTLIGHT April 3, 1970 

SPORTS' CORNER TTT 

with Ray Wilde ond Tom Neost 



It was a cold October after- 
noon last fall and the Mets 
were the "Kings" of baseball. 
In the span ofeight frustrating 
years, the Mets turned from 
amusing baseball to amazing 
baseball as they reached the 
summit by thrashing the sup- 
posedly unbeatable Orioles 
4 games to I. 

The whole world was turned 
upside down when Ron Swobo- 
da lined a double down the 
leftfield line inthe fifth game, 
driving in Cleon Jones with 
the run that sewed up the 
World Championship. 

Trailing three to zip in the 
fifth game, everyone thought 
the Mets' magic spell had 
finally been broken. But then 
Donn Clendenon drilled one 
into the left bull pen and all 
of a sudden everyone realized 
that the inevitable was about 
to come true - the Mets were 
to become the world champs. 

But, one must remember 
that happened a year ago and 
things were bound to change 
duringthe off-season. 

Teams took drastic action 
to dethrown the Mets during 
the winter months and I be- 
lieve that the trades and deals 
that some teams pulled off 
will be strong enough to put 
the Mets back in the pack 
come next October. 



son Jeckins, Bill Hands and 
Ken Holtzman. The real 
trouble. I believe, is age to 
key personnel. 

Ernie Banks is 39, Al 
Spangler is 36, and two of the 
stalwarts of the bull pen crew. 
Ted Abernathy and Hank 
Aguirre. are 37 and 38 re- 
spectively. 

The acquisition of Johnny 
Callison from the Phils will 
help, but the big problem for 
the Cubs IS pitching depth. 





'""H-^ Bisons Take Wildcats 



New York Mets . . . .Will 
the wonder boys do it again' 
Some people are still trying 
to get back on their feet after 
the wonder boys beat the 
Orioles. With the only big 
thing the Mets have, their 
pitching Corp. they probably 
can't do it again on the 
strength of pitching alone. 

The Mets are the pre-season 
choice of most sports' writers, 
but not by this one. They have 
too much power from other 
teams to look at. and Seavers 
and Koosman might find it 
harder to get through another 
season. Prediction-fourth. 




ated . 





s the tear 
al League 



St. Louis .... Manager 
Red Schoendienst landed 
Richie Allen over the winter 
months and that one move 
alone should bring the Eastern 
division flag to St. Louis. 

Allen will give the Cards 
the big RBI man that they so 
desperately need. Allen will 
probably move out to left field 
moving Lou Brock over to left. 

With Bob Gibson, Steve 
Carlton, and Nelly Briles con- 
trolling the mound chores, and 
Allen and Torre swinging the 
big bats, the Cards look too 
strong for the rest of the 
division. 



Philadelphia Phillies . . . . 
The Phils lust can't seem to 
get together. Acquiring Tim 
McCarver from the Cards will 
really help the sporatic catch- 
ing Corp. The Phils got Jim 
Bunnmg back, but at 38, how 
long can he still come up with 
the big pitch in a jam. The 
Phils have a lot of youngsters 
on the squad and they have to 
build a nucleus around them. 

Look for the Phils to come 
in a weak fifth. 



10 beat in the Nati 
never quite make it to the top. 
In 1970 the Giants look as 
though they'll have to settle 
for second best again as they 
just miss the band wagon for 
the second year in a row, 

Willie Mays is still as great 
as ever, but how long can his 
legs hold up' Even though 
he's still a threat, the oppos- 



tche 



afraid 



of him as they used to b 
Look for the Giants to fini: 
a real close second. 




exgos 



Pittsburgh Pirate 

Hitting, hitting, and more 
hitting IS always the word out 
of Pittsburgh. With six of last 
year's starting nine batting 
over 300. the Pirates have a 
manager's dream team at the 
plate. The only question in 
1970 IS the Buc pitching. 

Can Steve Blass win another 
16 games' Can Bob Veale still 
throw hard enough to top his 
1969 win total of 13' Finally, 
can Dave Guisti, who the Bucs 
acquired from St, Louis, make 
a big come-back to his old 
form when he played in Hous- 
ton ? 

Look for the Bucs to come 
in a close second. Maybe by 
only a game or so. 



Monteral Expos The 

Expos need a pitching staff. 
Being only in their second 
year of existence, they have a 
lot to learn and a lot of ex- 
perience to gam. Bill Stone- 
man is the only bright prospect 
on the pitching staff and he 
can't do very much by himself. 

Although the Expos lack 
experience at most of the 
positions, they still have two 
of the most powerful hitters 
in baseball. Ron Fairly and 
Rusty Staub. Give them about 
five years yet. Prediction- 
sixth. 



Los Angles .... Walter 
Alston, the Dean of baseball 
managers, has the making of 
a strong contender in 1970. 

With his team strictly built 
around youth, it could mean a 
lot more enthusiasium and hus- 
tle in the long stretch come 
September. 

With the pitching staff head- 
ed by Bill Singer and Don 
Sutton. It seems as if the 
mound corp is set for the sea- 
son. With Maury Wills stealing 
bases and Willie Davis coming 
through in the clutch, the 
Dodgers have perhaps the fast- 
est team in baseball. 





Chicago Cubs T 

bleacher bums won't be sat 
fied until the cubs bring ho 
a pennant. But 1970 
year. 

Pitching-wise the Cubs havf 
the three old reliables, Furgen 



the 



Atlanta Braves .... The 
Braves have high hopes of 
repeating as Western Division 
"kingpins" in 1970. 

Coach Lum Harris will put 
a lot of faith in his two pitch- 
ing aces, Phil Niekro and Ron 
Reed. Niekro was a 23-game 
winner last year and Reed 
collected 18 victories. 

The Braves have an awe- 
some attack in Henry Aaron, 
Rico Carty and Orlando 
Cepeda. The bull pen crew is 
headed by ageless Hoyt Wil- 
helm who continues to baffle 




Cincinnati Reds 

George (Sparky) Anderson 
inherits a Cincinnati team that 
well could be the most power- 
ful in baseball. 

The Reds have perhaps the 
best catcher in baseball in 
young Johnny Bench. 

Anderson has picked up 
three chuckers of promise over 
the winter, Jim McGlothlin. 
Vernon Geishert and Pedro 
Borbon. 

These three right-handers 
will beef up a hill corp that 



The Baby 
nell used the fa' 
out-score the Wildcats, 
72. Feb. 21. at Bucknell. 

Coach Burdett'scagers v 
only down by 16 at ir 
mission. 46-30. but in 
second half Bucknell's mu; 
took over and ran away i 

! game. 

Bob Todd had 18 point 



Bob Todd Sinks One 

hitters with his knuckle ball. 
The Braves picked up Larry 
Jaster over the winter from 
Montreal. If Jaster can live 
up to his potential and win 
with a hard hitting team, the 
Braves will be practically un- 
stoppable. 



The 




The cagers of Coach Bill 

urdett used a half-court press 

nd were ahead of the Frosh 

k to by a point. 27-26, with 1:55 

I 12- left in the first half. 

But then the taller Mans- 
were field team went on a 12-1 
nter- outburst and walked into the 
the dressing room at intermission 
iscle with a 38-28 lead, 
with In the second half. Mans- 

field outpointed the Cats 50- 
29. Mansfield's Lynch was 
high man in the game with 24 
points. 

Bob Todd closed out his 
home career with 24 markers. 
The only other Wildcat in 
double figures was Tom Stutz- 
man with 12 points. 



Lehigh and Lackawanna 
Upend Wildcat Finals 

The Wildcats ended the 
basketball season on a poor 
note as they dropped their 
last two games on the road. 
Lehigh County Community 

Mansfield State Frosh ''.fT.r'.f 'a^d^^hl lltl 

84, Feb. 27, and the next 
night Lackawanna Junior 
College upended our cagers, 
99-90 

The two losses gave the 
4-14 mark for the year. 
Vi Idcats ended up in 
double figures in the first 
game as Mike Ryan and Bob 
Todd each netted 13 points 
and Tom Stutzman followed 
close behind with 12 markers. 

Doug Phillips was in dou- 
ble figures against 



Pause Between Actions 



Cage Wildcats 

The Wildcats closed out 
their home season on a sad "I 

note as they were beaten by Cat 
the Mansfield State Frosh, 88 
57, Feb. 24. at the W.H.5 



seems to have sk 


11. 


but sc 


me- 


how has never li 


/ed 


up to 


lts 


reputation. 








With the team 


ba 


tting 


av- 


erage reaching al 


ove 


280, 


the 


rest of the league 


better watch 


out. Everything 


s ■ 


Ro". 


ex- 


cept for the pitch 


ng- 







he banged 



points. 




Houston Astros .... The 

Astros picked up Joe Pepitone 
in the off-season and with the 
pitching staff that they have. 
the Astros are set. If Pepitone 
puts It all together, watch out. 
The pitching staff is headed 
by Don Wilson (16-12). Larry 
Dieker (20-13) and Denny 
Lemaster(l3-I7). 

Joe Morgan and little Jimmy 
Wynn control the plate for the 




Two More For Todd 



Wrestling Recap 



They have the making 


of a 


Coach Max Wasson the Wild- 


real top-notch club, bu 


the 


cats wrestling team finished 


pitching staff disappears 


after 


the season with a 4-3-1 re- 


the first two on the rotati 


n. 


cord. It was the second 
straight year that the matmen 
had a better then .500 season. 


i^^\ 




Last year was the first for 
wrestling here at the college. 


"v^P b 




The team had a 5-3 record. 
In recaping the season 


^is<^^ 




Coach Wasson said. "Overall 




the boys did a good |ob." He 


San Diego Padres . . . 


The 


went on to say. "1 think our 


Padres gave up Joe Niekrc 


and 


team can stay with anyone in 


Frank Reverger, but in re 


turn, 




picked up five newcomers 


who 


He stressed the point that 


will probably make the Padres 


all the boys were at practice 


dismal future look a 


ittle 


and also said that he hopes 


brighter. They acquired i 


the 


there would be more matches 


trade: Bob Barton, B 


obbv 


in future years. Next year, the 


Etheridge, pitchers 


Pat 


team will participate in the 


Dobson and Ron Herbel, 


and 


Christmas Tournment at Key- 


infielder. Dave Campbell. 




stone, he pointed out. 


The only bright spot fo 


the 


Coach Wasson said the big- 


Padres is Ollie Brown 


who 


gest thrill was seeing his 


still plays as he did whe 


n he 


team come back in the last 


was with the Giants - grea 


t. 


two matches to tie Keystone 


The Padres are si 


owly 


Junior College, 


improving, but it will tak 




Dave English had the best 


least five years to build a 


con- 


record at 7-0-1. Other boys 


tender. Sorry, Preston Gomez. 


with fine records were Dennis 


Next issue-a look at 


the 


Nagle. 4-2, Denny Miller, 6-2. 


American League. 




and Keith Milliron. 5-3. 



SPOTLIGHT 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



April 21, 1970 



Theater Unit Now Touring 
With Musical Production 



r~ 


zr=:jMWm 


i : ; ': ' 


m 


u 



Cast members in opening scene of 

The WACC Theater Unit has 
begun touring with its pro- 
duction of "The Other Side of 
the Stars", a children's musi- 
cal written by the play's di- 
rector. Mr. Stephen Press. 

The musical fantasyis being 
presented in area elementary 
schools and college sponsored 
districts. It will be presented 
to the WACC student body 
May 16. 

A member of the college's 
English Department. Mr. Press 
has written several plays in- 
cluding "True Friends" which 
has been incorporated into the 
study program in Penn State's 
Theater 416. a course in 
Children's Theater. 

Mr. Press said that working 
with the Theater Unit is a 
tremendous opportunity for him 
as a playwright. He said that 
having his plays performed by 
the unit gives him the oppor- 
tunity to revise his plays and 
try out new material before he 
presents them on Broadway. 

The director also expressed 
his appreciation to the Penn- 
sylvania State University for 
Its cooperation. He said that 
the university gave the WACC 
Theater Unit full use of its 



costi 



Ties 



Pianist for the musical, 
which contains some nine 
musical numbers, is Michael 
Harzinski of Clearfield. The 
choreographer is Barbara 
Crouse of Williamsport. and 
the assistant choreographer is 
Judy Irion of Montoursvil le. 

Members of the cast are 
Julie Robb. Clearfield. BE- 
LINDA: Raymond V. Manlove. 
Camp Hill. THE SUN. Barbara 
Crouse. Williamsport. THE 
MOON; Raymond Brown, Muncy. 
PRINCE, Sharon Weaver. Mil- 
ton, WITCH. Charles Miller, 



musical fantasy. 



Fairmont City, BELINDA'S 
FATHER; Wayne Hewett, Red 
Hill, THELANDLORD, William 
Nixon. Lock Haven. THE 
PEDDLER; Douglas Swartz. 
Cobleskill, N.Y.. WEST WIND; 
Christine Reed, Loyalsock, 
EAST WIND; Suzi Thomas, 
MontoursviUe, SOUTH WIND; 
Terry Severino, Lock Haven, 
NORTH WIND, and others as 
"townspeople". 

Spotlight Cops Second 

The Spotlight placed Second 
in the Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association evaluation. 
26 points from First Place. 
with a total of 824 points from 
1000 possible, 

Entered in the junior college 
division, the Spotlight was 
submitted to Columbia Uni- 
versity, New York, for this 
nation-w.de annual evaluation 
of newspapers. Last year the 
First Place Certificate was 
awarded WACC with approxi- 
mately 40 points more total 
than this year. 

More action photos, niur r 
news content in coin' 
spaces, stress on human 
terest, more variety with arop 
headlines, and more local 
editorial comment were the 
points accented in the evalu- 

stated, "The Spotlight fares 
well for a young paper. Its 
editors know what they want 
and this assumedly coincides 
with readers' interests." 

Miss F I orence Markley. 
Spotlight advisor, expressed 
appreciation of the results 
received April 13. and staff 
members were pleased. 

Ray Wilde, Sports Editor. 
placed both certificates in the 
WACC library. 








Earth Day Observed Tomorrow 
Special Events On Campus 

Noted Speakers, Discussions, Films To Highlight Day's Actions 
Faculty And Students Join Forces To Spark National Movement 



New Student Government Officers Named 
Election Results Announced Today 

Jerry Shoemaker, an Archi- 
tectural Technology ma)or from 
Jersey Shore, was elected 
President of the WACC Stu- 
dent Government Association 
in a campus-wide election, 
according to Dennis Fink, 
Chairman of the Elections 
Committee, who announced the 
results officially today. 

Shoemaker headed a full 
slate of winning candidates 
on the PACE Party voicing 
the slogan. "Positive Action 
Creates Efficiency." 

Named Vice-President was 
James Gates, also an Archi- 
tectural Technology major and 
a graduate of Bradford High 
School. 




Miss Nancy Be ightol. a 
iberal Arts major, was named 
icretary. A graduate of the 
il I lamsport High School, 
ancy is also quite active in 
le Fnsbee and International 
elations Clubs. 

Treasurer is Miss Reba j. 
erry from Mansfield. Reba is 
ajoring in the Secretarial 



Congratulating the new SGA 
President. Jerry Shoemaker, is 
out-going leader, Ron Stroh. 

Science Program and is a 
graduate of the Mansfield High 
School. 

