Link to archive: Vol 02 – Issue 27 – 05-28-1968
Model UN Delegation Holds Forum Miss Be e v u e C C to b elast Tuesday, the Mode1 United activities and their actMties’ worth to S e 1 e c t e d W e d a t S H S Nations Delegation from B.C.C. held a the students of B.C.C. were Stan Smith, I forum on their activities during their chairman of the delegation; Sherry recent trip to Tucson, Arizona for the Leake, Sec.-Treas. for the club, andJim Simmonschairman of the Steering Committee: Art Johnson, the Club’s Inter-Club Coun- cil representative; Tom Speer; Stephanie Chilton; and Bruce Brittingham.Refreshments were provided during the reports, and interested students posed questions to the delegation. Eric Palo posed the most controversial ques- tion to the delegation, whether the trip was a wodhwhile enterprise, considering the high monetaw investment. In answer, Smith said “despite rumors to the con-trary, the MUN is probably the most beneficial enterprise undertaken by any of the students this year. with the excep- tion of student government.” Speer added that the MUN has provided BCC with an exceptionally high intercollegiate image. The forum closed with an appeal toall interested students to join the Model I convention of tbe Model United Nations U.N. next year in hopes that it will be as of the Far West. Speaking on their it was this year.1 Committee Honors 17Muhammad Ali (Cassius Clay) will be &V%I Palmer, high school senior among 17 persons who will he honored active in Vietnam Summer ’67; Dr. Wednesday evening by the Ad Hoc Edward Palmason, past c h m of Vietnam Committee of Bellevue Com- Clergy and laymen Concerned About mittee College. Vietnam (CALCAV); John Stenhouse, – CALCAV ‘steering Committee; Mr. andAt the East Shore Unitarian Church M~~ R I X ~ ~ ~ I I wills. at 8 P.M., the committee will hold itsconvocation which, it says, will “honor seventeen of our fellow citizens who have challenged both the morality and wisdom of our course in Vietnam and.. – -. – – — – — -., Gen. Hugh B. Hester, who Served with Mackthur in World War Two; and Sally Pangborn, Garfield high schoolteacher. i have made this challenge in an honorable and open way.” Twelve Credit SummerProf. Giovanni Costigan, University of Washington Department of History, will also be honored, and will speak at the convocation.The convocation is open to any interested persons. The Committee wn-s of College History Instructor Rich- . Carbray, College sophomoresA. Kappler and Jane Mortell, and Instructor Robert W. Uphaus.Course Offered at BGGB.C.C, will be offering a l k r d d i t field course this Summer during a 90-milecanoe trip in the Bowron Lakes Prain- cial Park in the heart of central BritishColnmbia. The course will involve Field Geology (Geo. 150, 3 Cr.), Field Taxo- nomy (Bot. 113A, 3Cr.), Camp Craft (Outdoor Ed. 240,s Cr.), and Canoeing,(P.E. 105, 1 Cr.). The Camp Craft and Canoeing courses will be taught by Bob Others to be honored Wendel, Chairman of the Health Ednca- night include:tiou and Physical Activities at B.C.C. Ma. stimson ~ , & t t – ~ ~ ~ ~ i d ~ ~ t of KZNG Wendel, an avid outdoorsman, is a Wash- ~ ~ ~ ~ d ~ t i n g , the exautive to – ington Alpine Club member with experi-oppose the war in Vietnam; Alice Frank- ence in camping, mountaineering, canoe- lin Bryant, candidate for House and ing and fishing.Senate and long active in the peace The Geology and Taxonomy courses movement; will be taughy by Art Haines, full-timeinstructor at B.C.C., and an acknow- Ernest Qudley, 24year-nld father of ledged expert in the field. Besides hisfourwhose draft conviction is on appeal; academic experience, Mr. Haines has Swe GoMried, peace k i n Hog- experience as a Supervising Naturalistenauer, peace worker; &. charles and Guide at Mt. Rainier National Park pel, Seattle Women Act for Peace for several ye=. He is knows as one of (SWAP); ~ i k ~ bvy; ~ ~ ~ ~ t h M ~ ~ D ~ ~ . the outstanding naturalists in the ald, whose law f i i has helped many Northwest.yo& mep concerned about the draft; Cont. pg 8 – ” .Wednesday night beginning at 7:30 p.m. the ASBCC will put on a “program” in the Sammamish High School cafeto- rium which will culminate in the selec- tion of Miss Bellevue Community College 1967-68.As of Thursday evening approxi- mately five ( 5 ) girls had entered the con- test. There is still time for more girls to enter. Jim Simmons, Program Director,said that he hopes to have at least ten (10) entries by contest time Tuesday.All interestedgirls should contact Jim in the Lounge or the ASBCC Office (room 404) by the end of 4th period tonight. Entrants must be taking at least three credit hours thii quarter and be in good standing (minimum G.P.A. of 1.7) at BCC. The entrants WI appear before apanel of two faculty members, Miss Edmiston and Mr. Melvoin, and threestudents, Stan Smith, Jeanne Moore, and Tom Speer, in a bathing suit of their choice. They wiu be judged on a basis of 1) appearance, 2) poise, and 3) awareness.The winner will represent BCC at the King County Fair in Enumclaw this August and perhaps at the State Fair in Puyaliup this coming September. In ad- dition the lucky Miss will also be a guest at a planned ASBCC Awmds-Inaugural dinner after the end of this quarter. The program at Samma~nisb wiU alsoinclude a fashion show by the Beverly Brooks Modeljng agency. Mike Todd, ASBCC President-Elect, will be master of ceternonies for the beauty contest.Rumor has it that at least one contestant will appear in a topless bathing suit.SCC Student Activist Ba”sled forKenno Carlos, a student activist from he did not express his own views but, as Seattle Community College, was jailed in the school district attorney put it, Seattle last Thursday for desecration of “rather the black militants’ viewpoint the American flag. King County Prose- whichhehadbeenrequested to present.”cutor Charles 0. Cmol alleged that Carlos urged students at the Mercer Island High School “Human Rights” assembly to bum the flag.The fonner Vice President of the Associated Students of Seattle Commun- ity College was addressing Mercer Island Hi& School students as a speaker for the C o m m e ~ ~ ~ e m e s l C central Area Motivation Program (CAMP).Carlos spoke at the invitation of Mercer Island School District and accord- ing l o the high school adminiskeation, they asked him to enact the role of ablack militant extremist. According to David Wagoner, Seattle School Board President, Carlos’ presenta- tion was given “in order to show thestudents how this type of person (the black extremist) feels. He was not necessarily expressing his personal point of view.”The students were apprised of the role-playing at discussion periods which followed.” Carlos himself