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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 18 October 1973
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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 18 October 1973
^ CLIP THIS COUPON ^^ CAPIT0UST / / \ % '/ V/ PIZZA \ 'm OFF THE REGULAR PRICE OF ONE PIZZA (small or large) We have Pizza.by the slice, too. NAPLESPIZZA 23 S. Union St. Eat Here or Take Out Open 11-12 Mon.- Thurs, 11-1 Fri. £ Sat. I 4-12 Sun. I -> ex|Diresjun^£4 73J
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 18 October 1973
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^eaei&i SfiotUyktb Trash [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
^eaei&i SfiotUyktb Trash The Reader spotlights the innovative method of cleaning up the halls. The clutter of printed signs is an eyesore in the college community. You can't see -the forest for the trees. Often times, students can read a bulletin board and not be at all enlightened to the activities on campus. One finds that he can read several bulletin boards and gain conflicting and useless knowledge. There are several areas that list or attempt to list the campus activities and they give all a half-truth. One example is the time listed for the past Saturday's soccer match. The C.C. Calendar of Events printed the time for 2:00 in the afternoon. The Activities calendar and the Hot Line had it printed as 8:00 in the evening. The bulletin board in the hall if the main stair case is the major area of complaint. Material was hanging that had been dated for months. The layers of paper manifested the thoughtless hanging of signs. No one cared what was underneath as long as ...
Deferred Tuition [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
Deferred Tuition by Bill Matthews As many of you may know deferred tuition this fall was a little more painful than it had been in the past. The reason being, the tight budget situation at University Park. This winter term it will get worse, (according to John Taylor, the finance officer). So you should be prepared in that you may not be able to defer tuition at ALL. Watch for all publications concerning tuition payments in the near future. It could have an adverse effect on you. * * * *
PUBLICITY COORDINATORS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
PUBLICITY COORDINATORS The position of publicity coordinator has been filled by not one but two extremely capable students. They are Bill Fleisher and Wanda Burkholder. A mailbox has been established for these people in the S.G.A. office (W-104). All organization publicity (other than posters) will channel through the publicity coordinators. The publicity coordinators will be responsible for getting releases and announcements in the monthly calender, The Weekly Hot Lion, the school newspaper, the C.C. Reader, and on campus radio, WZAP. You, the organizations, are responsible for getting all the correct information to the publicity coordinators. Releases will have to be submitted to the publicity coordinators as far in advance of printing deadlines as possible. Deadlines are as follows: 1. Monthly Calender - 15th of the month preceding the event. 2. Weekly Hot Lion - preceding Tuesday, 4:00 p.m. (Printed & out on Wed.) 3. Newspaper - C.C. Reader - Thursday, 9:00 p.m. ...
SGA ELECTIONS TODAY [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
SGA ELECTIONS TODAY by Bob Hetzel The Student Government Associations elections being held today in Vendorville from 8 to 5 p.m. will see a dramatic shift in the political life in this community. In years past the Social Science Department has provided the largest number of Senatorial candidates with the Business Department coming in second. A look at the ballot for this fall election will show the Business Department to be offering the most candidates, (6) while the once active Social Science Deparment will have nothing to select from; save write-ins! The Humanities Department seat will also be open for write-ins. One candidate each will be offered by the Elementary Education , Math / Science, and Engineering Departments. The names that will appear on the ballot, by Department, are as follows: BUSINESS David Amistadi Paul Eggert Brian English David Nicholas Thomas Osieki Phillip Zimmerman (Write in) ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Nancy Wilt (Write in) ENGINEERING (Skip) Eugene Larato...
