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When in doubt choose "C" [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
When in doubt choose "C" This advice to students who have a case of the objective test shakes comes from Dr. David W. Stickell, supervisor of examination services at The Pennsylvania State University. "Of course, the best advice for test-takers is to know the material," Dr. Stickell explained. These little rules of thumb for taking objective tests are a part of what Dr. Stickell calls test wisdom. "Test wisdom can help an examinee get a better score on an objective test, especially if the test has not been carefully constructed," he added. Besides the answer "c" being predominant in objective tests, Dr. Stickell offers these guidelines: - A choice which doesn't fit the opening of the question grammatically is not likely to be the correct answer. - The right answer is often the longest of the four or five choices offered. - In true-false tests, the use of specific determiners such as, "never," "always," etc. usually means the statement is false. - Read the questions carefully ...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
(Continued from Page 1) after hearing all of tne evidence shall within five working days, make his disposition known to alt parties to the dispute and to the Academic Appeals Board. 5. If the grievant is not satisfied with the action taken by the Dean of Faculty he shall have the right, within two working days after receiving notice of the Dean of Faculty disposition, to request that a grievance be submitted to the Provost by filing notification of such intention to the Dean of Faculty. Upon receipt of this request the Dean of Faculty shall be required to submit the following information to the Provost: (a). A written statement of the original complaint. (b). A summary of action taken in an effort to resolve the grievance informally. (c). The complete transcript of the evidence received by the appropiate committee. (d). A report of the action taken by the Dean of Faculty after receiving the recommendation of the Academic Appeals Board. (e). A representative chosen by the grievan...
To Aleksandr Solzhenitsvn [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
To Aleksandr Solzhenitsvn Fortune forced you from that so-called paradise; Misfortune keeps you silent on its vice: Your wife and children still must be Protected from the KGB. You risked all, even in your native land To champion human liberty and take a stand - Not only for your fellow citizens, But for all oppressed and troubled men. Few had your courage, few are As selfless as you were: Socrates, Confucius, Jesus - they have been . And martyred unknown men. Your cause was ours, and will be; Your victory is our victory. I from China, you from Russia are outcast; But tyranny will not last. Together we shall see - In Russia, China, Cuba -- mankind set free, And we will drink Mao-tai and Vodka in a toast to resurgent justice burning like sunrise from coast to coast. Shih-chuan Chen 1974
My Love For You [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
My Love For You by Romeo Trajanus My love for you cannot be expressed in words But only in feelings and deeds. And if you could count every raindrop that falls to earth, Then You could count all the reasons for our love and needs. My love for you is not a dying thing. My love for you is everything. Our love, like a flower, is a blossoming one. It bloomed in summer, under a golden sun; Yet, unlike a flower, it never shall die, As long as I have you, and the earth has sky. Because, As long as there is night and day, and space all around. My love for you will never come down. * * # *
RECREATION-ATHLETICS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
RECREATION-ATHLETICS BOWLING WEDNESDAY FEB. 27,1974 TEAMS WON LOST PERCENTAGE 1. No Names 19 9 678 2. Keglers 19 9 678 3-"IT!" 17 11 .607 4. New Names 17 11 607 5. Remainders 15V4 12/2 .553 6. NADS 14 14 .500 7. Kozaks 13 15 .454 8. XGI's 12'zi 157* .446 9. ITE 12 16 .428 10. Leftovers 11 17 .393 11. Spoilers 10 14 .417 12. Dinkledorfs 4 20 J67 1. No Names (3)- XGI's (1) 2. Keglers (2) - "IT!" (2) 3. Remainders (4) - Dinkledorfs (0) 4. ITE (3)- Leftovers (1) 5. New Names (3)-Kozaks (1) 6. NADS (3) - Spoilers (1) 500 CLUB(MEN) 200 CLUB F. Golembeski (NADS ) 520 M. Zayakosky 208 M. Vitale (IT!) 512 R. Schrib 207 R. Scheib (Keglers) 516 J. Herbst (Keglers) 543 D. Shanko (New Names) 517 MEN'S INDIVIDUALS WOMEN'S INDIVIDUALS H.A. Jim Herbst 185 H.A. Barb Keeler 128 H.S. Mike Vitale 557 H.S. Trudy Drake 480 H.G. Brent Cohen 234 H.G. Phyllis Mashman 160 CHEERLEADERS We would like to say "THANK YOU" to our cheerleaders for a job very well done on short notice. Their response and d...
