Elephind.com contains 6,534 items from C.C. Reader
, 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 3,306 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Speeding Is Problem In Heights [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Speeding Is Problem In Heights By Cliff Eshbach, Staff Writer Speeding in the Meade Heights community has been a problem since the area was first opened. However, in the past few weeks, the problem has taken on a new twist with married students, and their small children, living in the area. There has been an increase in the amount of "close calls", accidents that almost happened due to the excessive speeding of motorists. Chief Jim Paul at the Security Department sees the problem as "a lack of good common sense" among the motorists. "No thought is given to what might happen," says Chief Paul. "The speeding is not done wantonly or maliciously. The people just don't stop to think about the consequences." Chief Paul states that courtesy warn ings are being given out at the present time. But, if the situation persists, tickets will be issued to those motorists who are caught. Several suggestions have been made to help solve the problem. They range from placing "speed bumps" at...
Jazz Entertainment In Hershey [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Jazz Entertainment In Hershey Free Tickets for Capitol Students Having a little trouble finding something to do with your leisure time here in Middletown? The Hershey Cultural Center may be just the thing you are looking for. Thanks to the combined efforts of Roberta McLeod, coordinator of student activities, and John Zerbe, director of the Hershey Cultural Center, you are in luck. For the very first time these two organizations will make possible entertainment for 220 Capitol Campus students, staff an;d faculty. By William Kane The price of this entertainment is $2.00 for staff and faculty and no charge to students. On November 8th at 8:15 p.m. in the Hershey Cultural Center the Preservation Hall Jazz Band will perform. The members of this band, all of whom are over 60, created the original New Orleans music and are performing to audiences everywhere. With each individual ' member having more than 40 years experience, they are recognized as the greatest of the New Orlea...
SGA Elections To Be Held Tuesday [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
SGA Elections To Be Held Tuesday By Robin Piatts, Staff Writer Who are the people responsible for making the decisions concerning your scholastic program? Do you know how your money is being allocated? Are you being equally represented on faculty standing commit tees? Do you want to put an end to a long-term bout with apathy and disinterest in student politics? If you are a full-time student, have a tentative platform expressing your interest in student govern ment, ana are in good standing with SGA and PSU, you have a good chance of having the above questions and many more answered as a member of the student government senate. The election screening committee appointed by SGA is in charge of screening senator applicants. The candidate must be screened by the committee before his or her name will be permitted to appear on the ballot. Members of the committee are: Bette Karp, Diane Harris, Todd Malpass, Dave Wolf and Rich Laychock. They were selected to serve on the scree...
Panel Discussion Friday [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Panel Discussion Friday The Office of Student Affairs in conjunction with Professors Barton, Bresler and Knestrick is sponsoring a panel discussion today at 3:00 p.m. in the Gallery Lounge. These three faculty members will conduct a program entitled "Fears of the Presidency". The program will focus on the sociological, political and psychological phenomena which have been made manifest in the recent attempts to assassinate the President. Part of the presentation wilt deal with whether these recent incidents are isolated events or are indicative of some greater social discontent. It is hoped that this will be the first of several panel discussions for this year. Professors teaching courses related to these topics are encouraged to attend.
Prouser In Hospital [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Prouser In Hospital Fred Prouser, well-known photographer about campus, is in the Harrisburg Hospital, RoomCHO. He really would appreciate cards, letters or flowers. Visits should be limited, but any other way of expressing concern would be most appropriate. Thank you for helping us show a young man that we care.
Bring Back Convocation [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Bring Back Convocation Last year Capitol supposedly began a tradition: convocation, the formal opening of the academic year. This year we may not have one. According to Provost Robert McDermott, it's a question of money. He says, however, the possibility of having convocation later this term will be discussed. Yes, Capitol is a non-traditional school, and the students certainly do not conform to the traditional "Joe College" image with the average age of a Capitol student being 27 while 70 per cent of the student body are commuters and 27 per cent are veterans. Yet there are some aspects of the traditional college experience that should be saved. Convocation is one because it brings students, faculty and staff together to get the year off to a good start and helps build a sense of unity. Unity is not well known at Capitol. Program and option unity, perhaps, but not campus unity. There are six undergraduate programs here, and we all have a tendency to get locked into our own...
