Elephind.com contains 3,065 items from Capitolist, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
6011 [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 1 June 1972
6011 Hidden Valley Golf Course May 19,1972 CAPITOL PTS. Larry Gallo 0 Bob Hart man 1 Gordon Schuman 0 Bob Bruno V4 Dan Slater 0 Total IVt CAPITOL PTS. Larry Gallo 0 Bob Hartman 1 Gordon Schuman 0 Bob Bruno 0 Dan Slater 4&3 2H Total 3V4 SCHUYLKILL PTS. Pat McMahon 9 & 8 3 Howie 2 & 1 2 Paul Raster 6 & 5 3 . Mark Pastoga 1 up 2V4 Tom Wagota 7 & 5 3 Total 13H SCRANTON PTS. Kirk 7 & 5 3 Vincent 2 & 1 2 Ed O'Palka 8 & 7 3 Nick Remic 6 & 5 3 Lou Possanza Vi Total 11%
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 1 June 1972
¦ I L FINEST ADULT ENTEIUINMENI ^M I I _ ~ _l^— ¦ ¦-- —"'TiBL. ¦ ' | Comfortably Air Conditioned I - I ff STARTS FRIDAYF fl | ¦ - FOR ONE WEEK ONLY | j I I Not Recommended for 1 Adults Under 21 ! I Hit #1 X-rated j ¦ Thank You, | Come Again J In Erotic Eastman Color | __ . Plm j j Hit #2 in Color - X | _HPQ ili— ________^ -Kllra—i—BS&fci—^Mfffl| isB^^^^^^HB . ____i^i^__Hillii__ j~» ™.-,.-^ ™ ^^ I more than was E I on the menu, j j WAITIIESSES f jTheir side orders j were always hoti I ^K H J^ 3 ADULTS ONLY j 2 IN SIZZLING COLOR C Ladies Free On Thursdays Only | ^^||J||J ^
Klain Wins Jordan Teaching Award [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Klain Wins Jordan Teaching Award Ambrose Klain, Associate Professor of Regional Planning and Social Science, has won the James A. Jordan Jr. Memorial Teaching Award. He was elected during the Student Government Association General Election on May 18, but the result was not announced until last week. The award, which is the senior class gift, has been established in memory of Dr. James A. Jordan Jr., who died in a boating accident on Lake Ontario last summer. Dr. Jordan was Associate Professor of Humanities and Philosophy and served as chairman of the Faculty Council. He was an avid sportsman, having been All-Southeast Conference halfback and All-American honorable mention during his undergraduate days at Georgia Tech. He taught for ten years at Emory University before coming to Capitol in September, 1970. Klain was selected by students from a group of nine faculty members representing the four divisions of instruction. The Teaching Award Committee, under the auspices of the ...
Lewis Named So St Head [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Lewis Named So St Head Dr. William F. Lewis, Assoc. Professor of Social Science and Political Science, has been named the new Social Science Program Chairman. He will assume the post now held by Dr. James McAree, who tended his resignation in April. McAree will devote more of his time to teaching. Lewis is a former Chairman of Capitol's Faculty Council and has served as a member of the University Faculty Senate. Lewis believes the original concept under which the Social Science program was designed, that of an innovative and inter-disciplinary learning process, to be a firm basis on which the program can progress. "It is time to evaluate what we've done; to be sure the original concept is working," he states. "As time passes, improvements are made. I want to be sure that the original concept is given a fair shake," he continues. A 1940 graduate of the U.S. Military Academy, Lewis is former Director of Research at the National War College, Washington, D.C. He received his M.A...