Marijuana Smokers ta ke Note [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
Marijuana Smokers ta ke Note The House of Delegates of the American Bar Association by a substantial majority vote (122 to 70) called today for an end to criminal penalties for marijuana smokers. The adopted resolution reads: BE IT RESOLVED: Because of the tendency to punish those who merely experiment with the use of small quanities of marijuana and to apply too serious penalties to them, rather than to concentrate on detecting and punishing sellers of the drug, there should be no criminal laws punishing the simple possession of marijuna by users. The House of Delegates also adopted a resolution favoring the decriminalization of non-profit casual transfers of marijuana. Cecil Poole, delegate of the Section of Individual Rights and Responsibilities, introduced the measure. Among those speaking in favor of the proposal were: Whitney North Seymour, Sr., Con't, page 2
Rules [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
Rules The voting rules in this election allow 2 votes to be cast by each student. (Both Junior and Seniors may vote as provided for in Article XII Section 3 of the SGA Constitution.) One of the votes must be cast for a candidate in the voters respective Department while the second may be used at the voters discression. The Junior and Seniors voting will also have a vote to cast for or against proposed Constitutional revisions. It should be pointed out that the proposed revisions, if approved by a sufficient number of the student body, will clear up a good number of ambiguities in the present Constitution. I urge all students to approve the revisions in the Constitution and to cast their vote for ' their Senatorial candidate. A vote, in a broad sense, is a statement that you give a damn about this community. Do you? * ? * »
Rod Rodgers Dance Company to perform here [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
Rod Rodgers Dance Company to perform here The Rod Rodgers Dance Company will be performing at Capitol Campus on Monday evening, October 29, at 8 p.m. in the Student Center. Mr. Rodgers will perform one of his recent works "Box" which has received wide acclaim. The "Box" is a duet for two men in isolation, one behind bars and the other trapped by a bond of social attitudes and customs. Other works to be presented are Tangents, Shout, To Say Goodbye, Work Out, Feline Feeling, and Rhythm Rituals. The company has a unique repertoire of works which emcompasses rhythmic plays of live percussion, sensuous pure movement patterns, dance, drama and surrealistic media collages which gain inspiration from the images and undercurrents of the present society. The company has appeared at numerous colleges and universities in the United States and Canada as well as Black cultural festivals, also the New York City Delacarte Theatre Summer Dance Festival, City Center for Music and Drama, the ...
(2 & @cile*tcl€vi *£ £vwt& [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
(2 & @cile*tcl€vi *£ £vwt& THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25 Final date for N.T.E. 8:00-5:00 SGA Elections 7:30 - 9:00 Martial Arts at the Ath. Bldg. 9:00 Bowling at Middletown Lanes 7:301.T.E. Meeting at 815 A Weaver Ave. 9:00 - ? Crosswalk ! at Peoples' Park in Meade Heights SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28 2:30 Protestant Workshop at the Student Center 3:45 Mass at the Student Center MONDAY, OCTOBER 29 All Day Bake Sale in Vendorville Sponsored by B.S.U. 6:30 Head Shop 6:30 SGA 8:p0 Photo Club 8:00 Rod Rodger Dance Co. at the Student Center TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30 9p.m. - 1a.m. Halloween Dance 7:00 M.H.B.O.G. meeting - Middle Earth 7:30 Slimnastics at Ath. Bldg. 6:30 Bible Study Middle Earth 8:00 p.m. Halloween Parade = Middle Earth WEDNESDAY , OCTOBER 31 Halloween 7:00 Drug Counseling Workshop 7:00 R.A. Meeting at Middle Earth Coffee House 9:00 Bowling at Middletown Lanes 12:00 noon - Chess in Gallery/Lounge.
Bi - Montdly Reader [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
Bi - Montdly Reader The Reader announces that it will no longer be published once a week. It will be available every other Thursday. We have many reasons for the change. To be Frank, the Reader Staff (consisting mostly of Frank and myself) are sick and tired of the lack of cooperation that we get from the student body. We have pleaded for help and have received very little. The only response has been criticism and complaint that we have missed a bit of news here and there. We can not tap everyone on the shoulder and ask them what is going on with their club or organization. Another reason is that newsprint is getting harder and harder to secure. The price of printing a paper has gone up and is expected to increase in a few weeks. The Reader's budget will not last until next June is we continue to print once a week. The move will also change the scope and purpose of the paper. We will not be able to publish the minutes of club meetings for they will be a week late. The paper wi...
Vacancies [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
Vacancies There are several ways to make Capitol Campus a better place and we need the support of the students to do it. There are loads of committeee positions open now which only take up a few hours each week. Students are especially needed for the Student Court. The Student Court cannot hold a hearing without full attendance. We're especially interested in juniors, and listen, it's a great way to make new friends. We also have openings on other committees such aselection screening, student affairs, hearing board, academic affairs, appeals board, and charter review. If you want t6 know more, come down to the S.G.A. office, W104. We'll give you all the details. Juniors, don't forget to vote in the Junior Senate Elections on October 25. * * * *
THINGS TO DO [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
THINGS TO DO by John Bradford Langdon October 27 signals the return of some 800,000 sportsmen to the cornfields and autumn woods for the opening day of small-game season. Although squirrels and grouse have been under fire for nearly two weeks, October 27 is the opening day for ringneck pheasant, quail and rabbit, which draw the greatest interest. Ted Godshall of the Pennsylvania State Game Commission said, "We estimate that 1,100,000 hunting licenses will be sold this fall, and 75 to 80 per cent of those licensees will be in the field October 27." With 800,000 or more excited hunters with loaded weapons in their hands, the need for safety is paramount. The enjoyment of hunting and "bagging the limit" can be throttled, if hunter-safety rules are not properly followed resulting in death or injury. Since 1958, a Hunter - Safety Program has been teaching new hunters the techniques of hunter - safety, under the direction of the Pennsylvania State Game Commission, to help reduce...
