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OUR WAY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
OUR WAY We didn t get our way again. By we, I mean good ole' tricky dicky has not convinced the North Vietnamese to unconditionally give up their liberation struggle. So since we didn't we're gonna bomb, blockade and mine. WHY??? The effectiveness of bombing is doubtful and Richard the Great should realize it by now; I mean it didn't bring England to its knees for the Germans and the figures show that massive bombing didn't effectively reduce Germany's industrial capacity. Will the USSR honor the blockade and what if a Russian ship hits a mine. But here we are risking a thiid World War because Dicky didn't get his way!!!!!!!! Anonymous
This Week In The SGA [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
This Week In The SGA This week's meeting of the Student Government Association was an abbreviated session in the wake of the attempted assassination of Gov. George C. Wallace. The SGA convened at 6:00 pjn. in the T.V. Lounge as members anxiously awaited bulletins on Wallace's condition. Pres. Terry Wimmer announced there would be a farewell party for Mr. Herpel, who is retiring. Tomorrow is his last day on campus. The reception took place in the Gallery Lounge on Tuesday. Three organizations were involved in the report of the Charter Review Committee. The University Apartments Resident Council was recommended as an organization to be included in the constitution. A campus Republican Club is also in the offing. PSPE is undergoing revision and expansion. The engineers announced that the Bathtub Race, scheduled for Wednesday, will take place as scheduled. Only 11 students obtained absentee ballots for the May 18 General Election as of Monday night. The absentee ballot concept w...
Anxiety — If Transferring to UP [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Anxiety — If Transferring to UP UNIVERSITY PARK (APS) - A majority of transfer students from the Commonwealth Campuses feel University Park is more anxiety-producing than the campuses, according to a survey taken before and after transfer. The report, compiled by the Office of Student Affairs Committee on Articulation Studies, concluded that this may be because many Commonwealth Campus students live at home or in the vicinity of their home towns. "There may be fewer stresses upon most of them (the Commonwealth Campus students) to adapt to the environment at the Commonwealth Campuses," the' report said. The students also felt that family values tend to have a stronger e ffect on Commonwealth Campus student behavior than it does on student behavior at University Park. Other general attitudes concerning University Park include the feeling that there is more social and political involvement at University Park, and that University Park is a "world initself" when compared to the c...
Commonwealth Campus Transfer Students [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Commonwealth Campus Transfer Students General Attitudes Toward University Park Percentage Attitudes Agree Neither Disagree CC less anxiety-provoking than UP 66(63) 18(12) 16(25) More fun facilities at UP 95(93) 1(2) 4(5) Adequate time for sponsored events at UP 76(67) 13 ( 8) 11(25) There is-less free time at UP 18(24) 13(14) 69(62) Disadvantaged students are more catered to at CC 39 (20) 41 (38) 20 (42) Dorm living is noisy at UP 37(23) 34(43) 29(34) Found greater acceptance of values and new ideas at UP 63(63) 23(19) 14(18) CC students less affluent than UP students 22(21) 22(29) 57(50) Family shapes behavior more with CC students 64(63) 19 (18) 17(19) More social and political involvement at UP than CC 79(74) 17(16) 13(10) UP campus is a world in itself 69(77) 15(11) 16(12) The first percentage reflects the expectations of students before transferring to University Park: the figure in parentheses reflects the attitude after that student has transferred to University Par...
THE ITT CONGLOMERATE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
THE ITT CONGLOMERATE by Martin Gellen* ?Mr. 'Gellen is financial correspondent for Pacific News. Author of numerous articles for Nation and other periodicals, he is currently completing a book on the California Defense industries. WASHINGTON: The present scandal over supposed "deals" made between the International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation and high officials of the Nixon Administration offers a glimpse into the way that Government and big business intermesh on an everyday basis. The private meetings conducted by ITT officials with Deputy Attorney General Richard Kleindienst and Attorney General John Mitchell are, by Kleindienst's own confession, "not unusual at all." Kleindienst, awaiting confirmation as head of the Department of Justice, claims "it's a very common occurence" for members of Congress to telephone or to write the Department on behalf of corporate constituents, adding "We have a responsibility to permit that kind of thing to occur." Large corporatio...
