72 f 05 oct12

DOZEN vrSrToR,s Accrediting leom evoluotes fCC The Accreditlng Cornmisslon for Junior Colleges tas sent a team of carefully selected school officials to er¿lu¿te FCC. TÌte team strrted lts evalution vlslt Tuesday and will flnish it todey. Members of the team are Dr. Glenn Gooder,Dr. Louls Betmale, Dr. Vernon Armstrong, Mr.Eug- ene Osegueda, Iawrence Crouch- ett, Dr. Ernest Kuljian, Rayhe- vost, AlfÏed Silvera, RogerDews, Dr. William Padfield, Alfonso Ur- ias, and Julia O'Bosþ. "lVe don't accredlt the college Crouchett seid, "we make recom- mendations to the accreditlng commission and they act on our recommend¿tions." When asked wlnt the recom- mendations are based on, Crou- chett sald, r'We look at wh¿t FCC says in its rePorts. The reports might saY this is what we ere doing and this is whet we hope to do. Then our job is to see lf vhat'the reports say ls tnre and lf you ca.n dÕ wlat you say wtth the arnllable frcilitles." "Tlp accredlting systcm ts an on golng examlnationgocess tbat the l¡stttutton volunùarlly enters lntor" sald Dr. Clyde McCully FCC presldent. "I think we câ¡r belleve tbt they will flnd an eff- ectlve program." McCully sald "The tnstttution ls completely free to accept or reiect the recommend¿tlons of the commlssion." However, he did sây, "The college is expected to glve a uderstandaUle andration- al response to thoserecommend- ations that lt may chaose not to ect on.tt Tlte eccrediting team's exam- ination ls not entirely lmpersonal. McCully said, "They are stoPPing sh¡dents an¡rwhe re they meet the m on eampus and asking them thelr reactions to the Brograms and the instnrction." Eugene Oseguedo, left, ond Low- rence Crouchett of the occredito+ tion teom confer with Finonciol Aids Director Donold Wqtson, ¡_r I LIÐRARY .t \ JJ \ I ! i T ¡, IY I ì/ Ir ¡t I i l¡l IIJ o IU ) J o u Pork¡ng ot lost! lot opens tlondoy FCC's sfudent Prklng Problem wtll be eased'greatlY süarting Monday when a new ?64-sPce perkttrg a¡ee south of the Llb- rery oDens. ' A¡d Dean of Sæclal Services Paul Sbrr lns a sPeclal word d aùrlce, among others.t "Follof,t ¡trotst" This ts the keY to gettlng lnto and out of the Parktng areas eas- wltbout creatlng tr¿ffic sn¿rls. Parktng in the lot will be free until next semester, u¡ben e parking fee of as Yetundetermin- ed slze is to be imPosed. TIte new lot ls the flrst among six æv o¡Ps Plsnned. I Starr varned ttet although prHng ls free now, it is ltmited only to students Parking decels on thelr cars. others will be ' subject to ciürtlon or towlngaway. Starr also makes these Points: 1. Traffic lews will be strictlY enforced-- includlng a l0 m.P.h. speed llmit vlthin tl¡e loüs. Z. Most students should Park in white-lined stalls. TheorangP Iined sralls are for lnndtcaPæd shrdents only. - The Yellow-llned sbll,s are for small cars onlY, such as Volkswagors, MG's, Vol- vots, and Toyotrs. 3. Repeatlng his basic Point, traffic llov mnst follov th err- ovs. Falhue to do tltls vill create traffic snarls a¡d loss of tlme CIbe arHc snd loc¿tion of the eccess and egress roaG.) (See Storr, Poge 5) E MCKINLEY AVE Acc Fts ROAD ,\'' The first of six new porking oreos plonned here will be opened for use Mondo.r.



Transcript of 72 f 05 oct12

Page 1: 72 f 05 oct12


Accrediting leom

evoluotes fCCThe Accreditlng Cornmisslon

for Junior Colleges tas sent ateam of carefully selected schoolofficials to er¿lu¿te FCC. TÌteteam strrted lts evalution vlsltTuesday and will flnish it todey.

Members of the team are Dr.Glenn Gooder,Dr. Louls Betmale,Dr. Vernon Armstrong, Mr.Eug-ene Osegueda, Iawrence Crouch-ett, Dr. Ernest Kuljian, Rayhe-vost, AlfÏed Silvera, RogerDews,Dr. William Padfield, Alfonso Ur-ias, and Julia O'Bosþ.

"lVe don't accredlt the collegeCrouchett seid, "we make recom-mendations to the accreditlngcommission and they act on ourrecommend¿tions."

When asked wlnt the recom-mendations are based on, Crou-chett sald, r'We look at wh¿tFCC says in its rePorts. The

reports might saY this is whatwe ere doing and this is whet wehope to do. Then our job is to

see lf vhat'the reports say lstnre and lf you ca.n dÕ wlat yousay wtth the arnllable frcilitles."

"Tlp accredlting systcm ts anon golng examlnationgocess tbatthe l¡stttutton volunùarlly enterslntor" sald Dr. Clyde McCullyFCC presldent. "I think we câ¡rbelleve tbt they will flnd an eff-ectlve program."

