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Recreation — Athletic Council [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
Recreation — Athletic Council N ^S /^O/^T ^S" Any students interested in becoming new members of the Recreation/Athletic Council, please apply at the Recreation/Athletic Building. Applicants will be selected by the present members of the Recreation/Athletic Council to fill posts vacated by non-active members. The purpose of this group will be to help determine the present and future direction of the Capitol Campus Recreation, Athletic and Intramural Programs. It is open to any student, male or female, that is interested in working for a better Capitol Campus program.
HOMERUN DERBY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
HOMERUN DERBY April 7 at 4:00 p.m., Athletic Building Place Total Teams Place Points Entry Points Raiders 1st 100 25 125 Studs 1 2/3 .. 63 25 88 DMZ 2/3 ue 63 25 88 Studs 2 4 9 25 34 9 XG1 4 tie 9 25 34 Movement 4 9 25 34 Junk Forfeit 0 0 0 Team Points—All-Sports Trophy Raiders 125 Studs 122 97 DMZ 88 XGI 34 Movement 34 Junk 0
Commonwealth Campus Swim Meet [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
Commonwealth Campus Swim Meet April 17, 1971: 1:30 p.m.-Coaches Meet (Natatorium Office), 2:30 p.m.-Meet starts (Lou McNeill is running it). Events: 200 yard Medley Relay, 100 yard Free, 100 yard Individual Medley, 50 yard Free, 1 meter Diving, 50 yard Fly, 50 yard Back, 50 yard Breast, and 200 yard Free Relay. Each Team: 2 contestants per event, each contestant—3 events, 1 team per relay. Diving: 3 dives, 2 required (front dive and back dive), 1 optional out of the 300, 400, or 500 categories (reverse, inward, twists).
MADNESS: GIVE GIVE GIVE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
MADNESS: GIVE GIVE GIVE An outrageous editorial last term by one "Dusky Moonlight" stated that we—the CAPITOLIST-were understaffed. That statement was really not so outrageous. Of course, most other campus organizations could use more people, too. And, while we are super busy, if we get some help we all would not be so busy. Got that? Well anyway, if there any seniors out there who want to say something in print before they go off into the world, let us know. And juniors, you've got a whole year of comparative silence ahead of you. You can start breaking it now. It really doesn't take that much time and can be quite rewarding (one of our staff—depending on your choice of sex—will give you a great big kiss). If interested, contact Ro Scanlon, Lee Nell or Tom Hagan.
FROM YOUR HEADSHOP [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
FROM YOUR HEADSHOP Hello-hello again, people. Thought you'd like to read what the Head Shop has planned tentatively for this term. We are applying for a Federal grant for money so that we will be able to increase our education programs and community services. These grants are made available to responsible, community drug awareness program groups with the hope that some of the myths about drug use and abuse can be done away with. Presumably we will find out later if the Federal government considers us to be responsible. Head Shop plans also to initiate and sponsor drug awareness groups in the local community and school system. It is with the plan of a student-run group that we will approach interested students, youth groups and others both in and outside of the school system to discuss the possibility of establishing such groups. And, as an added attraction, we are still trying to get Chris Owen to come to Capitol Campus. Mr. Owen dropped, studied, and tripped on acid with Dr...
The Library Hassle Continues [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
The Library Hassle Continues Dear Editor: "OK, drop that briefcase; hands against the wall; spread your feet. What is your business here? Are you a part of this organization?" Sound like something straight from THE FBI or maybe ADAM 12? Sorry baby! It is an accepted part of life on Capitol Campus. "Heresy," you say. "Bullshit," say I. Have you walked through the turn-style in "our" Library lately? Were you gazed upon suspectly and your belongings searched? What are you hiding? Grass? Bombs? Books? I'm sick and tired of hearing students protesting the "fascious pigs," the "system" or the "establishment" who run the legal shakedown. Wake up you clods! The shakedown is right here. You are all pinned and surveyed as crooks, thugs, and book runners. What is next? Uniforms for library personnel? Clubs and guns for guards posted at the doors? Iron bars for PEN State libraries? Perhaps you aren't insulted by the shakedown tactics. Perhaps you are willing to accept martial law on cam...
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Here is a chance for an aggressive individual or couple to own a profitable fast food service business loc ated in Elizabethtown. This business has been in operation only one year and has tremendous potential. Independently owned and operated. All inquiries confidential. All inquiries should be mailed to Donald Berrier, 620 Groff Avenue, Elizabethtown, PA 17022.
ODE TO BORING CLASSES [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
ODE TO BORING CLASSES PARTI Sittin in a boring class, Not for fun, but to pass. Trying not to fall asleep, Listening like obedient sheep. Thus, the college student sits. Looking at all of the girls, Trying hard to concentrate. Seeing all the crazy curls, Making it hard to contemplate. Thus, the college student sits. Perfume smelling up the air, Noisey heater in the room. Dying here, right in my chair, Teacher looks like a baboon. Thus, the college student sits. Why do we have to suffer so, Just to get a grade to pass. Trying for a big four-0, Suffering thru a boring class. Thus, the college student sits.