BS.U. Choir At University Park [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
BS.U. Choir At University Park by Debra Young The Black Student Union Choir, directed by Carolyn Sims, sang at the Black Arts Festival at University Park on Saturday, May 6, 1972. Traveling to Univc-isily Paik were 32 students and the faculty advisor, Dr. Winston Ricliaulv The program consisted of songs, poetiy and Afiican dances given by members of the Capitol Campus B.S.U. The choir had a guest pianist, Harold Sims, and two guest singers. Some of (he songs were, "I Believe", "Let's Stay Together", "Walk Right Up to the Sun", and "To lie Young, (Jilted and Black". The B.S.U. spent the leiuaiudei of the day al I liiivcisily Paik and enjoyed a "Soul Dinner" sponsoied by the B.C.C. at Univeisity Paik.
Open "Free" Period Consideration Rejected [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Open "Free" Period Consideration Rejected CAP1TOUST Sampling Two weeks ago, THE CAP1TOLIST conducted a poll, via a suggestion ballot, on the question of an open period. Participating students have overwhelmingly rejected the idea of a void in class-time which would have been utilized for cultural and educational programs. 140 students and faculty voted against the free period alternative, while 39 marked number 3, scheduling events with the current schedule. Nine people voted in favor of the open period consideration. It is apparent that the establishment of an open period would raise much dissent. THE CAPITOLIST contacted a few campus administrators and discovered that there is absolutely no intention of instituting a "free" period. In fact, with a projected huge fall term enrollment, class-periods will be booked solid all day. There will be no time for an open period. The possibility of many more Wednesday class offerings has also been raised by the intensive new enrollm...
On The Move Notes From Classes [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
On The Move Notes From Classes Mango leaves his plant home to go to the city to eat dinner. The tiny twinkling stars charade the moons clandestine quarterly acts while singing dinner music, so that the night may carry on normally. All was in readiness for the sun to define Mango's breakfast. The people in the buildings were forgotten all about, as urban renewal tread on its way. Tunalish No. 23 and Sardine No. 18 please report to disembarkation /.one No. 4 for graduation. They got on the treadmill to define reality in some practical, realistic terms. Call it form and function if you will. What they found was a lot of idealism to keep them busy , before their total schizophrenic depaiture. So they kept in tune while the mill proceeded through Piles ol Shit to the Strait o\' Mendacity off the Isle ol Man and Reality. There was a lot to do between now and then. They realized what passed for maturity, and grew long hair and swore in front ol the'chicks'. The goals were met and t...
Action Group To Save Bangladesh [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Action Group To Save Bangladesh WASHINGTON . . . "In lieu of bombing and killing people in Vietnam we should use the equipment in Indochina to save lives in the starving nation on Bangladesh," stated the presidents of four U. S. student organizations. "The urgency of the situation in Bangladesh and the immediate necessity to halt the massive killings in Vietnam dictate that the people of the United States stand-up and be heard. "Between two and three million people have died in nine months of war, disease and starvation in what was once East Pakistan - now Bangladesh. The death tolls are mounting fast while the U. S. insists on killing thousands of people in Vietnam. "The cost for one bombing run by one B52 is over $41,000. The cost of delivering 44,000 pounds of food in Bangladesh is only $1,000. In our opinion, the ends of justice would be better served by saving lives than taking them." Represented were the Presidents of the U. S. National Student Association, National St...
FaCUlHf Prflfile: Dr. Roger B. Siylor [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
FaCUlHf Prflfile: Dr. Roger B. Siylor by Michael Collins & Charles Zitter The subject of this week's Faculty Profile is Dr. Roger Saylor, Chairman of the Business Program at Capitol Campus. Although he was born in Pennsylvania, Dr. Saylor grew up in Newark, New Jersey, where his father was a high school teacher. Saylor attended Lebanon Valley College, where he received his Bachelor Degree in Mathematics in 1938; it was here that he first developed an interest in economics. Later he attended the University of Illinois, where he received his Masters Degree in Economics and was working on his Doctorate when World War II broke out. Saylor quit school and joined the Coast Guard. During the war, he was an engineering officer on a landing ship which took part in such memorable battles as Guam, Iwa Jima, and Okinawau. After the war ended, Saylor returned to Illinois and received his Doctorate in July 1947. It was a short time after this that he joined the faculty of Penn Sta...
Summer Jobs [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Summer Jobs Beginning on July 1, 1972, two jobs will be open to students. The positions pay $1.90 per hour as Parking Control Security Patrolmen. Hours worked include 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Interested students may contact Miss Jennings, E-106, for applications and details.