said, in an interview, that he was playing a role inthe speech he gave, and that the senti- ments he expressed were “not my own at all.” Prosecutor Carroll listened to a tape recording of the Carlos presentation Wednesday and ordered his assistantcsiminal deputy, Neal Shulman, to fde the desecration charge.The offense is a gross misdemeanor and is pnnishable by a maximum of six months in jail and $500 f i e . Carlos surrendered Thursday morning and wasreleased on $1,000 bail after being booked at the King County jail.Carlos’attorney, Gary Gayton, stated that the question of guilt or innocence depends entirely upon whether or not Carlos was simply play-acting or “actu- u d y desecrating the Flag.” An attorney for the Mercer Island School Dishict said the administrators and teachers who heard Carlos felt thatThe second annual commencement of this College will take place June 9th at the Crossroads Center Stage Theatre at 1:30. Miss Grace Clissold is chairman of the commencement program. No regalia will be worn.Student attendance is a necessary ful- fament of graduation requirements. This may be waived by the Dean of Students only by petition according to Merle E.Landerholm. Faculty attendance is optional, butstronelv recommended.In lieu of the planned BCC golf tourney, there will be a “golf day” at the Village Green goif course on June 6th from 1 2 0 0 to 3 3 0 pm. It will cost$1.00 for niue holes with an ASBCC card. Clubs can be rented for $SO.Book Buy-Back The student book store will be buy- ing hack books from students and facultyon June 5th and 6th from 4:00 pm to 9:OQ pm.Ne gro History The College history department intendsto offer a course in “The Historyof the American Negro” next fall. No instructor has yet been hired toteach the course and the course has not yet been formally established, according to History Instructor Don Distad. But the chances are e x d e n t that the coursewill be offered.Page 2 the JIBSHEET May 28,1968T H E JIBSHEET The JIBSHEET is published weekly during the Fall, Winter, and Spring quarten by the Associated Students of Bellevue Community College, with funds appropriated by the students for the purpose. Opinions stated in editorials and columns do not necessarily represent the opinions of the entire JIESHEET staff, the ASBCC, nor the College administration. Letters to the editor must be in good taste, free from libel, and signed by the author, whosename may be withheld on request. E DlTOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Margaret Uhrich CONTRIBUTING EDITOR.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Art JohnsonFEATURES EDITOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tom Speer SPORTS EDITOR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Craig Markham PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John McMahill BUSINESS MANAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Beth Carrington COPY EDITOR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Coral Chase REPORTERS:Donna Lenox, Paul Peterson, Sue Sackman, John McMahilI, and Craig Markham ADVISOR.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . M. C. Sanders EDITORIALSStudents, Apartments and Housing ListsMany problems are inherent in encouraging a private firm t o build low rent housing facilities. The market for plush, substantially priced apartments is large in this territory. Why should the time be wasted on building for a relatively small group, with relatively specific needs?The question is not, by any means, an unheard of or unthought of one in theCollegeadministration. The S.P.C. Council has akeady formulated a plan of maintaining a housing list. The idea is that families with a spare room which they are willing t o rent at a low cost will leave their name with the College. These would then be made available t o incoming students who wish to live near the College.What’s more, all who agree t o this arrangement also agree, as a part of the plan, t o comply with the open housing laws.Now under consideration in the administrative quarters is the formulation of a new committm-the Research and Development Committee-which ideally could concentrate more specifically on the housing problem. The S.P.C. is, at present, the body which concerns itself with housing, but is alsoburdened with a great many other tasks. * * * *On behalf of the Jibsheet we would like t o wish you all luck on your finals and, hq:efully, the final schedule will treat you better than it ever has. Good luck in your other pursuits, too. -M.U. Legalize the SFDCWe at the Jibsheet are overjoyed that Gary Little, Assistant State Attorney General, has found that ten of Paul Macomber’s operational points for the Student-Faculty Disciplinary Committee (SFDC) are legal. We note with regret that one point out of eleven was decided t o be illegal, and wonder what the practices that have taken place would be if they were subjected t o examination. Unfortunately, the SFDC operations remain relatively unknown under a cloud of secrecy for reasons not entirely clear. The ten legal points are a guideline for the SFDC’s disciplinary proceed- ings designed t o protect the students and to see that due process is maintained.As of last week, over 120 student signatures have been placed on petitions bearing these points and a request that they be enacted. The Jibsheet feels that these regulations are in the students’ interest and are badly needed. We wonder for what reasons the administration has repeat-edly blocked these long overdue reforms. -A.L.J.Three Cheers fo r B ritt inghamFriday, Saturday, and Sunday nights of this past weekend have seen the culmination of months of dedicated work by Bruce Brittingham andthe rest of the active BCC Drama Club, in their performances of The Typist and The Tiger, the two one act farces presented by the Drama Club this year. Throughout hislong fight for Drama at B.C.C., Brittingham has had t o overcome serious drawbacks which would have vetoed any activity if any other person had been in charge. First, there was the manpower shortage. (Lots of warm bodies, few, if any, actors or workers.) Then there was the place of performance. Joe Watson, Newport High School Principal, decided three months in advancethat Newport’s Theater would be occupied all of the time. And money for production costs was provided in amounts leaving a $200 deficit if he did not sell any tickets. (Think of the basketball attendance!) With this discouraging news, Drama Club Members lost interest, but Brittingham kept working. He limed up Sammamish High School, and set t o work getting people t o act in the play. He had t o settle for two two-characterplays instead of one large one because of the “labor shortage.” (He could not put on a musical because of a definite lack of musicians and singers.)When the performance was only one week away, he was notified that his theater, Sammamish High School’s Theater, would not honor his contract. But he weathered that, too. The plays went off as scheduled, and rather well at that. And judging from the support given by the Administration and the Executive Council, they went off as a tremendous success, for with the blows dealt the Drama Club this year, merely getting Jonathon Farwell to speak of B.C.C. soil is a tremendousaccomplishment. Salutations are in order for R. Bruce Brittingham, father of theDramatic Arts at B.C.C. -A.L.J.. . . Like It Was. B Y STAN SMITH It is with mixed feelings that I take my leave of student government and BCC. This year has been one of solid, though painfully gained, accomplish- ments for your ASBCC. I feel that we are leaving behind both a philosophy and the practical means whereby next year’s student leaders can expand the freedoms we’ve won and increase scope of responsibility we’veestablished. Next year there will be an Academic Standards Committee with authority to “review” grade disputes between students and instructors, more student representatives on the College’s policy recommending Councils, a continuing class-critique program, and, hopefully, an activity period of 40 t o 60 minutes between second and third period.Bellevue has gained significant prestige in both the Washington Associa- tion of Community College Student Governments (WACCSG) and the Model United Nations of the Par West (MUN). This year’s iukebox should lead to cigarette-machine on-campus next year. ASBCC files and records have been-established. The beginnings of a tradition in both athletics and social-cultural events should provide studentsnext with a solid basis on which t o build. All in all, my fondest memories will be of the scores of interesting anddedicated people that I’ve had the pleasure t o work with this year. Next year’s student government is off t o a fine start, and I wish Mike and the gang and all of you the best of luck in 1968-69. Bon Voyage!Letters to the Editor Dear Editor. College, an opportunity to bring some ofI am writing to you in the hope that you wiU communicate my appreciationto the students on your campus for their CHOICE 68 votes.Not only because my candidacy was favored in the balloting am I grateful. More significant than the success or the losses of individual candidates in CHOICE 68 is the participation by one million studentson some 1200 campusesin the political process. Student opinions, debated and expressed democratically, will influence elections throughout our nation.CHOICE 68 opinions on military action, bombing andthe urban sitnation have been forwarded to me. I note that 55.4 percent of my student supporters favor a reduction of military action in Vietnam and 29.1 percent are for with-drawal. Among students for me, 51.2 percent would stop the bombing and28.4 percent prefer temporary suspen- sion. I can assure you I shall keep these views in mind as I try to develop intelligent responses to changing inter-national relations. The emphasis of students for McCarthy on education and job training in our urban reconciliation efforts isreassuring to me in a very personal way. Let us remain together, and I am confi- dent that our common cause can change the direction of our country.With best wishes. Sincerely yours,Eugene J. McCarthy Dear Editor,Looking to the future of the Bellewe Community College Student Govem- ment, it has become quite apparent that a ‘draft’ of students will be called fornext year. Those of you who are thinking of . returning to college next year might seriously consider shifting student gov-ernment into high gear. Many ideas from this year’s student government are going to cany over to next year, and are going to require a vivid interesr on the part ofthe students. The interest shown by the large major-ity of the student body in the ASB Elections seems to indicate a great dis concern on your part. Some of the ideas that have been formulated for next year’s students may interest most students.Take, for example, the idea of forming a road rally, or sports ear club, with a possibility of running some rallies? Or, how about the idea of putting a cigarette machine on campus? Also, for your benefit, the ASB has proposed a sixty-minute break between second and third hour classes. This gives you, as a student at Bellewe Communityyour-intereGs to the campus^ and air them with other students. If they prove worthy, an organization could be formed with regnlar meetings each week. Orbetter yet, no organization could be formed!I urge any of you who will be return- ing next year to seriously consider help- ing out in some capacity in student government, as everyth’mg that is being done is direcay aimed at you, and if you dislike what happens, join in and give us your opinion on bow thimgs should be.If next year offers you a chance to show your talents, give your support by calling me during the summer, and I will be more than happy to discuss the future of next years ASB with you. I can be reached by calling Sb. 6-4430.I hope you will show more interest than your fellow students, and perhaps we can also get them interested in the ‘Happenings’ next year.Thank yon for your support of the ASB student government.Mike Todd Resident, ASB Dear Editor:Saturday night, May 11, a production of “Bye Bye Birdie” was given by the Newport Senior High Players. It was, I believe, excellent in three aspects:a) Acting-the entire troupe needs to be singled out for a magnificent per- formance; b) S i g – i n thiscategory1 felt that Miss Terri Comoton and Mr. Arnie Moen gave snpnrb p&~rmances MissCompton expressed herself with poise, beauty and charm; add to this the angelic quality of her voice and the picture is complete. Mr. Moen came forth with great gustoof expression – who would have thought that he could sing that well?c) Stage props-thy were basic but sufficient to the multi-purpose of their design. In other words, they were simple, but were able to be used in a variety of ways. Against all this our College drama department can boast of two oneact plays “The Typist” and “The Tiger.”Each production requires two acting people – one actor, one actress. BIG DEAL! I’ve seen more activity from an antdarting across a sidewalk on a hot summer day! What I’m saying is thatthis College should become more aware of its mitural capabilities and use them!Perhaps if the College pooled its brains, a solid, enjoyable play would result instead of the “mini-play” car- rently being featured.Pahl PetersonPage 4SophornoresMay 6 8- 6 9 Lecturers