McCully sald "The tnstttutionls completely free to accept orreiect the recommend¿tlons of thecommlssion." However, he didsây, "The college is expected toglve a uderstandaUle andration-al response to thoserecommend-ations that lt may chaose not toect on.tt

Tlte eccrediting team's exam-ination ls not entirely lmpersonal.McCully said, "They are stoPPingsh¡dents an¡rwhe re they meet the mon eampus and asking them thelrreactions to the Brograms andthe instnrction."Eugene Oseguedo, left, ond Low-

rence Crouchett of the occredito+tion teom confer with FinonciolAids Director Donold Wqtson,













Pork¡ng ot lost! lot opens tlondoyFCC's sfudent Prklng Problem

wtll be eased'greatlY süartingMonday when a new ?64-sPceperkttrg a¡ee south of the Llb-rery oDens.' A¡d Dean of Sæclal ServicesPaul Sbrr lns a sPeclal wordd aùrlce, among others.t "Follof,ttÞ ¡trotst"

This ts the keY to gettlng lntoand out of the Parktng areas eas-wltbout creatlng tr¿ffic sn¿rls.

Parktng in the lot will be

free until next semester, u¡ben eparking fee of as Yetundetermin-ed slze is to be imPosed. TIte

new lot ls the flrst among sixæv o¡Ps Plsnned.


Starr varned ttet althoughprHng ls free now, it is ltmitedonly to students Parking decelson thelr cars. others will be

' subject to ciürtlon or towlngaway.Starr also makes these Points:1. Traffic lews will be strictlY

enforced-- includlng a l0 m.P.h.speed llmit vlthin tl¡e loüs.

Z. Most students should Parkin white-lined stalls. TheorangPIined sralls are for lnndtcaPædshrdents only. - The Yellow-llnedsbll,s are for small cars onlY,such as Volkswagors, MG's, Vol-vots, and Toyotrs.

3. Repeatlng his basic Point,traffic llov mnst follov th err-

ovs. Falhue to do tltls villcreate traffic snarls a¡d loss oftlmeCIbearHcsnd loc¿tion of the eccess and

egress roaG.)

(See Storr, Poge 5)




The first of six new porking oreos plonned here will be opened for use Mondo.r.

Page 2: 72 f 05 oct12

couNsEtoRs RAP

Stutents vho Plan to emoll eta four Year state college or uni-versity for Fall 1973 shouldaPlYsq)n. Inquire in A-U8 regard-

erailEble bY the end of October.Fresno Sùrte is stillacceptlngap-ptications for the SPing se-mester, l9?3.

Students applying for a Cali-fornia Sbte ScholrrshiPerere-minded of two things: 0) thedeadline is November 20. (Z) AnSAT score must be submitted, andthe deadline for regishation forthe November 4 test is October 12.

Eric Rasmussen


lsDear Editor:

In reference to the October5 editoriel bY TomlVrightonoverZ5's;

It is verY hard for me to ac-cept someone's saYing thatPeo-ple over 25 Years of age at-iending City College lnve an iden-tity and eommunication Problem.The reason most of them areattending college is that they lnowvho they.are and where theY aregoÍng.

Most students over 25 have orløve lrad contact with enough

young people to undershnd thejargon of far out, right - on,

outta - sight, etc., and the rea-son is these students over 25 do

have thelr þleeP) together. As

for their mode of dress, that isa personal Preference justas itiswith the younger students oncam-pr¡s.

Most students over 25 zt CitYCollege lave seen much more ttnnlong hair, tnirY faces and bra-less females; along with this it iseasy to essume that theY haræ

also encountered much great-er problems tlan ownlng a newFord.

Tom Wright?

INNER . OUTER CIRCLE GROUPfire Counsellng Center is intro-

dr¡cing a nev type of grouP thisf¡U. It will be arranged in anlnner ci¡cle and an outer clrcle.Ilthoerær wishesto be active willsit in ttp lnner circle; vhoeverwishes to merely observe, vith-out saying anything, will sit in,tlrc outer circle.

The g¡oup vill deal onlY withthe feelings th¿t existintheg¡oup

et ttat prticuler Hme. The men-bl health movement las been

showing more and more ttan the

main emphasis in life should be

in the geseit, rather tlan in the

future or the Past. This grouP.

is designed to help Persons learntlris present-oriented life style.

Sessions will be held veeklY,but anyone on cemp¡s can startcomÍng whenever he chooses,and come as olten or as seldomas he vishes. . The grouP villmeet on Thursday in Extensionl5 ùom noon to I P.m. The firstmeeting r¿s lest ThursdaY. Forftnther informatlon, conhct BobRiclnrdson, A:206, office F.

Bob Riclnrdson

The counseling staff wishes totake this oPportunitY to extend

its sincere aPPreciation to theRampge for alloring the "co-tmselors rep" to aPPear in itscolumr¡s.

Adrien Acosta

As for imPressing PeoPle intheir classes; whether theY be

cute blonds for the men or lta-ndsome guys for the women,most eouldn't care less who orhow they impress the PeoPle inthei¡ clesses. Over 25's, as erühole, are at CitY for an educa-tion.

The fact that some PeoPle stum-ble through a semester has no-thing to do with a fear of going

to the admissions office to droP

a class. The hue fact of "co-urage" is the willingnessof somesh¡dents to stick it out in a classa¡d do the best theY can. Ifânyone in any office "snickers"at a shdent for droPPing a classI feel sorry for them. TheY werehired to do office vork, not judge

people who did theirbestandfail-ed.

Alex Uribe

Editor's note: Wright's columnwas uritten as humor, not Pont-ification. His points ere exeg-gerated, e common technique inu¡himsical material. In short,It vas not intended to be ta-ken seriously -- or et leastnot ttnt seriously.

GOING ... GOING ... C,ONE!!!Students, don't wait unttl this

lappens to you. Now is the timeto drop into the college Tut-ortng and Student ServlcesCenter. Qualified student h¡torscan be arranged for in most sub-þct areas, ac¿demic as well asvocational.