Public interest droop Fails UNIVERSITY PARK (APS) [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Public interest droop Fails UNIVERSITY PARK (APS) - Students for Central Pennsylvania PIRG have decided to discontinue their efforts to establish a student-funded public interest group at Penn State. "There are not enough students actively involved in Central Pennsylvania Public Interest Group (CPPIG) formation to get the necessary 14,000 University Park signatures for the May 19 Board of Trustees meeting," said George Ferrell, a student co-ordinator for the organization. The organization said that they had run into apathy problems on the part of students, but according to Ferrell, there has been very little direct opposition to the idea of PIRG. According to Ferrell, there is still some controversey over the legality of having a university collect funds from students to be turned over to PIRG regional groups. He said that efforts to establish a Western PIRG have been extremely successful in the Pittsburgh area, and the legal problems are being worked out by that group now. ...
NICOTINE BLUES [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
NICOTINE BLUES Well here I sit airing out my lungs; not that I smoke but I just came from class and you know how that is. I'm sick to my stomach because some fool had a pipe. Why do the nonsmokers in this institution have to suffer this way? Proposal: In deferance to the nonsmokers let's have a ban on smoking in class. Not in the lounges but in the classrooms. This is only reasonable; I mean I don't smoke so why should I have to suffer just because someone else is addicted to smoking. Anonymous
POEM worms [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
POEM worms by chcryl boyes can you see the we in me? faster and faster it rotates a spiral shooting speedily into space my mind twirls itself in curls and the planets change their hues -there's different views. the spider spun his veins along the counter kitchen i opened the door and he danced a ballet descending to the table and then he sat still. i walked the floor and burnt my thermal underwear in the oven. the stars, the spider and me. we.
Meditation [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Meditation Today, Thursday, at 3:00 in Room 265, there will be a lecture about Transcendental Meditation as taught by Maharish Mahesh Yogi. Transcendental Meditation spontaneously develops full creative intelligence, provides deep rest for increased energy in daily life, and unfolds life to a natural state of freedom. A second lecture will be given on Friday night at the Hershey Medical Center, in lecture room A at 8:00 p.m. Come to listen. It could very well enrich your life.
Smog Causes Deaths [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Smog Causes Deaths Pollutants trapped (Editor's Note: the following is the first story in a series on the air pollution problem.) by Bill Stuble Collegian Staff Writer The sun was showing — not shining — over central London at high noon Sunday, Dec. 7, 1952. A New York Times reporter said it looked like an unht Chinese lantern even at noon although there wasn't a cloud in the sky. This was the third day of an unusual air pollution episode caused by a meterological phenomenon known as temperature inversion. Weathermen explained that an extremely slow moving mass of air had moved in over the city with the result that a blanket of warm air was trapping beneath it a layer of cooler air — and much of the city's air pollution. When rainfall and a brisk wind finally cleared the air, medical reports listed 4,000 deaths over the normal rate and many illnesses as a result of the nearly black smog that covered the city. This was only one such incident in the annals of air pollution. ...
DTK Mental Health Seminar [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
DTK Mental Health Seminar Delta Tau Kappa, the international social science honor society, will sponsor a symposium, "Careers in Mental Health", Thursday, May 18, beginning at 12:00 p.m. in the auditorium. The seminar, which is open to the public, has as its objective to inform college students of opportunities as volunteers, student-interns and post-graduate work in the field of mental health. Several area mental health personnel will participate in the symposium. The following people are scheduled to serve on the panel of speakers: Harold D. Keister, Director, Intermediate Care Unit, Harrisburg State Hospital; Delores Loncaric, a nurse and caseworker based at the North Dauphin County Mental Health Clinic; Barbara Scheffer, Director, Volunteer Resources, Harrisburg State Hospital; John S. Brauner, a caseworker with Goodwill Industries; Dennis Felty, Program Director, Harrisburg Hospital Mental Health Center; and John K. Stauffer, Assistant Director, the Aurora Club, which i...
Volunteers For Action [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 18 May 1972
Volunteers For Action Camp Serloma needs help. The summer camp for mentally retarded children is in dire need of maintenance work, which must be completed for the camp to open on June 6. The work would entail cleaning of cabins, policing the grounds, and some painting. The camp is located at the foot ol Blue Mountain near Lingleslown, approximately a 30 minute drive from campus. A campus group is planning to go to Sertoma on Saturday, May 20. Volunteers could meet al the Cafeteria at 9:00 A.M. and a motorcade could form. If you wish to help or for further information, call John Slauffcr al 232-6675 or Bob Bonakcr at 944-1788.