Announced Be Eligible lor AidCollege sophomores who plan to return to the College next fall may be eligible for financial aid. According to College Financial AidCounselor Frank Bosone, at least four aid programs are available to College stu- dents, including some scholarships ex- pressly for sophomores.Thecollege Work-Study Program snb- sidizes jobs for students full-time during the summer and part-time during the academic year. Jobs are available bothon campus and in the community. Pay ranges from $1.50 to $2.50 per hour. The student must enroll for at least 12 credits and may not work more than 15 hrs. per week. The College Part-Time Employment Bogram helps students find part-time employment in the community or onthe campus. Educational Opportunity Grants are awarded to students who show academic promise and range from $200 to $800Richard Klein, Associate Dean for Continuing Education and chairman of the College Lecture Series, announces that plans are being fmalized for the1968-69 programs. The lecturers and performing artists that will appear under the sponsorship of the college include a number of weU- known speakers. Dr. Joel Fort, a physician specializingin public health and social psychiatry, will open the series on Oct. 16. Asociologist-chinologist, author, social critic, and lecturer, Dr. Fort also teaches at both San Francisco State College and the University of California.He is the author of many published articles and his views on drug abuse, sexuality, and social problems have been featured in Look, Newsweek, Time, Life, and the New York Times Dr. Fort’s tooic will be “Social Conflict and Socialciange? The November speaker for theLectureseries will feature Russian scientist-his- torian Dr. ImmanuelVelikovsky. Authorof Ages in Chaos andoedipus, Akhnaton, World in Collision, andEarth in Upheavat Velikovsky will speak in “World in Collision.”Comedian Henry Morgan of “I’ve Got a Secret” fame will appear Jan. 23 and promises an evening of sharp wit and entertainment. Morgan has appeared on nearly every major TV show and has served on several occasions as guest hoston the “Tonight” show. Extra sensory perception will be explored and discussed by parapsycholo- gist Russ Burgess in March. Burgess, formerly with the Department of Justice, is renowned for his exciting lecturedemonstration in ESP. He not only reads the unspoken thoughts of his audience, but answers with an uncanny knowledge guaranteedto bring even the most critical cynics under the spell of extra sensory perception. Political scientist Dr. Russell Kirk will conclude the college’s Lecture Series in April with his topic, “American Con-servatives in the Middle of the Journey.” Dr. Kirk’s best-known book, The Con- servative Mind, is probably the most widely read and reviewed work of polit-ical theory to he published in this century.Kirk writes and speaks on conservative thought, educational theory, literary criticism, and foreign affairs. His daily column, “To The Point,” appears in numerous newspapers throughout the United States.Continuing the College’s present policy, the lectures and programs are offered at no admission charge, and the College extends an invitation to the public to attend. Serving with Mr. Klein on the LectureSeries Committee are D. L. Carlson, Public Relations Director for Bellwue Community CoUege; students Stan Smith Tom Speer and Jack Benson; facultymembers Kae Edmiston and John Osmundson; Norma Russell, societyeditor of the Bellevue American; and George Oakes, Bellevue businessman.- per year. mode rat en-berof~cho~ar~hip~ N e w e ~ P l e g @ c o u r s e s are also available ranging from $100 to$500. One of these, the Associated Stu- BC Canoe Trip City Colleges Form dent Body Scholarship, is available only Data Processing, to second year students who have shown an active interest in student body For 12 Credits Programming A New Association activities. Counselor Bosone advises interestedstudents to apply before the current quarter is over. He will accept applica- tions any evening. He will also accept telephoned requests for information.He describes the single aid application form as a simple one. And he notes that independent students, those who do not live with or depend upon their parents, also qualify for aid. Specific kinds of aid have specifc re-quirements of citizenship, need, enroll- ment, or major study.Nine Full Time Faculty Become Staff MembersNine full time faculty will join the teaching staff at the College in the fall. James W. Harryman, instructor in phys- ical education will return as will Mohammad Aslam Khan, instructor in political science.Other additions to the Division of Social Sciences include Fred E. Friedel and Charles R Walsmith. Friedel, married with two children, received hi M.A. from the University of Oregon and will teach history.Walsmith is presently employed by The Boeing Company, married and hasthree children. He received his M.A. from the University of Denver, Denver,Colorado. Dr. Walter V. Volland, presently aResearch Associate at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York will join the staffas instructor of physics. Dr. Volland is married with no children.In the Humanities Division, Miss Sharon E. Ferguson will teach Spanish. Miss Ferguson received her B.A. from Kalamazoo College in Kalamazoo,Michigan and her M.A. from Middlebury College in Middlebury, Vermont.Paul 1. Havas, presently Assistant Professor of Art at Idaho State Univer- sity, will teach art. Havas is unmarried and received his M.F.A. from the University of Washimgton. Charles C. Coleman will teach in thearea of Business Administration. Cole- man, married with two children, received his M.A. from Colorado State College in Greeley, Colorado.Ebtisam Grnber who received his M.A. in Nursing Education from the University of Washimgton will teach in the nursing education program. Gmber received his first B.S. in Biology from Cairo University in Cairo, Egypt. Hissecond B.S. in Nursing from Indiana University at Indianapolis. Gruber is married, no children.A field study canoe trip for 12 credit hours will take 30 people into the Bowron Lakes Provincial Park in Central British Columbia, for two weeks, Aug. 17 through Sept. 8. A $50 preregistration fee is required.Overall cost will include $170 fee plus expenses. Registration is open tostudents of the College, AND TODAY REGISTRATION OPENED TO NON- STUDENTS. An on-sight visitation will include studies of basic geologic principles, acquaintance with local flora, training in conservation and safety and the proper handling of canoes.Creditswill be given for the following courses: Geo. 150 Field Geology, -. 