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Title: Highacres Collegian Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 7,217 items from Highacres Collegian, 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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

_J.V* DOCTOR _SRIC A. WALKER VTST'IS _HAZLETOF ' CIIjIPUS by Paul Miller Doctor Eric _^alker _^ noted speaker _^ educationalist _^ and President of the Pennsylvania State University visited our campus on Tuesday,, September 27-While at Highacresj be was conducted about the campus by Mister Frank Ko&tosa During the tour _» he _viewed several classes and observed s daily routine at our campus. Upon completion of his tours Doc_^a '' .J _f&lker proceeded to the Student Union Building, where he met informally "Fith faculty members and students. Preceding his visit to Highacres, Doctor Walker was guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of the Hazleton Ki-wanis Club* Before _receiving his present position _^ Doctor Walker was Dean of The Sohool of Engineering and Architecture at Penn State.

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

The Community Concert The community concerts will begin on Thursday, October 6, I960, end they will be held at the Hazleton High School * Membership tickets are available to students for the price of 53_^50 for the entire series.! Those wishing to purchase these tickets should see MrD T "ardc Each concert begins at 8s 30 P, -M» The concerts for this fall are; Thurs._^Oet,. 6? Icelenc.ic Singers Monday, Novo 7: A'Jex Temple ton, pianist Sot., Jan. 21: Berl Senofski violinist Tues., Mar» 21s Indianapolis Symphony- • *Izlar So Ionian., conductor

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

To be a good critic demands more brains and judgment than most men possess _Jo0K BILLINGS SHOW UP OR SHUT UP By Levi _Kishbaagh What has happened to the United States and its place in the worldor doesn't it have a place in the world anymore? We used to be a nation admired and feared but mow we are a nation scorned and ridiculed. This game of international affairs isn't the high school football _garc.e of yesteryear. When the game is over, all hard feelings aren't forgotten, and the players do not shake hands until _next year. The game that tie are involved in has no return matchj once it is lost t the loser is through for _£oodi Is the United States going.to be the loser? Well, that is the direction in which we are heading. It is quite apparent that the present administration thinks that they get points in this game for thier grammar usage in _thi verbal threats which they are making. Unfortunately, these useless threats are not doing the jo:);, and the United? States is losing th...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

_fl r_^ #_* _vb w * _** " k Challenge The ubiquitous challenge, which we as human beings face * is that of survival in a world threatened by total annihilation_. The destructive force of atomic power was ffest unleashed upon the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in 194-5. Since that time* man has developed even more terrifying weapons with many times the effectiveness of the first atomic device Neverthelesshe has not developed s plan to contt_^l these terrible weapons. History teaches us that disarmament plans have never been fully realized; and under thair guisewar plans have emanated with even greater vigor. Why has _rasn not learned from past mistakes to better himself? _i > i t .r ****** -itphysical make-up of our _educations Real understanding is the _neeessery prerequisite for making decisions * Decisions that make ours a better wbrld to live in. Degeneracy is felt throughout this nation of ours * The urge to strive for a better world in which to. live weakens as...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

_Professor Ward Returns Mr. Gilbert H. _ward has returned to the Hazleton Campus after spending a year in scientific study at Cornell University under a National Science Foundation Science Faculty Fellowship* Mr. "Vard has been teaching at Pena State since 1948« 3 He is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, where he received both the bachelor and the master degree. He previously taught at the city high schools ¦ : ; He also spent three and one half years in the Navy, stationed in _W ashington as a physicist in the Bureau of OrdinaSee. t Mr. W ard' s return has been hailed by several of our physics students. It gives 5-fehem an opportunity to spend another semester at the Hezleton Campus * However, that isn't the only rerson they hail his return. He is regarded as an excellent _instructor_»

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

nThe things taught in colleges and schools are not an education, but the means of education- , " R&LPH TJTALD0 EMERSON

