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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 24 September 1970
Color Productions Presents In Concert Rare Earth TEN WHEEL DRIVE With Genya Ravan RHINOCEROS An Out Qf Sight Night! Farm Show Arena SEPTEMBER 29, 7:00 P.M. $4.00 — $5.00s Reserved .. On Sale At ... HARRISBURG Shenk and Tittle Seara — Chess King YORK Disc World Cent. Ticket Agency LANCASTER Stan's Record Bar Send Self Addressed Stamped Envelope Cheek or Money Order to: COLOR PRODUCTION Box 336, Hbg., Pa. 17108
Fall Fashion Forecast [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 24 September 1970
Fall Fashion Forecast The midi may be sweeping the fashion world this fall, but college girls with back-to-school budgets are shying away from expensive new wardrobes. There are tricks, however, to give your clothes a new look and save yourself money too! A Philadelphia Fashion Editor suggests snipping six inches from last year's maxi-raincoat. Your new midicoat will be more practical and will look great with boots. If you're handy with a sewing machine, you can also transform a mini-coat into a furtrimmed midi. Attach a one-foot length of fun fur to the hem of your mini and offset it with a wide matching belt. One midi skirt is a good investment if it buttons down the front. Not only can you wear it with blouses and long, long vests, but you can also wear it over last year's tunics. This creates the "split level" look that is so popular this Fall.. For those among us who despise the midi in any form, the fashion forecast is pants, pants, pants! Jump suits are in, as are pan...
C of C Offers JOBS [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
C of C Offers JOBS Thanks to the membership of the Greater Harrisburg Area Chamber of Commerce, students at the Pennsylvania State University's Capitol Campus have more opportunities for part-time jobs this year than in previous years. More than 300 part-time, off-campus jobs have been made available to Capitol Campus students by the Chamber membership, said Richard R. Schulz, campus placement director. In seeking the aid of the Chamber, Mr. Schulz noted that part-time jobs are a necessity for many of the undergraduate students at the campus. "Because of depressed economic conditions in many areas," he said, "summer jobs that were counted upon to help defray the cost of education failed to materialize. "At the same time, reductions in the appropriation of state and federal funds previously available in various financial aid programs also have led to increased dependence on part-time, off-campus jobs." • The campus Placement Office has established a part-time job registry in wh...
New SGA Constitution Up For Plebisite [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
New SGA Constitution Up For Plebisite The Constitutional Revision Committee is presenting the new SGA constitution to the student body for ratification. The new document, assembled after much debate within the committee and the entire SGA, will be distributed among the students so that they might familiarize themselves with its content. Members of the Committee will be available to explain and discuss the new constitution at times to be announced and posted. The new document greatly expands the scope and powers of SGA and establishes a more comprehensive judicial structure. All students are asked to familiarize themselves with this document before the election, as it is the foun-, dation of student voice and power in the University. Eric Murray, Chairman
Lucien Cross Resigns Treasurer Post Patty Patterson Approved by SGA [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Lucien Cross Resigns Treasurer Post Patty Patterson Approved by SGA Three Day "Pass-Fail" Option—pick up 8. U. Grading slips in Mr. Slygh's office. by Eric Murray Lucien Cross, SGA's treasurer since last May, resigned his position recently. Lucien, Lee Levan's chosen and supported candidate, explained that since he was leaving Capitol in January, it would not be feasible for him to hold the office now. "I have more work than the president," Lucien commented. SGA President Levan chose Patti Patterson to replace Lucien, because of Patti's interest in the position, her impeccable qualifications for the job, and her general ability to handle the funds. The SGA voted to support Levan's decision because they felt that Patti's qualifications met all standards. However, certain members of SGA felt that Levan should have asked the senators' approval before appointment, as in the case of other elected officials. Chandler Wolf denied the constitution stated that elected officials h...
Kowalski Nominated To President's Post [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Kowalski Nominated To President's Post Joseph L. Kowalski, 952A Kirtland Street, has been nominated by SGA President Lee Levan for a position on PSU President Oswald's new University Council. The University Council will be composed of four students, four faculty, and four administration members. It will meet regularly, hopefully every two weeks with Oswald on university matters. Mr. Kowalski is one of five nominees from the Commonwealth campuses of the Penna. State University. One of the five will be chosen to serve on the University Council. The other three students will be two undergraduates from University Park and one graduate student from any of the graduate centres.