PART II [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
PART II Drawing funny looking things, Daydreaming of what's to be. Girl in back begins to sing, A million miles way off key. Thus, the college student sits. Tune the nutty professor out, As the whispers fill the air. Students listening, which I doubt, No-one really seems to care. Thus, the college student sits. When the hour finally ends, And we can go to cram again. We shall look forward as hours pass, Towards another boring class. Thus, the college student sits. by Sam Korson
Save Thyself From Library Injustice [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
Save Thyself From Library Injustice by Dave Hoffman At the beginning of Spring Term, a number of students were not allowed to register before they paid for books or periodicals which the Capitol Library claimed were not returned. The unfortunate thing was that many of these students had returned the items charged to them, but the Library had failed to account for the return properly. Several students even had to locate the missing books themselves in the Library before their claim was listened to, and a non-student circulation clerk at the checkout desk politely refused to assist a student who wished to hunt for such books within the Library. It is understandable that the Library is in a state of constant confusion with the frequent adjustments in policy (security systems, etc.) but it is indeed unfortunate that students are made to suffer for errors committed because of this confusion. It is quite a shock to the average student to find that he has to pay an additional $6.00...
TUTORING [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
TUTORING Tutoring in Middletown started last week at the Community Youth Center, adjacent to St. Michael's on the Base. Students are needed to tutor Middletown pupils on either Tuesday or Thursday nights, from 6:30 to 8:30. If interested, contact Richard Bush...it's a worthwhile project.
VARSITY GOLF SCHEDULE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 April 1971
VARSITY GOLF SCHEDULE Shippensburg at Hershey Park View Golf Course, Sunday, April 18 at 2:00; Shippensburg, Baltimore (Tri) at Shippensburg, Tuesday, April 20 at 1:00; East Stroudsburg, Shippensburg (Tri) at East Stroudsburg, Wednesday, April 21 at 1:30; Eastern Baptist at Hershey Park View Golf Course, Friday, April 23 at 2:00; Luzerne County Community College at Hershey Park View Golf Course, Wednesday, April 28 at 2:00; York Campus at Hershey Park View Golf Course, Wednesday, May 5 at 2:00; and York Campus at York, Wednesday, May 12 at 1:30.
Herpel Discusses Administrative Changes [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
Herpel Discusses Administrative Changes Doug Megla, Interviewer Mr. Coleman Herpel, College Director Why was President Oswald here to meet with faculty? His purpose was to outline the general mission of the University with particular reference to the Capitol Campus, which has developed to the point where it can operate to a large extent independently within the general policies of the University. He said that in recognition of the achievement of this status he would create for Capitol a new position of Provost—a position of top leadership for all academic and administrative matters. He also asked the Faculty through the elected Faculty Council to provide him with a panel of eight names from which he could choose four to serve with three others from other parts of the University as an advisory committee On suitable candidates for Provost. Did you know the President was going to do this? Yes, President Oswald had discussed with us the desirability of greater independence for C...
OSWALD: CAPITOL TO HAVE PROVOST [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
OSWALD: CAPITOL TO HAVE PROVOST University President JohnW. Oswald announced at a special meeting of the faculty on April 14, 1971, the creation of the post of provost at Capitol Campus. The action, President Oswald said, is being taken in view of the size and growth of the Capitol Campus and in line with development of a master plan for the University. A similar position is being established at the Hershey Medical Center. The provost, according to President Oswald, will have full responsibility for both academic and administrative aspects of the campus. He will serve as chief administrative officer and report directly to the President. President Oswald proposed the appointment of a seven-man search committee to recommend candidates for the provost position which he hoped would be filled by September, 1971. At the April 15 meeting of the Faculty Senate, the Faculty Council submitted the names of eight faculty members from which President Oswald will appoint four to the commi...
BLACK STUDIES THIS FALL [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
BLACK STUDIES THIS FALL ANN0UNCIN6 by Roger L. Hawkins The University has approved the admittance of an Afro-American Studies Option here at Capitol, to go into effect next term. It will be incorporated into both the Social Science and the Humanities curriculums. This program will enable students to work effectively and provide creative leadership in governmental agencies, community action programs, and social agencies. In addition, the Afro-American Studies option will allow the student who wishes to pursue graduate work in Black Studies to do so. The following are a list of the courses to be offered in the Afro-American Studies option, in both the Social Science and the Humanities curriculums: Af.St. 301-Modern Africa South of the Sahara; AF.St. 310-Black History to the twentieth Century; Af.St. 312-Race and Racism; Af.St. 31 3 —Contemporary Black Community; Am.St. 441-The Negro in American Experience; Lit. 340-Form and Function: Black Experience in America; Lit. 460-L...
To Commit an Act of Civil Disobedience [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
To Commit an Act of Civil Disobedience On May 1 through 5 a small minority of the American people (probably no more than 10,000) will congregate in the nation's capitol to commit a crime. Their reward is uncertain and their rationale varied, only their immediate purpose stands as a point of group identity. Through acts of non-violent civil disobedience they intend to close down the city of Washington, rallying around the motto, "If the government won't stop the war, the people will stop the government." They will be calling for an end to the war with the acceptance of the People's Peace Treaty; the discontinuation of the Selective Service System; the freeing of political prisoners; a minimum family annual income of $6,500; and the end of <i\) forms of repression against the poor. These are the facts that the government will have to deal with, but there is something here that the entire nation should consider-why has lawbreaking become an alternative to legal dissent! ...