The center also is in need ofstudent h¡tors in some subjects.If you have received a grade

of "4" or "Btt in a course andwant to get involved in helPingother students and get Paidatthesame time, drop ln and sign uP.

Other servlces available inB-lere:Career CourselingVocetlonal Aptitude TestingProgram and Major Require-ments PlanningVeterans Information OfficeVocational Information officePlein ole Rap Sessions

Gary Graham


Coursellor Eric Rasmussen an-nounced that applications forfalll9?3 eruollment at CaliforniaShte colleges and universitieswill be amilable in the Coursel-'ing Center, A-118, beginningMon-day.


Govern menls,

educotionoll wrong?

Dear Editor:All governments are full of

people busily doing wrong things,deciding on wrongpolicies and ex-pensively carrying them out inthe wrong \rray, with the wrongresults. (our own nation's his-tory is along record of how todo things urong - not becausewe didntt try, but because wedidn't find out.)

Education is suPPosed to be

devoted to finding out -- and that'sgood. The only trouble is thateducation doesn't start at thebeginning. The ultimate Purposeof education should be to en-able you to succeed -; end Idefine success as the attain-ment of your goal in life. Butto do this, education should firsfpnovide tlree basic needs:

Firstly, it should insPire withreal believeble facts. that willconvince you that you can andwill succeed.

Secondly, it should motirate you

fi¡st to find out wlnt you need tolnow and what you need to do toassure your success, and thenconti¡ue to motilate you, through-ort your entire life, to do wtnt-ever your success requires.

Thirdly, to teach you a simplesuccess formule that you easilya¡d always can use to achieveyour goal in life.

That's not all there is to edu-cation, but it is thenecessarybe-grnning, in government, in busi-ness, ln education itself and ineveryd¿y living.

Roger Zamora

Pzge 2 RAMPAGE Oct. 12, 19?2


W¡ll Proposilion

To bust or not to bust? Thet ls the question concerning primtepossession and use of marijuana in the state of California.The question will be put before the voters in the November ? el-ection.

Prop. 19, with a text of no more than two paragraphs, is one

of the- most controversial initiatives on the ballot. It reads as

follows:Proposltion 19, with a text of no more than two paragep$l

is onè of the most controversial initiatives on the ballot. Itreads as follows:

Controlled Subsbnces Act supposedly makes it illegal to manu-fachre, distribute or possess mariiuana. Also the Nixon admin-lshation has said ttnt the U.S. is obligted by the interma-tionat drug conhol treaty to make the possession of marijuanaa punistable offense.

But the fact thet the pro¡iosition mey be thrown out even ifit is voted in doesn't seem to affect the supporters. A stete leg-islator, John Buton, said he is supporting Proposition 19: "Thetime lns come to face reality reg'arding matiþm."

The Americen Medic¿l Association (AMA) las suggested

the aboltshment of. criminal punishment for the possesslon ofmariþna. The AMA announced it views after lts researchproved that physical dependency does not exist vith marii¡rane

and tlat it does not lead to a progression of more seriousdrugs.

The Natton¿l Commission of Mariþna and Drug Abuse,

vhich wes appointed by Nixon and Congtess to research the

effects of marijuana ceme up vlth these frcts:*Marijuana does not ceuse violent or aggressive betnvior'* The overwhelming majority of users do not progress to drugs

like heroin or IßD.*5001000 people use it heavily, meaning'several times a day'*There ii tittte danger in intermittent use. The risk of larm

ission recommended tbt Printelonger be a criminal offense. Butthe ball back to the President and

Congress it was soon lost.Decriminalization of the prirate possession of mariþna

seems to be the only realistic approach to the whole mariiueneissue. The use of marijuana is becoming so common tlntmâny respectable people are being treated as crimin¿ls forbeing caught with it.

Also, ii marijuana was decriminelized it would be a load

off the justice system's back. 'The police could fight crime

without having to make second-rate busts,and the judicial system

would be cleared of trying them.But decriminalization and Proposition 19 may be two diffe¡ent

thÍngs. Proposition 19 Ís too short to cover the whole speetrum

of the mariþana issue; it leaves too many questions unanswered.r hoposition 19 you canbut you can grotv your tseeds. And to attain theor sell them to you. If he

you have broken the law.

Squoie peg, round hole?By the Counselors

should contact bls counselor.Youthe Gen-BotùerY and

cussed úttt-counselor or

sign up for this exPerience laB-1.

Cormselling Strrr


19 aller

exisling madiuana laws?


Page 3: 72 f 05 oct12

OeL 12,19?2 RAMPAGE Paee 3

Yosemite YolleySehrday and Sunday, are the

days set for the third annuelbike rally in Yosemlte Valleyuder the sponsorship of Yose-mite Perk and Curry Co. and thePark Service.

"Cycle Yosemite" veekendwill dramatize increased bicycleuse in Yosemite Valley. Groupbike ecology and bike historytrips, led by experienced rang-ers, are also scheduled.

The rally will be held in anarea restricted to auto hafflcand will consist of five checkpoinis, beginning and ending atCurry Villaæ.

Upon complettng the course,particþnts will receive a cer-tificate and an 'I Cycled Yose-mite' button. The rally willbegln at 9 a.m. and end at 2p.m. both days.

Civil selr¡ces

soek studenl¡Repesentaüves from the In-

ternel Revenue Sellce, Forest.service and Natlonel Psrks witlbe on campus Mond¡Y to dis-cnss career oPPortuiHes wtthinterested students.

lve fields.

Informatlon regardt¡U federalsummer employment also will be


Editor Shoron Jenkins, center, obviouslyis pleosed with the spring issue of Rom

mogozine, Shoring her pleosure oreDove Woddell ond Morgie Boertschi.

