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Business Club Visits IRS [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
Business Club Visits IRS The Capitol Campus Business Club, under the leadership of President Rick Barger and advisors Mr. Castle and Mr. Frey, visited the Internal Revenue Service Center in Philadelphia on the 25th of January. Twenty-five members of the club enjoyed a personal tour of the Internal Revenue Service Operations, and discussed future job opportunities with the Regional Director and his personnel staff. Activities of the tour included a step-by-step description of the complete processing operations from the receiving of the returns, their filing, sorting, and final computerization.
A RAP WITH OUR PRES.. [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
A RAP WITH OUR PRES.. . Interviewer-Ro Scanlon Ro: "How about giving us a rundown on what happened at the last SGA meeting..." Lee: "There are four events which occurred at last week's SGA meeting that I would like to mention. First, there was no quorum...Ten senators must be present to conduct official business. On Wednesday, we did not have more than nine at any one time. Second, the SGA will send a letter to Mr. Mueller, Director of Food and Housing of the University, urging him to give top priority to the reduction of sound in the two residence halls. This is a supportive effort in behalf of the more comprehensive report done by an ad-hoc group of dorm students. Then, the SGA endorsed the reorganization of the Organization of Student Government Associations, that's the OSGA...which occurred at Beaver Campus on January 16th. OSGA will become a less-structured branch campus organization to deal with common problems among these campuses. Fourth...the Student Court announced...
AROUND THE CAMPUS. . . [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
AROUND THE CAMPUS. . . YEARBOOK PICTURES The schedule for yearbook pictures is as follows: Feb. 8, 8:00 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Feb. 10, 7:00 p.m. to 9 p.m. and Feb. 11, 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. The pictures to be taken will be group pictures of all clubs and organizations on campus. The girls are asked to wear dresses and the boys are asked to wear a suit and tie. If any club is not contacted by February 8, for time scheduling, please inform the yearbook editor, Bill Freeman at 944-6126. Please cooperate. HOT LINE 9441033 HOWIE-Groovin' at Tuesday's dance, which featured Locust Grove, Hollow Axis, and Hard Times.
THE DOCTOR'S BAG... [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
THE DOCTOR'S BAG... by Arnold Werner, M.D. copyright 1970 College Press Service January 1971 Address letters to Dr. Arnold Werner, Box 974, East Lansing Michigan 48823. QUESTION: I have just begun smoking cigarettes. Whenever I light up, I get intestinal gas after a few puffs. Is this normal or abnormal? Also, can you give me a medical explanation for this phenomenon? ANSWER: There are two physical factors at work. Nicotine is a powerful stimulant to intestinal action, leading to the observation that a fat cigar is often followed by a bowel movement. It is also likely that you are swallowing air while puffing, aggravating the aforementioned pharmacologic wonder. While treading the fine line between accurate, medical comment and moralizing, I must say that you've got to be out of your mind to start smoking cigarettes. It is sad enough that there are so many millions of people who have been suckered into this self-destructive addiction through what at times seems like the self...
ARCHITECT CHOSEN [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
ARCHITECT CHOSEN An architect has been chosen and the money released by the General State Authority to build the proposed new Physical Education Building on Capitol Campus. It will be located between the Placement Building and the University Apartments on the same side of the road as the Placement Building (on the current Softball Field).
BLAH, BLAH, BLAH.,. [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
BLAH, BLAH, BLAH.,. by Lee A. Nell Last week I wrote that we all have a bitch to air. So air it, right? Wrong! Who cares? No one. We've been bitching for years and still the bombers fly. Meanwhile, "the most expensive moon flight" goes off with all flags flying. Terrific. I'm up to my ears in dialogue over world problems-what's the best way to cure them; which ones do we cure first; or do we try at all? And I'm up to my ears explaining why I feel the way I do to some slob who can think only that his taxes are going to some "creep" on welfare. And I've had it listening to people telling me why I feel the way I do. The hell with it. Do we have an obligation to try at all? And if we try, will we end up as raving idiots? Rave, rave. Yippee. Fd like to hear one good reason why I should care if people are getting blown to hell in Viet Nam. I'm 1-Y and won't be touched by a draft system which should make no difference to me. Why should I aim for some goal that may help to alleviate t...
Po/y-Sci Program fo Begin [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
Po/y-Sci Program fo Begin Registration for area residents for the 1971 Political Science Institute is now open. Classes in practical politics, and area and state issues are offered at no charge and on a nonpartisan basis. Chairman of the Institute is Stephen R. Reed, President of the Dauphin County Young Democrats, the sponsoring organization. - * ¦ The first classes begin March 2nd and continue every Tuesday and Thursday of that month to completion March 30th. The general topic will be "practical politics" and in-depth presentations will be made on a host of governmental and political matters and issues. Each class will be spent on a subtopic of "practical politics" and the Institute's classes will run year-round with each course lasting a month. Independent work study programs and high school and college students are especially urged to participate. Extra credit can be assigned to existing institutional classes. Speakers involved in governmental agencies and political offi...