Distribution without representation - tyranny! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Distribution without representation - tyranny! EDITORIAL Once again budget time rolls around. Yes, it's that time of the year when organization presidents are seen groveling on their knees outside of the SGA office. But this year something is different. . . SGA King Lee Levan declared that the funds will be doled in closed session. This is unusual, to say the least. To say the most, it's a damn shame that students who are paying their tuition and fees have no say in where their hard-earned cash is going. Since when does an SGA president have the power to hold confidential sessions when over ten thousand dollars for twenty-three clubs is up for grabs? Levan rationalized his closed 1 session by noting that the presence of people could influence the votes of the senate. Astute observation, Lee, but then you may dismiss half your senate, as a number of them hold positions in various organizations. And you better believe they'll fight for their share of the funds. Why didn't our ...
Spiro vs. Students [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Spiro vs. Students by Maurice J. Kane Jr. On Friday, September 25, 1970 while everyone was pondering the courses and teachers they will be taking this semester, Vice-President Agnew met with students and student leaders on the David Frost show. One imagines that such a meeting would be a real battle (or else a puppet show). The kids were intelligent, sensitive, and inquisitive,' which is probably predictable. Since SDS, the Weathermen and the Black Panther Party were not represented, the tone was moderate and controlled. Perhaps too controlled to communicate the real feeling of despair one gets from watching the Vice-President's slick jockeying. His contentions are made from the position of patriotic disillusionment and fear. His poise as a conservative is that unerving ability to position himself as the well-informed and confident lawand-order advocate. If the meeting was a formal debate, the kids would have been killed since the facts interpreted by Spiro sound reasonabl...
Letters to the Editor [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Letters to the Editor Well what's with the new social committee? A simple enough question that might be asked by any college student at any typical college. The answer at any typical campus might be: "Well, this week there will be a concert and dance or a movie and speaker and a variety of things to do on campus." Probably at the beginning of the term the students purchased an activities card and from these purchases the committee has used the money wisely to provide the students with numerous activities, not simply one dance a week or one movie a week but a variety of more than one activity in a given week. Perhaps these students were required to purchase the activities card and those who do are pleased because what they get is plenty of activity — but alas — that is what usually takes place at a typical campus, but this is Capitol Campus. At last year's elections it was voted to have an activities card. So for the neat price of $7.50 per term •the lucky purchaser is privil...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Staff of the CAPITOLIST Editor: Sports: RO SCANLON . TONY McGOVERN Assistant Editors; Contributors: LEE NELL - ANN OSTROSKI TOM HAGAN KATHI D00LEY MAURICE KANE Lu ANN BERULIS Business Manager: RQGER HAWKINS RICHARD MARX MICHAEL RIX „. , ,, ,, CHERYL JOHNSONBAUGH Circulation Managers: ,.,., „„_._,. LOUS.E LEOPOLD J ™ S^" TONY MCGOVERN DAN DURAOTE Photographers: CHARLIE BUSSISON ERIC MURRAY TERRY WIMMER JOHN FANNELLY MAURICE KANE
Dr. Robert Levine New Assistant Librarian [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Dr. Robert Levine New Assistant Librarian by Roger Hawkins Dr. Robert I. Levine has been assistant librarian at Capitol Campus since May 26, 1970, after the resignation of Mr. Butler from that position. Dr. Levine's credentials include a B.A. degree from Buffalo State University, a M.A. degree from Drexel University, and in addition, he was head librarian for two years at Weirton, West Virginia. He informed me that at the time he accepted the position as assistant librarian at Capitol Campus, the library was in the process of receiving functions that had been carried on by' the University Park Campus ever since the Capitol Campus' existance. And as of July of this year, the library became independent. Dr. Levine realizes that even though the library is in its embryonic stage and contains for the most part an inexperienced staff, it has unlimited potential. He feels that the library will grow as the years go on. Already the library has one thousand periodicals, including some...
Dr. Irwin Richman [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Dr. Irwin Richman FACULTY PROFILE: by Kathi Dooley and Lee Nell Once again, an interview by two agents working for Capitol Campus unearthed an interesting and unusual personality found in the office of Dr. Irwin Richman. Statistically speaking, Dr. Richman did his undergraduate work at George Washington University in Washington, D.C., followed by graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania. Strangely enough, our professor began his college career with intentions of becoming a dentist. However, in his junior year he did the switch to medical history. At present, Dr. Richman is teaching courses in American Intellectual and Cultural History, Mass Culture, and last but not least, Art and Architecture. Asked how he became interested in teaching Art and Architure and other such related topics, he explained that he became very interested in it as a hobby. Dr. Richman feels that at Capitol Campus there is a comfortable, close relationship between student and teacher, and he en...
