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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 3 April 1975
Decorating Vendorville one Fraternity, (l-r) Ed Keister, * 1 1 itj Decorating Vendorville one J ] $]iJST ( )K TI I K Fraternity, (l-r) Ed Keister, S OROTIC com i no FILM FFSTIVU, SOOO tO . ~ capitor ; " ¦'«' ' ¦' »* i pi.-..-|lU-.l.ll Ihf I .,i.n„;,l\..>vYu,l I / F.n.li. I / nimFt'Miwii. I I The Olti.-i.il I I Jll.ltl-silKlll.k-d. I I AiidvWiiili.il 1 I TuV. ' siHthTn 1 \ Milus Fiii- niau I £^ \ iiciii. wiKidiiiun / STE^aawjC \ I (fllB^BB^H \ april I ^T 24& \ \ j The First and Second New York Erotic Film Festivals screened £ more than 150 short films. Although there were squawks from E the "morality media", the high quality and artistic intent ol the films M and the critical praise the Festivals earned, proved that films fij could be both erotic and artistic. E i
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 3 April 1975
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Elections Leave SGA Leaderless [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Elections Leave SGA Leaderless VotejCount Procedures . Controversial Controversial vote count procedures of the Student Government Association's Election Screening Committee have left the SGA without an official president, according to former SGA President Mike ( McAllister. Screening Committee Representative Mark Fey said ballots for the April 3 election were counted under the supervision of Alan Kirschner, Chief Justice of the Student Court. The committee used the "2-ballots - 1-paper" method as a criteria for establishing the validity of ballots, Fey said. Students were required to check their curriculum at the top of the ballot, then vote for SGA officers. Directly under the officer's ballot was the ballot for student senator. Students were to vote for one senator in their own curriculum, and one outside the curriculum. Fey said votes were declared invalid in both parts if a mistake was made by the student in either part. He said on the 51 invalid ballots, students h...
Record Hop Is Friday [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Record Hop Is Friday "Rock Around the Clock", a 36-hour record hop marathon will be held at StudentCenter from 8 p.m., Friday, April 18, to 8 a.m. Sunday, April 20. This event is sponsored by WZAP, the Capitol Campus radio station, in association with Wolfpack Productions. The marathon will feature special guest John St. John from WKBO. According to John D'Allura, chairman for the program, four special events will be held: a Saturday morning dance marathon from midnight to 4 a.m., with prizes for the best dancers; a Saturday afternoon session with four hours of solid soul music from 4 to 8 p.m.; a magic John D'Allura displays* sign announcing ai Record Hop. < £ -J s>i a 2 o c a. show with Gary Bloom at 10 Saturday night; and a Sunday morning oldies special from midnight to 4 a.m. D'Allura said admission will be $1.00and a college ID is mandatory. Food and refreshments will be available during the entire marathon.
Aviation Day Is Coming [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Aviation Day Is Coming For the second year in a row, Capitol students will get their chance to ride, fly and tour airplanes when Aviation Day returns April 30. Aviation Day, sponsored by the Capitol Campus Aviation Club, is an all-day event scheduled to begin at 9:00 A.M. and lasting until 4:00 P.M. It will include airplane rides, short flight lessons, tours of a DC-8 airliner, a National Guard Constellation and helicopter, a small-plane display, and tours of the Harrisburg International air traffic control tower. All activities will be at the Harrisburg International Airport with a special shuttle running from there to Capitol's Main Building. The Aviation Club, sponsor of the event, was formed two years ago under the auspices of its present Faculty Advisor, Mr. Lee Pugh. It is composed of students interested in aviation. The Aviation Club will be holding sign-ups for Aviation Day on April 25, 28, and 29; watch posters for location. The 20-minute plane rides will take passe...
Thief In Heights Caught [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Thief In Heights Caught Prompt action by two students observing a theft in Meade Heights at 3:30 A.M. on March 30 resulted in the apprehension of the thief only a few hours later. The suspect had allegedly just removed a stereo and speakers from a car parked in the Heights when he was spotted by the two students. Acting quickley, they removed the keys from the suspect's car, noted its license number, and called Campus Security. By the time Officer MacGregor of Campus Security arrived in response to the call, the suspect had fled from the scene on foot. He was apprehended at his home at 5:40 A.M. The suspect has appeared before a magistrate and was bound over for grand jury action. He is charged with conspiracy to commit a crime. Officer James Paul, Chief of Campus Security, in commenting on the incident said that this is an example of how neighbors can help each other out. By reporting incidents of malicious mischief and destruction of property, students in effect safeguard ...