3 creditsBotany 113A Field Taxonomy, 3 credits Rec. Ed. 240 Camp Craft, 5 credits Phy. Ed. 105 Canoeing, 1 credit Two classes in design will meet at Newport High School during the weeks of July 22-Aug. 2. Art 246, Jewelry Design, and Art 256, Textile Design will meet Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., each for 3 credits.Three data processing courses will be open, one an introduction to com- puters and two in COBOL programming. Basic instruction in sailing will beoffered to anyone 13 years of age or older. Cost is $25 for 20 hours of instruction, all equipment is supplied.(cont. pg. 8)Courses in Computers and Data Pro- cessing and COBAL Programming w i U be sponsored by the Continuing Ednca- tion program of BeUevue CommunityCollege starting the week of June 17, according to Richard C. Klein,associate dean for continuing education. The course, Introduction to Compu- ters and Data Processing, is designed to be of interest to teachers, accountantsand businessmen and women. It will include how data processing equipmentoperates, flow charting and basic com- puter methods. The fee for this course is $15 and the class will meet for nine Monday sessions and one Saturday field trip. The Monday sessions will he from 6 to 10 P.M.Classes in COBAL Programming I and COBAL Programming I1 will meet Tnes- day and Thursday from 6 to 9 P.M. start- ing June 18 and ending July 30. The feefor either COBAL course is $20. With laboratory time at the Bellevue PublicSchool computer center, students will learn the solving of problems by com- puter, writing of simple programs, test- ing and debugging.Registration for the summer classes will be accepted in person June 3 to 7 at the Bellevne Community College admissions office. Students may also register at the f& or second class session. Classes will meet in room 116 of theEducational Senice Center, 310 – 102 Avenue N.E. August David, Manager of data processing for Bellevne Public Schools, will instruct two of the comes. Edward Kitkowski, of the Honeywell Company, will teach COBAL Program- ing II.Fellowships Available ‘ For S t u d e n t WritersThe College English Association has sent details of the third annual fellowship program for stndent writers; sponsored by the Book-of-the-Month Club and administered by the CEA.The program provides substantial early encouragement to those studentwriters clearly endowed with creative ability. Each year the response to the program has grown. This year alone some 450 applications of h i quality were received, and it seems certain that there will be an even greater response next year. Nominations for this fellowship mustoriginate with college teachers of English. And should a student nominee win, theBook-of-the-Month Club will provide a f ~ e y e a r gift membership to your col- lege library. While next year’s awards will he madeduring the academic year 196869, pro- fessors at Belleme may wish now to urge talented students to spend the coming summer vacation preparing material for their portfolio, thus stimnlating them in advance of application time next f a .Dr. Donald A. Sears, of California State College, Fullerton, W o r n i a , is director of the program. Requests for additional application forms, however, should be sent to the College English Association. Interested students should contact Mr. Irv Huck via his secretary, Mrs. Gail Smith, in the Faculty Portable.Three hundred votes cast representing 13 community colleges formed the fi st stage of a new statewide community wl- lege organization.Anita I. Tyra, treasurer of the BCC Professional Association is accepting additional c M e r memberships until June 1 for the Community College Professional Association of Washington. Nomination for six regional repre-sentatives, the second stage, is being completed. Voting to this College’s office will be by mail the week of June 7-14. “This is the fvst opportunity forcommunity college professional staffs to be represented by a unified voice – to speak directly at the state level,” stated Keith Biever, president-elect of theBCCPA. Biever defines the state level as both state legislators and the State Board for Community College Education.Progressive and harmonious develop- ment of statewide community college education is the goal of its informed college personnel, according to theCCPAW constitution. Dr. Gilbert J. Carbone, Assistant Director for Planning, State Board for Community College ~ducation,s~oke onthe role of thefacultv in hieher education – during the morning session of the constitutional convention. Dr. Carbone is responsible for direct- ing the development of a comprehensive long-range plan for the coordination and growth of the community college system in Washington.”We can best effect change where our efforts will have the most impact,” he said. The role of the faculty in the planning process can only be effective if a consensus of opinion reaches district level, he noted during a question andanswer period following his speech. Comments from BCCPA membershipincluded that of Donald B. Distad, instructor of history, “I think it is amuch more demomtic way to go about representation, more closely representa- tive of teachers’ wishes. I think it will produce better results – that’s the mainthing.” Concurring was Horace A. (Andy)Devine, Diiector of Food Senices Pro- gram. Devine arrived at the College in December from Michigan State, via UCLA and his own consulting service which specializes in management and engineering of food services.BCCPA membership comprises both faculty and administrative personnel. At the College 95% of eligible accredited personnel hold membership.May 28, 1968 the JIBSHEET Page 7 F a r w e l l H e r e The Harmfulness o f Tobacco e t al.A modest audience assembled here Wednesday evening to hear a lecture on the harmfulness of tobacco. But ‘the shuffling, bumbling, hen-pecked old lecturer failed completely to address his topic. Instead, he digressed on his wife’s boarding school (for which he served as dancing master, singing master, and teacher of physics, chem- istry, literature, history, geography, etc., as well as steward for the kitchen.) And he digressed npon his wife, who viewed her undernourished husband as “viper” or “scarecrow,” and who haddominated her educated but subservient mate for 32 years.But the andience did not sbuffle, did not cough, clear throats, or squeak chairs. They had not come to hear the lecture but to observe the creation of a hugh- ably pitable Chekov character in a mono- logue delivered by Jonathan Farwell of the Seattle Repertory Theatre company. After opening remarks about the playhe was to do, Farwell domed fake mustache, gold-rimmed glasses, a bat-tered vest, and a swallow-tailed coat. Hi only other props