Creation [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Creation ...and God said let there be light and there was light. But,... was this light or was it darkness? Was it negative or was it positive? Is God light or is He Dark! is He true or is He false,... Why if all is question then is there Light. What is meant by Light? can it be seen, can God BE! and God said... Me! by Gerry R. Reich winter 74
Plans [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Plans The plan is nowhere - going nowhere resting nowhere; wandering. Thoughts and restless ideas growing to a proportion beyond control reaching far from grasp. The reach is exhausting - tedious exercise drawing from a bound source of energy. Expectation, seeks to be removed • yet with no strength left: Meticulously, arrange it - Dare be the one to touch it and Fate the one to plan it. Lisa
The Gallery-Lounge [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
The Gallery-Lounge Grey deafness of winter cold hollows out the middle bone with quick slashes of flying meat, succulent red and soaking, gristled tight onto the shattered chips: I seek refuge in the gallery-lounge among matted frames empty except for some fool's colorgames brought on by overactive glands. I like the people there, if only in ink. My way of thinking has made me that way, because in winter air there are few places to hide when what you treasure most is the heat deep inside. Hymie McCrab Humanities • » # »
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
READER CLASSIFIEDS Services Radio - TV repairs, will make house calls, guarantee service, very reasonable. Call John at 944-3078 or 925 B Flickenger. * * * * Rug shampooers for rent - special discounts to Penn State student:, with ID! Call 944-4262 ask for Tom. H* * * * Expert auto repairs. All rnakes 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. * * » * For Sale FOR SALE: Brand new ladies hair dryers with attachable hood and brush. $24. value yours for $9.00 Phone 944-1645. Ask for Fred. * * # * FOR SALE: One beige carpet that runs from wall to wall in the living rooms of the smaller houses in The Heights and one blue carpet suitable for living room or bedroom. $6.00 ea. Phone 944-1645. Ask for Fred. # # * # FOR SALE: Dynaco stereo power amplifier, 60 watts RMS per channel. New. Used two or three times only. Sell for $120. Contact Dan in C-134 or cal...
Thought's [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 7 March 1974
Thought's Thought's Thought's race through My mind pain anxiety confusion hate Why is it? That in this New I have not found a view No point of perspective No point of You It seems that the year in short Has a View It has been Gray it has been Blue But, ... The thought the Thought so confused I can't seem to understand these new Deeds Who are They? Why are They? Who am I? Why am I? The confusion Builds The frustration Climbs Sanity fades Insanity climaxs When will this Fine line ever so Long come to an End...? Ego Self I all Must be answered, or confusion will Win Sanity will Lose (Ferswint) by Gerry R. Reich winter 74
S.G.A. Elections [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
S.G.A. Elections On April 11 students will be participating in the spring term SGA Elections. All full time undergraduate student will be voting in three distinct procedures. First are the SGA Presidential and Senior Senate Elections. One vote will be cast for each of the SGA offices - President, Vice President, Treasurer, Recording Secretary and Corresponding Secretary. Votes will also be cast for the Senior Senate seats. Each individual will case one vote for a candidate in his or her academic division (Math/Science, Humanities, Social Science, Elementary Education, Engineering and Business). A second vote will be cast for any of the senatorial candidates. Those running in the SGA election are as follows: President-Dave Nicholas & Michael McAllister; Vice President-David K. Delong, John H. Klock & Russ Hogg; Treasurer- Brian English & Thomas Sheets; Recording Secretary-none; Corresponding Secretary-' none. SENATORS Business- Bruce Karshner; Elementary...
James Jordan Award [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
James Jordan Award At the Senae meeting of Tuesday, March 25, the SGA adopted new rued for the James Jordan Award. The new rules are as follows: i. Student nomination of six faculty from an alphabetical list. One vote will be cast by each student. II Evaluation of the six faculty nominees by a student board of six seniors III Each senior member of the board must be enrolled in one of the six academic divisions: Social Science, Humanities, Education, Math/Science, Engineering, and Business. Board membership will be determined by the SGA Election/Screening Committee. IV The Election/Screening Committee will consider any senior name submitted to it. V The board will establish its own method and criteria for the evaluation of the six faculty nominees. The Board may decide, that for a given list of nominees, none are qualified to receive the award. VI The board will conduct its evaluation behind closed doors, and will only make public the one faculty nominee selected to receive t...
