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| c '5 0) C 0) I -* c o u u. ii O 3 ^: o £>- o L> U. O X "o Q) OC [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 21 February 1975
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John Dean Speaks [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
John Dean Speaks by Doug Gibboney Last Friday, the day four former White House aides were sentenced to prison for their roles in the Watergate cover-up, the man who started them tumbling, John Dean, appeared at AAillersville State College. Dean, wearing a vested blue suit and flashing his Cheshire Cat smile, mounted the stage at exactly 8:00 p.m. and, after an apology that "he cannot come out and speak for free", launched into his analysis of Judge John Sirica's sentencing of H.R. Haldeman, John Ehrlichman, John Mitchell and Robert AAardian. Dean admitted to mixed feelings about the men involved and said he feared the "good they did would be forgotten... and I feel they did do some good". The four, according to Dean, played a "gambler's game in trying to beat the system on legal technicalities". For Haldeman, Dean said, prison will be "extremely hard for he is a man used to giving orders". Dean feels Haldeman "has convinced himself he is innocent of any wrong doing". Former ...
President's Council Meets [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
President's Council Meets by Jim Bollinger The formation of a national student-advocate lobbying organization was the primary topic of interest at the last President's Council meeting held Thursday, Feb. 20. Russ Hogg, SGA Vice-President and chairman of President's Council, introduced the existence of the Pennsylvania Public Interest Group (Penn PIRG) and its attempted establishment at Penn State to the leaders of the various groupswho were represented at the meeting. Hoggs distributed informative pamphlets about Penn PI RG and explained its function and why it was established. Hogg described PennP PIRG as being a "Naderlike" organization run by and for students. He said that the attempts to involve Penn State were initiated at University Park. He gave it his complete endorsement. Hogg further explained that acceptance of PennP PIRG at Penn State had to be by petition, with at least 50 percent of all Penn State students (including branch campuses) signing. Membership in Pe...
U.N.Model Begins [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
U.N.Model Begins Delegations from 37 central Pennsylvania high schools are participating in a Model United Nations at Penn State-Capitol Campus on February 27, 28, and March 1. H. E. Amb. Nico G. Dimitriou from the Embassy of Cyprus in Washington, D.C. addressed the opening assembly of the Model UN at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, February 27 in the auditorium. Clemmie Gilpin, instructor in Afro-American Studies at Penn State-Capitol Campus, is coordinating the three day assembly. He indicated the purpose of the Model UN is for student delegates to learn about the theories and practices of the organ ization by taking the roles of various UN nations. Gilpin also stated that the Model UN is a simulation of the actual organization based in New York. The student delegates are meeting in three councils (economic, social and security) and the General Assembly. Each participating school comes to the Model UN versed in the position and policies of a particular country.
PIRG [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
PIRG OREGON—PIRG Students uncovered the fact that a major bank required women to produce a certificate of sterility or an affidavit swearing she was using birth control measures in order to get a loan. VERMONT—PIRG Students discovered that whether males & females have the exact same qualifications that the female will be turned down 9 times out of 9 thru employment agencies. MICHIGAN—PIRG Students have belabored a doctor's "conspiracy" for refusing to help the state with poor patients. They have proved that some of the states most distinguished bankers are law breakers finding that they hid interest charge information from client. Michigan PIRG students also turned up hazardous & lethal toys in 40 per cent of the stores. Quick reforms were instituted in the banks & toy stores. SOUTH CAROLINA—PIRG Students exposed a private blood collector who had faked records, was willing to take blood from donors on pills & alcohol, 8. had no doctor on han...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
************************* J* * NEXT FRIDAY - * ^ direct from University Park & * JOHN W. OSWALD - £ £ President of PSU * * will answer your questions $ jfr in the auditorium of the # J Main Building # * at 2:15 p.m. J & * 5P BE THERE!!!!•!!!!!J» * • He*********** ************
Adventures Of Harry The Sperm [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
Adventures Of Harry The Sperm (dedicated to Capitol Campus residents) by Jimmy J Olson Once upon a time there was a young sperm named Harold Spermaceti, (Harry to his playmates). His childhood was quite normal, except for one thing. The little squ^gle kept thinking that there was always something better, (something like the ultimate conception) Harry's parents continually accused him of being spoiled and unappreciative of everything they gave him. It wasn't an easy early life for Harry, but he kept on searching. One day, Harry was ready for college. On that special day of departure, his parents told him to study hard and exercise, thus some day he'll be able to fertilize some young egg. Harry followed his parents advice, and soon he was an honor student at Penn State, Capitol Campus. All would seem to be going well. But not so for Harry Something was missing. Did the 5 to 1 ratio of males to females living on campus have something to do with it? Apparentally Harry thought so. ...
What s It All About? [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
What s It All About? "A WOMAN'S PLACE IS IN THE HOME Do you agree with that pithy adage? I'm assuming that you don't since you are either a student or an employer at Capitol Campus. Yet if a woman wants to expand her life to include things other than housekeeping and raising children-a difficult enough task in itself-she knows it ain't gonna be easy. More women are going to college these days and are expressing interests , in vocations or professions independent of the domestic role that has perviously been assigned to us. But it's going to be a hard struggle to free ourselves from previously held concepts: our own self-concept and society's concept of what a woman's role in life should be. Many of us have taken for granted that our highest aspiration should be to marry, bear children, and spend the rest of our lives being the blissful geniuses of our households. All well and good, however housewives as the most overworked, under-paid, and unacclaimed members of our society ...
