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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
THE AUDIT Balance, 30 June 1969 $20,070 Fees paid, 1969-70 18.682 Balance, 30 June 1970 38,752 Construction, summer 1970 13,400 Printing stickers 200 Balance before 1970-71 fees 25,152 Fees paid to date 14,675 Estimated fees Spring Term 6,000 Estimated Balance June 30, 1971 45,827 Planned Construction of 314 spaces summer 1971 62,800 to 150,000 Estimated deficit (loan) (16,973) to (104,173)
DUSKY MOONLIGHT CRIES "CONSOLE ME! CONSOLE ME!" [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
DUSKY MOONLIGHT CRIES "CONSOLE ME! CONSOLE ME!" EDITORIAL Picture this scene: Ro calling Terry in the middle of the night saying "Hey, could you do an article on...and get it to me before seven o'clock in the morning?" Or this scene: Lee missing Dr. Patterson's class again because someone had to make the printing deadline. Or this scene: Ro and Tom convulsed in giggling fits because they've been working on the paper for six straight hours. Or this frequently-heard soundtrack: "Oh, could you please type it up...Oh, please, please, pleasepleaseplease..." These things put together, and multiplied by a thousand are what makes up our weekly CAPITOLIST. No journalism department, no articles for credit, no huge staff...just people who dig making a newspaper. People who are exhausted from making newspapers. No, we're not going to discontinue the CAPITOLIST. But frankly, I'm getting tired. And so is Lee. And so is Tom. And so are a lot of wonderful people who have been writing so f...
WANT TO GET INVOLVED? HERE'SHOW [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
WANT TO GET INVOLVED? HERE'SHOW Cut these out and send to the appropriate Congressman or Senator, or to: President Richard M. Nixon 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue Washington, D.C. Dear Congressman/Senator : As a student and concerned citizen, I urge you to support actively any bill or amendment which would limit the President's power to send our troops into Cambodia, Laos, or North Viet Nam, or to further escalate the war in Indo-China in any way. Sincerely, -ORDear President Nixon: As a student and concerned citizen, I wish to notify you that I oppose the use of our troops in Laos, Cambodia, or North Viet Nam for any purpose. I wish to state further that I oppose the escalation of the war in any way and consider your recent statements and policies to be a deception of the American people. Sincerely,
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
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 STAFF OF CAPITOLIST: :
THE MADNESS OF INDOCHINA [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
THE MADNESS OF INDOCHINA by Terry K. Wimmer Last Saturday, I returned home from a visit to Washington D.C. where I and two other students were researching Congressional Reorganization for the League of Women Voters. But as I sat talking to Senator John Sherman Cooper, co-sponsor of the Cooper-Church amendment which pertained to U.S. involvement in Cambodia, I couldn't help but think what is happening to this country. Rmemeber back in 1965 when our problems in Southeast Asia were defined as a defensive conflict, undertaken to insure the integrity of the free democratic government of South Vietnam? Now look where we're at. President Nixon has taken it on himself to expand our involvement to Laos and he's using the same excuses as he did last Spring when we entered Cambodia. He has said repeatedly that our 'support' of the South Vietnamese forces in Laos is indispensable to our success in Vietnam. What success? What about the lives lost in Laos? Are they not indispensable? War ...
sen Approves Proposals [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
sen Approves Proposals by David Stacks On Wednesday evening, February 24, 1971, the Student Government Association approved five proposals presented by the Task Force Committee. Task Force proposal number one, turning the Pat Murphy decision over to an ad hoc committee, and Task Force proposal number two, an evaluation of the Student Affairs office with majority student approval of said evaluation, were agreed upon by a substantial majority of SGA senators. Task Force proposals numbers three, four, and five, dealing with student influence in policy making decisions, were met with opposition based upon the argument that students are not qualified to choose those who make the administrative decisions regarding this campus. This argument was countered by a group of Senators who felt that the word qualified, when refering to the hiring of administrators, has a plural definition. Qualified in the eyes of the Administration or in the eyes of the student? Len Thompson, junior Socia...
Letters To? . The Editor: [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
Letters To? . The Editor: Dear Editor: I want to take this opportunity to recognize publicly a debt of appreciation to a friend and dedicated SGA member, namely, Miss Mary Jane Lovelick, recording secretary. Mary has served when needed regardless of the time of day or night if business called. Never once has she questioned whether assigned responsibilities fall under her office duties. In fact she has distinguished herself by performing much more than what she would normally be required to do while most others have tried to do as little as possible and to "get out df whatever they can. I want to thank Mary for being there when I and SGA needed her. Lee Levan, President The Capitol Campus SGA
STUDENTS , ASSERT YOURSELVES [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
STUDENTS , ASSERT YOURSELVES by Roger Hawkins The incident concerning Pat Murphy is a prime example of the enthusiasm that can be raised when the students are aroused. When you start stepping on people's toes or what is close to them, they start to holler. That's the way to go. If only the students around here would remain alert, then conditions wouldn't get to an impossible state. As I stated two weeks ago in the CAPITOLIST, that the more students who realized that the school would not exist without them, they would begin to realize the power they have, as students, in regulating policies. The students are a majority union, that is they all share the common interest as being students. We all are here basically to get an education, and should see to it that the quality of education is maintained and that we .are satisfied with the factors that might directly or indirectly effect our education. When it's your future that's being tampered with, then it's your duty to see that ...