Maya Schock Memorial [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Maya Schock Memorial Capitol Campus is the poorer for having lost, on September 17th, its foremost advocate and ambassador in the Harrisburg art community. She had been orphaned by the bombing of Tokyo, had been an actress for a time, married an American, came to this area where she rejoiced in the people, the landscape and the response she found. In one of her last letters, when Maya Schock was taking stock of her life and her talents, she summed up by saying: "I am a painter first, teacher second and director of a gallery third." As a painter, she had won awards both in Japan, where she graduated with honors from Baika College, and in America, where she graduated with the A.I. Watts Award from York Academy of the Arts. She had won over a dozen prizes at juried exhibits in central Pennsylvania, had had one-woman exhibitions in Delaware, Philadelphia and elsewhere. Her work is represented in the holdings of the William Penn Museum in Harrisburg, International House in Phil...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
The Capitol Campus Reader The Pennsylvania State University The Capitol Campus Middletown, Pennsylvania 17057 ph. 717 - 944-4970 The CC. Reader is published by the students at Capitol Campus every two weeks during the fall, winter and spring terms. Printing is done at the Middletown Press and Journal. The Reader office is located in W-129, Main Building. The opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily represent the views of the students, faculty or staff of Capitol Campus or The Pennsylvania State University. Editor-in-Chief Phyllis Schaeffer Associate Editor Mark Switzer Photography Editor Mark Feldman Business Manager Tom Grogan Advertising Manager Robert H. Bennett Staff Gerry Achenbach, Jean Beatty, Rick Heinbach. Sherry Lukoski, Rebecca Rebok, Keitha Kessler, Virginia Lehman, Deborah Youns, William Kane, Vern Martin, John Leierzapf, Mike Barnett, Frank Daloisio, Cliff Eshbach, John Stanchak, Patty Stanchak, Maureen Griffin Hot Lion Coordinator... Paul Bailie. Soci...
Family Planning Is Plotting Joy [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Family Planning Is Plotting Joy Bv Michael Barton My wife and I did not have a 'surprise" the other day. Instead, we got proof that a plot we had been hatching was now making its own way: we are due to have a baby in a few months. Procreation, in itself, is certainly nothing to be proud of, as it only emphasizes how much one is just a carrier and a spectator in a process outside one's own invention. But it is, just as certainly, something one may be joyful about. When conception has been purposely prevented for years, and then purposely engaged, the joy is doubled for the success of both willful acts. For while everything around us continues to lose control of itself or end badly, daring to plot to have a child or daring to plot not to have a child may be one of the last acts of power left to us. At least the daringdeserves respect in either case. Besides the joy, we now have a keen sense of simple genealogy. We estimate that roughly five thousand generations of our ancest...
Graduate School Exams [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Graduate School Exams In order to help those students who are considering graduate school, the Counseling Center will periodically publish in the CC. Reader the registration deadlines and testing dates for up-coming graduate and professional school admission examinations. Counselors are available to assist in this process. Applications for tests listed below are available in the Counseling Center, W-117. Test Closing Date Graduate Record for Application fcxamination 9/22/75 . H/12/75 Graduate Management .Admission Test 10/10/75 1/9/76 Law School 10/11/75 Admission Test 12/6/75 Nationaf Teacher Examination 11/8/75
SGA Announces Election Results [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
SGA Announces Election Results The results of the election concerning revisions of the SGA constitution are as follows: Articles VIII and X giving graduate and undergraduate students equal voting and committee membership status-246 yes, 15 no; ArticleVIII changing the election time for SGA officers and senators-254 yes, 3 no, and 4 abstentions.
Activities Cards Issued [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Activities Cards Issued This year the Capitol Campus Social Committee will be instituting the use of an Activities Card. This Activities Card is deemed necessary due to the constant rise of the cost for talent and entertainment used to plan and schedule a wide variety of Social Committee activities for the campus. With the card you will be able to gain entrance into any activity sponsored by the Social Committee free of charge; without an Activities Card a student can pay admission to any activity except a KEGGAR. Although due to the Pennsylvania Liquor Law we do not charge admission for keggars, in order for an individual to be admitted to a keggar he or she must have an Activities Card or be a guest of the card holder. A card holder can admit one free guest to any activity.
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
The editors and staff of The CC Reader welcome letters for publication. Letters must be typed, double-spaced, and must contain the writer's signature and telephone number. Anonymous letters will not be accepted. However, if the writer requests, a pseudonym will be used in publication. The editors reserve the right to edit letters for style, grammar, and good taste.