Dennis Fink. SGA Parlia- 
mentarian, also stated that 
well over a thousand votes 
were cast in the election, a 
new record for student voting 
practices on the campus. 




Pictured are Reba Terry, Ja> 
newly elected SGA officers. 



Gates and Nancy Beightol, 



Cast leads Terry Severino. Raymond Brown. Julie Robb, Sharon 
Weaver and William Nixon rehearse closing scene of the musical. 



Scheduling Practices For Next 
Semester Announced Today 

Scheduling for the fall 
semester will be held April 27 
through May 8 m the Schedul- 
ing Office, room 223C, Unit 
M. from eight to four. 

Students who will enter their 
fourth semester are to report 
April 27, 28 and 29. Students 
who will be in their third se- 
mester are to report April 30. 
May 1.4 and 5. Those who will 
enter their second semester 
are to report May 6. 7 and 8. 

Printed copies of courses 
will be posted and distributed 
to students for them to select 
subjects and sections. 

Students are to report to 
their advisors for course (sub- 
ject) selections at which time 
the advisors complete the 
schedule forms and retain the 
first copy. The three remaining 
copies are then to be taken to 



the Scheduling Office by the 
students where they present 
their I.D. cards and the three 
copies of their schedules to 
the scheduling officers. 

Students then request 
scheduling of their selected 
courses and sections. If all 
sections of a particular course 
are filled, they must return to 
their advisors for another 
course. No permit to enter 
class cards will be issued 
after maximum capacity of a 
class is reached. 

Finally, according to Mr. 
Roger Davis. Scheduling Di- 
rector, a student must report 
for reg I s trai ion at his 
scheduled time and day. This 
information will be sent to the 
student from the Registration 
Office, 



Class Study 

Earth Day will be celebrated 
on campus tomorrow with a 
full schedule of events featur- 
ing speakers, films and dis- 
cussions. 

During the day, professors 
from Sociology. Biology. Eco- 
nomics. Psychology and 
Forestry will lecture on en- 
vironment and pollution during 
regular class periods at which 
time any interested student 
may join the sessions, if he 
IS free to do so. 



Special films will be shown 
at the Lair during the mid-day 
period and at night in the 
Williamsport High School 
auditorium. One film, most 
singular from others, will be 
one taken and processed by 
Steve Mertz, WACC Liberal 
Arts Student. Steve featured 
local areas of problem and 
concern in his film. 
Speakers 

Three men from the Penn- 
sylvania Departmentof Health. 
Mr. Mark Roller (water). Mr. 
William Lusher (air), and Mr. 
JohnArchanbault(solidwaste), 
as well as Mr. Ronsid Thomp- 
son, Chairman of the Biology. 
Chemistryand Physics Depart- 
mentatWACCwho will discuss 
the problem of population, will 
be featured speakers for the 
evening program. To be held 
in the Will lamsport High 
School at 7:30 p.m., the pro- 
gram speakers will cover all 
phases of pollution on the 
local level. Each of the above 
speakers will discuss his 
named subject area and repre- 
sentatives from local industries 
will also be present to speak 
and help conduct discussion 
periods. 
Discussions 



Informal discussions are 
planned to follow the films 
and lecture sessions at the 
high schoolatwhich time mem- 
bers of the audience will be 
encouraged to question and 
comment on the day's events 
and the subject of environment 

Seventeen Certified 

Seventeen graduates receiv- 
ed certificates in practical 
nursing during graduation ex- 
ercises March 6 at Curtin Jun- 
ior High School. 

Those graduated were 
Phyllis Cady. of Jersey Shore: 
Lucinda Cowder, Kylertown; 
Laura Finnerty. Ulster; Alice 
Gruver. Castanea; Helen Ross. 
Renovo; Joan Weaver, Towan- 
da Theresa Webb. Milton; 
Susan Wykoff. Roulette; Mary 
Pov»ell and Carol Watkins both 
of Lock Haven; Kay Miller and 
Deborah Smith, both of South 
Williamsport; and Loretta 
Colegrove. Kathleen Croyle. 
Jane Regel. Shelby Straka and 
Nancy Wickwire. all of 
Williamsport. 

The principal address v»as 
delivered by William D. Tod- 
hunter. M.D.. Will lamsport 
physician. 



Page 2 

Peace Corps Representatives To Be Here 
April 30 and May 1 - Why Not Check? 

Ever wish you could work overseas? Ever want to teach others 
less fortunate than you the skills you know so well' 

Peace Corps is now searching for people to fill positions in 
developing nations overseas in countries like India, Bolivia, Thailand, 
Jamaca, Barbados, the Philippines and others. 

The skills requested are countless including carpenters, masons, 
electricians, radio and TV, repairmen, sheet metal workers, foremen, 
heavy equipment operators, mechanics, plumbers, draftsmen, in- 
dustrial arts instructors, machinists, refrigeration and air conditioning 
repairmen, and many others, 

While in the Peace Corps for the two-years, your housing and 
transportation will be provided In addition, you will receive a 
monthly food and clothing allowance and upon termination, a 
"readjustment allowance" of S2,000, per person as clear savings. 

Other services provided by the Peace Corps for skilled volunteers 
are free dental and medical care, travel allowance, interest free 
loans, language training, job placement services upon your return, 
and others. 

Serving in the Peace Corps is not easy. It is more challenging 
than any other job you could hold. You will be asked to take on 
responsibilities and work duties which you could never have here in 
the U.S. as a recent graduate. 

It won't be the most comfortable job either, but those two years 
without your Mustang or electric dishwasher might very well be the 
most gratifying two years of your life. 

You will be able to ask about your role in the Peace Corps when 
two former Peace Corps Volunteers visit WACC on April 30th and 
May 1st. Literature and applications are currently available from Mr. 
Nahrgang, Placement Director 

Think Peace Corps there is a place for you. 



April 21, 1970 



Letter To The Editor 



WHEELS by John H. Alleman 



I wish to register a com- 
plaint through the SPOT- 
LIGHT- There is a ventilation 
problem in room 121, the 
physics lab. in Unit 6. 

This classroom has no 
windows at all and only one 
airvent which provides a blast 
ofwarm air constantly the year 



The Grade System 

by Diane DeVictor 

Tm sure that my opinion of 
a new grade system in schools 
would sound a bit radical to 
the majorrty of Americans to- 
day. However, if this system 
could be tried, it could lead to 
better educated adults. The 
United States must realize that 
It is certainly not the world 
leader as far as education is 
conce, lied. 

I must say that I truly do 
not believe in the standard 
lower grades, such as first, 
second, and third. Too many 
standard regulations of age 
versus grade has limited the 
learning abilities of many 
children. This grade system 
has also taken the excitement 
out of learning. 

For example, a child in first 
grade may have good, solid 



que 



•ithme 



problem that is on the second- 
grade level. However, he is 
depressed because his teacher 
will usually explain. ''This 
will be taught to the whole 
class next year."" 

This is very unfair to that 
particular student who is 
above average in his learning 
process. This child will either 
become very bored with his 
present class studies, or he 
will slip into the apathy in- 
dicative of slower students. 
The latter often happens in 
grade school. 

The slow student, who can- 
not keep up with the rest of 
his class, is sometimes afraid 
to askquestions that may seem 
simple. The teacher will 
usually try to help this type of 
student as much as possible, 
but most of the time, attention 
must be given to the majority 
of average learners. These 
facts show that, expecialty in 
grade school. children"s ed- 
ucation would be easier if 
they were grouped intellectu- 
ally, rather than by age. 

It is very plain to see that 
children mature mentally at 
different ages. Some are fast; 
some are slow. This is where 
a grade system limits learning. 
All children must be .taught 
the same thing at the same 
age, but not all children are 
the same mentallyat any given 



Many children who are slow 
learners could develop into 
very intelligent individuals, if 
theywere giventhe opportunity 

terest and intellect. Many 
children who are fast learners 
could go through school in 
half the time it takes the 
others. It is unfair for both 
types of students to be to- 
gether in one class. 

Some schools nationally are 

theory by holding special 
sessions for specific types of 
students. They are offering 
"easy reading" for the slow 
learners and "advanced math" 
to the fast learners. However, 
this theory cannot work 
efficiently because of the 
grade barrier. 

Another obstacle is time. 
There is just not enough time 
to teach two or three different 
"levels' in one classroom in 
one day. If these levels could 
be broken into grades, then 
the teacher would have the 
needed additional, time, and 
efficiency would result. 

Many of today's parents are 
not really worrying about the 
different intellectual levels of 
their children, they are con- 
cerned with report grades and 
passing. Theymightnot realize 
that their child could possibly 
be twice as intelligent as he 
is now. if he had individual 
help based on his own level 
of mentality. We can help to 
change these ideas only by 
speaking up about it. As I 
said before, there are some 
schools that are starting the 
change right now. 

1 believe that my opinion 
IS logical and offers a possible 
solutions to school problems. 

Sick Publishes Article 

Mr. Joseph G. Sick, as- 
sociate professor and Chair- 
man of the Forestry Depart- 
ment, has an article entitled 
"Instruction in Forestry 
Technology" appearing in the 
March. 1970. issue of Agri- 
cultural Education. 

The article describes the 
two-year Associate Degree 
Program at the College. It 
also relates the growth of the 
program from the time it began 
in 1966 with 30 students until 
the present time with 90 stu- 



There is also reason to 
believe that there are leaky 
gas outlets because the stu- 

ated as the class proceeds - 
and physics is not that bad a 
course. And if it is to some, 
the venti lation problem doesn't 
help the problem much. 

Acutally, this has been a 
problem for at least two 
semesters. 

My solution would be to 
shut off all gas lines going 
into theroomsince the physics 
lab IS used for limited experi- 
ments, and to get a mainten- 
ance crew workmg on the air 
conditioner for that room. 

I understand that the library 
has a similar problem. 

Thank you. 

A concerned student, 
Edward Bones, ET 

Check-cashing Service 
Open to Students 

A student check-cashing 
service is now being offered 
by the Business Office. Stu- 
dents can cash checks from 
2:30 to 3:30 p.m. on Monday. 
Tuesday. Wednesday and Fri- 
day. 

To cash a check, a student 
must show his I.D. card at the 
Business Office in Unit 6, and 
check amount must be limited 
to $25. 

Dr. Kenneth Carl, College 
President, announced the 
service to the student body 
last month following requests 
for the practice by the SGA. 

■"We're glad to provide a 
service that is needed and 
wanted by so many students.'" 
stated Mr. Andrew D. Mehall. 
Assistant for Business and 
Finance. ""We"re aware of the 
difficulties many WACC stu- 
dents from other communities 
face when they cash checks 
in this area."" he concluded. 

Method Pending To 
Aid Student Problems 

SGA IS considering the idea 
of having a WACC staff mem- 
ber take charge of student 
grievances. According to SGA 
officials, there is at present 
good rapport between SGA and 
College officials. If such 
communications should ever 
break down, a spokesman able 
to communicate directly with 
any school official will be 
needed. 

With the present system, 
any student having a griev- 
ance reports to his Represent- 
ative, who in turn reports to 
his Senator, The Senator then 
reports the grievance in the 
form of a motion at the next 
Senate meeting. After discus- 
sion, the subject is voted 
upon. If the grievance requires 

those responsible. 

of student grievances, accord- 
ing to SGA. and were able to 
speak to all school officials 
about student problems, there 
would be faster results and a 
better understanding of WACC 
problems. 



One of the biggest issues 
facing America today, as you 
must know by now. is the 
preservation of our environ- 
ment. Not only IS pollution a 
problem but our natural re- 
sources are being depleted. 
The automobile has been 
given much of the blame for 
these problems. 

Automobile production re- 
quires a vast amount of raw 
material. After cars are built, 
they use petroleum products 
in large quantities. The burn- 
ing of gasoline also burns our 
oxygen while polluting the air. 
The landscape is being 
covered with streets , highways 
and parking lots. When the 
automobile comes to the end 
ofits useful life, it '"pollutes"" 
the landscape. 

How can we combat these 
problems? One way is to drive 
smaller cars for the reasons 

The average American car 
weighs 3500 to 4000 pounds. 
The small imported car weighs 
1750 to 2000 pounds. If only 
small cars were built, we 
would use only half as much 
raw material intheir production. 

American cars travel about 
10 to 20 miles on a gallon of 
gasoline. The average small 
car can go 20 to 40 miles on a 
gallon. The small car preserves 




side IS being covered with 
concrete and asphalt to pro- 
vide roads and parking lots. 
Smaller cars require less room 
for parking and less space on 
highways and streets. With 
land already at a premium, we 
could save what little is left. 
When the small car comes 
to the end of its life, there is 
less to be disposed of. The 
junk yord problem could also 
be helped in another way. What 
we need to do is to salvage 



and re-use. getting rid of lunk 
and preserving our resources 
at the same time. 

American manufacturers will 
soon be building small cars. 
Whether they will be small 
enough, or efficient enough, 
andwhether enough people will 
buy them to make much of a 
dent in the problem remains 
to be seen. 



The Term is "Apathy" 

by Susan Hoberman 

Apathy is a word that had 

believe people were apathetic. 

t had to be explained more in 
I matter of masses. People do 
;are what happens: they, as 

ndividuals. |ust get lost in 
1 large crowd. 

That was my true belief 
ast week, but in four days the 
uudents at WACC have shown 
ne the foolishness of myways. 
Trivia. IS just that, trivia, 
wouldn't expect anyone to 
ihow a large amountof interest 

n some little problem or 
happening at school when it 
would never affect them one 
way or another. 

But when the state in which 
we are living passes legis- 
lation that will affect all its 
citizens, I expected to see 
action. Taxiation is not trivia, 
but WACC students came 



-through, like normal, with a 
total lackof interest-apathetic. 
Newspapers across the state 
made pleas for individuals, 
groups, or organizations to 
send by mail, phone, or tele- 
grams, requests to Governor 
Shaffer to veto the tax bill. 
Apparently students at WACC 
didn't care about these pleas. 
Temple University, which 
IS much larger than WACC, and 
with students being nothing 
more than numbers, responded 
with a massive telegram to 
the Governor. What did WACC 
students do' NOTHING! It 
would appear that when the 
need is great, such as now, 
apathy vanishes and action 
takes place, except on this 
campus. 

There is no way WACC stu- 
dents can show their interest 
as far as this tax bill is con- 
cerned. But I won't believe 
that all college students are 
apathetic. Maybe only WACC 
students. 



Spotlight 



Editor-in-Chief Sandy Osborn 

News Editor Lana Yarnel! 

Sports Editor Ray wilde 

Layout Editor Suzi Thomas 

Advisors. . . Miss Florence Mark/ey.Mr. Jay Hilsherjr., 
Mr. Dale Metzker 

Editorial Staff 

Sandy Osborn, Lana Yarnell, Stjzi Thomas, Ray Wilde, 
Jeanette Shaffer, Eva Walker, Thomas Neast, Susan 
Hoberman, John Alleman, David Banks, James Carpen 
ter, Richard Matthews, Charles Motter, Jr., Bonnie 
Wick, James Zbick, Abby Walk, David Gulden, Bill 
Nixon, Nancy Beightol, Rick Dickerson. 