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

Utnige _^JgouxJliMjS&o_^ Two distinct forces are always evident on any college campus. These two forces represent two different groups of _students» Each group, appropriately, has i"i3 local point of congregation-, Certain students have an intrinsic _desire to learn. They utilize their time wisely. These are the students you will find in the library pouring over their textf'jooks, utilizing the facilities available for them there. Their yen for knowledge goes beyond being complacently satisfied with parroting what they learn. They try to reason out solutions to academic problems for themselves. They find it difficult to walk away from a problem unresolved in their minds. These students have already begun to realize that the aim of education should be to convert the mind into a living fountain and not merely a reservoir of ephemeral learning. On the other hand, there are the students, in the majority sad to say, whose quest for knowledge tapers out ct the ending of each...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

KEY TO BRIIIf!ASKING By Dro Ruth Alexander (Editrr_'s Notes _Following is the first article in a series on the theories of _RuurvLan physiologist, Ive.n _Pstrovich Pav-: _'-.' ¦ :_' ¦ • ¦:¦ _acj they are used by the Communists in the ¦ -.old" _vrar and tc "brainwash" captur** ed _Aaerioan truops_.) One of our greatest weaknesses is our addiction to _slogans. Our slipshod "education," T-dth its emphasis on trumpet tooting snd life adjustment, has rendered us incapable of pure thought and has crested in us a genuine hostility toward any word, symbol or concept that smacks of the intellectual process. Take the absurd slogan "brain-bashing" for instance. It is a meaningless quickie areemed up by.some smcrt nice, yet it epitomizes the little r;e know about the Pavlovion stresses nrccticed _ceaselessly upon us by the Communists. If our POWs in the KoreanT 'r er had been thoroughly familarized v;ith Pavlovian techniques, they sight hsve been able to resist their apparent _unpredictab...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

BEST REMEMBERED F/CULTY MEMBER Professor Svan Mamhoff taught biology and other related courses. He received his master's degree from Johnstown Junior College, and since then had been teaching bi<_£_l_£ggir _, ' _ffe has been instructing in the biological sciences since 1839, and still enjoys a good dissection. (Failing students often donated a limb for a guaranteed D-). His hobbies included: Selling lob supplies st black market priJtes, keeps * -tig students in a strte of extreme nervousness, and selling nerve tablets. It was rumored _thst he used formaldehyde instead of sugar in his coffee. He wss a member of the following organizations * Anti-American League, Shoplifters Inc., Mickey Mouse Club, and Black Knights Motorcyu3_& Glubo

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

_FBOSESSOR HANS OUICKFBTGERS _Professor Quickfingers of the Psychology department was one of America's foremostand _\vhen we say foremost, we _menn it, criminil&gists. A few summers ago, he made a hasty tour of the country. He got as far as the Mexican border where he was met by colleagues and accompanied on a guided tour to Fort LeavenworthKansas. Recently, howeverseveral business associates immersed him in a large vat of cement, where he became part of the highway system between Harrisburg and Philadelphiao

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

PROFESSOR CLAUDE "CRABS" _KDTSMEXER Professor Kotzmeyer t'ss processor n Armenian at Highacres. He spoke modern * medieval} and ancient Armenian fluent'/y._i He spoke seventeen dialects of Armenian» He did not speak Englishe This distracted from his general excellence as an instructor, since he did not seem to _understand his studentsnor they him_# It is recommended that for closest harmony in the classroom, the class should have at least one langtu ge in common with the teacher.

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

_pROFPissrm _^. _wn _ptttko Professor P utko was the youngest man to have a full professorship in the chemistry department. Professor Putko was a specialist in the theories of the bouncing bell, expanding bubble gum, sand pilesminiature trains, mud cakesfinger painting, and small hairy spiders. Students rushed to sign up for his courses at the end of each semester. As one eo'~'er applicant put it, "You don't hove to take notes in his course. He can't talk yet. "

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

PROFESSOR HONITS "H/_MOHOCKS Professor Hocks _wes head of the Physical Education department. He won the Body Beautiful title in 194-9. This triumph was largely made possible by his unusually developed chest muscles, iron biceps, iron stature, iron legs, and lead brains. In 194-6he won the national 'Olympic heavyweight lifting contest. He was able to support his ponderous weight on his own two feet!

