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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 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 — 10 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: :
Letters To The Editor: [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
Letters To The Editor: Dear Editor: Thank you for your endorsement of the People's Peace Treaty. As you probably know, this is just the beginning of our efforts to reach every American and ask him or her to join us in ratifying this Treaty of Peace with the Vietnamese. Following are some of our initial organizing plans. The first stage calls for campus actions. Following endorsements by student body presidents and campus newspaper editors, we are calling for Peace Treaty Committees to be established on each campus. They will seek additional campus endorsements from faculty and administration members, their student councils and senates, and other campus organizations, and then hold campus referenda. Hopefully, you will be able to help set up a Committee on your campus. The second stage calls for these Peace Treaty Committees to work with community organizations to organize grassroots support for the Treaty. Their tactics may include door-to-door canvassing, seeking endorsemen...
NEW SECRETARY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
NEW SECRETARY Susan Ference has resigned from her position of Recording Secretary of the Student Government Association. She explained that personal responsibilities have prevented her continuation in the office. President Lee Levan immediately announced the appointment of Missy Rotondaro to assume that position. Levan gave as his reason the rewarding of many hours of volunteer services contributed by Miss Rotondaro to SGA and other worthy causes. The SGA Senate confirmed the appointment by unanimous vote at its meeting of February 24, 1971. At the same meeting the Senate expressed its appreciation to Mary Jane Lovelick, SGA Corresponding Secretary, for assuming work above and beyond the normal duties of her office in time of need.
Your'e DEAD! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
Your'e DEAD! Zap — WZAP, the silent voice of the silent student body, will remain silent for at least the rest of the term, maybe longer. According to Station Manager John (Nice Guy) Musto, transmitter problems in Meade Heights are not permitting the golden throats of Weeler, Rocco, Hadfield and the other ZAP-Jocks from being heard (let alone seen!). The primary problem with the station is that the quality of reception in Meade Heights is just not that good, due to a mysterious transmitter problem which has , the illustrious ZAP-brains totally baffled. "Maybe next term" says Big John. It really is a damn shame that all that money has gone into renovating the station facilities, and...no ZAP. As is the case with a lot of things here at Capitol, it just doesn't make it and seems as though it never will.
LEST WE FORGET [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
LEST WE FORGET by Skip Lewis Capitol Campus stands at a crossroad in its evolution. A time of evaluation, recommendation, and action is at hand. All students must be made to realize that it is their gravest concern to have an authoritative voice in such vital matters as the hiring and dismissal of student affairs personnel, the selection of faculty members, and having a formative role in decisions concerning student affairs. After realization, students must then strive for the establishment of set procedures by which students can make their opinions and desires known and felt. Capitol Campus is a family comprised of three members: the administration, the faculty, and the student body. This is a concept we shouldn' t forget, for to do so would lead us to overlook the uniqueness of each member. The administration, for example, is the member whose function it is to attend to all matters which pertain to the running of Capitol Campus. They also provide services such as counselin...
This Week's Things To Do [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
This Week's Things To Do TODAY-Open Pot in the New Lounge! TONIGHT-8:00 Chess at 835 Nelson Drive. 8:00 Roller Skating, Gold Skate Rink—free. FRIDAY-Pay your bills for Spring Semester! SATURDAY-9:00 XGI Party. SUNDAY-Mass in the Student Center at 3:45. MONDAY-8:00 Meeting of Head Shop at 836A Jones. TUESDAY-3:00 Judo Club Practice...Tuesday night—TBA. WEDNESDAY-Happy Saint Patrick's Day! (9:30 Mixed Bowline).
I've Got Them Post-Pre-Registration Blues [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
I've Got Them Post-Pre-Registration Blues Notice: The following is a list of those poor suckers who didn't get the courses that they pre-registered for... Naturally, the list consists mostly of juniors, who are at the lowest part of that low part of the university totem-pole called undergraduates. So, with many angry words, several looks of anguish (e.g., "Why Me?"), and helpless resigned sighs, The Chosen Many trudge to the Hassle Room for God only knows what. Scene I: (Just outside the Hassle Room): Student 1: I wish I knew what I didn't get, so I could look over the list of courses for a substitute. Student 2: Don't worry about it. They just handed out a list of the closed courses, and you probably won't get the substitute either. Student 1: What are we supposed to do, then? Student 2: Curse, stamp you feet, cry... Student 3: It can't be that bad. I'm sure things will work out as soon as we get inside. Student 2: You are obviously one of the many idealistic juniors, who a...
Your Dollars can vote Against war [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
Your Dollars can vote Against war Reprinted from CIVIL DEFENSE (Bethlehem) The average citizen has very little political power. Yes, he can cast one vote every two years for a congressman, every four years for a president, every six years for a senator, although to vote for the man of his choice is often to throw his vote away. Yes, he can write to his elected officials, but when Sen. Scott can refuse to accept a petition with 16,000 signatures, when a congressman votes to table the McGovern-Hatfield amendment because his anti-war mail has dropped from 10-1 to 3-1, what good is a letter from a constituent? Besides, many people are afraid to write their congressman or take a public stand on a controversial issue such as the war. And with some justification—all 125 students who carried protest signs, etc, at Nixon's appearance during Billy Graham's Crusade at the University of Tennessee this summer have been arrested on some charge or other. However, the business community d...
Basis. . . [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
Basis. . . Continuing in the experimental nature outlined in the Educational Philosophy of Capitol Campus, a new degree program is being organized. It is dedicated to student involvement and initiative. BASIS (Bachelor of Arts Degree in Self-Initiated Studies) will add a new and enlightening dimension to the educational process of Capitol Campus by allowing the student to develop in an unstructured environment. Copies of the proposed program will be available for inspection at the SGA office. The objective of the program is to involve you, the student, in the educational process. Your participation in BASIS is needed to develop the potential of the program. If you are interested in becoming involved leave your name, address and phone number with Dr. Eisenstein in Room 200.
Critic's Notebook [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
Critic's Notebook "I Never Sang For My Father" reviewed by Roger L. Hawkins After seeing the theatre production of "I Never Sang For My Father" I wondered just how wide the generation gap really is. Melvin Douglas plays the part of a senile father, and his son, played by Gene Hackman is devoted to his father. His entire life is geared towards doing errands for his father. This movie is very relevant to the time, besides being sentimental. Since there is so much controversy about children not understanding their parents, and parents not understanding their children, this movie demonstrates that the problem between parents and their children is understanding... understanding one's worth. After seeing this movie you cannot help but to think about how it is to grow old with all your work and worth behind you. You constantly need to be reassured that you have not been forgotten. Do we, the Younger Generation, appreciate our parents and what they have done for us? Yes, and we can ...
Engineering Society [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 10 March 1971
Engineering Society A number of engineering students are interested in forming a Professional Engineering Society at Capitol Campus. The purpose of this organization is to promote better understanding and communication among technology students, and between this group and engineers in industry. The specific activities are open to suggestions and will be discussed at a meeting to be held Tuesday, March 16 at 7:00 p.m. in room E-330. Anyone with questions or suggestions 'can call Bill Hill (944-3074), Jay Ogle (944-3080), or Denny Hassler (944-9029).