roung Republicans [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
roung Republicans Tteaa The Capitol Campus College Republican Club has joined with the Harrisburg Area Community College Republican Club and the Dauphin County Young Republican Organization to sponsor an "Indoor Rally" being held in the Dauphin room of the Holiday Inn Town Friday, October 26, starting at 7 p.m. Albert S. Schmidt, Jr., candidate for Mayor of Harrisburg, will be the featured speaker. City candidates scheduled to attend are Paul Doutrich, Herbert Goldstein, Mrs. Mariam Menaker and Stanley Lawson. County candidates in attendance will be Dr. Richard Fritchey, candidate for Coroner; Robert Farine, candidate for Prothonotary; and Germaine Bowman, candidate for Jury Commissioner. All students are invited and urged to attend and meet the Dauphin County Republican candidates. Refreshments will be available and music will be provided at a reception following the rally. The purpose of this affair is to "acquaint our citizens with our Republican candidates and to promo...
RECENT LEGISLATIVE ACTION [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
RECENT LEGISLATIVE ACTION Oregon has become the first state to remove the criminal penalties for the private possession and use of marijuna. Governor Tom McCall signed i n t o 1 a w in July legislation reclassifying possession of u p to one ounce of marijuana as a "violation" with a mximum penalty of a $100 fine. Under the new law, which becomes effective October 5, the offender receives no criminal record. Texas has taken a giant step towards decriminalizing marijuana possession and use. The Texas penalty for marijuana smoking .was the harshest in the country, calling for a sentence for two years to life imprisonment. The new Texas law reduces private possession to a low misdemeanor classification, providing for a jail term from 0 to 6 months and/or a fine up to $1,000 for possession of up to two ounces of marijuana. More than 700 persons are presently incarcerated in Texas prisons for marijuana possession, serving an average sentence of 9Vi years. The new law will entitle ...
LETTERS To the Helpful [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
LETTERS To the Helpful I would like to thank Mr. Dressier and all administrators, faculty, staff, and students who were helpful in so many ways before, during and after my stay in the Hershey Medical Center. Having the assignments made available to me through your help and that of Drs. Hartzler, McKenna, and Lee helped me to minimize the amount of make-up work I will have to do. The help of the resident assistance and other students was not only appreciated but enabled me to reach the medical center in time to undergo surgery before my appendix could rupture. I was pleasantly surprised to learn that Bernie Rafferty, resident assistant on duty at the time of my illness, along with Pat Byrne, Mike Slygh, and Mary Ann Mitchell waited at the Medical Center until my parents arrived at about 4 a.m. after a three hour drive. Brad Langdon, resident assistant on my floor, also visited me in the hospital. I deeply appreciate all the kindness that was shown in so many ways and in particu...
D.l.K. [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
D.l.K. Delta Tau Kappa, the international social science honor society, held its first meeting of the term on October 16, 1973. The purpose of the meeting was to organize activities for the year ahead. Liz Hoffman, President of DTK, welcomed the members of DTK to the first meeting, and explained the current situation within DTK. Liz also noted that the constitution of DTK was once again active after being pulled out of suspension. Elaine Parker, Vice-President of Activities, informed the club that she is in the process of organizing a seminar on the procedures of applying to a graduate school. This program is very important to those students interested in attending graduate school and will acquaint them with the procedures involved in applying. The program is scheduled for the first week in November. It was suggested that this program be taped on film and broadcasted to Meade Heights via the school's T.V. station. All agreed that this was a good idea and DTK will purchase a ...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 25 October 1973
* Announcements * We apologize for the omission of Dr. Nancy Tischler's name from the Student Handbook (73-74). Students Affairs Staff. * * * * Any Student who did not receive a copy of POLICIES AND RULES FOR STUDENTS, 1973-74, during registration should pick up a copy in the Student Affairs Office, W-103. * * * * B. V. I. The Bureau of Vocational Rehabilitation Counselors, Mr. James Day, will be in the Counceling Center on Thursdays at 11:00 a.m. from now until the Christmas vacation. This is a change from Mondays at 11. Each student receiving B.U.R. Assistance is required to see Mr. Day twice a term. A Second Chance If you could not get the money together nor the time to get your picture taken, the yearbook staff will give you a second chance. Portraits for the yearbook will be taken again in January. You will get only one more chance to so save for your $3.00 sitting fee or ask Santa to lend it to you. * * * * ¦