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

TEACHERS _fHO COULDN'T STAND THE STRAIN AT HIGHACRES Over the years ? Highacres has had some truly outstanding instructors " serve as members of the faculty. As a special featurewe would li':e to tell you about a few of these really greet professors.

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

BELEE LETTRES SOCIETY FORMING • ' What does Belle Lettres (_pronounced, ' bel-letra) mean? The dictionary gives this* ( from the French _language "beautiful letters") fine literature (fiction e_.ga novels, short stories, poetry, drama etc-,) as one of the fine art, ns distinguished from technical and scientific writings." The above definition translated into objectives the Belles Lettres Society will strive to attain are these: ( _1) Encouragement of creative writing (2) Group criticism of any and all works submitted. (3) Analysis of literary writing . . novels, plays, etc, for the purpose *»f studying v?ritin_£ techniques and examining writing craft, ( 4.) Extension of invitations to speak ers who are authorities in the world of literature, ( 5) Trips to see plays and hear lectures by literary figures. (6) Work towards publication of writ* ings. Wow among our students there must be some erestive writersyoung men and young women who sre pining for literary recognition and for ...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

CIRCLE' »K" CLUB - The Circle "K" Club is about to start its activities for the fell. It will hold its reorganization _meeting st 11:30 A.M., September 30, I960 in Room 207. Hew members -d.11 be incorporated and there _idll be an election for the vacant treasurer's position. The officers for this semester _ore: Presidents Levi Kishbaugh ' ioe President: Thomas Bafile Secretary: C?rl Chegwidchen Within the next month, the club is planning to help as ushers at the community concerts. The club is also planning a Citizenship Quotient Week. Other activities will be outlined in the next issue of the _Collegian. ¦ j r 1 j

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

HOTTING, SEASOM 4HP8_QACHSS As _hunting sesson approaches, hunters are cautioned of the _boundaries of the Hezleton Campus. The e&st boundary is a wire fence to the ri£ht of the drive • as you enter the front entrance <¦ The west boundary is the Buckley residence and Singley ! s _private rosd_» The upper perking lot is the north boundary; route 29 is the south boundary? .

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

Administrative News Students who have not received a copy of "Senate Regulations for Undergraduate Students 1960-61" (blue booklet) may get their copy by reporting to Mr. Schneider. It is recommended that students read through this booklet to get « thorough understanding of the rules governing our university.

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

LOST AND FQ8ND Have you lost anything lately? If so, contact Fr Schneider, who handles lost and Pound _Tetters at Highecres.. You are esked to heng any stray _clothing in the closets on the second floor in the main building,,

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Highacres Collegian — 30 September 1960

WHAT 2XACTLY IS THE BED CROSS BLOOD ASSUiUKCS _PLAK FOR OUR COLL2GE5 # It is a feature of our health department at Hishacres to _belong to the Red Cross blood assurance _program. Ten. percent for six months and twenty percent for a year of our student, faculty, and. staff enrollment donate a pint of blood_, at a scheduled time in the Fall and _Spring Semesters, In return, _v:e have blood ' receipts in the dispensary and office _available to our students and staff and their immediate families, In case a student or a member of his immediate family is out of the _ITortheastern district arid, meets with an accident and needs blood, your chairman contacts the Red Cross, who in turn sends the necessary credentials to the hospitaland. they receive donations regardless of location. MiamiFlorida is not too far a,way for our Hed Cross context; in fact, we have had such a contact • Your college was the first in this region to join this Blood Programand we have had splendid cooperation over a...

Publication Title: Highacres Collegian
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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