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Letter To The Editor [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Letter To The Editor Dear Editor: On March 23, 1972, I introduced in the Senate legislation to halt immediately further U.S. bombing in Indochina and to require the total withdrawal of all U.S. military and paramilitary (e.g. CIA) personnel from Vietnam, Cambodia, and Laos within 30 days after enactment. This bill, S. 3409, is explained fully in the enclosed remarks reprinted from the Congressional Record, and a copy of the bill itself is included on page two. The U.S. air war over Indochina has escalated steadily during the past several months, in direct contradiction of President Nixon's public assertions that the war continues to wind down. Due to public pressure American ground troops are slowly coming home, but they are leaving an automated war behind. Computer technology and a small number of troops manning aircraft and artillery are creating a U.S. destructive presence that may literally hover over Southeast Asia for years to come. The President's troop cuts in South ...
Your Decision-Hah [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Your Decision-Hah Last term, we offered a suggestion that those who thought that five dollars for a Cap & Gown was a bit of a waste, might get together with their five dollars and do something worthwhile with all the money. The responses poured in. Those of you who still feel that way, please stay with me for a minute while I recount some of those responses. First, to those who responded with some thought involved, thank you for your efforts. But as usual on this campus, they were probably wasted. Some responses indicated that the student would rather wear the Cap & Gown - fine, that's your decision to make. Others agreed that the Bangladesh Relief Fund or the Camp Curtin Breakfast Fund would be worthy benefactors. One dear student, in addition to some serious suggestions, even thought that we should establish a Lee Nell rehabilitation fund. Well, thank you all. On the other hand, many students felt that our suggestion was some sort of attack on the school, o...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
SHOP OLMSTED PLAZA For These fine stores •Pantry Pride Devono s •Joe, the Motorists' Friend •Norge Village •Rea & Derick Drugs • RoyalJewel Box *?hif"S!s Shop Hoohy Shop •Gladell Shop •Barber Shop *Montogomery Wards . Fa$niQll F|air •Beauty Shop *Thrifty Beverage •Kresge's *Cer * Coffee ***** •Sherwin Williams Paints *G.A.C. Finance =^^^=^^^^BBgB=^=gBSHgSB
Cosponsors of Gravel Bill To End the War [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Cosponsors of Gravel Bill To End the War Senate Birch Bayh, Alan Cranston, Mike Gravel, Fred Harris, Philip Hart, Harold Hughes, Edward Kennedy, George McGovern, Walter Mondale, Edmund Muskie, Gaylord Nelson, William Proxmire, Adlai Stevenson, John Tunney and Harrison Williams. House James Abourezk, Bella Abzug, Joseph Addabbo, William Anderson, Herman Badillo, Nick Begich, Jonathan Bingham, Phillip Burton, Hugh Carey, Shirley Chisholm, John Conyers, Ronald Dellums, John Dow, Robert Drinan, Bob Eckhardt, Don Edwards, Donald Fraser, William Green, Gilbert Gude, Seymour Halpern, Michael Harrington, Ken Hechler, Henry Helstoski, Robert Kastenmerer, Edward Koch, Arthur Link, Paul McCloskey, Spark Matsunaga, Ralph Metcalfe, Abner Mikva, Patsy Mink, Parren Mitchell, Robert Nix, Bertram Podell, Charles Rangel, Thomas Rees, Donald Riegle, Benjamin Rosenthal, Edward Roybal, William Ryan, Paul Sarbanes, James Scheuer, Jerome Waldie and Charles Vanik.
Stale scholarship Applications [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Stale scholarship Applications State Scholarship applications for the academic year, 1972-1973 are available in the Financial Aid Office, E-106. These applications are only for those students who have never applied for a state scholarship before. Current scholarship holders will receive a renewal application at their permanent home address. Deadline for initial applications is May 31,1972. Deadline for renewal applications is April 31, 1972. Students are requested to see Miss Toni Jennings in E-106 if they have any questions or financial problems.
Statement of Purpose [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Statement of Purpose The Hot Line is a telephone connection. At the end of the line is a student. He or she is there to help with your problems from 8:00 PM until 8:00 AM. The Hot Line is run by the members of the Head Shop. Since January of last year, we have researched organizations that can help you with specific problems like Abortion, Pregnancy Tests, Draft Information, Drug Information, etc. If you call we can tell you how to contact the right people. If you are just feeling down, we can talk about that too. 944-1033. HOT LINE -944-1033
ANNOUNCING [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
ANNOUNCING "NEW STAGES", our resident drama group, is soliciting membership for our Spring Term production, a series of one-act plays to be announced at a later date. Anyone interested in any phase of production please attend the meeting tonight (20 April 1972). The time and date will be posted in advance. Joseph A. Luciani Malcolm Y. Gregory -officers
Capitol Hosts Statistics Conference [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Capitol Hosts Statistics Conference On Friday, April 21, 1972, Capitol Campus will host the third annual Conference on Pennsylvania Statistics. The conference, sponsored by the Harrisburg Chapter, American Statistical Association, will examine state and federal roles in improving statistics. Speakers for the morning session of the conference, chaired by Capitol's Dr. Roger Saylor and focusing on the federal level, include Albert Mindlin, Chief Statistician for the District of Columbia, and Charles Ellet of the Executive Office of the President. Chaired by Governor Shapp's economic advisor, Dr. Ernest Jurkat, the afternoon session will focus on the state level and will include Dr. Francis Splane, Albert Smidel and Joseph Riggione as speakers. Conference features include a presentation by Dr. Winston Richards of a statistical analysis of Red Chinia's admission to the UN. During a luncheon meeting, Dr. William Shaw, a member of President Nixon's Commission on Federal Statistics...