Trie SPOTLIGHT is [ 
The Wiliiamsporl A 
Williamsport, Penns\ 
326-3761, Ext. 221. 
held on request. 
The paper is printed 



unity College, 1005 West Third Street, 
e office IS located in Unit 6, telephone 



April 21, 1970 



Page 3 




Disc World 

by Dave Gulden 



Did you know that there is 
a very nice, green-eyed, brown- 
haired girl that performs vital 
service to the students of this 
College' She is little known 
among the maiority of us (yes, 
I admit I was one of them) and 
this reporter thinks that it is 
high time everyone knows just 
one of the things she does, 

JoAnn (Thomas) Mast writes 
the Daily Crier, proof-reads it, 
takes It to the mail room, runs 
it off, and then gives copies 
to Diane Caschera who puts 
them into the faculty mail 
boxes. 

The purpose of the Crier is 
to inform the student body of 
announcements and special 
events. About 500 copies are 
made a day and many students 
don't see them, so it is im- 
portant that faculty members 
read the Crier in classes. "It's 
impossible to make 2600 
copies, therefore student 
awareness of events depends 
upon the faculty reading the 
publication regularly," she 
stated, 

Jo Ann makes sure that they 
are in designated places. She 
keeps a stack on the file 
cabinet in Mr, Bowes' office 
and a student under the Work- 
Study Program distributes them 
to boxes in the various depart- 
ments. 

Citing the basic problem of 
producing the Crier, Jo Ann 
said that she has a 3:00 p,m, 
deadline and people just don't 
get information to her by noon. 
She then has to check all arti- 
cles for spelling and grammar 
before writing them up, Jo Ann 
said that her having no edi- 
toral training creates a pro- 
blem, "If something is im- 
portant enough," she stated, 
"It IS carried a week. This is 
so the students can see it a 
following day if they haven't 
seen it before. And chances 
are they haven't'" 

"It's kind of a thankless 
job," she stated, "If things 
go well, nothing is said. But 
if things go wrong, as some- 
times happens, everyone's up- 
set," Her tram of thought is 
often broken by student inter- 
ruptions. However, Jo Ann is 
interested in the students, and 
the Crier is for them, for their 
benefit. 

She feels that the Crier is 
important and she states, "If 
It weren't important, I wouldn't 
do It," 

Indeed, I couldn't agree 
more. So, meet Jo Ann Mast, a 
most pleasant young lady who 
provides us with an important 
publication, just one of her 



Recently there was a 
"dance" at the rec center, 
sponsored by our ever so 
benevolent SGA, This 
"dance", in my opinion, was 
a farce and a disgrace to who- 
ever was in charge of its or- 
ganization, I feel that it was 
a poor example of WACC's 
usually compatible method of 
orderly planning. Now, before 
someone pulls a reversal and 
decides to make mincemeat of 
me, I feel that an explanation 
IS in order. 

First of all, it was held in 
the usual place, therec center. 
I presume the possibilities of 
the use of the Lair or the gym 
were looked into. If they were 
not available. I would have 
suggested a cancellation of 
the affair until such a time 
when one of the above were 
available. This brings me to 
my second point. 

This"dance" was a freebie. 
right?Now, don't get me wrong, 
people. It was a nice gesture 
on the SGA's part and it did 
give our tattered wallets a 
change of pace which did not 
go unappreciated. But anyone 
with any sense at all should 
know that anything for nothing 
will in most cases end in near 
if not total disaster. Look at 
the Toronto Peace Festival, 
that hasn't even started and 
already it's a disaster, Lennon 
has thrown m the towel and 
now there's talk of changing 
the location and of charging 
an admissions' fee' You can 
bet they'll try to make a pretty 
penny out of this mess. Any- 
thing for nothing, people really 
lap up and take in, Agree' 

Third, I thought this was a 
dance for WACC students. 
There were so many people 
there that it's hard to believe 
they are all from WACC, From 
the looks of some of them it's 
hard to believe they would 
even be admitted. We pay an 
activities' fee. Doesn't part 



of this go as payment for these 
"free" dances' If so. let's 
confine them to WACC students. 

less enough to have been there 
will agree when I say that an 
attempt to dance was a futile 
effort. It was like stepping 
into the ring for a round of 
boxing. Each dance presented 
a new challange - the survival 
of the fittest. It was so ridicu- 
lously crowded that it was 
luck that I came out with the 
few bruises that I did! And 
my toes, oh, how they hurt! 
In all seriousness though, if 
we're given ID cards, why 
don't we get a little more use 
out of them' There would de- 
f inatelyhave been fewer people 
present, Itwas so disorganized 
that a fire scare or some other 
mishap would have been horri- 
bly disastrous. The flow of 
people arriving and departing 
formed into one continuous 
line for the better part of the 
dance, blocking all chances 
of an orderly departure in the 
event of some mishap. 

Fourth, when I go to a 
dance, I like to see the band 
perform. Why do all the people 
insist on standing smack dab 
in front of the band' If they're 
going to stand around like a 
bunch of nurds, why can't they 
stand in the back, out of every- 
one's way? 

Finally, I'm sure I do not 
stand alone when I say that 
the rec center is suitable only 
for movies, games and meet- 
ings, anything but a dance, 
which, with the crowds we've 
been getting, could prove haz- 
ardous. Let's take our safety 
into account. 

Now that my gripes have 
been heardd hope), on to some 
good stuff. The Aztec Bronze 
gave their expected perfor- 
mance of fine musicianship. 
They excelled in "Bluebird" 
by the James Gang and their 
fine selection of other top 

Lest I forget, Norm Green- 
baum has a hit with Spirit In 
The Sky, and The Doors with 
album Morrison Hotel, Finis, 



Music Scene by Jlm Retneprac 



Hitsher Guest Speaker The Discovery 



Mr, Jay Hilsher, chairman 
of the Graphic Arts Depart- 
ment, was the principal speak- 
er at a Careers Day held at 
Moravian College. 

The program, sponsored by 
the Lehigh Valley Club of 
Printing House Craftsmen, 
Inc., attracted 350 students 
from vocational-technical 
schools in the Allentown- 
Bethlehem area. 

Mr. Hilsher spoke on 
"Emerging Patterns in the 
Graphic Arts Industry." 

Attends Conference 

Mr. Richard C. Long. Direc- 
tor of Audio-Visual Services 
at the College, attended the 
spring conference of the Penn- 
sylvania Learning Resources 
Association held recently at 
the Pennsylvania State 
University, 

A highlight of the meeting 
was a tour of the closed- 
circuit television facilities 
used in the instructional pro- 
grams at Penn State, Mr, Long 
IS in charge of similar facil- 
ities now being installed here. 



Announcement 



NOTICE 



Don't forget Earth Day 
morrow' Participate in the 
'ents. Prove you carel 



Athletic Director. Mr. Tom 
Vargo, announced that anyone 
interested in playing intramu- 
ral table tennis or solfball 
should hand in rosters to him 
or Mr. Bill Burdett at the 
Slrailey Building. 



by Sharon Brown 

It seems so strange. Today 
IS just another day, only for 
me It IS different. Today I 
finally died. My old self is 
gone, my past is |usi a dream, 
and my present is just an il- 
lusion. Only now I have no 
feeling, my heart has closed 
Its door. It has fell too much. 
it has witnessed too much pain 
and like a battle-scarred 
soldier, it seeks only peace. 

1 finally learned my lesson - 
no matter what pam and sorrow 
brings, I've learned to lift my 
head and walk forward with 
sure steps. Today brought a 
test, a test of strength. My old 
weakness is seeping out-my 
new found self-respect is here 
and like a tree, I'll never bend 
or snap. 

Today is a day of awareness. 
I feel disillusionment. The 
people who used to mean so 
much, they are nothing but 
vacuums and as the sea washed 
away sand castles, they crum- 
ble before my eyes. Today is 
also a day of disgust and re- 
jection. I feel so sick and tired 
of understanding, getting lost 
in the shuffle. 

The feeling of getting lost 
in the crowd is like acostchild 
and t wonder why. I feel alone. 
I was pushed out onto the 
street. Today I saw what most 
people are and like a blind 
person given sight. I cried, but 
not for joy. 

No. it doesn't seem strange 
any more, for today is )ust 



ALBUMS.1970 

These are the top 10 albums 
on the chart according to Bill- 
board, 

1. Bridge Over Troubled Water- 
Simon and Garfunkel 

2. Hey Jude-Beatles 

3. Deia Va-Crosby. Still:, 
Nash and Young 

4. Morrison Hotel-Doors 

5. Santana-Santana 

6. Led Zeppelin ll-Led Zep- 
pelin 

7. Abby Road-Beatles 

8. 1 Want You Back-Jackson 5 

9. Chicago-Chicago 

10. Willie and The Poor Boys- 
Creedence Clearwater Re- 

TOP 10 POP 45$ 

1. Let It Be-Beatles 

2. Spirit In The Sky-Norman 
Greenbaum 

3. ABC-Jackson 5 

4. House Of The Rising Sun- 
Frigid Pink 

5. Instant Karma-John Ono 
Lennon 

6. Up The Ladder To The 
Roof-Supremes 

7. Love or Let Me Be Lonely- 
Friends of Distinction 

8. Easy Come Easy Go-Bobby 
Sherman 

9. American Woman 'No Sugar 
Tonight-Guess Who 

10. Everybody's Out Of Town- 
B.J. Thomas 

The Beatles are back, this 
time with many of their old 
hits, on their latest album 
release (HEY JUDE). HEY 
JUDE has been on the charts 
four weeks and is currently 
rated by Billboard at number 
two. 

Some of the outstanding cuts 
that you will hear on this al- 
bum are"Can't Buy Me Love." 
I Should Have Known Better." 
Paperback Writer," "Ram," 
Lady Madonna," "Revo- 
ition," "Hey Jude"-the title 
ong, "Old Brown Shoe," 
Don't Let Me Down" and 
The Bal lad of John and 
Yoke," 

The album, produced by 
George Martin, was recorded 
in England and is available 
on the Apple label. 

Bobby Sherman has recorded 
his second album (Here Comes 
Bobby). 

This album contains two of 
his hit singles-"La La La" 
r\F I HAD YOU") and "Easy 
Easy Go." 




Othe 



sele 



the 



record are "She's A Lady. 
"Come Close To Me." "July 
Seventeen," "The Lady Is 
Waiting," "Turtle s and 
Trees," "Two Blind Minds," 
"Make Your Own Kind Of 

Music, Hey, Honey Bun" 

and "Fun and Games," 

(Travelin). a new release 
by Tommy James and The 
Shondells, has hit the record 
charts and is rated by Bill- 
board at number III, 

The album contains single 
hits "She" and "Gotta' Get 
Back To You." 

Other songs on the album 
are "Bloody Water." "Red 
Rover." "Candy Maker," 
"Talkin and Signifyin'," 
"Travelin'," "Early In The 
Morning'," "Moses and Me" 
and "Kelly Told Anne." 

The album, recorded in 
stereo, IS on Roulette Records. 
another day. I knew this day 
would come and my innocence 
would be gone. My world has 
changed and I cry for the inno- 
cent ones to come who have 
yet to make the discovery. 



(Shocking Blue) by The 
Shocking Blue has been on the 
charts nine weeks and is rated 
at number 87. according to 
Billboard. 

The Shocking Blue is a 
four member group, three of 
them men and the other a 
woman, lead vocalist, Mariska 
Veres. The fellows in the 
group are Robby Van Leevwen 
on lead guitar and sitar. bass 
guitarist IS Klaasie Van Per 
Wal and on drums is Cornells 
Van Der Beek. 

The album contains 12 cuts 
including two that have had 
an effect on the single charts, 
they are ""Venus" and "Mighty 
Joe." Other songs on the al- 
bum are "Love Machine." 
"The Butterfly and I." "Cali- 
fornia Here I Come," "Poor 
Boy," "Bool Weevel," "Acka 
Ragh," "Love Buzz," "I'M 
a Woman" and "Send Me A 
Postcard," 

The album, put out by the 
Colossus Record Corporation, 
IS available in stereo and on 
Ampex Cassette and eight 
Track Tape. 

Dormitories Purcliased 
To House 125 Boys 

Next September the College 
expects to be operating dor- 
mitories to house 125 of its 
male students. 

A five—year lease was 
authorized by the board of 
trustees on three properties at 
315-317. 325 and 331 Camp- 
bell Street. 

The properties are now op- 
erated by Marvm W. and Gert- 
ude E. Hoover. For health 
reasons, the Hoovers were 
planning to either sell the pro- 
perties or turn them into apart- 
ments for management by a 
real estate firm. 

The College feels that it 
cannot afford the loss of quar- 
ters for this number of its 
students with construction of 
dormitories under the long- 
range building plan at least 



;off. 



Room and board for two 
semesters will cost each stu- 
dent $920- That amounts to 
$115,000 income for the Col- 
lege. With annual operating 
cost of the dormitories es- 
timated at $99,370 a year, that 
leaves the College a net of 
$l5.630annually. 

The three properties have a 
total of 49 bedrooms and 17 
baths. The dining room, locat- 
ea at No. 331. serves all 
three. 

The College plans to do 
renovation work m the build- 
ings this summer. The inte- 
riors will be painted, new 
tile will be laid and a game 
room will be added. Also, a 
laundry room will be made 
available. 



Page 4 



April 21, 1970 



SPORTS' SHORTS by jim zbick 



How would you like to 
receive an electric bill each 
month for $60,000' That's 
how much it costs to run the 
airconditionmg in the Houston 
Astrodome. It costs $2000 a 
day )ust to keep the air con- 



iniury although he once almo 
had his nose ripped off by 
pair of flying skates. Amon 



othe 



nts' 



dim 



and 



on every hour of every day to 
protect the building. 

Did you know that Mario 
Andretti was actually driving 
auto racers when he was 13 
years old? He was born in 
Italy and managed to start 
driving in competition there 
at age 13. He came to America 
when he was 18. 

There's been a lot of talk 
about injuries suffered in such 
"sissy" sports as football 
and baseball. Did you ever 
wonder how tough it is to be 
a professional hockey player' 
Eddie Shore, who was one of 
the great defensemen of all 
time and a member of the hoc- 
key hall of fame, had his nose 
broken \A times and his jaw 
broken five different times. A 
newspaperman once estimated 
that Shore received over 970 
stitches in his 15-year hoc- 
key career, but the Boston 
great wasn't impressed. "I 
thought it would come out to 
more like 2. 000, "he shrugged. 
"What'sacouple of stitches'" 
Another hockey great was 
New York's Ching Johnson, 
who has been referred to as 
one of the most colorful and 
courageous players in the 
game's history. Johnson never 
missed a game because of 



as he liked to call them, were 
a broken law. a collision in 
which he had three teeth 
knocked out and had to have 
a fourth extracted, a broken 
collarbone, a broken leg and 
a broken ankle. 



The 



similarities surrounding two of 
the World Champion New York 
Mets. Cleon Jones and Tommy 
Agee. Both were born in the 
same month of the same year 
and bothwere born inAlabama. 
just a few miles apart. Both 
played onthe same highschool 
football team and both are 
regular outfielders now for 
the Mets. Even their uniform 
numbers are close. Agee wears 
No. 20 and Jones wears 21. 
The Atlanta Braves have a 

the ancient knuckleball ing 
reliever Hoyt Wllhelm and 
young catcher, Bob Didier. 
Didier. who's only 21. has a 
father who is four years 
younger than Wilhelm. 