G.P.P. — Getting It Together [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
G.P.P. — Getting It Together by John Bradford Langdon Hold onto your seats and imagine fiveteen to twenty thousand people swarming over Capitol Campus for a free outdoor concert. You're not dreaming in vain, because Good Peoples' Productions is going to make it a real happening on May 18, from noon to 9 p.m. Labeled the 'Capitol Campus Music Festival,' the free concert will feature at least seven bands performing a variety of contem porary music. The success, enjoyment, and good times of concerts past have been established by campus-wide co-operation and communication. This year that vital co-operation and communication is in progress again, with GPP's organizational heads meeting regularly with school officials and security personnel over the last five weeks. Gathering momentum, the Music Festival is rolling into its second phase: gaining student support and advertising. Mike Leasher and Peter Sell, two of GPP's co-chairmen, explained, 'We have most of the basic organizatio...
Increase in Tuition [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
Increase in Tuition The eight percent increase in the appropriation for The Pennsylvania State University included in Governor Milton Shapp's 1974-75 budget message will, if approved by the Legislature, help meet many of the high priorjte elements in the University's request, Dr. John W. Oswald, president of the University. The Governor's request calls for a $94,132,000 appropriation for the University to begin planning to meet the higher operational costs due to inflation and to make adjustments in compensation effective and payable on July 1, 1974. 'We are of course grateful to Governor Shapp for recognizing the urgent need for additional funds,' President Oswald said. 'As I have said on prior occasions, highest budget priority in 1974-75 will be given to provide equitable salary increases for University personnel,' he continued. 'Second highest priority is meeting the increased cost of operation because of inflation. The University has been hit particularly hard by increa...
WHAT GOES ON? [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
WHAT GOES ON? M. G. Weidner An inherent and essential part of the duties of a college of University governing board is to provide for the maintenance of order and decorum on the campus to an extent that will protect the regular opertion of the institution from disruption, preserve its property from damage or destruction, preserve and assure that students, teachers, and all other persons having legitimate business there will not be obstructed or threatened. Performance of this obligation is delegated in manifold ways to the President and his administrative staff, to the faculty, and to the students. Therefore, as Chief Justice of the Student Court as well as a student, I must take exception totfe three proposed addendums to the Capitol Campus Vehicle Regulations. According to the addendums proposed by the Chief Administrative Officer, 'In compliance with Paragraph A, General Provisions, Sub-paragraph 5, the following additions. . .are published and become effective as of March ...
Editorials [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
Editorials Welcome Bock Fellow Masochists by Jim Bollinger While recently walking thru the second floor halls one lousy day during the first week of this term, I overheard a fellow student remark to his companion, 'I can't believe how many new people have been suckered into coming to this place.' Now, I don't know what that may sound like to you, but to me it sounded like discontent (especially since it was laced with bitterness). Discontent? At Capitol Campus? Well, yes, friends, it happens even here, despite (or perhaps because of) the school's administration and policies. I guess by now everything I write is beginning to sound like a broken record, but that's because this school is one gigantic broken record: the same bullshit over and over again. And nobody has the decency to fix or change the record, or at least turn off the phonograph. However, the fact of the matter remains-there are a thousand and one things wrong with this place that are making students rife with di...
A Response by Bill Matthews [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 1974
A Response by Bill Matthews I want to congratulate the individual who wrote the article, 'Is this any way to run a college?' in the March 7, 1974 issue of the C.C. READER. You have guts, foresight and show a real concern for student problems at Capitol Campus. Your points are well taken and I'd like to lend you some support. Capitol Campus is running into a period of serious depression. S.G.A. attendance at meetings has dropped so much that we barely have a quorum. Five to six individuals run the senate and its committees. In the upcoming elections, only one student is running per office seat. Students refuse to vote in general elections. Committees go unfilled. Social events go unattended. People In general no longer react or complain. Why? Have we become too concerned with ourselves and our personal lives? Are we satisfied with the campus? Are we tired of being beaten down and treated like second class citizens? Whatever the reasons, if I was a faculty member or an administr...
WALK-A-THON [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 5 April 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.