The Spring 1972 êdition ofRam mag'azine, with aspringtimefresh color cover plcture ofMlrror Lake, will be distributedon campus next week.

"We'll Pass them out fromnoon to 1 P.m. in the cafeterlaand I to 4 P.m. in the StudentBox office," saidadvlsor ClnrlesLynes. "we'll sbrt MondaY andkeep gotng uatll theY're all dis-hibuted. Last semester theY

were all gone in three days."The 48-page mag:azlne, not for

slae, ls dtstributed free to stu-dents with ASB cards. ThePressnm is 1,400 coPles.

Sharon Jenklr¡s serves aseditorof the spring magazine. Thestaff

included James lVtthrow, Rick

Werft, Margie Baertschi. David

Waddell, tsenih GellerY, and Mo

Brerm¿n. wrlters; Jack l{ancock'

Cr¡rfis Ñlckel and John Dietrlch,photograPhers, end l(aren Wun-

stell, tyPlst.

"Beat the SYstem," an artlcleby lVerft, deals with term PPerpurchese ar¡d other cheatlng de-vices. An artlcle bY Witherowexplores the world of the nlghtgustodlan.

Donald Gunn, e new additlonlast year to the FCC's theater '

arûs deprtment, is feaü¡red in apersonalfty plece bY Waddell

"Travellng Gunn."


The Rompoge comero zeroes in on firsf-yeorort student Wendy Anderson, Whot morereoson is needed thon thot smile?



rolly set

Poloisfs beaf Sacramenlo,

lose Amer¡can RiverfoHesson, four, followed bY PaulHosler, Ron Dlxon, and Leo Wal-ker, each making two.

The highlight of lhe g'ame

carne during the third qnrter.

A "herd and fiercely foughtbttle" earned the water poloRams a 15-11 win over Sacr¿-mento on Frlday. It was followedby e 22-6 loss toAmericanRiver.

The first quarter favorlng thePanthers made it rough on theteam while hying to pull them-selves together.

Vince Jura left the field dur-ing the game to switch to goalie.Consistant performances lnveproved him to be one of thebetter goalies in the Valley Con-ference.

The leading soorers were AlThompson, flve goals, end Sean

Sean llasson, whlle grnrded heav-

å'J'ü"-'åi'$,iii åli',iHlå:äi; n o


llo Gotd, McGoYer n

GI poy Yolunleers

The Students for McGovern oncempus are seeklng volunteerstohelp vith the camFlg¡ or ceil-pus or in the commuity. Peopleare needed to disbibute leaflets,man bbles, valk pecincùs, and,do various kinds of ofllce vork.

Volunteers mey call l4ra¡me

Werkentin at 266-883? or l¿nceHunt at 291-3418. Tne.

. club me-

ets eræry Thr.rsd¡y at I P.m.

\the Senete Qu¡rters.

'Butch Cossidycoming here

The film "Butch Cassidy andThe Sundance Kid" Trill be shownThu¡sday, October t9, intheAud-itorium, freerto ASB c¿rd hold-ers.

The story ls centered aroundtwo Amertcan outlaws from the

1800's and their escaPe from the

law to Boliviå. It sters PaulNewm¿n and Robert Redford.

All who vish to see the show

should be at the auditoriumpromptly at 7 p.m.

slem lt ln for a point.Though improved slnce pre- Veter¿ns vhoheven'tcomplet-

vlous encounters with qulck and ed their nev veterans cardsexperienced Amerlcan River, the for this semester von't receiveRams recelpted for another loss. any subsitence pay.The water polo team met COS

last nlght and will face Delh to- A list is posted outside of A-morrov, finishing a firll week U0 Ìdth.n¿mes of veterans vhoagalnst Modesto Saturday. ÌEven't completed these cards.

Goolie Leonord Wolker mokes o sovefor the Rom wcfer polo teom ogoinstBokersfield College,

f ilm plonned

on Gootl iobsNext week's offering of voca-

tlonal fllms, scheduled for Oct.l?-18, should interest studentsin the fields of cartography, ph-otogrammetry and oceanography.

"To Help Man Find Hls lVay"is a 30-minute film portrayingthe overell functions of the Cæsta¡d Geodetic Survey.

Films depicting other vocat-iotts will be available, and EricRasmussen, guidance coußelor,will show them on request in theviewing room of the Media Cen-ter on Tuesday at noon and inB-13 on Wednesday t 3 p.m.

Ram rt¡ll be

uted nexl neek




Puta smiløon thatl.pumpKnIt's the perfect autumnday:sunny, but crisp and cool,with the smell of burningleaves and the colors ofchanging foliage. A greatafternoon for getting intothe mood of the season andcarving out that pumpkin.And even though it's "thattime" of the month, you'refeeling really happy, with asmile as broad as the pump-kin's.'Because you @Hff,ll";ii;*ii': ffitampons' internal sanitaryprotection. And the confi-dent feeling you get becauseTampax tampons free youfrom irritation, odor andworries. Comfort, freedomand confidence are imPor-tant to you and to women allover the world, so it's nowonder more $¡omen trustTampax tampons to helPkeep them smiling.

Our onlf lnterest is p?otect¡ng you.

Page 4: 72 f 05 oct12

OcL 12,1972 RAMPAGE Prgc 4

Jomes Buswell

ru les

Senotor Willie Wilson mokes o point otthîs weekrs meeting of the Siudent Sen-

ote, which gothers together ot I P,m.sqsl'r ftresdoy to conduct ASB business,

g rves cafe cenlef

by ASB


augh. The other th¡ee headllnefilms to be shown are "M.A.S.H.""Shev Dogs" end "2001:ASPaceOdyssey."