One of the most ironic twists 
in the history of sports oc- 
curred in the tragic death of 
the popular golfer, Tony Lema. 
When Lema was killed in July. 
1966, in a plane crash, his 



Faculty Cops Title 
Second Year Straight 

For the second straight 
yearthe Faculty won the intra- 
mural volleyball champion- 
ship. To gain the title, the 
champions had to win their 
division and then beat the 
Nets, who won their division, 
two games to none. 

The championship team was 
comprised of Ned Coates. 
English: Bill Burden. Physical 
Education; Miss. Carlynn 
Crouse, French; Dan Doyle. 
History; Dale Metzker. Graphic 
Arts: John Hilsher, Graphic 
Arts, and Phillip Landers. 



SPORTS' CORNER 



with Ray Wilde 



and Tom Neast 



Adrr 



strat 



course! Lema was flying from 
Akron. Ohio, to Chicago when 
his plane crashed on the 
seventh hole of a golf course 
near Lansing, III. 



The American League by Rick Motter 



On the basketball court the 
intramural champions are the 
O'Donnells'. The team had a 
7-1 record and beat out the 
Jets for the championship. 
Another team that gave the 
Jets and O'Donnells' a race 
for the No. I position were 
the Raiders. 

their wish, a new season. The 
Tribe started the '69 campaign 
off on the wrong foot by losing 
19 of their first 20 games. 
Well, this IS a new season and 
the Tribe has a new look. With 
the acquisition of Vada Pinson 
in a trade which sent hot 
tempered Jose Cardenal to 
STL. and the acquisition of 
Ted Uhlander from Minn., the 
outfield has a brand new look. 

The pitching corps could 
be the toughest in the league 
with Sam McDowell, Dean 
Chance. Rich Hand (rookie), 
and Steve Hargan. 

If the Tribe gets some 
breaks this year, they lust 
might be the surprise team in 
the AL. Prediction-fourth. 




Coaches Talk About WACC Sports 

Burdette....Wasson....Vargo 

Is there enough school spirit 
in athletic events at WACC 
This was one of the questions 
I talked about individually 
with Basketball Coach Bill 
Burdette, Wrestling Coach Max 
G. Wasson and Athletic Di- 
rector Thomas E. Vargo. Mr. 
Vargo and Coach Burdette 
concured and were pleased 
with fan support at home 
games. Both remarked that 
WACC has more student back- 
ing than other community 
colleges. Coach Wasson in 
contrast expressed vit 
line with thoseof thisre 
when he stated about 
game attendence, "It's 
blem." That makes it 
ballgame at 2-2. This 




EASTERN DIVISION 

This year the American 
League will probably be 
tighter than any previous year. 
I don't think the flag will be 
decided ineither division until 
the last week of the season. 

Through trades the weaker 
teams have strengthened them- 
selves and the stronger teams 
will have to play winning and 
heads-up baseball, if they 
want to repeat as division 
king pins 




easy-going Kasko handles his 
team.. 

With the addition of Gary 
Peters to the pitching staff, it 
looks as if the Sox have found 
that fourth starter to go along 
with Lonborg, Nagy, and 
Stange. 

The outfield is ready with 
Yastremski Smith. and 
Conigliaro. 

Petrocelli is a mainstay at 
short, and big. bad George 
Scott IS at first. 

It all boils down to pitching. 
If the staff stays healthy, 
ighr get upset. 




Baltimore It look 

like the Birds are in th 
driver's seat again. With a 
the talent that manager Eai 




We a 



it's 



//onde 
iitMen 



clubwillwanttov 
Stadium. 

With three golden glovers 
in the infield, headed by the 
vacuum cleaner himself. 
Brooks Robinson, the infield 
is set. 

The outfield is headed by 
Paul Blair, who is starting to 
come into his own as a super 
star. 

With McNally, Phoebus, and 
Cuellar controlling the mound 
chores, the Birds look too 
h for the rest of the 



Detroit With Mclain 

out until July I . Detroit needed 
another starter. Well, they 
came up with one in Joe 
Niekro. Joe will fit in well 
with lefty Mickey Lolich. Earl 
Wilson, and Mike Kilkenny. 
Even though the Tigers have 
the big bats in Horton. Cash.. 
Freehan. and Kaline. the club 
still needs a bull pen if they 
want to go places this year. 

This year's pen looks like 
a lunior achievment cook-out. 
No doubt about it. the Tigers 
have the guns to win the flag. 



Washington .... If Frank 
Howard and Mike Epstein come 
through like last year, the 
Senators have a good chance 
to move up in the standings. 

The pitching staff is loaded 
with left-handers (as usual). 
and a strong right-handed 
chucker could prove to be 
helpful. 

Dave Nelson, who was ac- 
quired from Cleveland, has 
been a pleasant surprise and 
will probably hold down the 
second base chores. 

Picking up John Roseboro 
IS a definite plus. 

The Senators might pull 
some surprises this year, but 
the rest of the l( 



future Spotlight articles. 
Right now. Its half-time. 

BASKETBALL SEASON 

Coach Burdette cited 
"height" as the mam factor 
in the dismal (4-M) past 
basketball season. He'll be 
hoping to see a few 6'6" and 
6'7" freshmen come out for 



the teaiT 



seaso 



The 



Pictured with M' ^1 i i ^rqo 
Athletic Director are coaches Mr 
Wasson (wrestling) and Mr Bill 
Burdett IBaskethalll. 

WRESTLING SEASON 

In their second season Wild- 
cat wrestlers continued their 
ways by compiling a -4-3-1 
record. Coach Wasson was 
well-pleased with his squad 
and hopes to have more mat- 
men like these who are "a 
great bunch of guys". 

INTRAMURALS 

Mr. Vargo is happy about 
school interest in the intra- 
mural program. Approximately 
33 percent of our full-time 
students participated in intra- 
al programs during '68 and 



Wildcatswill lose the services 

of LaVerne Whaley and Bob 

Todd next season. Whaley was 

virtually the leading scorer 

in every game he played for 

WACC and Todd was the 

second best point-getter on 

the team. The Wildcats may '69. He stated that there are 

get some height next season, long-range plans for golf and 

but the chance of another tennis in the spring and soccer 

Whaley or Todd is dim. and track in the fall. 



Basketball Intramural Championship Team . . 





but 



irratK 



and 



young bull pen. I don't think 
they'll make it. Prediction - 
third. 



Boston .... New manager 


(A^>-» 


Th 


Eddie Kasko has his hands 


vJ,Jtt 


WyP 


full with the playboys of Fen- 


^^i 


:^ 


way Park. A lot of The Bosox 


Cleveland . . , 




success will be in how the 


Cleveland fans 


finally 




New York .... The Bronx 
Bombers will probably be the 
most improved team in the AL 
With Mel Stottlemeyer and 
Fritz Peterson on the hill the 
staff IS above average. The 
bull pen needs strengthening 
and the Yanks desperately 
need a fourth starter. 

Roy White and Jerry Kenney 
are starting to come into their 

The acquisition of Danny 
Cater from Oakland and Curt 
Blefary from Houston, will 
give the Yanks the much need- 
ed power they lacked a year ^hown are the O'Donnell's, championship Intramural Basketball 
ago. If the pitching staff 'earn members Jim Zbick and Jim Blake Irow II; and Charles 
sticks, the Yanks could prove Klingerman, Joe Kalie and Frank Dimon (row 2). Absent from 
to be the spoilers in '70. photo: Jim Carpenter and Bob Haflett. 



SPOTLIGHT 



Vol. 5, No. 10 



THE WILLIAMSPORT AREA COMMUNITY COLLEGE, WILLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA 



May 21, 1970 



Virginia Frazier Crowned Spring Weekend Queen 
Grass Roots' Concert Higlilights Campus Activities 




The Grans Roots 




Approxii 



ots Saturday night 

cert by the 



Miss Virginia Frazier 
Young, Mary Esposit and 
Patricia A. Abrams. Candidates 
for queen were voted for by 
the student body in an election 
held the week before. 

The"Train"provided music 
for a dance held at City Hall 
after the Fnday-night formal 
at the Sheraton. Breakfast was 
served there, and directions 



passed out. 

A road rally and the Gras 
Roots concert was held th 
next day. Sunday saw a picni 
at Camp Kline, with the "A 



Candidates tor Spring \!)/eel<end Queen 



Jim Hu|he 



of thi 



ately 3000 lie.ir iiir < 

The crowning of Miss a 

Virginia L. Frazier of Wells- Grass Roots highlighted the Spring Weekend C 

boro at a formal dance at the weekend. and Ken Andrus, co-chairman, 

Sheraton Motor Inn as Queen Virginia's court included announced that the weekend 

of Spring Weekend (May 15, 16 finalists Ann Harer, Robin D. was successful. 

"Teach-In" Held Today At Three 
Core Committee Promotes Peace 

Declare War" while Nancy 
Beightol will speak on 
"Powers Within The People." 

Mr. Charles Simcox, member 
of the English Department, will 
moderate the session. 

The Peace Amendment will 
be discussed and an informal 

will be held at which time all 
those assembled will be in- 
vited to participate and ex- 





Organist and drum, 



press then 



wpoM 



Shown left to right: Mike Wampole. Nancy Beightol. Bill Francis 



Members of the Core Com- 
mittee of WACC are holding a 
"teach-in" today at three p.m. 
in front of Unit 6 to inform 
people on ways to get and to 
hold peace. 

Headed by Bill Francis. 
Mike Wampole and Nancy 
Beightol, the Core Committee 
consists of faculty and stu- 
dents interested in projecting 
the goal of national and global 
peace which, according to 
Nancy Beightol, must be pro- 
jected from individuals on 



1 I Ic 



meaningful in international 
scope. 

Professor William Urbrock, 
member of the Lycoming 
College Department of Re- 
ligion. will be the mainspeaker 
at the event and will be as- 
sisted by the three students 
from WACC who also will dis- 
cuss sub-topics on the theme 
of "peace". 

Mike Wampole will develop 
the topic, "Dissent Is Patri- 
otic", and Bill Francis will 
expound on "Constitutional 
Issues Involved - Who Can 



The Core Cor 
interested in forming a per- 
manent club on campus and 
extends an invitation to all 
students to join with them, 
according to Nancy Beightol. 
"Only by involvement can one 
become effective in any move- 
ment and by involvement that 
which you think and discuss 
becomes a reality." stated 
Nancy. 

Student and faculty support 
for the "teach-in" is desired 
by all members of the com- 
mittee, and, according to Bill 
Francis, active participation 
in events such as this deter- 
mines the strength of citizen- 
ship that will be evidenced by 
youthwhen they assume leader- 
ship roles in the future. 

"Our nation was founded by 
men who spoke and acted, by 
men who were involved," con- 
tinued Francis, "and we invite 
all WACC personnel to do the 



Dr. Francis Hammond To Speak At College 
Commencement Saturday, June 6, in Gym 



Facilities Program Officer. 
Bureau of Higher Education. 
U.S. Office of Education. De- 
partment of Health, Education 
and Welfare, will be the speaker 
at Commencement exercises 
Saturday, June 6, at two p.m. 
in the WHS gymnasium. 

Born in Liverpool, Nova 
Scotia, he is now a resident 
of Orange, New Jersey. 

He speaks French fluently 
and has written articles that 
have been published in France. 
Belgium and Quebec. In ad- 
dition, he has a command of 
Spanish. Italian. Portuguese. 
Dutch and German. 

A social psychologist and 
consultant on industrial and 
social problems for three years. 
Dr. Hammond has also served 
on college faculties for a 
period of IS years including 
Xavier University. Laval Uni- 
versity. Southern University 
and Seton Hall University. 

He IS a member of the 
American Psychological As- 
sociation, the Catholic Com- 
mission on Cultural and In- 
tellectual Affairs, the Arch- 
diocesan Board of Education 




Dr. Francis Hammond 



(Catholic Archdiocese of 
Newark. New Jersey), and 
Alpha Phi Alpha. 

Dr. Hammond has traveled 
widely in the United States 
and Canada, Western Europe. 
the West Indies and in Africa. 

Winner of the Hoey Award 
for Interracial Justice in 1951. 
he takes a deep, personal in- 
terest tn intercultural edu- 
cation, international relations, 
and cultural affairs. 



Page 2 



SPOTLIGHT 



May 21, 1970 



Final Notes From An Editor 



Earth Day was a big blast .t caused much comotion - and for one 
day Americans really pulled together with all the pride and together- 
ness our nation is historically noted for. 

The question is, will people thmk the next time a candy wrapper 
is thrown on the street, an empty pack of cigarettes is smashed and 
tossed on a lawn, or a soda bottle is carelessly left beside a roadside 

'""am the hard effort that students at WACC and people nationally 
have put into that day of "cleaning up" our country will have been 
worth it if ONE person THINKS and AVOIDS littering. (One person 
accumulates 1 1 pounds of waste per day. and most of it is carelessly 
thrown about our countryside. If we keep up our record, we will 
bury ourselves alive in our own wastej^ 

The Spotlight staff. Miss Markley, and I sincerely thank Mr, 
Winner and Mr, Long of the Audio-Visual Department, Mr. 
O'Donnell Head of the College News Bureau; Mr. Bowes, all 
secretaries the Printing Department, and others too numerous to 
name specifically, for their help and continued support of the Spot- 
light We have no regrets. The staff drove in copy and fresh news 
stories regularly. They were most responsible in their efforts. With 
the very competent journalism crew carrying on next year, the 
Spotlight can only get better. 

Thanks to everyone of WACC for a busy, exciting year - my last 
as Editor-In Chief of the Spotlight. 



Dear Jenny by Jeanette Shoffer 




Jenny, 

A friend of imne arranged a 
blind date for me. I know what 
kind of girls he goes for, but 
I agreed to go when he told 
me that she was very pretty 
and had a beautiful figure. 
What a joke! She was cross- 
eyed and weighed 300 pounds! 
When I met her, I refused to 
take her out. She started to 
cry and called by friend to 
tal<e her home. My friend was 
very angry. He said I could 
not take a joke and told me 
that I owe her an apology. 
Do I? 

Don't Think So 
Dear Don't. 

He's right. You knew you 
were taking chances when you 
agreed to date her. You never 
gave the poor girl a chance - 
looks aren't everything, you 
know. 

However, you should tell 
your friend you don't appreci- 
ate his )okes and beware of 
the next time he has a very 
pretty girl with a "beautiful 
figure" for you. 

jtnny 

Dear Jenny, 

My Nerves are shot' I have 
had a test every day this week 
and 1 have stayed up nights 
trying to study. Why do the 
professors do this to us? 
Don't they know there is a 
limit to our tolerance? 

I. M. Beat 



and see if you can work 
e th I ng out for the next 

Jenny 

Dear Jenny, 

What can I do about a dog 
who has the run of the house? 
Every time I go to visit my 
elderly neighbor, her dog jumps 
on me and runs wildly through 
the house. She treats the dog 
like a baby and seldom lets 
It out of her sight. Any sug- 
gestions' 

Bill 

Dear Bill. 

Suggest that a relative walk 
the dog a little each day or 
offer to do it yourself. Then 
see if you can get her to con- 
centrate her attention on some- 
thinga little more constructive. 
Jenny 
Dear Jenny, 

1 have been dating a girl 
two years older than I am. I 
like her a lot and am pretty 
sure she feels the same about 
me. The only trouble is. my 
friends keep teasing me which 
embarrasses me very much. 
Should I tell them to lay off, 
or just let it ride? 