Spotlight On Students .... Bffl Pritchard [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Spotlight On Students .... Bffl Pritchard by Maurice J. Kane, Jr. I remember seeing Bill around Community College of Philadelphia, and wondering how he mustered the courage to attend classes. The reason he might catch your eye" was that he arrived at school in a Yellow Cab and moved about the building in a wheel chair. He was known to some as "Wild Bill" and overcame his physical handicap by earning an Associate of Liberal Arts Degree from CCP. Now, he is finishing up his Bachelor in Social Science at Capitol Campus. I asked him how he liked Capitol Campus and his unqualified reply was "tremendous." He feels that students and faculty make the institution, more than the facilities that house them. His secret of success is positive thinking and self discovery. A disbeliever in categories ("unless they are absolutely necessary"), he says "People must decondition themselves without analyzing themselves since this (method) produces guilt complex."
BSU Plans Cultural Center [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
BSU Plans Cultural Center by Roger L. Hawkins Ramon Harris, vice-president of the Black Student Union (BSU) predicts more activities for the organization. The Black Student Union, a relatively new organization, was established primarily to encourage minority group students to come to Capitol Campus. The Black Student Union, as explained to me by Ramon, is not essentially a social organization but a cultural organization. The new main objectives of the Black Student Union are to provide for the foundation" of a Black Cultural Center and a scholarship fund. The black cultural center will include African and Afro-American literature, an audio-visual section and a section depicting various types of African sculpture. As far as the scholarship fund is concerned, the Black Student Union plans to provide scholarships in addition to what the university pro vides for disadvantaged students. Besides the two main objectives mentioned above, the organization also plans to be involved ...
Express Yourself... [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Express Yourself... If you would like to express yourself in writing on any topic that would make interesting reading, we of the Capitolist staff would be very glad to receive and publish such material. Our aim is to make the paper more responsive and relevant to the Student Body on political issues, social issues, or whatever. We want our Collective Capitolist to be a success, and we need only one ingredient YOU. Our office is located in the Placement Building and we meet every Wednesday at 8:10 p.m. Please leave your name and phone number in our mailbox, across from student Affairs, or with any member of our staff. CAPITOLIST WILL NOW BE DELIVERED TO DORMS and MEADE HEIGHTS The Capitolist will now be delivered to the dorms and Meade Heights from this issue on. Our Circulation Managers, Louise Leopold and Tony McGovern, feel that our readers are important enough to warrant the extra work. Return the favor by reading the paper, and if you find it interesting, provocative, or...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Notices! Notices! PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB! The photography club is in process of developing! If you are interested in taking pictures, developing or printing them, contact John Fanelly at 947A Kirtland or Dave Howells at 948B Kirtland! FURNITURE COMMITTEE CHOSEN Dr. John R. Grimm, Dean of Student Affairs, has announced the membership of a committee to select the furnishings of the new student lounge and art gallery, which will be located in rooms W107 to Will. Professor Oliver La Grone, Gregory Garth, Carolyn Sims, Lois Brockington, Jerry South, Dr. Grimm, and Miss Carmen Vance will be . members of this committee. In the near future, the committee will be meeting to select the furniture for the lounge. Any students or faculty who have recommendations should contact any member of the committee!
Ti-Grace Atkinson, (N.O.W.) [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Ti-Grace Atkinson, (N.O.W.) ARTIST LECTURE SERIES The Capitol Campus of The Pennsylvania State University is pleased to present the fourth in its annual Artists and Lecture Series. The 1970-71 series, planned by the Capitol Campus Cultural Programming Committee, is made up of seven programs. Each of the programs will be presented at 8 p.m. in the Campus Auditorium, located in the Main Building. The Public is most cordially invited to all of the programs in the series. There is no admission charge. Parking is available in the lot behind the Main Building. Members of the Committee which planned the 1970-71 Artists and Lecture Series include both students and faculty members appointed last spring for a one-year term. Student members of the Commit tee are Larry Gelbach, Virginia Gutekunst, Charles Krznaric, Judy Reisman, and Bernard Schonbach. Faculty members are Gerald Bierly, Lois Dixon, Irwin Richman, and Edward Trunk. Miss Carmen Vance, Assistant Dean of Student Affairs, c...
Help! Clubs Need Members [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
Help! Clubs Need Members Capitol Campus presently consists of 23 student organizations. If each person were to get involved with at least one of these clubs, our campus would be as dynamic as everyone wishes it would be. The institution is what we make it. Participation is the key to its success. If we all didn't care or as much as tried to make activities we all have failed and can blame ourselves for having a lousy campus. We need spirit; that comes not only in the joining and actual participation, but in the attitude we hold. Anyone can easily say "it's no good" or "it's never going to work." How could it? This attitude is for the birds. We need confidence, which comes in the group. Everyone and everything is worth something, it's the value we put on the things we do. If we work hard together we have a good thing. Nothing will ma terialize out of thin air. Our clubs are versatile as well; we can change, rearrange or create new clubs for the sake of students. So do not bla...