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COMMUTING STUDENTS ORGANIZE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
COMMUTING STUDENTS ORGANIZE There are 440 Commuting Students who attend Capitol Campus. These students have no voice in Student Government, although they comprise one-third of the student body. Bob Klugiewicz would like to see the Commuting Students become a powerful force at Capitol Campus, so he is trying to organize a group of Commuting Students. "We're trying to get something together for commuting students. We'd like to have our voice in SGA, and we'd like to discuss problems that commuting students face.", said Bob. Many commuting students hold jobs, and many of them have families. Direct involvement with SGA is impossible. "We're not a static force on campus. Many of us fluctuate back and forth between school and home.", Bob explained. "We must form this organization to let people know we're here. We would like a representative in SGA, but right now we don't even know how many students who commute are involved in student organizations." "Why can't there be a Commuting...
STUDENTS SIGN PEACE TREATY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
STUDENTS SIGN PEACE TREATY SGA President Lee Levan and CAPITOLIST Editor Rosemary Scanlon ratified a Joint Treaty of Peace Between the People of the United States and the People of South Vietnam and North Vietnam. The document was drawn up by a delegation of eleven American students who traveled to Hanoi and met with official representatives of the North Vietnamese National Student Union and the South Vietnamese Liberation Student Union. Representatives from the three groups signed the Joint Declaration of Peace. Many organizations in the United States and Vietnam will be receiving copies of the Treaty for ratification. The following is a text of the Peace Treaty, as signed by the Capitol Campus students:
JOINT TREATY OF PEACE BETWEEN THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES AND THE PEOPLE OF SOUTH VIETNAM AND NORTH VIETNAM [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
JOINT TREATY OF PEACE BETWEEN THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES AND THE PEOPLE OF SOUTH VIETNAM AND NORTH VIETNAM Be it known that the American and Vietnamese people are not enemies. The war is carried out in the names of the people of the United States and South Vietnam but without our consent. It destroys the land and people of Vietnam. It drains America of its resources, its youth and its honor. We hereby agree to end the war on the following terms, so that both peoples can live under the joy of independence and can devote themselves to building a society based on human equality and respect for the earth. 1. The Americans agree to immediate and total withdrawal from Vietnam and publicly to set the date by which all American forces will be removed. The Vietnamese pledge that as soon as the U.S. Government publicly sets a date for total withdrawal: 2. They will enter discussions to secure the release of all American prisoners, including pilots captured while bombing North Vietn...
SIC. SCI. Horn-study Prcjram [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
SIC. SCI. Horn-study Prcjram Problem: Students cannot get work experience during school years and upon graduation or during summer breaks are unable to work in chosen area due to this lack of experience. After graduation, they are not familiar enough with actual procedures to be efficient or effective. Solution: 1. One term of senior year designated for work-study program. 2. Term will be decided upon by the student. 3. Grade will be given by Dept. head and full credit received for entire term (12 credits). 4. Evaluations will be made by employer and faculty member. 5. Dept. will determine and make requirements as to: what is to be derived from work experience, how student will relate knowledge to PSU (written test, oral test, paper...). 6. PSU will place student in appropriate position in Harrisburg area. 7. This program should operate similarly to the present El. Ed. program in this senior year. 8. The student will or will not receive monetary payment for his services (not...
Prize Winning Cinematographer To Discuss Motion Picture Making [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
Prize Winning Cinematographer To Discuss Motion Picture Making Mr. Ira Laird, of Laird Productions will present a demonstration and lecture Thursday, February 18 at 7.00 p.m. on "How to Make Motion Pictures". In addition to showing exerpts from some of his prize winning films Mr. Laird will explain the techniques used to make good motion pictures, including composition, editing, splicing, script writing, use of different lenses, sound tracts, and many other techniques which the professional uses to produce good films for your school projects or for your own enjoyment. In addition to being a still photographer, Mr. Laird is one of the few people in this area adept in cinematography. Laird Productions is the only prize winning organization of its kind in central Pennsylvania. Presently Mr. Laird is producing films for industry, advertising, television, and the trade shows. His films won more than a score of national and international prizes. Movie making is now in expanding us...
This Week's Happenings [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
This Week's Happenings TODAY-Open Pot in Student Affairs. TONIGHT-8:00 p.m. Chess at 835 Nelson Drive. FRIDAY-6.00 p.m. Mixed Bowling at Middletown Lanes, 8:00 p.m. Basketball at Messiah College, at the Main Street Gym. MONDAY-7:00 p.m. "Turned On Crisis", Residence Hall Lounges, 8:00 p.m. Capitol Campus Talent Show in the Auditorium. TUESDAY-8:00 p.m. Naiomi Madgett and Oliver LaGrone, Poetry Readings, Out of the Black Experience, in the Auditorium. 9:00 p.m. Ski Club's Dance at the Student Center. WEDNESDAY-"Turned On Crisis" 7:00 p.m. at the Residence Hall Lounges. 9:30 p.m. Mixed Bowling at Middletown Lanes THURSDAY-Open Pot in Student Affairs.
ELECTIONS [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
ELECTIONS HOT LINE 944-1033 There will be a special election to fill several vacancies currently existing on SGA on Tuesday, February 16th. The offices to be filled are Treasurer, Junior Business Senator, and Junior Senator at large. These are the results of three resignations. The election will be held in room W-104 from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. All students may vote for Treasurer; business curriculum juniors may vote for business Senator; and all juniors may vote for Senator at large. The same groups will be qualified to run for these offices Nominating Petitions for interested candidates may be obtained from Mrs. Brown in W-103 (Student Affairs) or from the election committee, Missy Rotundaro and Luann Berulis. Petitions must be returned to Mrs. Brown or the election committee no later than Friday, February 12th. ID cards will be necessary to vote. In the same election there will be two constitutional amendments to be voted upon. All students are eligible to vote on th...