More On That Subject [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
More On That Subject There have been many statements concerning the policy a university should have involving student power. Due to the events of the past few weeks at Capitol, it might help to quote Jerome H. Skolnik, author of THE POLITICS OF PROTEST: "The inclusion of students in campus policy-making is a recognition that formal political means are necessary to provide adequate representation. It is neither realistic nor justifiable to expect contemporary students to remain content as second-class citizens within the university. When the university was less important, both in terms of its social and political significance and in terms of its decisive influence on the student's life-chances, such representation was correspondingly less critical. Today the university—like other large social institutionscommands such critical importance in those areas that it has in effect made of students a new kind of group with new kinds of legitimate interests, and it must revise its str...
A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO YOUR OFFICE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO YOUR OFFICE by Lee Nell The characters mentioned in the following article are fictitious, and any resemblance to real persons living or dead is almost purely coincidental. I tried to see a teacher the other day. As a matter of fact, I tried to see several teachers—but to no avail. It was a frustrating experience and...well, this is how it happened. I was in the hall on my way to see Professor Smythe, when I passed Dr. Zimbana with whom I also wanted to chat. However, knowing that Prof. Smythe was hard to catch, I spent only a few moments in idle chatter with Dr. Zimbana. I noticed a slight urgency in his voice, but didn't think much about it, and continued on my way. Rushing by the lovely secretary I said, Professor Smythe?" I was nearly in his office when her voice caught me, "He's not in yet." "Oh, when do you expect him?" "I don't know," she said. "What's today?" Being a time-conscious student, I answered, "Thursday." Actually it was Tue...
OPEN HOUSE EVERY SUNDAY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
OPEN HOUSE EVERY SUNDAY COMMUNICATION-Lots of people talking about lots of things. Some of the people in the rap session are: Doe, John, Ken, Nancy, Patsy, Paul, Lucille, Michael, Jerry, Ro, Lynn, and Barry. the Racey's 907 Weaver Avenue Meade Heights DR. ED RACEY—Takes a break from being host and talks with Billy Aspinal.
Analysis: "The Turned On Crisis" [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
Analysis: "The Turned On Crisis" by Tom Hagan "Why Can't You Hear Through The Noise In Your Ear?" was the seventh of the series, shown on Monday, the 22nd. By means of performances of "message" songs by various groups, a youth discussion panel, and commentators, an attempt was made to make older viewers realize the importance of contemporary music. It was suggested by one singer that in the sixties lyrics were primarily statements of the problems within society, whereas now there is some attempt to give some answers. Edwin Newman, one of the commentators, expressed the sympathetic belief that Youth's hope is not unfounded. Another analyst, Dr. Joyce Brothers, rightfully pointed out that there is conformity to style even in the Freedom Demanding Generation. The most notable error of the evening involved the discussion by a group of high school students. Although one girl said there are "millions of reasons" why drugs are used, varying with each individual, no other specific r...
POTPOURRI [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
POTPOURRI by Missy and Luann The winner of the Ski Club raffle was Ralph Weinstein from Nelson Drive, Meade Heights. Better buy those raffle tickets, the prizes are great. If you can't elope—will your honey do? What is a honey moon salad? Answer—Let Us Alone. Math question for engineers. Isl and 1=69? Who is Gerard Slagle? We would like to congratulate Betsy and Roger on their upcoming wedding this August. Remember those first dozen of red roses Betsy? Moving right along. Does anybody really know what time it it? When you're in the ad building you don't—The Clocks Are All Wrong. What do you call a small British mother? Answer—A mini mum. Come to the Talent Show tonight. The same amazing performers will be there. Don't miss out this time. Be at the auditorium early. Who lifted Coleman Herpel's golden pine ash tray from the conference room? The girls' sorority has a secret mascot. He, she or it will be at the party Sunday night at 823A Nelson Drive. It starts at 8:30. All girl...
NOW HEAR THIS! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
NOW HEAR THIS! Statement overheard upstairs in a classroom: "Who picked Karen Johnson for the Glamour Magazine contest?" Answer-Probably Twyla Brown. Now comes the revolution and reply of Twyla Brown: "Let me make this perfectly clear...!!!!! "Twyla Brown does not consider herself a connoisseur of beauty, talent, attire, etc. Please remember one thing...although I am none of the above...if I had the authority to choose...I would have picked Twyla Brown!!!!!"
^2/^Of^rzs- " [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
^2/^Of^rzs- " Sub Place Total Team Entry Forfeits Total Points Points DMZ 25 1 0 63 63 Raiders 25 1 0 0 0 Movement 25 1 0 75 75 Gino Giants 25 2 0 13 13 Studs 25 0 25 0 25 Junk 25 1 0 100 100 Trojans 25 0 25 0 25 Individual Entries 0 1 0 0 0 Participants 29 Participations 60 MEN'S TABLE TENNIS RESULTS Place Name Team Points First Tom Leister Junk 100 Second Paul Greenberg Movement 75 Third Al Hooper DMZ 50 Fourth Jeff Seaton DMZ 13 Michael Kahl Gino Giants 13
AROUND THE CAMPUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 3 March 1971
AROUND THE CAMPUS. Black Enrollment The SGA, at its meeting of February 28th, passed the following resolution because of its concern for the necessity to increase black amissions, staff, and faculty on this campus. The vote was unanimous. "That a letter be drafted and sent to Mr. Herpel asking for more recruiting of black students and faculty and more allocating of funds from the administration for this purpose." Although there is some recruiting now being conducted by the admissions office under Mr. Slygh, Lee Levan, SGA President explained that Capitol Campus has not taken enough recognition of the facts of racial discrimination in this country and in this state. Levan believes it is time Capitol Campus took the lead in developing, and administering vigorously, programs designed to increase the black population of this Campus. "This is one more chance to implement the infamous pledge of this Campus to be an innovative and creative school. Let us demonstrate our commitment" s...