The FCC Choi¡ wes aPProPri-ated $940 out of reserr¡e firndsfor its concert tours andunlformsthis year. The approPriationPas-sed l4-5. The choir announcedits tentative plan is to Performin San Franclsco the first week-end of December and Present itsannual concert for the sfudentbody on December 13.

The Senete still needs com-missloners. There are meny Po-sitiors to be filled, anyone whois interested ln ParticiPating inthe Sen¿te 4s a commisslonershould contact the Senate or ASBPresident Ken Brown.

Senate plans to bring interes'ted candidetes for offlce in thegeneral election on camPus fospeak, and reserve an area forlandicapped students to sit atsporting events.

Ph¡lhormonit slotes

free concerl SundoYViolinist James Buswell, Mu-

sical Director GuY TaYlor and

the full Fresno Philhermonic Or-chestra wlll Present a free con-cert at the Kerrnån High School

Gymnasium at 3 P.m. SundaY.

Tlte concern, oPen to all ages'

is beine Presented es a commun-

itu r"rîiì. of FCC and the State

Cänter CommunitY College Dls-btct in cooPeration with the Ker-man Unilied School Dishict'

The Kerman Program rvill be a

repeat of the first subscriPtionconcert offered october 13 atthe Fresno Convention CenterTheater. Buswell and the or-

The rapld national rise inrespiratory illnesses hasprompted Fresno CitY Col-lege to add a special courseto its registered nursin¡lcurriculum this fell.

Registered Nursing 42,available this semester forthe first time, is desigred tofamiliarize the registerednurses with the recent ad-rnnces in caring for tlterespiratctry patient. MartlnHoard, FCC directorof nurs-

chestra will collaborate on Tch-aikovsky's "Concerto for Violinand Orchestra, in D Major, oPus

35," es the major work of the

concert.' Other vorks will include Bra-hms' t'Acedemic Festival Over-ahrre, Opus 80," Barber's com-position "Medee's Medibtion and

Dance of Vengeance, OPus23-4,"and "The Pines of Rome" bY

Respighi.The concert is also PartiallY

supported bY a grant from theNational Endowment for the Artsin Washington, D.C., a federalagency created bY Act of Con-gress in 1965.

clas shrtsing educarion, said more and

more ptients are beÍng ad-mitted to hosPitals in allstages of resPiratorYdiseases.

"The incidence of res-plratory disease is increas-ing at an alarming rate,"she said. "Facilities to Pro-vide intensive and long termcare are lrcing develoPed. anrl

nursing personnel with the

theoretical knowledge andclinical skills are needed tr.r

staff these facilities."

Courtoom drama in thesearingheat of a southwestern summersets the stage for FCC'sfallone-act drama Production of Ten-

nessee Williamts "The Purifica-tion."

The first Theeter Arts De-prtment Production will be Pre-sented on FridaY at noon, I P.m.and 8:15 P.m. in ttre auditorium.Admission is free. Anyone isn'el-come.

Concerning itself with a tense

encounter between Mexicans and

Indiens, it woutd seem at first"The Puriflcation" is nothÍngmore tlan an enmPle of "ethnictheater."

But bY looking and listeningclosely, one can see' as direct-or Frederick Johnson said, "Itls a verY Powerful dremå about

lmmen betrgs who just haPPen to

be Me:dcans and Indiens.''Set tn the earlY Part of the

nineteenth cenhrY, the storY con-

cerns e man accused of murd-ering his Young wife. During the

corrs of the trÍal, it is slowlyrcvealed that the dead girl and

her brother hed an incestuousre-

se of mood is abetted bY the gui-


5la rr

(From Poge l)4. No parking vtll be Permlt-

ted at any tlme on the access roadsoff McKinley going north into thelots and off Weldon going southlnto the lots.

5. Barrlcades closing off cer-taln areas of the lots meen no

entry there and must be strictlYobserved.

"Utmost caution should be used

yet--so be careful."

He adrled that lightlng install-ations for the lots will not be

finished for another two weeks orso. The lots will be Ptroledby the cempus securitY force,particularly at night untilthe lightinstallation ls oPerational.


Student Senate, hoPing for a daY-

care center on camPus, has acommittee sh¡dYing the Poss-ibility of putting one on or nealcempus instead of using one ofthe nearby centers already lnuse.

Senete elso announced the of-fering of activities bY Assem-blies Commlttee for this Year.Nlneteen events are scheduledthis year, including ll movies.

The first of the movles, "But-ch Cassidy and the Sundance Kld,"will be shovn a week from todaY

at ? p.m. in the Auditorium.The following dey hypnotist

Iæw March will Perform ln the

auditorium at noon.ASB card holders will be

admitted to all events free. The

Senate aPProPriated $350 for allthe movies. the total billrunningaþout $SOO. Eight of the fllmsere international films to be

presented bY CommunitY Rela-tions Director I¿rrY l(âven-

Ctnrles T. Qulnn has desigredsome comPlicated coshrmes ofthe period, ranging from the dressof the poor and thelr wives to the

elaborate clothing of hidalgos'their Ûomen and thelndiansoftheperiod.

The cast includes PatrickMa-rovlch as the þdge; Steve Ba¡ileas the son; Sue Rasmussen asthe

John Perez, Sue Rosmussen, Steve Bo-

rîle, Jomes McCollum ond Sondy Hopkins'


CASHilE $UnCE'100[ ST0RE

'usED ltrlBoors¡ouclll t s01D

lllr lr. uil tËss233-9193

Recyc le 'PUr¡ficotion' comes to ComPUsand adding to theunbelierablebu-ild of tension in her musical mode.