Project free Park [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
Project free Park EDITORIAL Do you know what $22.50 will buy these days? Three sets of parking stickers at Capitol Campus—or—a lot of other things. Twenty-two fifty—that's how much you're putting out each year for the "privilege" of parking your car on campus. If you think you could be putting that money to better use, then it is time to act. During the past few weeks, there has been a lot of discussion about the parking situation on campus. As a result, a movement is forming with* the express purpose of eliminating the $7.50 parking fee which is charged to every student who registers a car on Capitol Campus. Since this problem affects a large number of students, the movement is rapidly gaining support. By committing yourself to this movement and by soliciting support from other students, we shall see the elimination of the parking fee next term. All students are urged to sign a petition which will be circulating next week. This petition will then be presented to the admin...
WANT TO GET INVOLVED? HERE'S HOW [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
WANT TO GET INVOLVED? HERE'S HOW The most comprehensive function that SGA performs at Capitol Campus is influencing decisions of the administration and faculty. It is a very real service which does not appear materially to students, but, in fact, does affect the formation of policy regarding the present and future of Capitol. The major drawback to the efficient execution of this function is the lack of student personnel willing to sit on the committees which determine policy. Of course, the 21 SGA members cannot be in all places at all times, and without interested student volunteers, our influence is greatly diminished. In general, the faculty and administration of Capitol are receptive to student views. The time students spend on committees will be productive. Juniors, especially, have their futures at stake. And remember that education involves more than books and classrooms. Following is a list of various committees on which student support is needed. Please fill out the...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
STAFF OF CAPITOLIST EDITOR: Rosemary Scanlon ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Lee Nell Tom Hagan BUSINESS MANAGERS: Richard Marx Roger Hawkins PHOTOGRAPHERS: John Fannely Don Davis Eric Murray EDITORIAL CONSULTANT: Jim Benn CONTRIBUTORS: Lu Ann Berulis Missy Rotundaro Ann Ostroski Bill Winkler Michael Rix Terry Wimmer Dan Durante Chandler Wolf Tony McGovern Skip Lewis Charlie Bussison Paul Snyder :
THE COLUMN [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
THE COLUMN GETTING OFF THE YELLOW BRICK ROAD by Terry K. Wimmer Skip Lewis last week posed the question in his article SGA CONSCIENCE, "Where are we heading?" The students of this University are headed on a crash course with the Land of Oz. But instead of finding courage, a heart and brain, we're finding ourselves more concerned with dancing the Tarrentella in "The Amazing Talent Show!" People bitch because there's no activities on campus. Did any of you consider working for a mandatory activities fee? People bitch when there's a conflict in the scheduling of activities. Did you ever think of questioning the effectiveness of the President's Council which is supposed to advise the organizations on campus? People bitch about the food and housing? Did you ever think of stopping in to talk it over with Pat Murphy or Blair Hefkin and find out what their problems are? NO! All we do is bitch and criticize those who are working to improve the environment of the academic community. ...
Letters To The Editor: [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
Letters To The Editor: Dear Editor: The luxurious living quarters of the students of Wrisberg and Church Halls can be compared to blatant igloos. These students are living in the relics of the Military Industrial Complex. Designed for the regimented life of the Air Force, but on an Academic perspective, this crude cinderblock and metal erection is an insult to the security of the student, to live with 150 turned-on, tuned-out students in each dorm is bad, but to study in this "glamorized" echo-chamber induces instant paranoia. Telephones chiming, footsteps thumping, doors crashing, stereos blaring music from the Disneyland, and our "erudite etudiants" ejaculating obscene metaphors comparable in essence to a conversation between Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck, cause echoes similar to the verbal reactions of the Daughters of the American Revolution when they discuss the legalization of marjuana! No matter how well quiet hours are enforced, and how well the students cooperate in ke...
HOW DOES YOUR FOOT TASTE? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
HOW DOES YOUR FOOT TASTE? by Kathi LaMonaca I'd like to direct this to the author of the article, "Juniors! Come Spring?" I would like to give an oposing opinion. To begin, the apathy on this campus is disgusting and if "everyone you talked to is running for president", at least that's a step in the right direction. I feel you have done an injustice to a few chosen people on this campus and I feel you have left out a few "friends" who should replace those named. (I would give a certain name, but do you realize that defamation of character is illegal?) Actually it seems that your article, supposedly concerned with political motives, is actually more personal than appears on the surface. I have no personal knowledge of the attitudes of Neil Madonick and Steve Wesley, but after spending time talking with Terry Wimmer, I find him to be most sincere, and if he should decide to run I feel his motives would be political and not for personal "glory". I also feel he has the ability t...
FROM YOUR FRIENDLY HEADSHOP [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 February 1971
FROM YOUR FRIENDLY HEADSHOP by Lee Nell Last week, Mr. Eugene Fisher of CONTACT visited the Head Shop to introduce us to his organization and its methods of operating the telephone assistance service. CONTACT, though staffed and operated locally, is an international organization with branches as far away as Australia. Funded largely through grants from drug companies, CONTACT is a lay ministry foundation which operates telephone assistance throughout the country for people who are hung up and want to talk about it. Mr. Fisher went on to explain the training program for the staff members. Each member of CONTACT must complete about 50 hours of training before working on the phones. Psychiatrists, explaining suicide and other human problems; sensitivity training, helping to teach the art of communicating; personnel from Bell Telephone, teaching how to speak on the telephone, amazing as it sounds; all help to use this 50 hours to train people to be effective in this type of serv...