Tom 

Dear Tom, 

As long as you en)oy each 
other's company there is no 
reason a difference in age 
should come between you. 
Don't get angry with your 
friends for teasing. They're 
probably doing it in fun. Soon 
they'll forget about it and find 
someone else to tease. 

Jenny 



De 



Jenny. 



1 am 


a male stud 


;nt who 


rooms he 


re in William 


sport. 1 


got the 


address f 


om the 


college. 


My problem 


is. the 


place ha 


s rats and my 


landlord 


won't le 


me leave un 


il 1 pay 


my bill. 


1 told him 1 


;<ouldn't 


pay to 


tay in a pla 


ce with 


rats. 






What 


hould 1 do' 





Trapped 



Dear I.M, 



Letter to the Editor 

M. J. Brubaker 



As graduatii 
yself asses 



I find 



the 



I've spent at WACC, 1 regard 
the year with mixed emotions, 
I know of one fact that has 
left a lasting impression, I've 
been very impressed-or should 
I say, depressed, with the 
lack of student and faculty 
interest in what I feel to be 
worthwhile activities. 

Lectures and cultural events 
have been poorly attended. 
The college sponsors these 
for our benefit. Not only are 
they to delight, they are to 
enlighten. Cultural events are 



of 



experience. Through them we 
can see the integration of 
many things we've learned m 
the classroom and in our 
readings. 

The passive, closed-eyed 
views of the students and 
faculty on comtempory pro- 
grams have marked my mind. 
You are a part of the world; 
you can help to mold your 
world today. Are you not con- 
cerned? If you're concerned 
about your world, where were 
you on the days of the Mora- 
torium and Earth Day? Are 
you concerned about the situ- 
ation in Cambodia? Do you 
even know where Cambodia is 
located' Have you taken a 
stand on abortions, or civil 
rights? 

You and no one has the 
right to be passive or to per- 



anyo 



pass 



Dear Trapped, 
ice It, college is a Report it to the Student 

nature-survival of Affairs' Office of the college. 
. However, I think " '''^V <'°"'' ''° anything, try 
even professors can '''« Department of Health. 

if you reason with Jenny 



can't accept that you are in 
"true preparation for the 
future." The best place for 
you to defend your rights and 
ideas, whatever they happen 
to be. is here and now. 

Nine Attend 
English Conference 

Nine members of the English 
department attended the annual 
conference of the Pennsyl- 
vania College English Associ- 
ation at the Penn Harris Motor 
Inn at Harnsburg. 

Those attending included 
Mrs. Helen Fritz. Mrs. Mary 
Jane West. Mrs. Buelah 
Reimherr. Miss Florence 
Markley. Donald Skiles. Ned 
Coates, Robert U Ir i ch. 
Reynolds Mitchell and Edward 
Kirchman. 

The theme of tfie conference 
was experimentation and 
innovation in the teaching of 
English. 

CAMPUS COMEDY 

by Abby Walk 

With all the gossip around 
campus. I've heard that there 
is a new weekend dub. It's a 
brand new division of the AA. 
There is only one policy: 
They won't tell, if you won't 
tell. 

Did you hear that Ed Con- 
nley and Lou Slaughter do 
tricks' They're getting so 
good at It that they're thinking 
of starting the Ed and Lou 
Rent-a-Tnck Corp. 

What? A new Student Acti- 
vity? I've heard of love-ins. 
and speak-outs, but a sleep- 
in at a post office? 

Is It true that the Led Zep- 
plm are made out of zinc and 
are manufactured byGoodYear? 

Jane Stank is always on 
the move. This results in 
quick and fast meals. But. 
Jane, do you have to chug 
toothpicks? 



Meet Your New SGA President 



by Bonnie Wick 



Byumon the smallest states 
thrive, by discord the greatest 
are destroyed - - - - 

If you doubt these words by 
Sallust. there's one man on 
campus who could make you 
become a fast believer-our 
new SGA president, Jerry 
Shoemaker. 

A 22-year old architectural 
technology major. Jerry said 
he believes that union is the 
key word in many of the cam- 
pus problems. He said he 



ould 



nger 



student government and feels 
that it IS possible if the stu- 
dents stop seeing themselves 
as separate units and begin 
seeing them se Ives as one 
united student body. 

Asked about plans for cam- 




nen t. the 
nt said that since tak- 

s have been orientation 



In regard to next fall'; 
tation. he said that 



has 



bee 



.rking 



•ith 



that he feels will not only 
improve orientation but pro- 
vide a more stimulating 
atmosphere. As for week-ends, 
he said he is trying to provide 
more entertainment including 
inter-collegiate activities. 

Along with planning the 
future of SGA. Jerry, a married 
Navy veteran, is busy plan- 



Jerry Shoemaker 
ninghis own future. The archi- 
tectural major's own blueprint 
for the future includes obtain- 
ing a bachelor of architecture 
degree and eventually secur- 
ing a private practice. 

When he finds spare time in 
his busy schedule, he relaxes 
by playing tennis and swim- 

Accordmg to Jerry, one of 
the main reasons he ran for 
the SGA presidency was that 
he wanted to take an active 
part in the life of the college. 
In other words, you might say 
he wanted to form a union be- 
tween himself and the school. 

So if there is anyone who 
doubts the words of Sallust 
and wants to become a be- 
liever. |ust talk to Jerry. 



Dr. Wilson Speaks 




Dr. Wade Wilson, presidi 
of Cheyney State Co 1 leg 
Cheyney. Pennsylvania, vi 
the speaker at the spring b; 
quet of the Williamsport Ai 
Community College Educat 
Association held at the Ht 
day Inn, May 9. 

Dr. Cheyney's address v 
entitled "Student and FacL 
Unrest in Higher Educatior 
Needed. Positive Solution; 

Dr. Cheyney is himsel 
graduate of the school he r 
heads. Cheyney State Colle 



where he received a B.S. de- 
gree in 1936. He received the 
Master's degree from the 
Pennsylvania State University 
in 1937 and Ed.D. degree from 
New York University in 1954. 
He has done post-doctoral 
study ,-it Temple University 
and the University of Minne- 
sota. 

A veteran of the Air Force 
in World War II, Dr. Wilson 
returned to Cheyney State 
College in 1947 as an in- 
structor of industrial arts. 
Soon after he was named chair- 
man of the industrial arts 
division. In 1967 he was named 
director of the college's 
development, awards and 
grants division and a year 
later was elected president of 
Cheyney. 

Mr. Lewis J.Capaldi, WACC 
assistant for planning and 
development, was master of 
ceremonies for the affair, and 
Mr. Donald R.Aurand, president 
of the education association, 
presided. Mr. Harold Newton 
was chairman of the banquet 



Editor-in-Chief Sandy Osbom 

News Editor Lana Yarnell 

Sports Editor Ray Wilde 

Layout Editor Suzi Thomas 

Advisors. . . Miss Florence Markley.Mr. Jay Hilsher.Jr., 
Mr. Dale Metzker 

Editorial Staff 

Sandy Osborn, Lana Yarnell, Suzi Thomas, Ray Wilde, 
Jeanette Shaffer, Eva Walker, Thomas Neast, Susan 
Hoberman, John Alleman, David Banks, James Carpen- 
ter, Richard Matthews, Charles Motter, Jr., Bonnie 
Wick, James Zbick, Abby Walk, David Gulden, Bill 
Nixon, Nancy Beightol, Rick Dickerson, 

The SPOTLIGHT is published every two weeks bv and tor the studenis ot 
The Wiliiamsporl Area Community College, 1005 West Third Street, 



326-3761 , Ext. 221 . Letters to the editor mu 
held on request. 

The paper is printed by the \/VACC Graphic 
Mr. Sloan O'Donnell is head of the Journalisi 






May 21, 1970 



Pages 



Disc World by Dave Gulden 



Industrial Safety Program Well Received 



The Ja 


Ties Gl 


ng has 


come 


out with 


a defir 


ate hit 


with 


"yet albun 


n."a p 


1 sating pack- 


age of tale 


ntbya 
aestro 


trio of 


young 


The a 


bum, 


ingen 


ously 


composed 


cons 


sts of 


many 


masterful 


melodi 


es. The 


best 


tracks, in 


my 


pini 


, are 


"Stop". 


"Funk 


»48" 


and 


"Bluebird 


', mat 


e popu 


ar bv 


the Buffa 


Spri 


nfield. 


Other 


rapacious 


mast 


rpieces 


are 


"1 Don't 


Have 


The T 


me", 



"Collage". "Take A Look 
Around", and "Wrapc.ty In 
English". I really shouldn't 
have said what I did about 
those three being the best, 
because it's really quite hard 
to place any one of these 



The 



ire pa 



above the othe 
age 





Left to right are Mr. Howard Oldknow. Mr. Daniel Strausser and Mr. 
Stephen D. Kerbacher during safety program. 



The Ja 



pleasant surpr 
Gang are amc 
todays' groups who have a 
somewhat masterful grasp on 
the meaning of music, and, 
like so many others, their 
instruments and vocals are 
like a servile dependent, doing 
only what they are told, and 
then some. 

OFF THE TRACK 

It shames me to know that 
people can be so apathetic, 
so naive. When WHS and WACC 
released their programs for 
their activities for Earth Day, 
I felt sure that the ma)ority of 
WACC's student body would 
follow suit, but no, no one 
cared and worse yet. they still 
don't. 

How anyone could go through 
the life of grease and grime 
and violence and hate that we 



are today and not do anything 

about it strikes me as being 
terribly sickening. 

How many of you were at 
the auditorium that evening? 
Believe me, you missed an 
interesting evening of many 
new and shocking revelations. 
It was a good, well organized 
show. I wish I could say some- 
thing about the attendance by 
the populace of WACC. I'm 
sure the people that were there 
came out with a new look at 
people and industry in general, 
at least 1 did. How many of you 
were out trymgto makea better 
America' How many were out- 
side trying to beautify our 
sooty campus grounds. 

Don't you people care? 
Fifty years from now you might 
care, but fifty years is a long 
time. If you- dig it, do it be- 
fore it's too late. Excelsior.!' 



The Pennsylvania Depart- 
ment of Labor and Industry 
safety inspectors and in- 
structors' function is to in- 
spect occupations, industries, 
and institutions for safety 
hazards, and to instruct all 
people m accident prevention. 

With this in mind and in 
cooperation with the National 
Safety Council, the department 
prepared a "Key Man Develop- 
ment Program" consisting of 
an intensive twelve-hour 
course covering the funda- 



Is of 



uperv 



SI on and 
accident 



loss control 
prevention. 

Lycoming County's first 
program, consisting of approxi- 
mately 50 representatives from 
area industries and WACC. was 
completed April 14 at the Ray- 
0-Vac Plant. Dr. Ray Wahl, 
Assistant Director of Oc- 
cupational Safety. Harrisburg. 
was the central figure in the 



course 



'Pla 



Since a course 
Safety" is included in the 



Industrial Management Program 
here at the college, and be- 
cause of Dr. Wahl's positive 
promotion ofsafetyin industry. 
he was invited to address 
WACC students on the subject 
of safety in general as applied 
to business and industry. 

As future supervisors and 
foremen, a class in "Plant 
Safety" was informed about 
the work of the Bureau of 
Safety and enlightened on the 
importance of supervisory 
training in accident prevention 
through discussions of Safety 
and the Supervisor. The Human 
Element. Employee Health. 
AccidentPreventionand Safety 
Instruction. 

Emphasized was the fact 
that as students of Industrial 
Management and future super- 
visors, each student will have 
the responsibility to train 
employees, to translate com- 
pany objectives and policies. 
and to promote the human factor 
in accepting individual re- 
sponsibilities in accident 
prevention. 

Student enthusiasm and 
interest was so keen during 
the program that the session 
was extended an additional 
hour after which a guestion- 
and-answerpenod followed the 
presentation. 



and Away We Go! 

by Jim Carpenter 



(Photos by Dudak) 

Take a warm, sunny Sunday 
afternoon in April, sprinkle it 
with good-will and friendship, 
add a dash of high spirits, and 
you have the formula for a per- 
fect event - a canoe trip to 



WHERE IS THE PATRIOTIC CITIZEN? 

by Diane DeVictor 



It seems that the older 
generation in America is con- 
stantly criticizing the youth 
of today for getting into po- 
litical demonstrations and 
riots. Parents are asking why 
the youth must rebel and what 
good It will do them. They 
don't understand that perhaps 
this generation does have the 
right ideas, but are promoting 
them in the wrong way. 

It IS sad, though, to think 
that the majority of youth is 
not demonstrating in lines with 
our democracy. Their view- 
points seem to be very radical, 
and in the political area, seem 
to be too far to the right or 
left. The older generation uses 
this as their excuse by asking 
why the youth cannot demon- 
strate for something "good". 

This could be easy to do if 
the older generation of patri- 



citizen 



ould back the 



lious college stude 



and 



then 



.re "de 



they could 
» promote 
:eptable. 
" ways. 



However. I don't believe that 
one finds this situation oc- 
cur ing very much. The only 
people who usually back the 
young of our country are the 
radicals and the communists. 
It IS my opinion that the 
communists are literally using 
the young generation so that 
one day the United States will 
no longer have a power gener- 
ation that believes in the 



democ 



syst. 



This turn 



of political thinking 



cause of a communist lectui 
there. To give an e: 
One California University 
paying a regular salary ti 
black militant lecturer who 
an active communis 
bases all her lectures 
communist theory 
thousands of students 
every day to hear her. 

Maybe it is already t 
for the young generation to do 
something about their being 
led by the wayside, but the 
older generation still has time 
to do something about it. Can't 
they see what is being done to 
their own children' 

It's odd that the older gener- 
ation IS not out "protesting" 
against these things. It seems 
that only when people can 
bring something bad into the 
country do they bother to 
demonstrate for it and show 
their hatred for America. Isn't 
there a majority left in this 
country that can go out and 
demonstrate for the love and 
betterment of America? 
Demonstrations can serve a 
useful purpose, if they are 
used in the right manner and 
for the right purposes. Act- 
ual ly, today they are used for 
such radical reasons that they 
are destroying this country. 

It amazes me how good 
citizens can sitbackand watch 
their own country being torn 
apart. For example: When 
Madeline Murray managed to 
win the Supreme Court case 
on Bible reading in schools, 
the people didn't do a thing 
about it. I don't believe anyone 
really thought that this could 
happen. Where were the ma- 
jority of religious American 




1*^^' 



Advising the group with Mr. 
Davis were Richard Rankmen, 
Fred Rankmen. John Skeebey 
and Miss Patricia Reis. 

The entire trip took about 
seven hours, according to Mr. 
Davis, and was also sponsored 
by the local YMCA m con- 
junction with the Outing Club. 



... but he's going with me ... 
role in the event by being thi 
first to flip his canoe. Then 
not to be outdone. P.D. Richen 
baugh matched him move fo 
move by flipping his canoe 
only his "accident" occur 
at home base when the cani 
were being put away. 



ed 




Fred Rankinen makes adjustments 



of WACC's Outing Club mem- 
bers and their guests traveled 
down Big Pine Creek from 
Ansonia to BlackweH April26. 
Each of the twenty canoes 
were manned by two people 
who. according to Mr. Roger 
Davis, one of the club advisors, 
managed to keep the canoes 



I group. In rusti. 



y\e, the 
c lunch 



participants ate 
along the way and enjoyed the 
scenery as the day progressed. 
Jim Dudak took his camera 
along and shot pictures of the 
action, but also played a key 

when marching on Washington 
would have been a just cause. 
If Madeline Murray could pull 
that, it is hard to tell what 
else might be done in the 



just going to sit bacl- 
lax. they will pull the 
right out from under t 




litizen to not only be 
vhat is going on 
:ountry but also to 



... Just before 


"push art 










Mm 


iS^^l?^^Mt^ 




)fM 








1^^ . -J 




r ^" ^E 


Bj^ -i ^1 


L' 1 iJ! 