were a fat gold watch, a sheaf of notes for the lecture, and a packet of papers which were to serve asnmsnectuses for the boardim school.tache- until he strode behind a screen, emerging seconds later in character:A shambling gait, a tense face (with nervous tic in right eye), a sham scienti- fic tone, and a hesitant, non-confident attempt at reaching a lecture audience, an audience made as uncomfortable as the lecturer apparently was.The 50 or so students and faculty witnessed a vivid demonstration of act-In past columns I have discussed the concept of “rights3’and “freedoms” to a degree not entirely incomprehensible to the general public. I have attempted toprove, logically, that “freedom” is non- freedom, and that there are no “rights”. I have said elsewhere that a fair share is always more than a fair share, and that equality is a ghost or scape-goat with which the person hides his own inequity. Today, I shall entertain the thought that rights are non-existent, and that they are a degradation and de-humanization of guilt.First of all, we must start by loosening the noose made by words. We all taUc of “rights”, but we have no real proof of their existence. (In fact, I hope to show otherwise.) The “Right” is often referred to as a God-Given Right, but nothing can be more untrue. If God gave us these “rights” which we all talk of, why were they not “rights” in the year 30 A.D.? Why are “rights” invented in order tohelp a sinking society? Kings ruled by divine right, when they could no longer claim the voluntary support of the people. People claim “rights” when theyno longer take the responsibility for their own actions. “Rights”, then, act as a legal maneuvering technique, by which ‘ n – The costuming and props did not ing dependent not upon props and personal guilt and responsibility are re-make the character, however. Farwell costuming but upon the mental and pressedinto tbesubconsdous,sothat the still looked like Farwell- with mous physical control of the actor. mind is not bothered by conscience. Inother words, “rights” protect man from himself, because it allows him to be notresnonsible for his deeds. ISC Ho ds Last Meeting The concept of “rights” coincides quite readily with the dehumanization of our Neo-European society; or shall weThe Instructional Services Council met for the last time this year last Wednesday, Important policies which the Council recommended to Dr. Lander- holm for consideration were 1) giving the Academic Standards Committee theauthority to “review” grade disputes b e e n students and instructors, and2) establishing an activity period be- tween 2nd and 3rd periods of 40 to 60 min,,tp.interests are well represented in the committee’s proposal. Smith added thatin his opinion the committee was one of the hardest working, most constructive efforts by a College committee all year. He also expressed the desire that Dr.Landerholm and the Board of Trustees would accept the proposal substantially as it is. Cont pg 8say, it is part of that dehumanization. Human beings seem always, in oursociety, to need to have life mapped out for them in blind, straight-forward, im- personal fomulas, and hnman ‘ ights” fit into that caregory, because it 1s posi- tive, and definitive, to the point of being unquestionable. So man has a “right” to free speech. Translated into the language of this schok, that roughly means thatman wants to be allowed to say what he wants without fear of reprisals becauseof his act of speaking. So far so good. But this also means that man has postu- lated a u n i v d law with which to back his speech, and that law gives him his right. (Something must give him the right-it cannot come from himself.)The “right”, then, becomes unqnestion- able and a moral law, and those who use it are the remnants of Bourgeoise society, trying desperately to keep their out-modedmorality. They have lost morali@ (or possibly never had it) and the “right”soothes the conscience which is unwilling to admit personal obligations.”Pappa” Freud, who, for most psy- chologists, invented sex, explained guilt as something bad for the psyche. The ancient Christian guilt was something to be reckoned with. Modem guilt is some- thing to hide, since we are so far alongthe blind road of progress that any guilt would automatically cause us to see thimgs in a very derogatory light. The modem American psyche is consciouslyoriented toward numbers, formulas (Freedom and rights and the likes), andscience; while subconsciously the American psyche, in order not to be- come consciously aware of Mn r e in life, is oriented to following the cues of society without any thought. Within this picture, there is no room for personal debts. civilization takes care of that through its value system. Guilt becomesa terrible enemy, and guilt f e e l i can- not be experienced. Yet free speech andother “rights” step on the more privi- leged person’s toes, so that someone is always hurt. To build something means to destroy something else. And thosepersons who build because of a right, also destroy because of that right, and are not, in their own minds, responsible for the suffering of others…-.—“. ~ o t h recommendations were the re- ‘Tiger’ & ‘Typists’ R e v i e w sult of nronosals made bv ASBCC Resident ‘Stan Smith. Both imith and the ASBCC’s extremely capable Aca- demic Affairs, Commissioner, SandyJones were present to support the iness Marks Mod Wor proposals.Smith later exoressedmild disroooint- . . ment over the limited authority @.in” ~ h * T~VPV” After suewine his ohilosoobv of f r w As the play ends. Gloria b-oersuaded the Academic Standards Committee, but – . . – – – . tmtion udon t 6 bo&d woman’s bead, the tiger,-now co;1siderably L e d , toboth he and Miss Jones were estatic over Loneliness, and the search for he found to his increasing surprise that return to his studies of French and try the unanimous approval of their activity tity in densely populated, complicatedthis representative of the auto- again to succeed in school. period proposal. life patterns marked the characters in maton world was not quite so unthink-Members of the Council this year the College’s drama club production ing and insensitive as he had supposed, “The Typists” were Dr. Roy Wahle, Chairman, Mr.Keith “The Tiger and “The Typists.” Coral Chase plays a convincing role ofBiever, Mr. Robert Wendel, Mrs. Anita Tyra, Mr. Richard Kline, Mr. DonaldDistad, Mr. IN Huck, Mr. Stan Jones, Miss Sandy Jones, and Mr. Stan Smith. The Council’s secretary was Mrs. Ann Sundstrom.The Campus Organization Committee was disbanded after its last meeting last Thursday. At that meeting the Com- mittee passed a proposed College organi-sational plan with only one dissenting