Charles T. Wright designedthe

simple setting of a sPrselYfurnlshed. stark room of a ha-

cienda. He also hasdesignedsPe-cial lightine which first conveys

the searing heat of a droughtandgradrnllY clunges to a ragingdovnporr vhen the reüls come'

Molence erupts in this scene from t'The

Purificotionr' to be presented here to-morrow, The ployen, from lefi, ore

mother; John Perez as the fa-

ther; Sandy HoPkins as Luisa;Mictael Ruiz as the Indian boY;

Rosa Careaga as Elena; NanciJones, Claudia MonPere andAndra Tremper as the rancher'swives, and'Bob Miller, JohnTer-rence and David SPencer as the

ranchers. Lynda Martin is thisproùtction's stage menâger.

. Weddings

. RecePtions

. Luncheons. PrivolePorlies

r ,Teos


9tó DlvlsaDnoBetween tullm I Von Ness

Ph. ltó-|t53

¡É tta

Page 5: 72 f 05 oct12

Oct. 12,19?2 RAMPAGE Peee 5

Phil Smîth, the volley's top chessployer, discusses his fovorite hobby'

Chess nse puts

Smith tn spotlig htDon't be fooled bY FCC instr-

uctor Philip Smith's friendlY,smillng exterior. When he sltsdown to phy chess, he's ellbusi-ness.

Smith is one of four men inFresno who hold the U.S. ChessFederation rating of "e)q)ert,"'and he is the most highly ratedof the four--in short, the bestplayer in town.

If you have dreamsofbecominganother Bobby Flsher, hehasthisadvice for you:

"Chess players may studybooks and mag:azines on chess,but to become really good You

must plry chess re$úrrlY withchess players who are betterthan you are.

"I remember a chess tourn¿-ment in Washington, D.C., inwhich I lost all eleven games Iplayed. The next tournement Iplayed in, I won. Aspiring youngchess players should realize thateveryone loses sometimes."

Smith has been pleyinginchesstourmments for thirty - nineyears. ïVhen he moved to Fresnoin 1951, he started playing ser-ious chess. He is the highestrated chess player in the entireSan Jæquin Valley, a director

of the U.S. Chess Federation anda former president of the sbteassociatlon.

Cirrently, Smith is teachlng abeginnlng and intermedlate chessctress atHoover lligh, Tuesdayev-enings at 7:30, which ls spon-sored by the YIVCA and YMCA.

The students range in agefrom ten to fifty and come fromas far awayas Kingsburg,Maderaand Sanger. Several teachers aretaking the class because their stu-dents lnve a growing interest inchess.

Smith also has plars for a spr-lng clasS on chess openings, whichwould .cate to all levels of play-ers, including admnced.

Noncy Loe tokes odvohtoge of Fresnorsbolmy lndion summer cli note to toke insome sun olong with textbook words ofwisdon.

Go o udio w¡rh listening centerThis may be the age of mod-

ern technology, but a few ofus are still lnving problems get-ting it together.

Doris l{a¡¡sen, who is in chargeof the listening center at FCC,

said the center serves 100 to 200students a day. At the same timeshe feels many students do notuse the center because theydon'tIsnw how to use the equipment.

Ifyou are one of the meny stu-

dents who develop signs ofpara-noia at the sight of a strangema-chine, teke a deep breath and askMrs. Hansen or one of the steffvh¿t thet funny equipment is, theywill be glad to help.

The center serræs a multi-tude of

resource and research materialavaileble on tapes to a large re-cord library thet lncludes ev-erything from Moza¡t to herdrock. Duplication servlces areavailable to sfirdents as well asthe renüel of c¿ssette players.

The listening center ls onevay of meeting the needs of stu-dents atüending FCC. It allowssfudents to progress at their ownpce, and ln some respects isconsidered an extension of thecl¿ssroom.

tlnt renge from

Student Kqren Bornes utílïzes o listeningposi în FCC's new Medio Center.

Medio Center s

o tope console.

Page 6: 72 f 05 oct12

Peæ 6 RAMPAGE Oct. 12, l97Z

Mike Jockson Scott Leonord

Wright, four other Rqms win plqudTïe past two weeks have been

weelcs of glory for stars of theRam's football team. Five play-ers -- Cu¡tlss Wright, DelmarBrovn, Bernard l{all, Scott Leo-mrd and Mlke Jackson -- havebeen hailed for outstending per-formances.

The Rams have been out-sbading as a team the est two

weeks, thumping both Laney (26-?) and Sac city (3s-0).

Wright got the highest honor.He u'as chosen San JoaquinValley community college PlaY-er of the week for hls Perform-ance against laney.

It could almost be said thatWright ves deserving of the

avrard twice. In the season op-ener ag:ainst East LA, Wrightmade two game - saving tack-les at the end of the game toirsure victory. Through the firstthree g'ames of the seasonWrightaveraged seven tackles a gâme,

and tns th¡ee fumble recoveriesand a blocked punt to his credit.

Ram defensive - line coachBill Musick calls lVright "super-quick." The swift linebacker runsthe 4O-yard dash in 4.8 seconds.

Sophomore offersive gnrd Br-orr¡n and freshman free safetyI{all wer named Rams of theWeek for their performances ag-airst leney.

I{all, in making his flrst startat shong safety in place of theinjured Jimmy Davis, Picked offtvo pesses, and reh¡rned one 42yards to set up a Ram touch-down.

Brown, a small lineman at 5-U, 193, who llkes knocking thebtgguys down, threw key blocks forRams rushers, who netted 286yards tløt g:ame.