Off-Campus For Nexf Year? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Off-Campus For Nexf Year? Next Fall, several hundred Capitol Campus students will need off-campus housing (rooms, apartments, houses, mobile homes). Our present list is rather depleted; we are in need of many more listings for Summer and Fall. You can help us help other students. If you now live off-campus and will be vacating your residence this Spring or Summer, please fill out the form below and return it to W-101 so that we can contact your landlord about placing a listing with us. I am vacating my. Room m ^ mmmmmmmmmmm House mmmmmmmm ___ Apartment ._«..,__ Mobile Home I Landlord's Name mmmmm ^ I Address ^.._»¦¦„¦„»__„_„„„„_._______ I Phone -———-—-—--—------------—_-«—». I— J
LePere Whs Senate seal [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
LePere Whs Senate seal Judith LePere has edged out Evon Golphin for the remaining at-large SGA Senate seat. The vote was 63 for LePere to 62 for Golphin. In last Thursday's run-off election, LePere received 50.4% of the vote to Golphin's 49.6%. The run-off was necessitated when the two tied at 33 ballots during the General Election on May 18. LePere was sworn into office with the remainder of the Senate this past Monday. Golphin has some comfort in that she was elected President of the Black Student Union during an organizational a few weeks ago. Steve Barry, this past year's President, is the new Vice-President
| Jimmey Jordan Scholarship [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
| Jimmey Jordan Scholarship | $500 SCHOLARSHIP TO A RETURNING STUDENT WHO DEMONSTRATES ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE AND FINANCIAL NEED. APPLICATIONS NOW AVAILABLE IN E-106. DEADLINE - JUNE 9,1972. (STUDENTS WHO HAVE APPLIED FOR ALCOA FOUNDATION & DEITZLER SCHOLARSHIPS NEED NOT RE-APPLY AS THESE APPLICATIONS WILL BE CONSIDERED.)
Three Years in the Heights [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Three Years in the Heights To the Editor, Our three years in Meade Heights have been comfortable and happy, and if the Heights as a whole has never really become a strongly unified community (too much to expect, no doubt, and perhaps not even altogether desirable) it has given us friends, opportunities to listen as well as to talk, and (surprising as it may seem to a few of our colleagues) privacy. Meade Heights is a remarkable resource for Capitol Campus, and while we believe that more could be done to integrate our academic programs with the lives that students and teachers lead outside of the classroom, at least living here has made it possible for us to see, and hopefully to demonstrate, that there is more to Capitol Campus than one large building and two parking lots. For our children, living in Meade Heights has been an altogether joyous experience. They have made their own friends and they have explored. They could teach an interesting course in the geography of theHe...
Meade Heights Experience [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Meade Heights Experience To the Editor, Meade Heights is a good place to live, both for students and faculty. It is spacious, green, relatively un hassled by regulation, fairly open and warm. For us, it was an exciting three years, a time when one never quite knew how many people there would be for supper, when people would just drop in and sit down. Our children love it, and willmiss it, I think. The ravine and the open spaces are part of the place's riches, and they must be preserved. Educationally, Meade Heights was a place to grow. I think there was much serious exploration of ideas and relationships, much candor, much trust. There is a great contrast between the Heights and The Building, and I think we could learn much by seeing if we could integrate the styles of the two places. No, forget it, because then the Heights would just wind up looking more like The Building. We gave a number of open houses while we were there, and I think mostpeople who came dug them. I know ...
PROBLEM [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
PROBLEM Dear Ed., I am writing about the Senior Ball last Saturday at Hershey. One incident upset me slightly — the fact that one of the bands was asked to leave. Naturally everyone I confronted blamed it on someone else. So whoever the real culprit is all I want to say is "Fuck You." B m , Steve Wesley A Ripped Off Senior
If You Think Having Them Post-Pre-Registration Blues Was Bad ... [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
If You Think Having Them Post-Pre-Registration Blues Was Bad ... by Tom Hagan Remember when one of the most ballyhooed concepts to get you to come to this campus was the flexibility of the college? You were supposed to have virtually a free hand in designing your curriculum. For some, this has indeed been the case. For others, it has not been so ideal. Many courses are only offered at one inopportune time of day. Many are conducted by an undesirable professor. Still others are held during a single semester of an academic year. But this is a small school with a small faculty. Difficulties should be expected. After all, this is an experimental school The only problem is that when the bugs are worked out at this place, a few bugs of hassles are unnecessarily worked in. The latest brilliant move is the new "pre-advisement" procedure that has begun this term. The student goes to his Faculty Advisor (Pre-Advisor?) to be pre-advised. (One wonders what kind of preparations should be...
