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Blood Flows On Campus [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Blood Flows On Campus Shown I. to r. are Joe Martin, Tom Way, Sue Bretherick, Rich McCune, and Wayne McGeehan. By Virginia Lehman Staff Writer TrteXGI fraternity sponsored the Capitol Campus Blood Drive on October 16 to provide the students with their own blood bank. For the past six years, the XGI's have held the blood drive in association with the Central Pennsylvania Blood Bank of the Hershey Medical Center. Edna Keister, vice-presiident and in charge of this year's drive, stated the purpose as trying to do the school a favor by providing blood for students. An extra benefit of the drive was a card issued with the student's blood type in case of an emergency. Also, any blood given in the future can be listed under the XGI cause to help Capitol students. The simple process was paced relatively faat. Aftr signing up to giva> blood during a free period, the student reported to the nurse's office for screening to determine eligibility to give blood. After checking ...
Pet Reform Wanted [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Pet Reform Wanted By Sherry Lukoski Staff Writer Pets aren't allowed to be residents at Capitol Campus, and some students don't like it. Although James South, director of student affairs, said the no-pets policy is University-wide, pet lovers at Capitol have aimed at "pet reform" for the past six years. And Pat Murphy, residence living programs director, says their attempts "always run into a brick wall." Norman Gautreau, manager of housing and food service at Capitol, explained that students sign a housing contract and so must abide by its terms. The terms of the contract include the no-pets clause. Gautreau said the policy exists because pets can damage furniture and other property in the residence areas. He added that the animals are often neglected
International Students At Capitol By Deborah Young -¦- By Deborah Young [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
International Students At Capitol By Deborah Young -¦- By Deborah Young Capitol is taking on a new dimension this year with the arrival of 31 full-time graduate and undergraduate international students at this campus. Trie largest number of these students come from India. There are also students here from Ethiopia, China, Taiwan, Brazil, Greece, Iran, Japan, Malaysia, Nigeria, Sierra-Leone, South Korea and the United Kingdom Although the number of international students has increased in the course of a few years, according to the Of ice of Student Affairs, this campus is still in a learning situation. Student Affairs is still trying to determine what the term "international" means. By Deborah Young By Deborah Young Staff Writer "We will draft the brochure, and then we will let them review the material to see if it fits their needs," said South. Not only does the Student Affairs Office want to find out who the international students are, but they also want to know why they ch...
Student Input Needed [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Student Input Needed By Robin Platts Staff Writer Scott Deardorff, SGA president, defined the purpose of SGA and Faculty standing Committees as, keeping activities coordinated on campus so student, faculty and administration can operate more efficiently." "To function more effectively the committees need more student input, especially from juniors," continued Deardorff. Persons interested in committee work are asked to contact either Deardorff (at SGA office) or any member of the Election Screening Committee. Members of this committee are, Bette Karp, Diana Harris, Todd Malpass, Dave Wolf and Rich Laychok. Candidates are then screened and selected by the election committee. The seven standing committees of the SGA and their purpose are: Finance - allocates money to clubs and organizations. It is headed by the SGA Treasurer. sewpo. 8
Students Sue Penn State [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Students Sue Penn State By John Stanchak Staff Writer 1 I! 1 During this past week, two Penn State University students have challenged the regulatory powers of the University and its Council. In Centre County's Court at Bellefonte, Pa., P.S.U. students Stephen Brush and Kimberly Getz have brought a class action suit against the school claiming that its canvassing policy violates their first amendment freedoms. The suit was precipitated by the canvassing policy's prohibition on political candidates or their representatives soliciting votes door to door in dormitories and other University housing without first having the resiaents vote their approval for such solicitation. The University contests the suit on the grounds that it must assure the right of privacy to its residents. According to Centre uounty juoge, R. Paul Campbell, the validity of the suit or the actual trial might not come into the docket until December 2. This event coincides closely with the October 16th mee...
Profit vs. Preservation [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Profit vs. Preservation By Theodora R. Graham It is October, 1975, in Lancaster County, a Thursday afternoon. The first chill of Fall is in the air and the streams and rivers of Central Pennsylvania are receding outside a falling-down "stone-end" barn. For sale are two parcels of land separated by a creek, the old barn, and a magazine-cover cornshed with the date "1885" carved on one board. In 1970 the first auction of this parcel and additional adjacent land was held by the owner-speculator who spared no expense on fanfare: newspaper ads, circulars with aerial views, exhortations and signs with elaborate surveyor's diagrams. The Pennsylvania Dutch stone farmhouse built in 1812 and ten acres which had been part of his original package deal were not being sold, for somehow Bob Graham and I with no little effort had wrested them from the owner-speculator. We were thinking in 1969 of preserving something beautiful. The parcel at auction that day was not sold. Oh, the speculat...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
A recent concern has arisen in the Residence Halls, and consequently, an appeal is being made to the Capitol Campus student body for its support. Fire extinguishers have been discharged for reasons other than for protection against fire. These unauthorized acts not only cause a financial loss by necessitating that the fire extinguishers be refilled and recharged, but they also show a lack of consideration for resident students and a disregard for their safety In the event that there would be a fire. As Capitol students, we are requesting your help in discouraging students to use the fire extinguishers inappropriately. The following rule has already gone into effect, and it would be to your advantage to familiarize .yourself with it: Any person or persons involved in the discharging of fire extinguishers for any reason other than for protection against fire will be subject to: 1)Payment of an estimated cost of $25 for refilling and recharging the fire extinguisher. 2) The te...