vote and sent it on to Dr. Landerholm.The proposed plan calls for a divi- sional organization with faculty mem- bers as the Division chairmen directly under the Dean of Instruction, Dr. Wahle. The Associate deans (in the Instructional area), would serve as a stafffor the Dean of Instruction. The Dean of Students Office and theBusiness Office would be about as presently structured, under this new proposal. Food Services and the Book Store would be under the direction ofthe Business Office, with Counseling and Athletics under the Dean ofStudents. The College policy council structure would be greatly expanded with greater student participation at all levels.Stan Smith, student representative on the committee, said he thonght studentJohn Loder livened the stage as the tiger; Ben, seemingly deranged modern hermit, who kidnaps Gloria, (Sue Smer), a ‘typical’ non-working, college educatedsurburban housewife on her way home from bridge club intending to murderher.But after absconding with her he could not bring himself to do her suchviolent harm so, carries her in potato sack fashion to his book strewn abode with nefarious but imprecise intentions, but ends up discussing his life andproblems.He is finally revealed as a temper- mental, sensitive intellectual who failedto get into college because he did not pass his language exam. After giving uphope of succeeding in college, he denies that it has value to him at-all, calling it a modem system which tnms ant automa- ton after unthinking automaton.Trapped in a menial occupation of postman and stuck to his books, he had never found any companion, friend, or lover with whom to share his ideas and problems. Thus, this genuinely gentle, sensitive man had endured the build up of tensions and emotions until they had erupted as the tiger who accosted theinnocent housewife in the street. Coral Chase and Tom D ‘Alessandro in “The Typists.”a middle-agingmaid typist, syl&, who has been given the job of breaking in anew male employee in their office, Paul, played by Tom D’Alessandro.At fust glimpse, Paul is a law student who, admirably enough, is lorking him- self through school without availing him- self of his wealthy uncle’s pull of fortune even though he might, or so he tells Sylvia.To the intennittant tune of rattling typewriters pecking out the r mes and addresses from A to Z, the h o charac- ters discover each the other’s flaws in thinking which keep each respectively from attaining that which he mostdesires. Paul, claimed Sylvia, m d ~ d young, had children, all while he attempted to work and go to law school so thatpeople would have sympathy for him and feel sorry for him, when whot he was really looking for was love. Sylvia, claimed Paul, never freed ber-self fmm her mother and sisters family but instead wrapped her life around them when she really wanted to get out in the world and make her own family.The antics, misunderstandings, and altercations the pair precipitates npon the andience resulted in a thoroughly enjoyable evening for all.Paoe 8 the JI Choice ’68Returns McCarth y Sweeps the N a t i o nResults of the first nationwide pri- mary ever held in the US., showed Senator Eugene McCarthy decisively out- scoring a large field of announced and unannounced candidates. Of the 1,072,830 votes cast by stu-dents on over 1200 campuses in CHOICE 68, McCarthy was the f& choice of 285,988, followed by Senetor Robert Kennedy with 213,832 votes and RichardNiwon third with 197,167 votes. Over 44% of the students who votedwill be eligible to go to the polls this November.Results of the April 24 nationwide election were announced by Robert 6. Hams, Executive Director of the stu- dent-organized vote, at a press con- ference this afternoon at Sperry Rand’s Univac Division offices in Washington,D.C. Total first place votes for other lead- ing candidates were 115,937 forNelson Rockefeller, who had not announced hiscandidacy when the vote was held, and 57,362 for President Johnson who had withdrawn his. Vice President Humphrey, who wasnot on the balIot,garnered 18,535 write- in votes, over 60% of all write-ins east.No other candidate received a significant urrite-in vote.No other actual or potential candi- date made a significant showing in fist- place votes. Among them, however, George Wallace garnered 33,078 votes, Ronald Reagan 28,215, and John Lind- say 22,301. The Socialist Worker Candi- date Fred Halstead, managed just under six thousand votes while Harold Stassen barely exceeded one thousand. McCwthy scored well in aU parts ofthe country but built his lead particu- larly in the East, where he led Kennedy by alarge margin. In the South, Kennedy was the leading Democratic candidate,but Nixon outpolled both Kennedy and McCarthy in the southern states.Some 11,000 foreign students also voted in the election, registering 36% of their vote for Kennedy. McCarthy was the foreign students’ second choice with28%. Among the 1,072,830students whose votes have been tabulated thus far, over 90% of the indicated total student vote,the greatest number registered their party preference as Democratic, followed by Independent, then Republican. With- in Democratic ranks party support was greater for Kennedy than McCarthy, but the Minnesota Senator showed greaterstrength among Republicans and Inde- pendents. Among Republicans, Rocke- feller drew considerable support outside his party.In the election, which was jointly sponsored by Speny Rand’s Univac Division and TIME magazine as a public s e ~ c e , students were also asked to indi- cate their preferences on military policy and bombing in Vietnam and on priori- ties for relieving the urban crisis. About 45% of the students voted for reductionof the nation’s military effort inVietnam, 29% for temporary suspension of all bombing, and 21% for all-out bombing. The most popular means of alleviatingthe urban crisis were education and jobs, both about equal.In discussingresults, Dr. Carl Hammer, Director of Scientific and Computer Semces for Univac’s Federal Systems Division, pointed out that this was the first major election in which all informa- tion on the ballots was computerized. In previous elections computers had dealt only with totals from the polls. Within the foreseeable future, Hammer ob- served, national presidential elections will be tabulated and analyzed much as CHOICE 68, providing much more infor-mation in depth on electoral decisions.BCC Tallies Like Uncle SamThe final vote tallies of Choice 68 from BCC also show that McCarthy col-lected the majority of the votes with 26.88%. Nixon was the fist runner up with 24.51% of the votes, and in third place was R.F.K. with 18.58%.According to the report, McCarthy’s main strength lies with the independent voters and not those allied with any party. 