Cultural Committee Sets Programs For Year [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Cultural Committee Sets Programs For Year — By Linda Kerstetter The Cultural Committee under the direction of Roberta McLeod, coordinator of student activities, has planned a series of programs for this school year which should cover most interests of students, faculty, staff and the community. The programs will be divided into several categories. The first category is the Bicentennial Series which will include performances and lecturers who will present programs giving a historical overview of America from 1776-1976. The first performance in this series was "Americana"- history of America in folk songs with nationally acclaimed folk singer George Britton, who was in costume of the Revolutionary Period. This performance was on Tuesday and set design was provided by one of our own students, Harry Nugent. The first presentation in the Health Series was presented on Wednesday. The guest lecturer was Dr. David R. Halbert, assistant professor, department of obstetrics and gynec...
World Premiere [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
World Premiere University Park, Pa.-Sarah Caldwell, founder and artistic director of the Opera Company of Boston, has been named conductor for the world premiere presentation of Pulitzer Prizewinning composer John La Montaine's "Be Glad Then America," a special event celebrating the Nation's Bicentennial at The Pennsylvania State University. The program will feature the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, University Choirs and guest soloists. Commissioned by the Institute for the Arts and Humanistic Studies at the University., the . musical and dramatic entertainment for orchestra and chorus centers on events leading up to the American Revolution. Premiere performances are planned for Feb. 6, 7, and 8, 1976 in the 2600-seat University Auditorium at the University Park campus of Penn State. Producting the event is the College of Arts and Architecture. Tickets for the Feb. 6 and 8 performances of "Be Glad Then America" will be distributed by the University Artists Series as part of...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
COLLEGE STUDENT'S POETRY ANTHOLOGY The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS announces its SPRING COMPETITION The closing date for the submission of manuscriots by College Students is November 5th ANY STUDENT attending atner junior or senior college is eligible to submit his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter works are preferred by the Board of Judges, because of space limitations. Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must bear the: NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE ALUs it uo 3 s we X x • MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 3210 &jH»yT*venue Los Angeles, Calif. 90034
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
HOT LION L^-C ~P -C. Trie Hot Lion is published to inform the Capitol Campus community of all activities on, or concerned with, the Campus. Everyone should feel free to use this service by completing the entry cards available in the Student Affairs Office [W105]. Deadline is Thursday Noon, the week prior to date of publication. SEPT. 20-OCT10 Art Exhibit, Gallery Lounge - Othmar Carli - Painter/Sculptor OCT. 13-OCT. 31 Art Exhibit, Gallery Lounge - Benny Andrews, paintings and drawings from his Bicentennial Series OCT. 9 4:00 p.m. - Cross Country - Capitol Campus vs. Schuylkill-Luzerne (Tri) - (Away). OCT. 10 HACC Film - 8:00 p.m. - "The Seven Year Itch." OCT. 11 2:00 p.m. - Soccer-Capitol Campus vs. Berks County Campus - (Away) Penn State vs. West Virginia - H OCT. 12 1:00 p.m. - Mass-Student Center OCT. 13 1:00 p.m. - Benny Andrews-slide and lecture presentation - BCAC OCT. 14 1:00 p.m.- Lecture- "General Motors and Minorities" - presented in cooperation with General Motors - Au...
*30 Million More For Pa. Students [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
*30 Million More For Pa. Students Federal monies coming to Pennsylvania students to help pay for college have increased by more than $30 million this year because of Pennsylvania's new requirement that students seeking state funds must first apply for federal aid. The Pennsylvania Higher Education Assistance Agency (PHEAA), which administers all state programs of aid to students, had directed college, trade, business, and nursing school students to apply for federal funds under the new Basic Educational Opportunity Grant Program or face cancellation of state funds for the second semester. Kenneth R. Reeher, Executive Director of PHEAA. said the new policy, put into effect by PHEAA in June of this year in order to increase Pennsylvania's access to federal funds, moved receipt of federal aid under the new federal program from $7 million last year to $37.5 million this school year. As a result, PHEAA will reduce it's state grant to certain of the students, resulting in a saving...
Welcome from the BSU [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Welcome from the BSU ., i" BLACK EXPRESSION I Wi P UELEZO ^^ ^^ WEUS| I WA WATU i r The members of the Black Student Union extend a warm welcome to all new and returning students to Capitol Campus. the BSU is an organization which serves as a liaison between Black students and all others on campus. This year the BSU will provide a Black Cultural Arts Center located in W-132 which can be used by all students on campus. The center contains books and other resource information regarding current and historical contributions of Blacks in America. BSU is divided into three sub-organizations in which students are involved-The scholarship and recruitment committee, the cultural committee and the social committee. Not only is BSU educational, it is also an active social organizer. The BSU will sponsor various activities which we hope everyone will enjoy this year. The social atmosphere of the BSU is one which we hope will give you a better understanding of the cultural phenomenon...