Push For "Common Time" [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Push For "Common Time" Do you know what a "common time" is? We have one at Capitol though you would never know it. A "common time" is a period when no classes are scheduled so that students may participate in club meetings and cultural events. Capitol's "common time" is all day Wednesday. That really doesn't make much sense to The Reader when some students do have class on Wednesday and most others do not. And those that do not are certainly not wandering around the Main Building looking for those club meetings and cultural events which, for the most part, he or she will not find being held on a Wednesday. If anything, Wednesday is the most "uncommon day" at Capitol. Capitol is the only commonwealth campus that has designated a "common time" as all day. All other campuses have set aside one period of the day whether it be two or five days a week. The Delware Campus, by the way, is the only commonwealth campus that does not have a "common time." Berks Cam...
Gregoreski Elected To Senate Seat [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Gregoreski Elected To Senate Seat By Keitha Kessler Staff Writer Chet Gregoreski, a 10th term business major from Scranton, was elected to a seat in the University Faculty Senate. Gregoreski represents the students who attend the branch campuses of Penn State. Both faculty and students serve on the Senate. University Faculty Senate is the highest form of government in the Penn State system. The senate has three main functions: Legislative function serves as as legislative body representing the university faculty. This function deals with instructional programs, graduation requirements, scholarships and honors, academic admissions standards, and programs of study. Chet Gregoreski The second function of the senate is the Advisory and Consultative function which acts as the advisory and consultative body to the university president on any matter that may affect the outcome of the educational objectives of the university. The third function of the senate is the Foresnic functi...
"Old Fort" Makes National Registry [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
"Old Fort" Makes National Registry The Swatara Ferry House, more popularly known as the "Old Fort", was recently approved for inclusion in the National Registry of Historic Places. Dr. Irwin Richman, coordinator >of the graduate program in American Studies at Capitol fulfilled an important role in the structure's inclusion while serving as Architectural Historian and adviser to the Middletown Historic Commission. He examined the site for authenticity, structural style and period. Dr. Richman is a member of the Society of Architectural Historians and is a well-known authority on the early history and culture of the area. He says the structure "was not fort, but a ferry keeper's house. The part closest to the river dates from the late 18th century, while the second addition dates from the early 19th century." He continued, "They are both traditional three-room Pennsylvania German floor plans" and the addition was "probably built as a tenant house." The decision to inc...
Maranatha Bible Study [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Maranatha Bible Study The Maranatha Bible Study meets every Wednesday from 12:00 to 1;00 P.M. in Room W202. All are welcome to join our discussions . The group studies and discusses the Word of God, the Holy Bible, believing it to be the "Good News" that man needs today. "For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten son, that whosoever believes in Him should not perish, but have eternal life." (John 3:16).
Halloween Party [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Halloween Party PSPE and the Social Committee are presenting a "Halloween Costume Party" on Thursday, October 30 at 8:00 p.m. in the Student Center. Features will include the band "Bush", costume judging, games, prizes, hot cider, and a haunted house. Also included will be a dunking booth starring Gerald M. Brey, Twyla King. Roberta McLeod, Bob Kormanik, Terry Turnbaugh, Pat Murphy, John Harman, Bud Smitley, end various students. Admission $.50 or free with student activities card.
First Impressions [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
First Impressions by Michael Barnett The Penn State-Capitol Campus has struck home. An overwhelming happiness runs loose through its corridors and halls. Students are no longer mere students. They're extensions of life. Veterans and middle-aged people have come to gain insight and practical knowledge. Even families troop the halfs in splendid array with kids trickling along behind. It's an atmosphere most exquisite and unique. Yet it mirrors the expectations and fulfillment of the Capitol Campus experience-the place that has so much meaning.
Open Meeting On Epilepsy [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 23 October 1975
Open Meeting On Epilepsy The South Central Service Unit of the Pennsylvania Epilepsy Division will hold an open meeting at the William Penn Museum, Room 24, on Sunday, November2,1975, from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. The meeting is open to anyone who is interested in learning more about, epilepsy and its problems, or who is affected by the condition in any way. Dr. Robert Brennan, Chief, Division of Neurology, Hershey Medical Center, will speak on the medical aspects of epilepsy, and a film on epilepsy will follow. After the formal program, rap sessions of small groups will be held.