The Anonymous Names [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
The Anonymous Names S& Jvofo ^f^om JAe WclUo This is for all the nameless people: those of you out there who've written-in telling us how much you like or hate so manyof the things that goon around here on campus and in this newspaper. We (the conglomerate group, the Reader) would like to thank you deeply for your letters and articles. However, I, the Editor, would like to take a little of your time to discuss (in an admittedly one-sided fashion ) your anonymity and one possible reason for it. Let me begin by reassuring you that I don't want to know who you are, and I really couldn't care less. Now let me relax (as Dr. Spall would say) this assumption and bonaf ide fact, and allow myself toget curious in a non-inquisitive manner. Recently, the Reader has been literally deluged with many pieces of pseudonymed salutations. They come in approximately equal amounts as articles and irate Letters to Yours Truly. They, in many people's opinions have been the spice of this...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
Reader Shuts Down ATTENTION! Due to a plethora of problems beyond our control, the C.C. Reader will not be published next week (March 7). hope to resume publication the following week. If this proves to not be possible, rest assured that the Reader will return with the advent of the Spring term. If you have any contributions to the Reader, don't hesitate to bring them in. We will publish them as soon as we continue publication. Thank you for your patience and kind understanding. THE EDITORS
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
JIJSS H *VB A^^Pil^Tlv^^hfl l**L IN *F*a*KJV ¦»¦ EJj**/? Th« Capitol Campus Reader The C. C. Reader is published by the students of the Pennsylvania State University at Capitol Campus, Middletown, Pa., and is printed by the Middletown Press & Journal during the Fall, Winter and Spring Terms. Opinions expressed by the editors and staff are not necessarily those of the University Administration, Faculty or Students. Editor-in-Chief Jim Bollinger Associate Editor Doug Gibboney Associate & Photography Editor Fred Prouser Business Manager Ken Hession Assistant Business Mgr Steve Nonn Business Deot ,......" >. Sob Pobiak Sports Joe Minnici, Gene T. Eddy Staff Romeo Traianus, Ronnie Wer, Phvllis Srhaeffer, P.R.J. Smith, Photographer Mark Feldman Layout Doug a Jim A Phyllis SGA Correspondents Mike McAllister, Russ Hogg Hot Lion Coordinator Dave Nicholas Graphics Diane Cressler Advisor Jim Ferrier Faculty Advisor Or. Betty Thorne
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
Reader Classifieds Free Ad Forms Available In WHO For Sale 1970 Chevrolet Camaro automatic, mags much more. Excellent condition $1595. Brian 652-6715 FOR SALE 1971 MG Midget, Dark Blue excellent condition $1550. Brian 652-6715 FOR SALE BSR htetrotec-graphtc stereo frequency equalizer. Has five frequency range*. Haff a year ofcf. Will sell tor $50.00. Connect* to any amplifier with tap* monitor. Call Pat* at 944-0566 For safe, Mobfie horn* 12 X 60, 2 bedroom $5,800. Call Fred 652-1542, 1 mil* from scnoof. FOB SALE Electrophonic AM/FM Stereo, two air suspension speakers and tape deck. 100 watts, music power. Two years old and in very good condition. First offer with $100.00 takes all. Tom, 367-4979 Harmong Sovereign 12-String acoustic guitar. Ampegll two channell amp with tremolo and echo chamber. Make offer Mamiya-Sekor 35 mm 500 model and case. $120.00 Also pre-set 135 mm lense $35.00. Craig 944-3971 Mercury '63 Power brakes, 2 new tires. Runs good. Negotiate price or Just giv...
State Civil Service Reps To Visit C.C. [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
State Civil Service Reps To Visit C.C. Harrisburg ---Representatives from the State Civil Service Commission will be on campus at Penn State University, Capitol Campus, on Friday, March 7, 1975, to alert prospective graduates to civil service opportunities with the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Staff from the Commission's recruitment office will present a brief slideand tape talk, "Effecting Responsive Government". Following the talk, information about current examination programs will be available. Questions about state job requirements, starting salaries, and employment opportunities will be answered. Sessions will be held at 9:00, 10:00, and 11:00 am, and 1:00 pm. State civil service tests for government careers in administration, education, and natural science will be given at 2:00 pm.Applications will also be accepted for social services, administration, and museum and library positions. Students interested in state government opportunities may obtain further informatio...
A CatVeye View [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
A CatVeye View by I. Luv Katz I found the following story (letter?) still in my typewriter one recent afternoon on my return from school. Funny thing is, the only inhabitants of my house when I'm out are my three cats: I understand that you (and other cat owners) think you are indispensible to us, and if it weren't for you, we wouldn't have a place on this earth. Well, honey, let me tell you, you're way offbase! There are only a few things that you really do for us, and they are way out of proportion with what we cats do for you. All you have to do is feed us, change our litter boxes, and take us to the doctor's when you think we're sick. And those few things, believe it or not, do keep us happy. On the other hand, it'll take a lot of space to detail what we hardworking felines do for you spoiled humans. In order to keep you happy, we have to play with strings, attack things that aren'tthere, and do all sorts of other Silly things just so you can laugh and constantly squeal ...
Olson Revealed [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 28 February 1975
Olson Revealed by Gary B. Macchioni Hello friends, my name is Gary, and I write the Jimmy Olson stories. It was never intended that my identity remain secret, for all my friends know that I am the person behind Jimmy. Please don't be offended by the material in the stories. I never intentionally planned to cut-up any person or group. Perhaps I'm just taking an absurd look at absurd situations. If we can't laugh at ourselves, what can we laugh at? In the process, I must respect everyone's free will and philosophies-and you must recognize mine. But, if you call me "blasphemous", or say that my material is "trash", then by all means, SHOVE IT!!! Gary B. Macchioni doesn't miss a trick.