Freshman'offensive ùackle Le-onerd and free safetyJacksonare

Rams of the Week this week fortheir performances ag:airst SacCity.

Leonard, a team leader builtlike a cannon, opened meny ahole for Ram rushers while pro-vicing excellent pass protectionfor quarterback Rlck Jelmini,who in turn had his best nightof the season.

Jackson was en obvious choiceon defense. He stole th¡ee in-terceptions, one run back for a68 - yard touchdown. Like llall,Jackson has come around sincethe lnjury to Jim Davis.

Ien n0medBourdet

cooch ofFCC Baseball coach Len Bour-

det les been named CalifornlaBaseball Coach of the year.

The award will be presentedto him at the annual meeting ofthe Amerlcan Association of Cal-ifornia Baseball Coaches, (AA-CBC) at Chicago in Janrnry.

Bourdet commented ttnt theaward was not all his. "It vesthe fine team effort towards theend of theseason tlet ea¡ned me

-llne yeolthe awatd." The team, finishingthe season wlth a 24-16 ratlng,finlshed strong to walk off withthe state clampionship.

Bourdet has been a memberof the AACBC seven yea¡s. Thegroup's maln purpose is to im-prove college baseball. BourdetsaÍd he feels Californie lns oneof the most outstanding commun-ity collegB athletic programs intlp Untted States.

Heod cooch-Clore Sloughter ond his Rom

gridden stond by to open their leogue s

seoson Soturdoy ogoinst Mosesfo. The

Roms hove prospects for onother winni'Cooch Len Bourdet looks pleosed ofterpublic onnouncement of his bose-boll cooch of the yeor àword,seoson, Cortoon by lzeon Rin. -lr,

Page 7: 72 f 05 oct12

OcL 12,19?U RAMPAGE peße ?

Roofer bus lleafs -lvomen,

By Joe Justice

ïells, songs

How would you like to go for arlde with some of FCC's beaut-lful pep girls? You missed echance þt SaturdaT when therooter'sjourneyedby bus to Sac-ramento for the FCC-SCC foot-ball game.

And "missed" ls the correctterm because the bus ride turnedout to be more fun than the game,which was also a lot of fun.

Some people were wonderingwhat type of a bus they wouldÌnve to ride in, considering theyonly had to pay $t. for a round-hip ticket. When the bus arrivedand the people climbed aboard,they were pleased to ftnd tÌnt Íthad tilt seats, air conditioning,a good radio and a cool d¡.¡ys¡

About half way through the trip;Eddie Anguiano, ASB vice pre-sident, decided to lead the æpSlrls tn a chorus of the song,'rMy Dlng"allng." But the singingsoon g'¿ve way to practicing the

yells for the game. And whenthe bus wheeled lnto Sacramentothe group had them down pat.

On the return trip the rootersdid the unexpected ag"ain. Youwould think after all thet excit-ment and yelling everybodywouldbe setting back and resting orsleÞplng but not so. As the busdrove through Sacramento, be-cause the driver was lost, thereuas another sÍnging of "MyDlng-aling." But it wasn't long afterthat when things did begin to quietdown. Some of the people sleptand others were just getting toknow each other.

There will be other bus tripsout of town for the rooters. Andthe pep girls said tlnt if youwantto go, you had better buy yourticket early because once every-one flnds out how much fun thetrlps are the tickets will selllike hotcakes.



Phone [415) 392-8512_ i o' L'oo""jg T T.' anygI,g_ _ _

CHARTER FLIGHTS INT.995 Market St., San Francisco, CA 94103Ptcr¡o m¿ll mc lnlorm¡t¡on on fllght¡; II

Phono No.: II

Ol¡riøtm es øtt



clty, strtc & z¡Þ codo:



do. They aren'tdumb. Theyleavea big hole inside, it's becausethey want you to go inside. ThenI try my best to fake inside thengo out.t'

Ryska: "If I think it's e run,I'll slide along the line and tryto follow the pl¿y. If they're act-ing pass, I'll dance around alittlq until he commits himself.If I commit myself first, I'mdead."

Good linemen get by the linea lot. But the confrontation withthe quarterback can beastickler.The quarterback h¿s a lot to dowith wh¿t can happen. Rem fanshope Rick Jelmini won't getcau-ght behind the line often, butwhen it looks like it's going tohappen, whet is the quarterbackthinking about?

"Getting out," says Jelmini."A good line can mess up yolrrwhole game plan. There is usuallyone specific receiver everv"

play where I know he's going tobe. If I get enough time, Icen reach him. Butagainstagoodline, that's not easy at all. Aquarterbck needs his blockingall the time. When he doesn'tget it, man, thet's all!"

For the guys going inat the Pas-ser, there's a bit .nore to itthanþst getting to him. Pol¿tian hasa simple method. "I go to b.cklefirst, try to block the pass sec-

ond. I feel my main iob ls to trYto bke the qrnrterback out first,and if I can't, then vorrY aboutwtnt he's golng to do if I can'tstick him.t'

Ryska hes a bit more dr¿m-out plian. "First I contain himfrom the open field, thet's theimportent thing. If Isee himlook-ing my way to thtov, I'm uP withmy hands. If he looks the othervay, I try to neil him. I cantell often iust by his eyes whathe'll do."

And of course each ptra1er hashis shong points. RYska relieson height and his bal¿nce. "I'mtall, which can give me e PsY-chological edge. But I learnedgood balance and agilitY fromwrestling. It keeps me frombeing committed too soon.t'

Polatian tends to favor themany fakes he can use. t'I go inon the shortest route. Il mY man'sbig and slow, I'll go around him.If he's my size, I try to over-power hlm. I'm smell for a line-rnån, so I use speed nd moves.My lnnds are important; I usethe arm-over a lot.tt

Reod the


W YORKI$156.=


r- -

! ! oNEr=-- I

These ftights are open to students, faculty, staff rråt

=employees and their immediate family. -ItI¡I¡III



Soc City's pep squod co"ne ocross the. fieldfor o visit oi Soturdoy night's gome.