Towards Chaos or Community? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Towards Chaos or Community? To the Editor, There was an excitement in the air when, in the Fall of 1969, we moved into our house in Meade Heights. We considered ourselves fortunate to be among the few faculty families living in what we hoped would be a great community. We speculated about the future: It was the start of our teaching at Capitol and the beginning of a provocative experiment in a learning/living community. We were, one might have said, animated by our enthusiasm. At least, for awhile. Of course, there were the good times. Parties, open houses, sports, coffee house events, community suppers, THE MEADE-IUM, and just a lot of informal interaction. There were the serious raps and cultural ha ppenings. Planning and governing took place with selection of the Resident Assistants and in meetings with Student Affairs persons. All of these times will be remembered. Other times will best be forgotten. As, for example, the time when we were asked what exciting newprograms ...
A Letter of Thanks [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
A Letter of Thanks At a time when there is an abundance of rhetoric regarding ways in which we can do something constructive to help our fellow man, there is one person who has transformed talk into action. He is a student here at Capitol who will be graduating next week, and his name is Bill Wilron. Bill has devoted a considerable amount of his time as a volunteer at the Day Care Co-Op in the Athletic Bldg. Much of this energy was given at the expense of his free study time, and not an inconsiderable amount was at the expense of more critical class time. For his help and dedication we wish to extend our profound gratitude to Bill and to all the other generous people who helped make the Co-Op a success this past year. Anyone interested in finding out how they can help keep the Center going next Fall (parents or volunteers), is urged to contact Janet Reid at 232-8113.
Security [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Security To the Editor, Students beware! Mr. Paul is lurking behind trees and bushes trying to catch you violating a regulation - any violation his little mind can fabricate. If he can't legally reach his quota of tickets, then he "trumps up" charges to make his day. Unfortunately, the victims of his false arrests have no recourse but to pay the fine, and try to avoid the vindictive Mr. Paul. Our student court is powerless against him. A student hasn't a chance to prove his innocence - no one can fight the man. Does Mr. Paul have x-ray vision that enables him to see through trees and bushes in the ravine to spot cars committing "moving violations" - or is it just an active imagination? Why does Mr. Paul call a student a "liar" for telling the truth when he tries to prove the man wrong? Does Mr. Paul lie purposely to ruin a student's record? What is his problem? Security personnel do have a place and a role to perform on this campus. That role does not include picking up stud...
This Week in the SGA [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
This Week in the SGA This week's Senate meeting marked the final day of the administration of Terry Wimmer. Mike Dini and his colleagues assumed power at the conclusion of the meeting. Wimmer announced that he temporarily froze the account of the Black Student Union. He explained his motive as believing a possible misusage of Student Government funds in the B.S.U.'s establishment of an emergency loan fund. He stated that the B.S.U. did not contact him or was not authorized to use the money in such a manner. He further reported that such a fund is unnecessary since the Finance Office has a fund where the money does not run out. Ron Edwards, representing the B.S.U., agreed to get authorization to use the money in the loan fund. The outgoing President also announced that Dr. George Herrel, Director of Hershey Medical Center, has been fired. That institution recently overspent its alloted budget by $4 million, the office of the state auditor General reported. Robert Ford, a 1970...
Just A Little Thing Given To Us All [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 8 June 1972
Just A Little Thing Given To Us All by Gregg Crescenzo The joy of creation is usually over-shadowed by its offspring; the creation of joy. We citizens were presented with a new life - bearing the name TARNHELM. Its conception was brought forth from a communal womb, that wove words to patterns of emotion, which perpetuate the life giving force that enables TARNHELM to gush a warm real blood. It is this which creates the pulsation of TARNHELM, it becomes. It is not the place to dissect TARNHELM, not the place to single out those who bore the pains of labor — it is the place to celebrate birth. TARNHELM is young with wonder, it now belongs to us all, that which is within its being demands given room to grow; if stagnation, then we all share in its death — we lose. As TARNHELM begins to age, let it do so with the dignity gained by its passage through time. Its retrospect belongs as continuance, its mortality nutures creation, TARNHELM is. To those who are the bearers of the TARN...