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Installation Ceremonies Hypocritical [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Installation Ceremonies Hypocritical Letters to the Editor HIHniHHIIIIUtlllllltlllimtlUIIHIIIiniMHItlMHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHHIHIIIIHIIIIIIUiniltHHIHUIHnilltWMMHHIIIII To the Editors, The Administration has once again demonstrated its preoccupation with pomposity and academic bullshit and indicated its total disregard for the student population. This time it was with the bourgeouis event accompanying Dr. McDermott's installation Hypocriscy reigned as the school's facilities were spruced up for the happening. Signs were taken down. Buildings were painted up. The cosmetic effect would have done justice to Elizabeth Ardens'. We felt it especially significant that most of the students in attendance were only serving in the capacity of ushers or guides. A small number of students were invited as a token tribute to acknowledge that we do exist. Was the nature of Capitol Campus (the innovative institution?) reflected at the event? Did the sterile hallways reflect the student spirit? W...
Humanities Grad Program [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Humanities Grad Program To the Editors, Your correction to the graduate information still neglects to mention (as did your original article) the thriving graduate program in Humanities and its illustrious coordinator, Dr. Melvin Wolf. We had our first presentation and defense of a master's production this past week. Deborah Kraus presented an exciting and innovative multi-media study of three local artists and their methods of artistic creativity. She will be our first graduate with an M.A. in Humanities. Dr. Nancy Tischler Program Head Humanities
Parking Fee Lambasted [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Parking Fee Lambasted John S. Lencioni, speaking on behalf of the Campus Republican Club, has criticized the $7.50 per term parking fee. In a letter to Provost McDermott, Lencioni said, "The Capitol Campus Republican Club would like to see the University extend some of its compassion to the students. Tuition, housing and food services have all gone up this year. Now is the time for the University to help lower the financial burdens of our students. We would like to see the University reduce the parking fee." The Campus Republican Club intends to take action on this issue and will lobby the Student Government Association and the Administration to take positive action in reducing student costs. Lencioni went on to say that Capitol Campus is a commuter college and it's time to give the commuters a break.
IEEE Meeting Held [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
IEEE Meeting Held The Electrical Engineering Society at Capitol Campus held an informative meeting last Wednesday night on October 25, 1972. Bringing the meeting to order, the chairman explained that the organization has an office in W-110B and that important notices would be placed on the club's bulletin board on the second floor - east wing. He also asked for more volunteers to help on the Standing Committees. Concluding the club's business, the chairman introduced Mr. George Goodrich, Vice President - Marketing, from Frank Electric Corporation (York, Pa.) as speaker for the evening. Mr. Goodrich informed members that Frank Electric is a manufacturer of electric control panels. During his informative talk, Mr. Goodrich showed pictures of product application found in quite a wide variety of industrial processes. He explained that electric Control panels are found in such places as large steam-turbine power plants all the way down through motor and process control in industr...
On Black Student Enrollment [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
On Black Student Enrollment by Doloras Garrison A few weeks ago the Black Student Union met with Dr. McDermott and Mr. Slygh to discuss the enrollment of black students at Capitol Campus. The B.S.U. was concerned because while the total student enrollment had increased, the percentage of black students had continued to decline. Out of 1.600 undergraduate students, only about 70 had been identified as black students and out of approximately 800 new students enrolled in this Fall semester, only about 30 had been identified as black. Some of the recommendations that the black students proposed to increase black student enrollment were: a) Black Recruitment Officer b) More cooperation between the Black Student Union Scholarship and Recruitment Committee and Mr. Slygh's office c) Program expansion to offer wider variety of majors. d) Concerted effort to attract larger share of the 12% black enrollment at Harrisburg Area Community College e) Increased identification of Capitol Cam...
Hext 7Vee6 &eU*$4> to 7ti&*tw [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Hext 7Vee6 &eU*$4> to 7ti&*tw The week of November 6th will explore the role of women in the United States. Monday, November 6, 1972 8:00 p.m. Auditorium Free - Open to the Public Sponsored by the Cultural Committee "DAWN OF FREEDOM." A three person show (two women and one man). This one-act performance traces, in dramatic form, the development of the struggle of women for equality and liberation in the United States. A series of dramatic sketches employ basic source material by such writers as Sojourner Truth, Helen Keller, Emma Goldmann, etc. The show will be followed by a question and answer period. Thursday, November 9, 1972 8:00 p.m. Film- "Growing Up Female" by Julia Reichert and James Klein 8:30 pjn. Panel Discussion - "Liberation and Beyond" moderated by Theodora Graham. "Growing Up Female: As Six Become One" Shows the socialization of the American Women through a personal look into the lives of six females. Their ages range from 4 to 35, a...