Apt. No.:- iI

.QB' hunters' useRoils, P¡toles both brqwh, brqins

By Rusiy Moshíer

risk 3-l morksThe Rams saved their best

performance yet for the gamethet counted, as they crushedSacramento last Sahudey, 32-0.

FCC pleys its first leaguehome geme ag'ainst ModestoJunior College Sahrrday after-noon at l:30 at Mcl¿ne strdium.The game was to have been play-ed at ?:30 p.m., but game timewas changed due to a conflictin home schedules with FresnoState University.

The Rams sco¡ed in about ev-ery possible fashion. Quarter-backs Rick Jelmini and Jlm Tateeach pssed for a touchdown;Jelmini ran one in himself; DelWhite hammered a 3Z-yard fieldgoal, and the defense fo¡ced asafety.

But the play of the night wasturned in by the defensive play-er of the week, free safety MikeJackson. Jackson intercepted apass from Sacramento quarter-back Tony Thomas, and danced68 yards around the Panther of-fense for a touchdown.

Jelmini, who hed by far his bestnight as a college quarterback,got the Rams on the scoreboardlate ln the second quarter on apass to Casey Cllnger from thePanther l0 - yard line. Jelminicompleted l0 of 16 passes for ll5]atds.

Moments later, Jackson's theft,his second of three, made thescore l3-0 et the heü, and moreor less demorallzedthe panthers.

Jelmini drove in from the one-prd llne in the third quarterand White followed on the nextdrive with his field goal. Then,linebacker Barker Hightower anddefesnive lineman Darryl Lazarùrmæd Thomas ln the end zonefor a safety. Thomas tried togetthe pass off, but was c¿lled forgrounding the pass intheendzonefor two automatic FCC polnts.

Tate ended the night passing toSam Myovich, who caught sevenin the game for 84 yards, fora two-yard TD completion.

The only low point in the Ramproduction night vas FCC beingtagged 140 yards for penalties.

The Râms now entertainasur-prisingly strong Modesto team.The Pirates upset College ofthe Sequoias last Sat., 2?-21,and have a l-0 league record anda 3-l season mark.

Thë Pirates have an exper-ienced team. Seventeen of the22 probable st¿rters are soph-omores. Standouts among thesel? are quarterback Ron Kirk,tallback Deve Yonen, and all-confekence back Dave Boer.



Page 8: 72 f 05 oct12

Peee I

Horriets' 2nd

of Golerheod

for Son iloteoThe FCC cross countrY team

oleced second at the Golden

òate Invitetional held SehrdaY.Veteran runner Greg llall took

top honors in the meet with atime of 19:56.

Sam Sapein finished l6th with atime of 2l:13, folloved bY te-ammates Jim llartig, lSth 2l:16,Ilarry Nicholas, 35th, 2l:45; RickFierro, 46th, 2l:5?, Ken lVright,41tlt, 21t51; Seott Fertlg, 59th,22:15; Dave Blialook, 8lst, 22:45;Jlm Hernandez, 88th, 22:56; R:YCooper, 90th, 22:58; MartinRod-riquez, lOlst, 23 :14, and FrankAl-ves 106th,23:24.

Coach BobbY Fries said the

"team did a real good job. That'swhat accounted for the sec-ond place standing." CoachFriesalso said "the crowd reallY got

excited when they saw Greg Ilallcoming towa¡d the finish' follov-ed closely by Jim Van Dine ofSan Mateo, whom ltall beatbYonesecond."

This SaturdaY the R¿ms willtravel to San Mateo for the Sau

I\ilateo Inviûrtional.Lt. Junker gets the drop on o mys-

terious fokir ond o Þgirl os the Son

Froncisco Mime Troupe Presents

"The Drogon LodY¡s Revenge."

fine enterhinment.

This Friday, SaturdaY, andSunday nights at 8:30 P.m. thehoupe will be presenting its sat-irlc, muslcal melodrama, "TheDragon lady's Revenge" at theFresno Communlty Theatre.

Wrltten and produced by thetroupe, "The Dragon lady's Re-venget' was inspired bynewssto-ries that surfaced last year llnk-ing top allied generals and tht:CIA to the growing heroin traffic

ln hdochina.

The troupe also wlll Presenta teaser productlonr "Frozen lVa-ages," besed on Presiùet Nlx-on's new economlc PollcY, at tbeFashion Fair Mall on Sahudayet 2:30 p.m.

The performance should lastabout an hour. Prlcesforthe Fri-day, Saturd.ry ând SundaY nightperformances at Fresno Com-munity Theatre are: adults, $3.,end students with ID, $2.

SF M¡me Troupe hits Fresno"Hope and energy, not despir,

blng about changes." Tlis isthe theory behind the San Fra¡-cisco Mlme Troupe, the oldestand probably the best theatricalgroup d tts tyæ on the lVestcøst.

Tte mime houpe is a uniquecombl¡atlon of the raudeville,clrcns, 1? cenhry Commedie della¡te and underground cabaretstyles. It is an independent,non-profit drama company thathaditionelly Performs fre e shovs


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Through all of these "momentsto tell your grandehildren", th-orghout its evenfful existance,the comFny lns won all of itscourt cases, established free sp-eech precedents in several cÍties,and gone on to acquire a nationeland international repubtion for




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