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Women Choose Engineering [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Women Choose Engineering (CPS)-More college women are choosing the lucrative and accessible career of engineering as students of both sexes turn away from the less promising humanities and social sciences, according to a survey conducted by the Stanford University Academic Information Center. The survey, based on the preliminary academic interests of this fail's freshman class, also showed that the boom fields of law and medicine were declining in popularity this year while natural sciences, math and technology were attracting •hidre'-'mflresY:*' ' ¦ *•'' 'AV ^
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
RESEARCH PAPERS THOUSANDS ON FILE Send for your up-to-date, 160-page, mail order catalog of 5,500 topics. Enclose $1.00 to cover postage and handling. COLLEGIATE RESEARCH 1720 PONTIUS AVE., SUITE 201 LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 90025 i ) Name . Address i City i ¦ ¦ ¦ . ' i State Zip 'i
Repayment Of Med Grants Possible [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Repayment Of Med Grants Possible By Diane Auerbach (CPS)-Students graduating from professional health schools may be hit with bills totaling as much as $40,000 if Congress passes controversial legislation. The proposed legislation would require health science students to work for a given period in parts of the country that are short of medical personnel or else pay back federal grants used to subsidize their education. The "pay-back or serve" requirement has unleashed a barrage of opposition from many professional health groups. "It's involuntary servitude," said a spokesperson for the American Medical Association. "We don't believe in drafting students," echoed Marlyn Aycock, an official of the Association of American Medical Colleges. "It would introduce a degree of federal control heretofore unmatched in the annals of American medicine," said Rep. Phillip M. Crane (R-IL). "Where I want to live and work is less important than the state of the nation's health care," said Laur...
Oregon Students Gain Rights [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Oregon Students Gain Rights (CPS)-ln a move that could affect the entire nature of academic decision making, the Oregon legislature passed a bill in early June guaranteeing students a more extensive role in collective bargaining than they have won in any other state. Previously, students across the country have been allowed to observe collective bargaining negotiations between their faculties and administrations with the permission of both parties. But that permission has often vanished, leaving students outside the bargaining room door while the parties inside decided issues that directly affected tuition, class size and governance rights. Last March, Montana became the first state to guarantee students a place at the bargaining table as members of the management team. The Oregon bill does not tie students to any one side, and allows them to speak as "third parties" in the negotiations. According to the provisions of the bill, at each campus where bargaining occurs students...
Pinter's One Acts Performed in Hershey [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
Pinter's One Acts Performed in Hershey By Rebecca Rebok Staff Writer The Repertory Theatre Ensemble, an eight-member professional theatre company,has begun its second season at the Hershey Community Center. "Arsenic and Old Lace" a well-known comedy, will have 12 performances until October '18. Two one-act plays, Harold Pinter's "The Dumb Waiter" and "Ludlow Fair", are also being performed by the RTE until October 23. A third show, a drama, "The Price" by Arthur Miller will open October 17th with an eight-member cast. The October 3rd performance of the one-acts, "The Dumb Waiter" and "Ludlow Fair", were outstanding. The two-member cast of "The Dumb Waiter", Jeff Glickman and Michael Goldstein, worked diligently to perfect the English accents needed for this Harold Pinter play. The RTE program even provided a crisp and flat explanation of the English lorrie to help the audience understand this one-act play. "The Dumb Waiter's" Ben is portrayed by Michael Goldstein, a theatr...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
The following contests are open to all poets. Write for official entry forms and complete details. WAGNER MEMORIAL POETRY AWARD, Poetry Society of America, 15 Grammercy Park, New York NY 10003. Deadline: January 15, 1976. JESSE STAURT CONTEST, Seven, 115 So. Hudson, Oklahoma City OK 73102. Deadline: February 1, 1976. UTAH HISTORY CONTEST, The Salt Lake Tribune, 143 So. Main, Salt Lake City UT 84111. Deadline: February 22, 1976. THE HELLRIC "SANITY" POETRY CONTEST, Hellric House, 39 Elliot St., Jamaica Plain MA 02130.
REC/ATH NEWS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
REC/ATH NEWS Fall Term 1975 Building Hours: Recreation/Athletics Building: Monday thru Friday -8:00 a.m. to9:00 p.m. Saturday & Sunday - 2:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Base Gym: Mondays-5:00to9:00p.m. Tuesdays-6:00 to 10:00 p.m. Thursdays-Fridays - 5:00 to 9:00 p.m. Saturdays-Sundays -3:00to9:00p.m. Wednesdays- 2:00 to 9:00 p.m. SOCCER: The Soccer Team's first home game will take place on Thursday, Oct. 16, at 4:00 p.m. when they will kick-off with the Northeastern Christian Junior College soccer team. Prior to that game, they will travel to our Berks Campus on Saturday, October 11. Kick-off time for that game will be 2:00 p.m. On Saturday, Oct. 18 The Lincoln University soccer team will come to Capitol. Kick-off time is 2:00 p.m. CROSSCOUNTRY: Thursday, Oct. 9 The Cross Country Team will head for Schuylkill Campus and a tri-meet scheduled to begin at 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 14 they will be off to NE Christian Jr. College for a meet scheduled to begin at 3:30 p.m.; Thursday, O...
New Faculty Announced [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
New Faculty Announced Dr. George D. Wolf has announced the appointment of the following new faculty at Capitol Campus beginning September 1975. Dr. Jacob De Rooy has been named assistant professor of economics. Dr. De Rooy received his bachelor's and master's degrees from Rutgers University where he also received his doctorate degree in economics. He attended the Universtat Karlsruhe, West Germany, as a participant in the NATO Advanced Studies Institute in Regional Science. Mr. Melvin Blumberg has been named an instructor of management. Mr. Blumberg, a graduate of Widener College with a degree in engineering, received his master's degree in business administration from the University of Pittsburgh. He is presently completing his doctorate at Penn State University at University Park with a concentration on organization behavior. Mr. Blumberg is a member of the Academy of Management and has served as a consultant for the National Productivity Commission since June, 1974. Dr. R...
CAMPUS HELPS IN FLOOD [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 9 October 1975
CAMPUS HELPS IN FLOOD Two weeks ago was the second time that The Capitol Campus has been called upon to provide help to the communities surrounding the campus. The reason this help was needed was the same as it was three years ago. As the Susquehanna River rose, due to the torrential rains of Hurricane Eloise, the people of Lower Swatara Township, Middletown, and Highspire looked to the campus as a possible refuge and evacuation center. Likewise, they looked to the students and faculty of the campus as people who would provide them with help in a time of trouble. As in 1972, the students, faculty, and staff of The Capitol Campus responded in a very willing and energetic fashion. This willingness to help our neighbors should, I feel, not go unnoticed. Because the names of those who joined in helping our neighbors is too extensive to list, it seems to me appropriate that special credit be given to several student groups. First of all, those students from the residence areas,...