Viet 'Blood Bath' Myth Attacked ORLEANS [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Viet 'Blood Bath' Myth Attacked ORLEANS FRANCE~DNSI--The alleged "Communist Bloodbath" in North Vietnam after the 1954 Geneva Accords was "100% fabricated" by intelligence services in Saigon financed by the U. S. Government, according to a Vietnamese Catholic who was head of psychological warfare for the Saigon army during the Presidency of the late Ngo Dinh Diem. Colonel Nguyen Van Chau, director of the Central Psychological War Service of the South Vietnamese Armed Forces from 1956 to 1962, declared in an interview that the Saigon government waged "total psychological warfare" in 1956 to persuade Vietnamese and world opinion that there was a terrorist bloodbath in North Vietnam. The purpose of the campaign was to justify President Diem's refusal to negotiate with Hanoi on ways to carry out the elections and reunification promised in the 1954 Geneva Accords. "By a total campaign,! mean that it was ideological, literary and even artistic," said Chau. "Forged documents were d...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
With Nanai/Kiriii, BSR ail Shire Ciipueits L.B.R. AUDIO'S BEST $331 S TEREO VALUE ¦¦¦^¦ ^¦ ^¦ ^¦ ^¦ ^¦ ^¦ ^ HgJs^t^B^B^B^B^B^E ^^^^^^^^^ Individually, each of the components pictured is an outstanding sound-per-dollar value. Together, at LBR Audio, they make up an eminently satisfying stereo system ot surprisingly modest cost. The two-way H/K 20 loudspeakers are true acoustic suspension systems, wherby a small volume of air trapped in the compact cabinets controls the movement of the woofer cones for crisp and undistorted bass. Their bass performance is complemented by H/K tweeters noted for coloration-free mid-range and extended highs. The H/K 20's have been carefully designed so that they don't need an inordinate amount of amplifier power to get sufficient output. The Harman/Kardon 330A AM FM stereo receiver delivers a clean and honest 22 watts RMS per channel, ideal for the H/K 20's modest power demands. The Harman Kardon's sensitive AM FM tuner section will receive your favori...
JOHN SHERIDAN NEW S6A VP [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
JOHN SHERIDAN NEW S6A VP the Student Government Association has a new vice-president. He is John Sheridan, who was formerly co-chairman of the Social Affairs Committee and finished second to the current president, Mike Dini, in the SGA elections last May. Sheridan was recommended to the Senate for approval to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Max Brady. However, it was no small task in gaining the two-thirds majority required for Senate confirmation. Because of the important ramifications involved in the decision, the other parts of Monday's meeting will be included in next week s report. Dini's nomination of Sheridan came before the Senate under the part of the meeting reserved for new business. The initial vote was 8 for, 11 against and two abstentions, so it looked as if Sheridan was defeated. After, a lengthy discussion, it was discovered that many people were confused as to the nature of the motion on which they had just voted. A motion calling for recommital ...
Do Nothing Club [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Do Nothing Club Last week, the Do-Nothing Club held its first open meeting. Approximately 42 club memberships, at one dollar each, were sold. Activities discussed include a possible kegger-dance, club-sponsered movies, and a type of ALL-U Day here at Capitol Campus. The organization is currently in the process of changing the offices of president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer into an executive council. Kathy Barret has become the fifth member of the board along with other officers Bob Getz, Bill Harris, Harry Franzreb and Joe Thomas. The club has hopes that Twyla Brown, secretary in the Office of Student Affairs, will become its adviser. Ms. Brown has suggested that the club hold a rummage sale in Harrisburg to raise funds. The sale would double as a service to the community. Many p e ople have misunderstood the meaning of the name of the organization. The Do-Nothing club is not restricted to those who are tired of doing nothing. It is open to anyone who wishes to...
Penn State Gets Gifts [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Penn State Gets Gifts University Park, Pa. - A record number of 17,211 gifts to the Pennsylvania State University from non-public sources— including 14,029 from alumni---have exceeded $3,000,000 for the fifth time in the 20-year existence of the Penn State Foundation. Total private giving from alumni, corporations, foundations, organizations, and friends to the University for the 1971-72 fiscal year amounted to $3,293,083, according to Charles Lupton, executive director of the Foundation. The new high of recorded gifts surpassed the 1968-69 total by about $1200. Dr. John W. Oswald, president of the University, has expressed his gratitude for the financial support and described it as "truly a partnership between public and private support." Once again alumni contributed a significant share of the total with $581,881 coming from 14,029 gifts to the 1971 Alumni Fund. This surpassed last year's total dollars by 40.5 per cent as a result of 600 more gifts. * * 4c *
The Future of by BOZ Black Politics [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
The Future of by BOZ Black Politics The Black Student Union of Capitol Campus was host to guest speakers representing their respective political parties in the gallery lounge last Tuesday. The topic for discussion was "The Future of Blacks in American Politics." A large turnout of students, both black and white, listened to the presentations of Gordon B. Hickes, special assistant to the chairman for minorities of the National Republican Congressional Committee, and Anthony Montiero, Communist Party candidate to represent the third Congressional District in Philadelphia. The Democratic guest speaker, name and qualifications unknown, did not appear at all. Mr. Hickes displayed a few pieces of selected literature which included a four-page newspaper spread picturing blacks who have been placed in governmental positions under the present administration. (This writer cannot help but wonder if she has missed a sizable shrinkage in the bureaucracy, or something. It seemed as though...
Struggle Against Global Malnutrition [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 2 November 1972
Struggle Against Global Malnutrition An estimated 108 million children between the ages of one and three suffer from serious protein malnutrition in the developing countries of Africa, Asia, and Latin America. At this age, the deficiency can be irreversibly damaging to mental and physical development. The United Nations Children's Fund is currently allocating more than $5,000,000, 11 percent of its annual budget, to helping the governments and people of these countries increase the production, distribution, and consumption of high protein foods derived from local vegetable sources. In the 1950's UNICEF's Trick or Treat pennies helped equip Indonesian plants to produce a soybean-based food as an experimental supplement for children's unbalanced diets; today the Fund is aiding the development of protein-rich foods containing wheat, chickpea, and lentil flours in several Mediterranean and North African countries. New high protein mixtures of processed grains with powdered milk ...