COURT DECIDES SGA POWER [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
COURT DECIDES SGA POWER by Skip Lewis Does the Senate have the constitutional right of confirmation over Presidential appointments? This question, long a point of controversy between the Executive and Legislative branches of our Student Government, was finally laid to rest when the Senate decided to turn the matter over to the Student Court for deliberation, and a final decision on the intention of a somewhat vague constitution. Although only given the power of hearing and recommending action in cases of student misconduct, and then only if the student chooses to have his case heard by the Student Court, the Student Court was able to act in a decision-making capacity by virtue of the authority vested in the Student Court by the Senate, and on the good faith expressed in action as well as in deed by both the senate and executive board. The Honorable Chief Justice James Lewis, the Honorable Justice Leroy Howell, the Honorable Justice Karen Johnson, the Honorable Justice Dave K...
PARKING [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
PARKING (Continued from Page \ ) continuing education. During Fall Term there were 331 traffic violations issued. Many of these 331 violations were for failure to register the vehicle. Out of this 331 there were 72 appeals filed of which 46 were excused. The number of persons who paid fines was 156. Traffic fines collected are deposited in the Student Government account. During the Fall Term $319. was deposited from this source. In general, most pay $1. to $3. However, the fines based on the accumulation of violations has amounted to as high as $50. for one student. One area of discontent seems to be centered around the issuance of moving violations. The last issue of the Caoitolist reported that the Meade Heights Board has threatened to remove all speed limit signs and stop signs from Mead Heights if "Mr. Paul continues to enforce moving violations so rigidly." The Vehicle Registrar reports that only three citations were issued during Fall Term that involved moving violatio...
Some Complaints by a Student Driven Insane by Chaucer [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
Some Complaints by a Student Driven Insane by Chaucer M. J. Kane, Jr. I have a few words to dispel Some gripes inspired by Lee Nell. So here I submit for your view My rambling poetry, poor though true, My head aches with the pain of it; I apologize for this exhibit Of Midi-evil phrasing and display. 'One's head must follow,' so some say, 'The path that delivers him of peace.' And after reading Chaucer I have ceased Students, forgive me but it all must out By motely meter and ragged rhyme. To 'pitch my bitch' here comes the time. As has been said in times of old, I buckle on my courage and make bold, The truth will follow freely as a bird Aloft on golden wing lets go a turd. To start with the environs here around Were made for a military-style town And not condusive to the noble pursuit Of honest, moral learning that is the root Of all our being here. But let that be We adapt as best we can, you see, And seem to find our knowledge in the books Of learned men and not in a buildi...
POET'S CORNER ECOLOGY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
POET'S CORNER ECOLOGY by Roger L. Hawkins Rising Birch tall meek and slender Towering over and making all surrender Your generosity will long be remembered Or will it? The many faces you have brightened Doors you have opened and cracks you have shut Put you no doubt amongst nature's very best But as your competitors increasingly unfold Man and cities alike Trampling and infuriating you for cheaper and more Meaningless gains Your elegance diminishes Still somehow you preserve your existance The strength you maintain is imperishable No earthly bound creature can attain your veracity Only can they mutilate in a naive capacity Yes you continue to hold your head Far above the storms of man And take the last and final stand Into the priceless walls of vanity land
LECTURE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
LECTURE (Continued from Page 1 ) After her Berlin engagement, she assembled her first one-woman show, Female of the Species, which she presented at settlement houses, churches and schools. She followed this with Shout Freedom, another compilation of staged poetry, prose and excerpts from Gibran, Benet, Thurber, Edward Field, Alice Childress, Alan Paton and others. Shout Freedom won wide acceptance and acclaim on college campuses throughout the country. Walk Together Children, her newest compilation, had its origin in a church service at the St. Clements Church, New York City home of the American Place Theater. The overwhelming response encouraged Miss Burrows to expand the program and the 90-minute show opened on November 11, 1968, at Manhattan's Greenwich Mews Theatre, to wide critical acclaim. Walk Together Children has recently been recorded by Spoken Arts. Miss Burrows explained her reasons for doing a one-woman show: "As a black actress whose talents have never been ful...
CLUB CHARTERS TO BE REVOKED [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 4 February 1971
CLUB CHARTERS TO BE REVOKED Due to the apparent lack of student interest, the charters for the following student organizations may be revoked by the SGA: Delta Tau Kappa (Social Science Honor Society), Flying Club, Pnarque (Literary Magazine), Outing Club, and Sigma Delta Chi Sorority. If there is any student who wishes to revive any of these organizations or, who for any reason, does not believe that one or more of these charters should be revoked, please contact either Tom Black at 238-7479, any member of Student Government, or Dean South.