ELECTION RESULTS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
ELECTION RESULTS WINNERS: President Undecided Vice-Pres. Gregory Weigle 88 Gregory Miely 55 Secretary Rebecca Rebok 130 Treasurer Andrew Henry 120 SENATORS Business Chester Gregorski 86 El. Ed. BetteKaro 27 Engineering Jorn Jenson 48" Richard Laychock 28* Pat Truitt 27* Tod Malpass 24* Math Science Kathy Began 1 Stuart Marks 1 Humanities Robert Bennett 1 Michael Essis 1 Douglas Ryman 1 Phyllis Schaetter 1 Social Science Donald Gibson 34" Troy Buster 29* ••Office winner *At-Large Senator SPECIAL ELECTIONS - APRIL 21 ST
THE SGA BLEW IT! [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
THE SGA BLEW IT! Sol <JVo4e tyiwm *JAe &<iit(w In a rare display of ineptitude, the Student Government Association really blew its last official activity. In the recent elections for next year's SGA, the old SGA seemed just a little too eager to get out of office and as a result, has left the campus democratic process in shambles. The handling of the Spring elections has been one mistake after another. First, they were held the second week of this term, when, Constitutionally, they should have been held the sixth week of Winter term. Secondly, the mass publicity due these elections was never given the chance to materialize, thus failing to produce a better voter turnout. Thirdly, voters at the polls should have been made more aware of the balloting procedure. Fourth, the SGA, moved too hastily (in my opinion) in dividing the results in two parts and accepting bad ballots; and then scheduling a new election for just the President. Finally, the Student Co...
Late Night Notes [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Late Night Notes Meade Heights, A.M.-beckoning by Fred Prouser 10 April 75 Last night I spent a few hours with some friends after a rather hectic day. The easiness of the evening and the conversation that flowed was a rare occurence. You see, some of these friends happened to be in Viet Nam at one time. They gave part of their lives in that God forsaken country, luckily they lived to talk about it. Some of their friends can't speak now, they're dead. That's war you know. America was an oblivious country during the war years. The 60's were guns and butter. Technicolor gore with Walter Cronkite as you ate ydur evening meal. Well, these friends of mine were over in Indochina sweating their guts out in 110 degree weather while I was living in a 2-S collegiate world. Death comes in many ways. Perhaps the most grusome death is not your own, but that of one of your buddies being blown to bits by a land mine. Since you witnessed the instantaenous end to this life, and you were a medic...
®ffl "fiUDS ifiEKsldBG Plf@Sg [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
®ffl "fiUDS ifiEKsldBG Plf@Sg "The intention of those who are pushing 'independence' is to make the college press like the commercial press. But the two are different and should remain so. College journalists may admire the professionalism of the commercial press - its makeup, photography, large staffs, and the like-but they should continue to be more experimental, daring, contentious, and intellectual than the commercial press. They should lead their readers, not follow them; challenge, not reassure them. Left to the wisdom of the courts, the college press will be able to continue its mission." From "Freeing the student press" by Melvin AAencher Columbia Journalism Review, Sept. Oct. 1974
Classroom Problems Aired [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Classroom Problems Aired Students are frequently confronted with classroom situations (exclusive of grades and grading) which cause them considerable anguish and inconvenience, University Council was told in a preliminary report by a subcommittee. The subcommittee, with Dr. Donald V. Josephson as chairman, was named to identify problems students face. Among the problems that had been cited earlier are possible discrimination; chronic absenteeism; late classroom arrivals by the faculty member; failure to keep office hours; condensation of a term to allow early departure; changing classroom schedules; scheduling comprehensive examinations on* short notice or on last class period; excessive use of motion pictures to allow faculty to be absent; and cancellation of Saturday classes. The subcommittee identified scheduling of comprehensive examinations, failure to keep office hours, cancellation of classes and discrimination as the most seriously abused situations. The subcommittee...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