■^wKf^ 






ifeT^^S 


iHP 




'fjHi 



No 



here 



. Everybody ready? 



Page 4 



May 21, 1970 



Forty-two Awards Presented at Sports' Banquet 
Whaley Makes Third-Place National Scoring 




President And 
Vice President On 
School Spirit ^,^ 

cellent" was or 
^nneth E. 

about school spirit i 

at WACC. In almost the 

Tie breath the college presi- 

suggested "lets have 

Dr. Carl also expressed 
concern to see more "faculty 
members" attend not only 
sports' events, but all activi- 
ties. Another fine suggestion 
made by Dr. Carl was to start 
an inter-collegian tennis and 
golf team. 

A few days Uitec. I talked 
with Vice President Dr. C. 
Herschel Jones who stated 
about school spirit, "it's 
pretty good". Dr. Jones noted 
some interesting problems that 
hinder students in going to 
sports' events. Night classes 
was one of them, and he stated 
Atheletic Director Thomas E. 
Vargo has been trying to get 
around this problem. 

Another problem he 
mentioned was that students 
don't know about the pending 
games. And then. Dr. Jones 
made an excellent proposal. 
Here it is. The faculty should 
remind the students in classes 
and also say a few words, 
even if it's just a sentence or 
two, about the sports 

Speaking for the sports' 
writers, we think that this is 
an excellent idea. The pro- 
fessor remarking about the 
next basketball game or 
wrestling match would be an 
important part of having more 
school spirit at atheletic 

Next issue its YOUR turn 
to talk about WACC SPORTS. 



Whaley And English 
Added To SGA Plaque 

LaVerne Whaley, basketball, 
and Dave English, wrestling, 
are the two newest names to 
be added to the Outstanding 
Athlete plaque hanging in the 
lobby of Unit 6. 

The plaque, which was pre- 
sented by the Student Govern- 
ment Association, honors the 
outstanding athletes here at 
the college in basketball and 




LaVerne Whaley, who was 
tied for third place in scoring 
average for junior colleges in 
the nation, won the Most Valu- 
able Player award at the 
second annual All Sports Ban- 
quet, April 22, at the Rec 
Center. 

The other basketball award 
went to Tom Stutzman for best 
foul percentage. The wrestling 
awards went to Dave English, 
Most Valuable Wrestler, and 
Denny Miller, best winning 
percentage. 

The program was opened by 
Pete Darling, one of the 
wrestlers, who welcomed 
everybody and thanked all 
those people who were as- 
sociated with sports at the 
college. 

Mr. Tom Vargo, Athletic 
Director, then presented letters 
and blazers to the wrestlers, 
basketball players and cheer- 
leaders. 



Ryan. George Stephe 
Stutzman, Robert Tobi; 

Tyrone Walker, Donald remarks on the Wildcats' last 
iiieffler (Manager) and John campaign and spoke of the 
I homas (Manager). many accomplishments of La- 

Freshman letter winners in Verne Whaley. 
wrestling were Gary Bailey, Mr. Burdett noted that 

Robert Billott, Bob Bowman. Whaley holds the school record 
Dave English. Craig Gruzlew- for most points scored in a 
ski, Dennis Horton, Don Mc- career. Whaley did this by 
Cormack.Meith Milliron, Denny pumping in 470 points this 
Miller, Dennis Nagle, Ernest year and 416 his freshman 
Schreffler. and Robert Whee- year for a total of 916 points. 
land. He also holds school records 

Sophomore blazer winners in field goal percentage, free 
in basketball were Bill Cook, throw percentage and most 
Bob Todd (Co-captain) and points in one game. His 31.9 
LaVerne Whaley (Co-captain), average this year tied him for 
Blazer winners in wrestling third place in the nation with 
were Bill Bierly. Eugene a boy from Flint Community 
Darling and Dave Sekerak. Junior College, Flint, Michi- 

Girls who received letters gan. Whaley did rank first in 
19, which includes 
'ania.New York, Mary- 
land and parts of New Jersey 
and Virginia, 

The award for best foul 
percentage went to Tom Stutz- 
) shot 75 percent from 
• charity line. 
Special awards went to Mr. 
lb Courtney, assistant 
sketball coach who is re- 
ing, and Mr. Max Wasson, 




Freshir 



basketballwere Ronald Beach, 
Donald Hennaman, Ray Nare- 
BB Co-Captaim Whaley and Todd hood, Douglas Phillips, Mike 



Sports' talk and good food enjoyed at the banquet. 

Commenting on Dave wrestling coach. Mr. Courtney 

English, Most Valuable was presented a gift by Coach 

Wrestler, Mr. Wasson said that Burdett for his service here at 

Dave had plenty of desire and the college. He has helped to 

used good wrestling knowledge coach at WACC since 1965 
and has been with Mr. Burdett 

)ch Wasson said of Denny for the last 15 years. They 

er. who won the best both coached at Montoursvi I le 

ng percentage award, that High School. Mr. Wasson 

d plenty of received a WACC windbreaker 

knowledge during the season from his wrestling squad. 

which he matched with great Pete Darling closed the 

confidence. program with the invocation 

Tom Stutzman then intro- which was followed by the 

duced Mr. Bill Burdett. the dinner. 



Thank you 



At this time I would lik( 
to thank Bill Burdett, basket 
ball coach; Tom Vargo, Ath 
letic Director; and Max Was 
son, wrestling coach, for thei 
cooperation throughoi 
last two years in helping ms 
cover sports here at the col 
lege. 

I also would like to 
Tom Neast, Rick Mottei 
Jim Zbick for working o 
sports' page and doing such 
fine |ob. 

I wish all of the abovi 
good luck next year and in th' 



Retiring Sports' Editor. 
Ray Wilde 




1 wrestling were Denny Miller and Dave English 



Coach Wasson accepting gift at banquet. 



May 21, 1970 



Page 5 



The American League 

by Rick 




Minnesota .... It looks 
like a repeat performance of 
1969. The Twins have all the 
power in Killebrew. Oliva. and 
Rollins, and the speed in 
Carew and Tovar. 

Tradins Ted Uhlander didn't 
help much in the power depart- 
ment, but It did help in the 
pitching department. The 
Twins picked up Luis Tiant 
m that deal and that means a 



Western Divison 
Motter 

The pitching department is 
set. except for a fourth starter 
to go along with Dobson. 
Hunter and Odom. 

If the A's get that fourth 
starter and if the big guns 
start to pound the ball, the 
Twins might get bounced 
around. 



Coach Charlie Metro wants 
to finish above .500 this year. 

If the team starts to hit the 
ball more constantly, they just 
ake It. 





lot. 



Thi: 
solid 



und 



Kaf 



nd Bo 



the Twins £ 
:rew m Tiant 
bII. 



The bull pen is headed by 
Ron Perronoski, who is cap- 
able of putting out the fire, if 
the occasion arises. 

With all of the talent, speed, 
ahd power, the Twins look too 
tough for the rest of the 




California .... The Angels 
are coming up with a surprise 
this year in Alex Johnson. 
Johnson, who was acquired 
from Cinn., is hitting with 
power and will be the big 
power man to go along with 
Rick Reichardt. 

Bill Voss IS starting to hit 
with some power which is a 
plus for the Angels. 

Messersmith will head the 
pitching duties now that Jim 
McGlothlin was traded. 

The Angels need a little 
depth in the infield before 
they make a run for the flag. 



Oakland .... If Minneso 
thinks it's going to be a ru 
away, they better think twi 
for The A's are going to I 
hot on their heels. 

The A's outfield is perhai 
the best in the division wi 
Alou, Jackson and Monday. 

With Akou. Jackson, Monda 
Bando and Campenaris hitti 
at the front of the line up. 
looks like a lot of power f 
opposing pitchers to wa 
through. 



Kansas City . . . Pitching 
IS the strongest asset on the 
team. Moe Drabowski. Jim 
Rooker. Roger Nelson and 
Dick Drago are the mainstays 
of the staff. 

The defense is adequate, 
but the big problem is in the 
offensive department. 

An improved Paul Schall, 
and the big power boy Amos 
Otis, will be big hitters on 
the club. 



Chicago .... The Chisox 
routers are hoping for a big 
year in aces Tommy John and 
Joel Horlen. 

If these two falter, all I can 
say IS. so-long. Chicago, and 
so-long. franchise. 

Luis Aparicio is still play- 
ing great baseball. 

The outfield, which consists 
of Buddy Bradford, Carlos May 
and Ken Berry, is sure and 
solid. 

Bill Melton IS bound to be a 
great one m years to come. 

The Chisox have to play 
winning baseball if they want 
to move up in the standings, 
but most of all, to keep the 
franchise. 



Milwalkee ... Moving to 
Milwalkee won't help the sad- 

The Brewers have some 
adequate hurlers in Gene Bra- 
bender and Marty Pattin. but 
the rest of the staff leaves 
something to be desired. 

Tommy Harper is still as 
good as he was when he was 
with Cinn. The whole team 



WACC Joins League 

Mr. Tom Vargo. Athletic 
Director, announced thatWACC 
sports has loined the Eastern 
Pennsylvania Community 
College Conference. The 
newly formed conference in- 
cludes all the eastern com- 
munity colleges, except Harris- 
burg which does not have 
varsity sports. 

Both sports here at the 
college, basketball and 
wrestling, will participate in 
the conference next year. 



xperience. 
Give them a fe-^ 



■ yea 



Sports' Shorts by jim zbick 



Did you ever wonder what 
was the biggest payoff any 
athlete ever got for one per- 
formance' The record is held 
by the former heavyweight 
boxing champion of the world, 
Gene Tunney. who was paid 
$990,000 for his championship 
fight with Jack Dempsey in 
September, 1927. Tunney piled 
up about $15,000 per minute 
for that one night stand! 

The greatest recorded crowd 
everto witness a soccer match 
was 199,854 for the Brazil vs. 
Uraguay World Cup Final in 
Rio dejaneiro. Brazil, on July 
I, 1950. This tremendous 
throng IS about equivalent to 
TWO Rose Bowl football 
crowds on New Year's Day! 

Did you ever wonder from 
how high up a baseball can be 
caught' To win a wager, 
"Gabby" Street, a catcher for 
the Washington Senators back 
m 1908. caught a ball thrown 
from the top of the Washington 
Monument. The ball fell 505 
feet, at the rate of 161 feet a 
second, and the fall's force 
was that of an object weighing 
I 17 pounds! 

In 1931. however, Joe 
Sprinz, a former Cleveland 
player, made the top stunt 
catch of all time. He once 
caught a ball dropoed 800 feet 
from a blimp, the force of the 
ball breaking his jaw! 

Probably the greatest relief 
job ever done by a major 



league pitcher took place in 
a 1917 game between Boston 
and Washington. Babe Ruth 
was pitching for the Red Sox 
but he was quickly ejected 
from the game for protesting a 
walk to leadoff man Ray Mor- 
gan in the first inning. Ernie 
Shore replaced Ruth on the 
mound and was helped right 
away when the runner was 
thrown out trying to steal 
second. After that, Shore went 
on to retire the next 26 men in 
a row for a perfect game! 

Another unbelievable pitch- 
ing feat took place m a Little 
League in Florida a few years 
ago. In one of the great "iron 
man" performances of all time, 
pitcher Roy Kirkland of Sara- 
sota hurled five consecutive 
no-hit games for his team! 

We've talked about some 
great pitching feats, but what 
about the hitters? One of the 
most fantastic hitting streaks 
on record took place in the 
minor leagues a few years 
back. Nig Clarke, as a rookie 
with Corsicanna of the Texas 
League, came to bat eight 
times in one game - and 
slammed out eight home runs! 

In I 936, the oil tycoon Harry 
Sinclair became one of the 
hard -luck figures in sports. 
He wagered $500,000 on 
Brevity to win the 1936 
Kentucky Derby and the horse 
lost by a nose! 



Even though they don't have 
much going for them they |ust 
might play the role of 'spoiler'. 

Two Cop Ribbon 

Mr. Richard Rankinen of the 
Forestry Department and Mr. 
Frederick Rankinen of the 
Drafting Department received' 
a second-class trophy ribbon 
for completing the two-man 
crusing competition in 51 
minutes at the Water Races 
sponsored bythe Pennsylvania 
State University Outing Club 

Intramurals' Move 

Ping Pong, Softball and 
bowling highlighted the intra 

ter here at the college. 

The ping pong singles 
tournment was won by a 
Liberal Arts student. Mike 
Crosman. He defeated Terry 
Barnes, Electrical Con- 
struction, for the top spot. 
There were23 in the tournment. 

Mr. Sloan O'Donnell. head 
of the Journalism Department, 
and Tom Neast, first year 
Journalism student, defeated 
two members of the faculty 
Mr. Ned Coates and Mr. Dan 
Doyle, 2-1, for the doubles 
tournment championship. 

The bowling championship 
for the second semester was 
won by Auto Mechanics. 
Murphy's Raiders finished in 
second place. 

Fourteen teams are partici 
paring in ttie Softball league 
In the American League then 
are eight teams: The Beavers 
Auto Mechanics. Electrica 
Shop, HowsersCrew, The Nets 
The Animals, Graphic Arts 
and Sheet Metal. 

The National Leagup i: 
comprised of The Boners, Tbi 
Sweathogs, 100 Proof, Mason 
ry. The Boys and Whiz Kids 
The winners of both league; 
will meet for the overa I 
championship. 




BASKETBALL SCHEDULE '70-71 

*Tue. Dec. 1 Luzerne County Communitv College ASOOp.n 

"Sat. Dec. 5 Montgomery County C. College H 3:00 p.n 

*Tue. Dec. 8 Philadelphia Community College A 8:00 p.r 

"Sat. Dec. 12 Bucks County Communitv College H 3:00 p.r 

*Wed, Dec. 16 Luzerne County Community College H 8:00 p.r 

"Sat. Dec. 19 Lehigh County Community College H 3:00 p.r 

Wed. Jan. 6 Keystone Junior College H 8:00 p.r 

"Sat. Jan. 9 Lehigh County Community College A 2:00 p.r 

"Tue. Jan. 12 Philadelphia Community College H 8:00 p.r 

Sat. Jan. 16 Lycoming College Frosh A 6:15 p.r 

'Sat. Feb. 6 Delaware County C. College A 8:00 p.r 

*Tue. Feb. 9 Bucks County Community College A 7:00 p.r 

Thur. Feb. 11 Keystone Junior College A 7:30 p.r 

"Sat. Feb. 13 Northampton County C College H 200 p.r 

'Fri. Feb. 19 Montgomery County C. College A 8:00 p.r 

"Sat. Feb. 20 Northampton County C. College A 8:00 p.i 

Wed. Feb. 24 Lycoming College Frosh H 8:00 p.r 

*Fri. Feb. 26 Delaware County C. College H 8:00 p.r 
"LEAGUE GAMES 

WRESTUNG SCHEDULE '70-'71 

"Sat. Dec. 5 Montgomery County C. College H LOOp.i 

Wed. Dec. 9 Keystone Junior College H 7:30 p.r 

"Sat. Dec. 12 Bucks County Community College H 1:00 p.r 

Wed. Dec. 30 Keystone Jr. College Tournament A ALLD/ 

Wed. Jan. 6 Bucknell University Frosh 

Fri. Jan. 8 Bloomsburg State Junior Varsity 

Tue. Jan. 12 Mansfield State Junior Varsity 
"Thur, Feb. 11 Luzerne County Community College 
'Sat. Feb. 13 Lehigh County Community College 

Thur. Feb. 18 Susquehanna Univ. Junior Varsity 
•LEAGUE MATCHES 

WACC Team Named Bowling Leape Champs 
"the Profs" Lead Local Professionals 




Members of "The Profs" are Dale Metzker, William Best (Captain), 
and George Krause. kneeling; and Anthony Guravage. John Hough 
and Jay HUsher, standing. 



