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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 21 February 1974
our greatest energy resource from Page 1 acceptance will come but there are signs that it will occur in the late 1970's. For already some firms are building apartments with solar systems for recycling sewage and water and a few schools are employing solar energy. Reprinted, with permission, from The Washington Post. National Engineers Week By Sarah Booth Conroy Some engineers have said for years that if you could insulate your house well enough, you could heat it with the BTUs generated by the children running up and down the stairs. The National Bureau of Standards Center for Building Technology in Gaithersburg, Maryland, hasn't tried to document this maxim, but it has run a series of tests on a 1,200 square-foot, four-bedroom house to document all the other old tried-and-true cliches. The NBS research documented what everybody who cares has known all along: proper insulation and weather stripping can save up to 55 percent on heating costs. However, testing in the NBS ...
READER CLASSIFIEDS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 21 February 1974
READER CLASSIFIEDS For Sale FOR SALE: One Dunlop Gold Seal 560-14 White-wall tires. Also tail light lenses for Pre 1970 MGB. RCA two speed Portable Tape Recorder for $20. See A. Frame at 825 B . Nelson Ave. Expert auto repairs. All makes and models, foreign and domestic. Expert motorcycle repairs, also. All work guaranteed. Contact Ed at 846B Kirtland Ave. in the Heights, or call 944-0532, reasonable prices. « * # * Capitol Campus Chess Club meets Wednesday noons in the Gallery/Lounge. Everyone: Faculty, staff, students are invited to learn to play. Play to Learn. H» » # # 12' x 70' mobile home - three bed - can be had by taking over payments - $102.00 a month. No furniture. Must be removed from the premises. Call 534-2046 after 4.00 p.m. # * * * Wanted WANTED: Believers in Satanism "Serious" - no fakes. Contact Carl 944-1556. Witches need not answer # » » « HEADS WANTED - If you are interested in meeting with other beings from the same planet or just want to rap, come to th...
Reader Spotlights [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Reader Spotlights UN-NOSTALGIA WEEK By Charlie Holeczy The past week at Capitol Campus was called Nostalgia Week. Events and parties to bring back memories of the past were planned. The C.C. Reader spotlighted most of the events and found them to be quite dull. It seems that people were remembering a painted memory as seen in books and movies. The Reader does not feel that the Nostalgic mood was evident in any of the events. The start of the week was the Marathon Dance. Well, it was cancelled due to the lack of interest. The few students who turned out completed the evening by playing games such as a cracker eating contest with a winner who could whistle with a mouth full of crackers. Disgusting, dance contest such as the twist, the stomp, and the jitterbug resulted in winners who could better remember than someone else what they saw on T.V. I guess this was due to to the Ipck of interest or having nothing better to do. Old movies on Monday and Wednesday nights is a typica...
R.A. Selection to Begin [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
R.A. Selection to Begin The Residence living Program Office will initiate the selection of Resident Assistants for the 1974 -,75 academic year on Monday, April 9, 1974 in the Gallery Lounge at 8:00 p.m. at a meeting for R.A. Applicants. The meeting is designed to discuss the Residence Living Program, the Resident Assistant Position, and the selection procedure for candidates. Following is excerpted from "Information for Resident Assistant Applicants" to be distributed along with the applications at the meeting. RESIDENCE LIVING PHILOSOPHY The intent of the Capitol Campus Residence Living Program is to contribute to on-campus residents a climatesupportive of learning and personal growth. Included in the Residence Living Staff are the Resident Assistants, Residence Living Program Coordinators and the Administrative Officer. Each person works to enhance the campus living environment through individual and group encounters with residents in counseling, activities and governance....
Wanted [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Wanted WANTED: One, two or three females willing to help a short-haired, semi-bearded male through the trials, and tribulations of college life and the bitter cold of the Middletown nights. Satin sheets on request. If interested see Bill at 925B Flickinger Street. # » # *
Harrisburgian Art [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Harrisburgian Art The statue which "graces" the fountain facade of the Dauphin County Court House on Front Street side was sculptured in 1944 by J.K. Jenewein. The statue of Justice stands on half chiseled rock which is placed on a smooth wall of white marble. The sculpture gives the appearance of having been an interpretation of a model who might have played football at Harvard or Yale. Once again, the puritanical attitude of the citizens of Harrisburg have preveiled as is exemplified by the carefully placed a drapery over the genitals ot tne sculpture. The sculpture of Justice, the fountain basin, and building facade is done in the style of architecture which is basically the International school with neo-classical details. The reason for its popular appeal lies in its bold, clean, official look achieved with far less carving than was necessary with the Old Federal or Greek Classic Revival style of architecture. The art in front of the Court House is not by any stretch of ...