M^M^i•"(frt&*&&Ik\k$m+MTh« 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 & Photography Editor Fred Prouser Assistant Editor Phyllis Schaeffer Business Manager Steve Nonn Advertising Manager Gary Macchioni Business Staff Bob Pobiak Sports Editor Gene T. Eddy Photographer Mark Feldman, Staff .Jimmy Olson, Joe Minnici, P.R.J. Smith, Ronnie Wer, Hot Lion Coordinator Dave Nicholas Graphics Diane Cressler and P.R.J. Faculty Advisor Dr. Betty Thorne
Capitol To Participate In UN Program [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
Capitol To Participate In UN Program Capitol's National Model U.N. delegation gets together before a map of Niger, the country which Capitol will represent in New York where the ModeHJ,N,sessionsarescheduledApril22tothe27th. photo by Prouser Capitol Campus will be among the 150 colleges throughout the United States sending delegations to the National Model United Nations to be held in New York City, April 22-26, 1975. The National Model U.N. began 49 years ago at Harvard University as a model of the League of Nations. Since then the conference has remained dedicated to its original purpose of educating college students about international affairs. At the conference delegates take on the roles of professional diplomats. Delegates become participants at an international conference. They work with other delegates trying to achieve their own national objectives while fostering the necessary consensus for the desired international action. Intra-delegate relationships reflect the ...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
IIHOTLIONC^.^^*"^^C^Ij| The Hot Lion is a weekly newsletter published to keep the J jj Capitol Campus community informed of all activities on, or f% jl concerned with, the Campus. Everyone should please feel -; I free to use this service by obtaining the entry cards in the jS jj Student Affairs Office (W105)/ filling them out and leaving | | J them there. Deadline is Friday, Noon, weefc prior to date of ^ II publication. 11 m*$SMSM i> >"L IlAPRIL 18 APRIL 25 Jf< MHACC: Movie - "Country Girl", Arts Spring Buzz - In the Afternoon - Details f^ Bldg.-Aud. 106-8PM-FREE. will be posted - Sponsored by your Social '¦* COMMITTEE. M APRIL 18 & 19 M ¦WZAP Record Marathon -8 PM - Student APRIL 26 W »Center - Admission $1. Includes a 50c & KEGGAR: Sponsored by XGI's and %£ «25c raffle ticket. All proceeds go to Social Committee Music by Tomorrow: M 111Sprinq Music Festival. Middletown Hunters and Anglers Club. 9 I f jj PM - 1 AM. J APRIL 20 Jj Mass - Studen...
yytHJIHjymiWWWWywlwwWwiW ¦» w»— ___-———~w iV3i7tTCwfni17TtM[fln77T7l *»^. ¦ > j ^ ^ »y^ _Hr* JB^3_^L*^^^^H M ^^^ i | § *^ w ^j ^g [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
yytHJIHjymiWWWWywlwwWwiW ¦» w»— ___-———~w iV3i7tTCwfni17TtM[\fln77T7l *»^. ¦ > j ^ ^ »y^ _Hr* JB^3_^L*^^^^H _aaaL_M_aw^^s«BaaaH_ ^^^ i | § *\^ w ^j ^g Can't Get High, With Your Kite, Anyway ] Rear C.C. Reader; ] Greetings from high atop Wrisberg Hall to all of you, ] especially our penpals No-Tel-Motel, the Trekkies, Mr. J Olsen, Brown eyes, etc. We finally rewrote our letter of ' •several weeks past sowithout further a due; here it is; •If any anyone ever tells you to go fly a kite you better tell them to go shove their kite! Legally that's about all you can ] do with it at this location. It seems that there are many) restrictions on kite flying which could put a good number of ] seemingly innocent kite flyers in the slammer!! Well to. make a short story long we might just as well tell the story from the start. A few weeks ago, one Wednesday afternoon we felt industrious and decided to find something to do that was new, interesting, and adventurous. Well after consid...
'Wharton Avenue Rebellion' [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 17 April 1975
'Wharton Avenue Rebellion' Dear Editor. I am a member of the "Wharton Avenue Rebellion". When this term started, I found that I was too broke to pay the $7.50 for a parking sticker. So, in order to dodge a fine by the Gustapo, I started to park on Wharton Ave. That short walk toand from the main building isa brisk and refreshing stimulant before classes. The walking distance is not that much farther than the main lot to class. How can anyone justify paying $7.50 and getting rippedoff by Penn State? Just what in the hell do they offer for that money? Noway isall that money being used to improve and maintain Capitol Campus's parking facilities. Must of that money goes to a central fund for parking lots throughout the entire Penn State system, including University Park. How Absurd!!! Here's a challenge to the new student government officers; Get rid of that $7.50 parking fee, or insist upon a penny by penny accounting of every cent of that money-to be invested ONLY AT CAPITOL CAM...