S 


X n 


nembers 


of the WACC 


- facu 


Ity 


racked 


up an in 


pres- 


sive 


na 


me for 


themselv 


ss in 


" the 


pr 


jfessi 


onal bo 


Idling 




es 


local 


y when 


they 




ed 


n on the Profess 


lonal 


, Men 


s Bowling 


League. 




C 


apte 


ined by 


Bill Be 


St of 


s Sign 


Pa 


nting D 


epartmen 


. the 


e tean- 


, c 


on s i s 


ing of 


Dale 


• Metz 


ker 


Antho 


ny Gura 


'ase. 


Geo 


ge 


Krause 


John F 


ough 


s and 


lay 


Hilsher 


cut men 


ibers 


1 of the 


Stevens 


Junior 


High 


Schc 


ol 


acuity 




size 



duri 



play-offs 



the 



ng garr 
league. 

Consisting of twelve teams 
that bowled at the Faxon 
Lanes, the league had five 
comprised of men from WACC 
which bowled weekly, on each 
Friday at four P.M. 

Thirty weeks of rigid com- 
petition found "The Profs" 
leading the league with five 
left in final game play off. 

Knocking Stevens off the 
charts was the action that led 
to The "Profs"' victory and 
league championship. 



Page 6 



May 21, 1970 



Touring Musical Fantasy Smash Hit With Children 



WACC's touring production 
of "The Other Side Of The 
Stars" has been making thea- 
ter history at the college, 
according to William Nixon, 
student director and cast mem- 
ber of the musical fantasy. 

A most demanding tour 
schedule has resulted in the 
Theater Unit's presenting the 
musical in elementary schools 
throughout the sponsoring 
districts of the college as 
well as locally. 

"The reception from the 
children is fantastic." stated 
Nixon who went on to say. 
"those kids really live the 
play as they view it. They 
catch the spirit and tone as 
no adults can and literally 
|Oin the cast by injecting 
spontaneous suggestions as 
cast characters speak dia- 
logue." 



"I've never seen anything 
like It." stated Suzi Thomas 
who plays the part of the South 
Wind. "Those kids are abso- 
lutely beautiful." 

At the conslusion of each 
performance all cast members 
loin the children for an infor- 
mal discussion period and 
sign autographs. Indeed, the 
autograph signing sessions 
have proved to be the mark of 
the show's success, according 
to Raymond Manlove. a key 
man in WACC's Theater Unit. 

Written and directed by Mr. 
Stephen Press, director of 
the Theater Unit and member 
of the English Department, 
the fantasy has brought recog- 
nition to the college as well 
as the players throughout the 
Williamsport area. 

Letters of appreciation from 




Signing autographs lor youngsters after each performance 
"must" for cast members. 



Verbs and Verbage by suzi The 




workers, bankers, bums and 
political bosses. 

Unable to attend Yale be- 
cause of the death of his 
father. Mr. O'Hara went to 
work at many different jobs - 
steelworking. surveying, rail- 
roading and newspaper report- 



Du 



this 



Tie he 



John O'Hara. whose writings 
tell of life in America, died 
April I I at his home in Prince- 
ton, New Jersey. 

"Rising to fame with publi- 
cation of APPOINTMENT IN 
SAMARRA in 1934, Mr. O'Hara 
turned out M novels, between 
300 and 400 short stories, and 
five published plays, includ- 
ing one that became the Broad- 
way hit. PAY JOEY." 

The article from which the 
above paragraph was taken 
can be found in the April 12 
issue of THE WASHINGTON 
POST. The feature goes on to 
tell about O'Hara's boyhood 
in Pottsville. Pennsylvania, 
and his rise to success. 

To O'Hara. writing meant 
"getting It all down" which 
resulted in painstakingly ac- 
curatedescriptions of thelives 
and oc :upations of a range of 
men and women that included 
movie stars, servants, steel- 



would write short stories, and 
finally, in 1933. he wrote 
APPOINTMENTS SAMARRA. 
his outstanding work. 

Mr. O'Hara brought recog- 
nition to Pennsylvania and 
honor to his craft. 

Clark Attends Meeting 

Mr. David B. Clark, assis- 
tant professor of chemistry, 
attended the annual meeting 
of the Pennsylvania Associa- 
tion of College Chem i stry 
Teachers held at Franklin and 
Marshall College. Lancaster. 

Rings 'N Bands 

The following engagements 
were noted at WACC: 
ENGAGEMENTS 
Jeanette Waltz FS. Donald 
Kidd. ED; Colleen Schultz. 
Jeffery Waltman. BM; Cynthia 
Jordan BS. Lanny Wasche; 
Beth Derr. Clyde M. Smith 
CA; Susan Hoberman JO. 
Wener Doberstein; Melissa 
Wineka. Louis J. Castriota. 
BR; Diane Caschera. Kenneth 
Andrus WP. 
WEDDINGS 

Patricia Poorman BM, Richard 
L. Hunter; JoAnn Thomas, 
Dennis D. Mast El; Lynda A. 
Williams. Gary McWilliams. 



children have been pour 
in to Dr. Kenneth Carl. C 
lege President, and Will 
Nixon. 

Following are some excerpts 
taken from some of the letters 
the children have sent the 
Theater Unit and Dr. Carl: 
. . . The play was very. very, 
very nice. I enjoyed it very 
much. The part I liked best 
was where the peddler grabbed 
his toys and other things out 
of his bag. and when he threw 
confetti on all of us ... I 
liked that girl dressed like a 
boy comming over to Belinda 
... an then the wiched old 
witch took him a long to the 
other side of the stars and he 
was invide to the wedding but 
the mean old witch caset a 
spell on the prince, it was a 
sleeping spell ... I liked that 
boy playing hooky who kept 
teasing "Belinda's got a boy- 
friend" ... I liked Belinda 




The magic of fairy tales is revealed in the faces of younsters a 
share concern for the Prince 's problem. 



nd I liked best of all. stage 



ouldn 



get 



tiny 



she 



Mnds 



It 
kept 

le place 



I liked the prince, 
then the witch and when she 
got her spelling book . and 
would spell the magic word 
all the sleep, and put the prince to 
slowing sleep ... I liked the begin- 
ind the ning when the sun fell off the 



kept on 
Jown . . . when all the 
5aid to Belinda. "Wha 
looking boyfriend, 
Belinda said "Oh. yo 
this old horse" . . . i 
song were good to . . 
thought the piaon pla; 
/ery good. 



falling 
people 



SGA Acts On Ulrich's 
Companion Program 

The Companion Program was 
the topic of a speech made by 
Mr. Robert S. Ulrich. member 
of the, English Department, at 
a recent joint SGA meeting. 
He was invited to speak by 
SGA. 

After Mr. Ulrich's speech, 
a motion was made and carried 
that SGA help Mr. Ulrich with 
the Companion Program. 



Mr. Ulr 



the 



nat 



Big Brother Prograi 
WACC students are 
ticipating in the program, and 
more are expected to join, he 
said. 

The purpose of the program 
IS to help elementary children 
benefit from close association 
with older persons. This ex- 



perien 



which the 



might not otherwise have be- 
cause his parents are dead or 
separa ted. will aid in his 
understanding and 
cation, along with brightening 
his mental outlook on life, he 



The children who need help. 
according to Mr. Ulrich. do 
not necessarily come from 
poor families, nor are they 
major disciplinary problems. 

A teacher from one of the 
three elementary schools now 
participating in the program 
who thinks a child needs as- 
sociation with an older person 
contacts the student's parents 
or guardian, and after they 
approve. Mr. Ulrich is con- 
tacted. He then writes 
of introduction for a WACC 
studentworking in the program. 

The WACC student then 
meets with the family and 
plans a time when he can be 
with the child. The volunteer 
may spend only one hour a 
week with only one child. 

A trip to the library or the 



museu 



; in the country 
or just sitting and talking ar< 
some activities shared by 
child and his Companion. 

"So far." said Mr. Ulrich. 
"the results have been en- 
couraging." He reported that 
many letters have been re- 
ceived from principals and 
teachers praising the definite 
benefits of the Compan i on 
Program. 



Scissors by david banks 




May 21, 1970 



WHEELS by John H. Alle 



Frisbee Club 

by Pauline Stoper 



MUSIC SCENE by Jim Carpenter 



Did you know that the 
country's biggest antique 
automobile show takes place 
every October in Hershey? 
It IS the annual eastern fall 
meet of the Antique Automo- 
bile Club of America. 

More than 120.000 people 
visited the meet last fall at 
the Hershey Stadium to see 
the I ,199 cars that had been 
entered. Anything from 1903 
curved-dash Oldsmobiles and 
Model T Fords to Rolls Royces 
and Duesenbergs. even fire 
trucks, were on display. 

The flea market is, to me 
at least, the most interesting 
part of the show. Rusted 
fenders, hub caps, cylinder 
heads, headlight lenses, old 
brochures, car magazines and 
anything else imaginable per- 
training to cars can be found 
there. The 920 sales' stalls 
in the market were lined along 
four miles of walkways. It's 
worth walking those four mi les 
)ust to see the tremendous 
variety of parts and parapher- 



nal i; 



sale 



Complete cars are on sale 
too. Last fall I saw a M8 Ford 



station wagon in perfect con- 
dition for only $2800. An old 
Cadillac roadster in rusted, 
decrepit condition was of- 
fered for only S I 5 ,000. Or 
maybe you'd like to buy a 
Facel-Vega or a Mercedes- 
Benz rear-engine sedan or a 
Seagraves fire truck— they were 
all there for sale, if you could 
afford them. If you can't, it's 
fun to look anyway. 

Perhaps you collect old 
car literature because cars 
are too expensive. How about 
some Automobile News show 
issues for $10 to $20 each? 
Or Packard and Cadillac 
brochures for $15 to $50? 
That's why my col lection 
hasn't grown much lately. 

If you're interested in old 
cars, visit Swigart's Automo- 
bile Museum east of Hunting- 
don on route 220 or Zimmer- 
man's Automobilorama south 
of route 15. Zimmerman's has 
more cars, but Swigart's has 
the biggest license plate col- 
lection Tve ever seen. 

If you know of any other 
car museum in Pennsylvania, 
let me know. I'd like to visit it. 



The 



the 



that 



try men's souls' In the course 
of our college's history, the 
professors of WACC have 
rallied bravely whenever the 
ignorance of students has 
threatened their mental health. 

Today, a new crisis has 
arisen. Students are asking - 
What IS FRISBEE? 

The two professors best 
suited to answer this question 
in careful detail are Mr. Ned 
Coates and Mr. Daniel Doyle, 
Frisbee club advisors. 

The next question is - Who 
can |oin the club' The correct 
answer is - Any interested 
student. 

The advisors are proud to 
announce that WACC has be- 
come one of the many college 
campuses across the United 
States to produce dedicated 
Frisbee enthusiasts. 

The purpose of the club is 
to promote the sport of Fris- 
bee on the WACC campus, to 
develop a better understanding 
of the sport, and to promote 
the spirit of good sportsman- 
ship. Our best aim is to help 
gam more effective campus 
activities. Frisbees are fun! 



SGA Reviews New Constitution 



A new WACC constitution 
was approved by unanimous 
vote at a joint SGA meeting. 
Revising and improving many 
SGA and WACC policies, the 
new constitution has been 
drawn up over a period of about 
20 months. 

The constitution is basi- 
cally in two parts. One part 
deals only with SGA policies, 
the other is involved with 
WACC and its student body. 
Having been approved by 
SGA, the first part is now the 
governing factor involving 
WACC student government. 
The second part must be ap- 
proved by WACC President 
Dr. Kenneth E- Carl. Vice 
President C. Herschel Jones 
and the Board of Directors. 

A copy of both parts of the 
constitution can be obtained 
in the Student Government 
Association office. 

"Foremost in the minds of 
this organization shall be 
education improvement," is a 
statement in Article I of the 
constitution that now governs 
SGA. Many new rules and 
policies highlight the consti- 
tution. 

WACC membership, includ- 
ing part-time. Continuing 
Education and Alumni stu- 
dents, IS discussed in Article 
II. Because of expanding SGA 
services, part-time and Con- 
tinuing Education students 
will now pay half the activi- 
ties' fee charge that full-time 
students pay. Alumni will pay 
full charge. 

The fourth article names 
all officials that are to head 
SGA including a pre s i dent, 
vice president, secretary, 
treasurer, parliamentarian and 
the senators. There will be no 
students serving as represent- 
atives. 

Committees to examine all 
possibilities in handling busi- 
ness effectively at SGA meet- 
ings are also discussed in 
this article. Seven standing 
committees are named: Ways 
and Means. Calendar and 
Publicity, Grievance, Disci- 
plinary, Social. Cultural, and 
Special Events. 

Article V deals with the 
duties of SGA officials. The 



president is assigned to inter- 
cede for students with faculty 
and administration on all mat- 
ters concerning the student 
body, to preside at all busi- 
ness meetings of the Senate, 
to have prepared and dis- 
tributed an agenda prior to the 
scheduled meetings and to 
report to the advisor at least 
once between every business 

The vice president presides 
in the absence or disability 
or disqualification of the 
president, to assist the presi- 
dent as requested and to 
preside over meetings in the 
absence of the president. 

As this article points out. 
It IS the duty of the secretary 
to keep a roll of the members 
and to call the roll when 
required to keep minutes 
of the meetings, to notify 
officers, committees and 
delegates of their appoint- 

tees with all papers referred 
to them, and delegates with 
credentials . 

It IS also the secretary's 
duty to send out proper notices 
of all called meetings, to 
make out an order of business 
showing exactly what is to 
come before the assembly and 
to keep a record of the pro- 

The treasurer is required 
to hold the funds deposited 
with him, to report at each 
meeting and to be responsible 
for proposing the new budget 
for student activities and SGA 
for the coming year. Advising 
the president is the job assi- 
gned to the parlimentarian. 

The responsibility of a 
senator is obligation to his 
department. He is required to 
attend each Senate meeting, 
or, if he is unable to attend, 
to send someone to the meet- 
ing in his place. He is ex- 
pected to serve on committees 
and devote himself to the 
betterment of WACC 

The sixth article deals with 
the election of governing 
bodies, election board rules, 
and election procedures. 