THE PREZ REPORTS [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
THE PREZ REPORTS (Continued from Page 1 ) change that. Yet, in other instances, registration procedures have no flexibility." Another matter of concern is revision of the SGA Constitution. A committee has been established to do so, and students will be able to vote upon those changes during the spring general election. There are passages in the current Constitution which are contradictory. Wimmer also suggested the possibility of the elimination of the permanent Committee on Physical Planning, which recently has seen little action. "We want to streamline the Constitution so that next year's students don't get lost in rhetoric," Wimmer emphasizes. Still another important matter is the urgent need for an Academic Appeals Board that deals more directly with student problems; plagiarism, drop-add and grades, to mention examples. "More and more students are requesting the SGA to take an active role concerning grading appeals with individual professors," asserts Wimmer. The SGA ...
Business Club Meeting [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
Business Club Meeting The Capitol Campus Business Club held elections of its officers for the academic year 1972-73, on Wednesday, April 12, 1972. The following people have been elected: Sy Sebastianelli, President; Tony Durante, Vice President; Bill Ryan, Treasurer. On behalf of all the members of the Business Club, I wish to congratulate the newly elected officers and wish them the best of luck during their term of office. These new officers will be interviewed in subsequent weeks and a detailed explanation of their policies on running the club will appear in the column. They have briefly stated that an "all out drive for active participation" by club members will be the first order of business. Also discussed at the meeting were plans for the clubs Spring social event. A suggestion was entertained by the chair to have a combination ice cream and bingo night. A ruling on this suggestion will take place at the next meeting on April 26, 1972. All members are encouraged to at...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
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engineering news and views [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
engineering news and views The Capitol Campus I.E.E.E by D. Hassler The article this week is a feature on the I.E.E.E. Hopefully, before the end of the term a feature will be written on P.S.P.E. and I.T.E. First a few quick notes and reminders. Official rules and official entry forms are now available on the desk of the PSPE office, W-110B. Also, due to the large response to the degree name change, next week's article will deal with this subject. The following on IEEE was submitted by David Podejko, chairman of IEEE. The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, I.E.E.E., is the world's largest society composed of volunteers with an interest in electrical and/or electronics engineering. Its purpose is scientific and educational aimed at the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering, electronics, radio, allied branches of engineering, and the related arts and sciences. This purpose is accomplished by its members through various meetings of tec...
ON THE MOVE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
ON THE MOVE Bachelor of Scatology Though the times seem rough bouncing and frothing in a fomenting sea of continuous seige, there is a peaceful dominion among a land, a craft. The planet is the earth, somewhat a part of the whole, sometimes confused as the whole. We are interested in it becoming a contagious reality. There are storms over the waters brewing in latent harmony with discordant attitudes. The peoples' of us all are massing in hordes to starving stagnation. The alternative to the land and sea, maybe the wind and the wood. In alternation, the wind seeks refuge upon the scene, molding instants, finding the gold of the moment. Then as fire, a changing wood comes to glow, a subtle fascination with theatre walks the streets of changing consciousness, or what have you. What subtle iUusion do we hold as games, playing the board while we walk the narrow path of fusion; call it life. Do we find archaic and mundane paper, or can there be some relationship deeper that is ...
or What is the Point oi mi This? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 20 April 1972
or What is the Point oi mi This? That's Beside The Point Alarm rings. Hand reaches out and hits snooze-button. Seven and three-quarters minutes later, alarm rings. Hand reaches from under covers and hits button. Suddenly a body sits bolt upright in bed, grabs the clock and shouts - Nine fifteen! Why didn't someone wake me up? - The body staggers into clothes and grabs a piece of bread on the way through the kitchen and runs across the lawn to catch a ride to the Ad building. After nodding through the radio show, down to Venderville for some coffee. While waiting in line someone calls out - Don't forget the meeting at six - and the answer - Which meeting? Oh that meeting. Let's see, meeting at six for the Festival, no, that's wrong, meeting at six at Sam's house for getting his idea going, then at eight for the Festival, then ten o'clock for pottery class. Gotta read Krishnamuiti, too. Then there's that appointment with Doctor John. And call the dentist again. And the radio...