57.35% of those voting for McCarthy were independents. As probably expected, Nixon’s pri- mary support came from the Republican party. However, be also pooled several votes from the Independents as well. In general, Independents seemed to favorDemocratic candidates over Republican candidates.Kennedy’s primary support also came from the Independents. The Democratic votes were about evenly divided between he and McCarthy. The votes whichtipped the scales were those coming from the Independents.45% of those voting favored a reduc- tion of the military action in North Vietnam; half that percentage favored anallout militaryeffort. Complete with-drawal and increase both got about 13% of the vote.The issue on bombing was an evenly divided question. About 28% went for complete cessation of all bombing, and for a temporary suspension of bombing, and also for an intensification of bomb- *.39% of the voters thought that the most money should be spent on ed um tion in the cities and 36% asked for job training. Riot control pooled 12.5% and housing 8.33%. Of the 690 people considered eligiile to vote, 273 voted. This constituted a 39.57% of those elieiile.Twelve Credit Summer Course (cont.)According to student Art Johnson, who made the trip last summer, through without the accompanying course, the trip is probably one of most spectacularand diversified that one can make. “Our Rainbows in Isaac Lake averaged oversix pounds and the water was so clear yon could see the giant lake trout coming up over fifty feet below the canoe!” Johnson said that he saw seven moose atone time and that “no one should pass up this opportunity, even if he thinks he can’t afford to go.” Unless the student has his own canoe, canoes can be rented at the start of fhe trip to save transporting them. The 90- mile trip consists mainly of lake travel, hut includes some river-running and port-aging as well. Students must furnish theirown camping gear, fishing equipment, etc. for the two week trip.The course is open to all B.C.C. stu- dents on a fmt-come, f i t – s e n d basis. Registration for the course began last Wednesday evening and will continueuntil the 30 student quota is filled. For more information, contactBob Wendel, Art Haines, or ask for idomla- tion in the Oft?-e. –Canoe Trip (Cont.) 4two week periods will run from June 10 through Aug. 16, with bothmorning and afternoon classes. The admissions office has fnrther information and will accept regisb;ations for the above classes until they are faed.BSHEET May 28,1968 Helmsmen Place in Seven FieldEvents a t Pasco, Come in 7thThe Helmsmen placed in seven field events May 18 at Pasco and ended up in seventh place among eight entries. Final team scores ran with Shoreline in the lead scoring 165, Yakima second with 92-112,Everett third with 82. Wenatcheef ~ s h e d fourth with 81, CBC 42, Spo- kane 33, BeUevue 24, Skagit 6-112.The Helmsmen took the mile relay with a time of 3:25:06. “We need to do better than 3:20 to win at the State”Weare probably competing at about 40 per cent of our early season per- formance,” Coach Bosone said,” mea- sured in points and in manpower.” Hesaw good chances, nonetheless, for the mile, the 440 relay, and the high jump at the Finals at the University of Wash- ington last Saturday.Helmsmen Larf in Finals,” Coach Bosone said last week. Running in the mile were LaNY WinHer. Dave Anderson, Willie ~ i l l s , State Track Meet and France Traxler. Eddie Steele, who won the 100-yard The Helmsmen placed in three events dash two weeks ago, injured himself in at the state community coUege track the run at Pasco, taking him- meet at the University of Washingtonself out of action in both sprints and in Saturday, but ended up in the cellar. the 440 relay.Shoreline Community College swept the meet with 125 points for its third Triole lum@ Event Usesstraight state championship. Bellevue .~ and -~eotralia shared last -place with coordination, jump Ability thirty points each. Sixteen squads entered the meet. “It takes jumping ability and coor- In the 440 yard relay the Helmsmen dination to excel at the Triple Jump ,,third. In the 440 yard dash Helms- Event,” Coach Frank Bosone explained man waie wills oassed the taoe in sixthlast week. place with a timi of 64.1 secbnds. And An old standby in Olympic Campeti-i, the high jump, Ron Tomich shared tion, the event has entered college and third place with spokane and skagithigh school track only in the last five or with a jump of six feet. six vears. It will soon be a standardwent, according to Bosone. The event involves three elements: a hop, a long skip, and a long leap. A man may not be a good jumper or a goodsprinter, but be can excel in the triple jump if he has excellent coordiiatiou.”Wenatchee Valley College has the best triple jumper in the state,” said Bosone. “He reaches 46 feet 10 inches.” The world record, he explained, is56 feet. That involves a hop of about 20 feet, a jump of about 20 feet, and a skip of 16 feet. Heel bruises are common in this event where the run-ways are not made of rubber asphalt.Dominic Dinish entered the event forSoon Available The Catalog for 1968-69 College year is not yet available, but will be mailed to students as soon as it is off the press.Notification of assigned appointments will be mailed to returning students priorto registration dates. They will register on Sept. 10-11-12 between the hours of 4 p.m.-10 p.m. the Helmsmen early in the season. NelsonReturning students will have their Park is entering the event, now. Two course selection approved by their pre- weeks ago he took third place with a sent advisors. should they desire, they 39 foot 6 inch performance.may change advisors later in the quarter. Date to do so will be announced in theISC Holds Last (cont) fau.Kudos go to the hard working mem- Faculty, who will arrive on campus hership of the committee consisting of Sept. 9, will be available for studentDr. Roy Wahle, chairman, Mr. George course approval from 3:30 p.m. on regis- Debell. Dr. Robert Bnrnett. Mr. Wayne tration days.~ i e ~ e l , ‘ Mr. Frank Paustain, Mr. ~ i i t h New students will be assigned their Biever, Mrs. Kay Noms, Mr. Robertfor the fist quarter and will see Wendel, Mr. Boyd Bolvin, Fran them on their registration days, Sept. 16Goodrich, Mr. Devine, Mr. Craig and 17, They also will receive in the mas Craig Sanders, stan Smith, and Misstheir i n d i ~ i d d times for registration. Anne Walker. the Committee’s hardworking secretary. Classes begin the week of Sept. 23. New College SymbolThe college symbol was designed by Eric Grohe and approved by thb Boara o f Trustees at their last meeting.