Student Grievance Procedure [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Student Grievance Procedure by Dave Nicholas The Student grievance procedure is one that has been in the making for the past two years. The responsibility of presenting this proposal to the Academic Affairs committee for approval has been assigned to me this year. With a number of corrections, additions, and deletions it will be presented to the Academic Affairs committee in the beginning of next term, which is the next time the committee will meet. However, I feel it is my obligation as a member of student government to make the students aware of this proposal so that if anyone feels they may help in strengthening this proposal, all suggestions will be gratefully accepted. Suggestions as to this proposal or to any concern should be dropped off in Dave Nicholas's mail box in W-104. The student grievance procedure is as follows: APPEAL PROCESS: A student grievance is a claim or complaint by a full time or part time student or group of students, herein after referred to as the g...
IS THIS ANY WAY TO RUN A COLLEGE! [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
IS THIS ANY WAY TO RUN A COLLEGE! Back in the days of dissent college students, the hard hats coined a phrase, "America, Love it or Leave it." Today, there is phrase being bantered around which is, "America, Love it and help make it better." This can be applied to Capitol Campus. The following questions are based on factual information and all of them to date remain unanswered. Why must a handicapped student walk from the dorms to Meade Heights alone, at night, along the road, because the hill at the Meade Heights end of the walkway is too steep to climb with Crutches? Why is there no transportation for handicapped students on campus? Why must dedicated faculty be burdened by inefficient registration procedures and inadequate class rosters? Why are Veterans cajoled into coming to Capitol, and then given only hollow promises and financial hassles? Why are students regarded as non-persons by various departments of the administration? Why must hard working secretaries accept bu...
REGISTRATION [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
REGISTRATION by Jim Bollinger End of another term - and time again for that frustrating fiasco they call registration. When you read this, you will have already gone thru it and will be relieved that it's over again at least until May. But think back once: Let's assume that you're a ninth term 'K'. You get the master schedule as soon as they come out, and immediately pick out a schedule that is at least satisfactory (never mind that they're not offering some of the courses you really DO need this term.) You've picked out three courses that are required, and your new schedule will have you finished with classes by 1:30 - plenty of time to allow between school and the hours of that new job you have to get ( you know - the desk job paying $5.25 an hour in an air-conditioned office. All you have to do is have the hours available, like 2:30-6:30. You truck on up to make an appointment with your advisor, and discover that you can't get in to see him ( or her) until 3:30 on the day o...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
The Capitol Campus Reader The C.C. Reader is published by the students of the Pennsylvania State University at Capitol Campus, Middle town, Pa., and is printed by the West Shore Times during the Fall, Winter and Spring Terms. Opinions expressed by the editors and staff are not necessarily those of the University Administration, Faculty or Students. Co-Editors Frank DeSantis & Charlie Holeczy Staff Jim Bollinger, Doug Gibboney Fred Prouser, Bob Hetzel Fred Shattls, Gerhard Reich John Langdon, Romeo Trajanus & Paul Eggert. Staff Photographer John Fisher
Letters [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Letters RICHARD M. NIXON HALL OF FAME COMMITTEE Dear Mr. Editor; We have the distinquished honor of being on a committee for raising five million dollars for placing a statue of Richard M. Nixon in the Hall of fame in Washington D.C. This committee was in a quandry where to place the statue. It was thought not wise to place it beside the statue of George Washington, who never told a lie, nor beside Franklin Roosevelt who never told the truth, since Richard M. Nixon could never tell the difference. We decided to place it beside the state of Christopher Columbus, the greatest new dealer of them all He left not knowing where he was going, and upon arriving did not know where he was. He returned not knowing where he had been and did it all on borrowed money. Over 5,000 years ago, Moses said to the children of Israel "Pick up your shovels, mount your asses and camels and I will lead you to the promised land." Now Nixon is stealing your shovels, kicking your asses, raising the pri...
Things fo Do [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Things fo Do by John B. Langdon With increasing frequency, bursts of warm weather are signalling the approach of Spring and the growing desire to "get out." Shedding the cloak of winter's sluggish lethargy can be a satisfying and pleasant experience at Capitol. For instance, plane-watching at the airport, which is only two miles away from campus is an enjoyable experience reminiscent of childhood. The heaviest air traffic is during the afternoon and early evening (until six p.m.) and you might even get a beautiful sunset to go with the watching. The location from which one may watch the take-offs and landings without fear of trespass, is less than a mile from MacDonald's. Make a left turn, following the airport signs, at the light by the hamburger joint. Immediately after passing through what appears to be an old check-point, turn right onto a macadem drive that dead-ends within 250 yards of the runway. Some other activities to do with or without company: Take a bike ride. W...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Club News PHOTO CLUB The Photo Club plans to undergo some drastic changes next term. It seems that too many people do not know what they are doing in the darkroom and are destroying what little equipment we have. John Fisher will be President and Bill Camp will act as Vice-President. Both of them are quite discontented with student conduct regarding the use of the darkroom. Fisher plans to conduct workshops and be a supervisor over all the work done in the lab. Too many times in the past, chemicals were wasted due to either stupidity or complete incompidence on part of the individuals working in the lab. The former president, Charlie Holeczy. gave the students more credit for intelligence than she should have. She tried to instruct the group using the Nikon School of Photography as a base, only to find that students could not even process their own film. Fisher will have an organizational meeting in the beginning of the spring term. All interested students can attend, and all ...
FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE MARCH 14, THURSDAY. Sth period 8 - 11 a.m. lstperiod 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. 3rd period 2 - 5 p.m. Tuesday A Thursday evening classes at regular class hours. MARCH IS, FRIDAY 6th period 8 -11 a m. 4th period 11a.m.-2 p.m. 2nd peiod 2 - 5 p.m. Monday & Wednesday evening classes at regular class hours. MARCH 16, SATURDAY 7th period 8 - 11 a m.
(, reat Decisions 1974 20th Anniversary [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
(, reat Decisions 1974 20th Anniversary Great decisions is an annual study-discussion program of eight key foreign policy issues, and this is there 20th anniversary year and this is their 20th anniversary year of the program. It is designed to encourage Americans of different ages, interests and political persuasions to become involved in the democratic process; to help influence this country's foreign policy. The schedule is such if you are interested in learning about critical foreign policy issues facing this country and in conveying your views to the nation's decisions makers. The following is a topics and suggested discussion schedule: The Energy Crisis - What Impact? What Solutions? MARCH 10 Israel and the Middle East Conflict: will peace ever Prevail? MARCH 17 The People's Republic of China - Toward a New Society? - MARCH 24 People! People! How many can the Earth Support? - MARCH 31. This is being sponsored by the Foreign Policy Association of Harrisburg, and Capitol ...
D.T.K. ELECTIONS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
D.T.K. ELECTIONS Vic Pawluk Delta Tau Kappa, the international social science honor society, held a recent meeting on Feb. 19, 1974 in the TV lounge. After the short business meeting, guest speakers Dr. John Nichols and Dr. Len Brewster presented an interesting debate on the topic of "Free Will and Determinism." The debate ended in a standoff which showed once again that the determinism of free will ( and vice cersa) filled the TV Lounge to capacity. D.T.K. voted to donate $100.00 to the R.T. Brown Scholarship Fund, and the possibility of establishing a D.T.K. Scholarship was also discussed. The next D.T.K. meeting will be held on March 5, 1974 at 6:30 p.m. in the TV Lounge. This meeting is very important since new D.T.K. officers will be elected at THIS meeting. So D.T.K. juniors and all members take not, and be sure to attend this vital meeting.
Stx cuiril [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Stx cuiril University Park, Pa., There's been a lot of news in the newspapers the past few weeks about research involving preordained sex control in human beings. Parents have been told that they might, in the near future, be able to choose the sex of their offspring. But an internationally known scientist at The Pennsylvania State University cautions that we shouldn't be overly optimistic about such a monumental breakthrough. Dr. John O. Almquist, professor of dairy physiology and a recognized expert on the breeding of farm animals through artificial insemination, warns that society might not be ready to handle such "power." And he points out that for decades the public has been alerted by various members of the scientific community to the inevitability of pre-ordained sex control. Dr. Almquist says that he has seen various experiments in the area, publicized as "sure-fire" successes, "go just so far'' before reaching less-than-startling conclusions. Recently, there has bee...
C.C Cookery [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
C.C Cookery iPhoto by Lessnerl Bob Dylan durning a solo performance at the Spectrum. byDoU,Gibbo„sy XS2*1IU In high school, the counselors had what they called gifted under-achievers, these being students who had the ability but were not making good grades. Bob Dylan, with his recent work, has become the gifted under-achiever of the music world and his latest album, Planet Waves, does little to reverse this trend. Nine new Dylan compositions make up this record, his first on the Asylum label. Of these, only four approach the standards expected of an artist of Bob Dylan's magnitude. The four songs, "Something There is About You," "Forever Young," "Dirge," and "Wedding Song," are well written and sincerely performed in the same vein as the 1970 New Morning lp. The remaining five are artificial love songs, resembling Tin Pan Alley rejects from old Perry Como albums. Even the expertise of the Band, which serves as a backup group on this album, cannot save such sorry numbers. Par...
WALK-A-THON [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
WALK-A-THON On May 5, 1974 a Walk-A-Thon is being sponsored by the March of Dimes. Currently there are three Walk-A-Thons planned for the Harrisburg Area; one on the East Shore; one on the West Shore and one in Carlisle. Starting points have not yet been determined. Walkers are sponsored either by themselves or by someone else. The minimum sponsorship is 10 cents a mile. As of this datt we have three students who are participating - Lisa Yaffo, Pat Mevin and Bill Matthews. Obviously we need more people to make this work. Please come out and support this fine organization. We need your help. Interested students can contact Bill Matthews in the S.G.A. Office, W-104 or Call 787-1663. Thank You. ::::»»KKK»»::::::::»»«tm»»»: "It is by the goodness of God that in our country we have those three unspeakably precious things: Freedom of speech, freedom of conscience, and the prudence never to practice either of them." ~ Mark Twain ««MK»KSKKKKK«««««KKK:«