Office vacancies are dis- 
cussed in the seventh article, 
The vice president takes over. 



if the president vacates. The 
new president then appoints a 
vew vice president, with the 
approval of the Senate. Should 
the office of secretary become 
vacant. the assistant secretary 
assumes duties. Other offices 
will be filled with the pres- 
ident's recommendation, ap- 
proval by a 2/3 Senate ma- 
jority. 

Article VIII discusses SGA 
meetings, and the president's 
duties there. It also states 
that business meetings shall 
be conducted only with the 
presence of a quorum, defined 
as 50 per-cent plus one of the 
assigned members. All decid- 
ing votes must carry 2 3 of 
the majority present. 

At a Senate meeting, the 
president has the power to 
veto, and such action will 
neccessitate re-evaluation of 
the proposed measure by 
Senate or a 2 3 vote to over- 
ride the veto. The president 
may also approve requests for 
any social activities involving 
student body, clubs or organ- 
izations, or to cancel any 
social activities or request 
for activities. The president's 
powers are defined in Article 
V. 

Faculty advisors are dis- 
cussed in the tenth article. 
At least one advisor is to be 
chosen by mutual consent of 
the Senate and the Dean of the 
College. It will be his re- 
sponsibility to attend all 
Senate meetings and toadvise. 
He must also keep the ad- 
ministration and faculty in- 
formed of the actions and 
meeds of SGA. 

Amendments, bylaws, and 
adoptions are all discussed 
in the final article. 

Fraternity Takes Trip 

Phi Beta Lambda Business 
Fraternity completed a three- 
day trip to New York City. 
April 24, 25. and 26. 

The group made a complete 
tour of Manhatten which in- 
cluded the Bowery, Chinatown. 
Harlem, and Battery Park. A 
guided tour was taken through 
Lincoln Center and the United 
Nations Building. 



LET IT BE by the Beatles 
IS currently riding at number 
two in the United States. It 
has reached its peak and has 
begun Its downward slide here, 
but It has |ust reached its 
peak and is rated at number 
one in Canada. Malaysia. New 
Zealand, Norway. Switzerland 
and West Germany. 

Three Dog Night is out on 
their new album IT AIN'T 
EASY. On this album you will 
hear such songs as "Mama 
Told Me Not to Come." "Out 
m the Country" and "Good 
Time Living." 

The Cream have recently 
recorded their new album. 
LIVE CREAM. Tunes on this 
album include "Sweet Wine." 
"Rollin' and Tumblin'." 
"N.S.U." and "Sleepy Time 
Time." 

GIVE ME JUST A LITTLE 
TIME IS a recent albumrelease 
from the Chairman of the 
Board. 

"Give Me Just A Little 
More Time." the group's sin- 
gle hit. is the main attraction 
on the album. Other cuts in- 
clude "Come Together," 
"My Way" and "Since the 
Days of Pigtails and Fairy- 
tales." 

Billboard. The International 
Music-Record-Tape News- 
weekly, is the main reference 
source used in Music Scene. 

The following articles are 
re-printed from Billboard, 
The Internati ona I Music- 
Record-Tape Newsweekly. 

Led Zeppe I in's Atlantic 
single. "Whole Lot of Love." 
qualified for a gold disk with 
an RIAA certification. It sold 
one million copies. 

Chicago, seven-man rock 
group on the Columbia label, 
achieved a gold record for its 
LP "Chicago." 

Mark Lindsay's Columbia 
single. "Arizona." achieved 
gold disk status for one mil- 
lion sales. 

ZEPPELIN BESTSBEATLES' 
DRAW 

VANCOUVER-U.K. group 
Led Zeppelin opened their 
fifth North American tour in 
Vancouver recently, outsel- 
ling the Beatles' 1966 appear- 
ance by more than 2.000 
tickets. The 19,000 fans at 
the city's Pacific Coliseum 
marked the biggest rock show 

Folksinger Scores Hit 

Angus Godwin, noted folk- 
singer and guitartist, presented 
an outstanding program of folk 
and modern rock music when he 
appeared in concert April 7, 

Godwin, an itinerant laborer 
in the South before winning a 
scholarship at the J u i I I i ar d 
School of Music, presented a 
program including spirituals, 
Appalachian folk songs and 
contemporary Broadway hits. 

Attend Health Meeting 

Five members of the Health 
Occupations Department 
attended a regional in-service 
conference in Danville. The 
meeting was sponsored by the 
Pennsylvania Department of 




held in Vancouver since Elvis 
played there in 1957. There 
were no supporting acts. 
Rock Pest Is Planned for 
Upper NY S. May 29 to 31 

NEW YORK-H.il Abramson. 
president of Fest-I-Rama. has 
scheduled a three-day rock 
festival. May 29 to 3 1 . on a 
I.OOO-acre site near Platts- 
burg. N.Y. It will be called 
the Churubusco Live-In. 

Already signed are Steppen- 
wold. Richie Havens. Chuck 
Berry. Sly and the Family 
Stone, Canned Heat. Chairman 
of the Board. 3 Dog Night. 
B. King, Steam, Bo Diddley. 
Frijid Pink. Frost. Wilbert 
Harrison. Little Richard and 
Orel. Allman Brothers, and 
, by. Still. Nash and Young. 



Additic 
signed. 



ill I 



irding to Abri 
ties will 



I be 



the 



lude 



Edu 



Prac 



al nu 



instructors from five central 
Pennsylvania institutions 
participated. 

Community College faculty 
members attending included 
Mrs. Thelma Morris, Mrs. Jean 
Cunningham, Mrs. Wanda 
Hendershot. Mrs. Regina 
Hepner and Mrs. Margaret 
McKeehan. 



SI 50.000 worth of plumbing 
equipment, first aid stations, 
,ind a variety of low-pnced 
food concessions. The festi- 
val. Abramson said, has the 
full co-operation of local 
officials, and police will 
remain outside the grounds. 
It will be policed by its own 
internal security force. 
UA. EMI to Handle Beatles' 
New LP; Clarify Act's Status 

LONDON-The Beatles' 
new album, "Let It Be." 
which will be tied in with the 
release of the film of the same 
name, will be issued on the 
Apple label for distribution 
by United Artists Records in 
the U.S. and EMI for the rest 
of the world. The LP. produced 
by Phil Specter, will be re- 
leased globally in May. The 
film, which IS being distribut- 
ed by United Artists, has been 
set for a siniullaneous British 
premiere in London and Liver- 
pool. 

In explaining the future of 
the Beatles, a spokesman for 
Apple Corps Ltd. said that 
any individual Beatle cannot 
offer his services, appear 
alone, or with any person in 
any branch of the entertain- 
ment industry without the con- 
sent of Apple Corps. Ltd.. 
and the other Beatles. It was 
also pointed out that no per- 
son, firm or corporation can 
act or negotiate for the Beat- 
ties or for Apple product from 
companies other than ABKO 
Industries in New York. 

In addition. Sal lannucci. 
president of Capitol Records, 
issued a statement from Los 
Angles in which he emphasi- 
zed that Capitol's recording 
contract with the Beatles, 
through EMI, has six-and-a- 
half years to run, and that it 
covers all recorded prefor- 
niances, not only by the group 
as a whole, but by any of its 
individual members. 



Page 8 



May 21, 1970 



New Editors Named for Pending Semester 
David Banks Elected Staff Editor-in-Chief 




Veterans Hold Memorial Service 



^ ■ rs I i 



Sandra Osborn gives post to Dave 
Banks. 

Members of the Spotlight 
staff have announced the new 
editors fornextyear who began 
theirjobs with this publication 
of the newspaper. 

Editor-ln-Chief is David 
Banks, a |0ur na I i s m iT>a|or 
from Wi I I lamsport. He has 
handled SGA news this past 
semester and is a 1969 gradu- 
ate of the Wilhamsport High 
School. 




Charles Matter, Jr., James Carpen- 
ter and Eva Walker. 



kends. 

)m Neast, who has helped 
sports this year, will 
the load by himself next 
as Sports Editor. Tom is 
duate of Jim Thorpe High 
ol and IS also a journalism 

The layout of the Spotlight 
I be in charge of Jim Car- 
ter. He is a journalism 
or and a 1969 graduate of 
High School. The 



Edil 






West- 



Lana Yarnell steps down for Da 
Gulden. 



Dave Gulden, 
student who plans 
to journalism next year, has 
been selected News Editor. 
He hails from York Suburban 
High School, class of '69. 

Features will be in charge 
of Eva Walker. Eva, the 'News 
and Views' girl of the Spot- 
light, is a journalism major 
who lives in Williamsport dur- 
ing the week and in Kane on 



A newly opened position, 
that of Photography Editor, 
has beenfilled by Rick Motter. 
printing A native of York, Rick is also 



sponsible for many sports' 
photos this past semester. 

Miss Suzi Thomas, a com- 
puter science student from 
Montoursville has been ap- 
pointed distribution chairman. 
She is responsible for seeing 
that the newspapers are dis- 
tributed to all units of the 
college. 



From Other Campuses 



The City Council of Takoma 
Park, near Montgomery College. 
IS trying to disban a family. 
The "family" .s really a com- 



sting of Ihn 



four women, and two children. 

City Council Complained 
that the commune was over- 
crowding the city and that 
members worked only long 
enough to get by. 

However. 35 area residents 
signed a petition in favor of 
the commune. One neighbor 
praised them for taking care 
of the children and the proper- 
ty. 

Rick Hewitt, a member of 
the commune, said that they 
may try something "physical" 
for publicity. They plan to 
take the case to court on the 
basis that it'sunconstitutional 
to discriminate against people 
who are unrelated. 

At Clarion State both the 
liberal arts majors and edu- 



cation majors are asking for 
revised curriculums. Edu- 
cation maiors want more 
courses they can use rather 
than so many background 
studies, liberal arts maiors 
want courses more closely 
related to their majors. 

A few bits from Butler Com- 
munity Col lege: Grammar is 
unimportant in death 
sentences. I believe m a two 
party system - one Friday 
night and one on Saturday. ■ 
Tippecanoe and you'll fall 
out. - Prunes move me. - Sir 
Walter Raleigh died of lung 
cancer. - George Wallace, 
start wearing cleaner sheets! • 
Non-Catholic pul Iman porters 
practice berth-control' - Be 
true to your teeth and they'll 
never be false to you. - Mother 
Hubbard is on welfare. - If 
love is the answer, what is 
the question? 

Lycoming College had a 



A Me 
plete w 
held Thu 
college 
in front 
sponsors 


morial Service, c 
th honor-guard, 
rsday. May 14, at 
rom two to three p 
of Unit 6 under 
hip of the Chi Gan 


the 
the 


lota Fra 
Appro> 
faculty a 
attended 
the vete 


ernity. 

imately 350 stude 
nd interested citiz 
the event headed 
ans and their adv 


by 


Mr. J. Carl Crouse. 

Charles Miller, president of 
the veteran's fraternity, pre- 
sided over the ceremony. 


Eleven 
un ifor 


college veterans 
n participated in 


the 


program. 

The Reverend Larry S. C 
of Wilhamsport was prog 
speaker and in his talk 
stressed the fact that 


ark 
he 


should b 


e living memorial 


to 




Club Attends NMUM 
Held In New York 




Honor guard during ceremony 

the men who died fighting for 
their country and for what they 
believed in. that they fought 
to the very end for a cause 
that IS meaninglesson plaques 
if dead in the hearts of people. 



WACC's UN Delegates 
ive members of the Inter- 
onal Relations Club and 



■isor 



nati 

thei 
NMUM (Nat 
United Nati. 
Statler-Hiltoi 
York City. 

Attending 
Nellis. advi 
group chain 



onal Model of 
ns) held at the 



Kase. 
Nancy 



mass meeting to discuss pro- 
posals for room visitation and 
women's hours. 

Proposed hours for room 
visitation were: Monday- 
Thursday I2a.m. to 12p.m., 
Friday and Saturday 12p.m. to 
2a.m., Sunday 2p.m, to I2a.m. 
Students at Clarion State 
College were given the oppor- 
tunity to teach in a school for 
underpnviledged students. 
85% of them black. Yet. all 
but \A of the teachers were 
white. 

The purpose of the program 
was to give student-teachers 
a chance to learn about the 
problems of racial unbalance 
found in many schools. 

Also at Clarion, the debate 
team came in first at the Pi 
Kappa Delta Province of the 
Northeast Tournament at 
Southern Connecticut State 
College. Clarion competed 
with 17 other colleges from 
Maine. New Hampshire. Ver- 
mont, Massachusetts. Con- 



Beightol, Kathy McMunn. Larry 
Mitchel and John Shaffer. 

The country of Barbados 
was assigned to the WACC 
group to be represented in the 
mock general assembly. Com- 
mittees the students partici- 
pated in included Economic. 
Legal. Political, Trusteeship. 
Social and Humanitarian. 

Seminars, mission briefings 
with embassy staff members, 
and lectures from advisors to 
President Kennedy, the Am- 
bassador to England and the 
delegate from Arabia were also 
included in their agenda. 

Several resolutions brought 
before the committee included 
Cambodia, biological warfare, 
care of refugees, nuclear 

of international waters. 

necticut, New York, Pennsyl- 
vania and Maryland. 

The Chicago Transit 
Authority performed at Millers- 
VI lie State College. 

The seven-piece band played 
a variety of music including 
lazz, rock, blues, and sym- 
phonies. 

The Course and Teacher 
Guide distributed during Spring 
registration at Montgomery 
County Community College 
met with opposition with 
several members of the faculty. 

The guide was to evaluate 
the faculty and courses on 
campus. 

David Moe. President of the 
Student Senate said, "On the 
whole, I think it was a good 
evaluation and we plan to con- 
tinue It." He does not believe 
faculty members have the right 
to censor the information. 

Mrs. Shirley Chishoism, the 
first Negro woman elected to 
the United States Congress, 
spoke at California State. 



New flag presented college 

The veterans presented to 
Dr. Kenneth Carl. Col lege 
President, the old flag at Unit 
6 m memory of those killed in 
wars and also in memory of the 
Kent State students killed 
three weeks ago. 

The fraternity then raised a 
new flag, their gift to the 
college, after a three-gun 
salute by three uniformed stu- 
dents, one of whom was SGA 
President Jerry Shoemaker. 

The ceremony was closed 
witha benediction by Reverend 
Clark. 

120 "Practice Teach" 

Nearly 120 students in the 
educationalpsychology 
classes are participating in 
"practice" teaching at five 
elementary schools in the area 
as part of apilot program being 
developed by Dr. Paul Feng, 
Chairman of theSocial Science 
Department. 

Dr. Feng said that the stu- 
dents have been assigned to 
several schools in the Jersey 
Shore area in a program 
approved by Francis 0. 
McCanna, Supervising Princi- 
pal. Joseph L. Hart, Princi- 
pal of the Board Street Ele- 
mentary school, has helped 
in scheduling the once-a-week 
visit of the students to the 
Jersey Shore schools. 

In addition, through the co- 
operation of Sister Angelene, 
S.C.C, Principal, some 
WACC students have been 
assigned to St. Ann's Ele- 
mentary School in Williams- 
port according to Dr. Feng, 

Dr. Feng said the college 
students will visit the schools 
one day a week, first to 
observe teaching techniques 
and later to participate in the 
instructional program. 

So far the pilot program has 
been successful. Dr. Feng 
reports, adding that it pro- 
bably will be continued on a 
permanent basis beginning in 
September, 1971.