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HEAD SHOP TO EXPAND [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
HEAD SHOP TO EXPAND On Tuesday night, April 14, another session of the Campus-Community Council was held. For those who were not aware of this group, it is a means for the Middletown area citizens and Capitol Campus to discuss common interests and problems. The Head Shop was invited by the Council to discuss a new program involving the establishment of a "store-front, walk-in counseling center" in and for the youth of the community. It would be staffed primarily by students of Capitol Campus. As explained by the attending members of the Head Shop, the extension of its services into the community could provide for informal discussions on college questions, including Scholastic Aptitude Testing, and adaptation; non-partisan drug counseling, help on personal problems. The proposal met with enthusiastic support from the Council. The Middletown area representatives requested that a formal written proposal be submitted to them for further study. They promised that a reply wcu'd be r...
Sumo Wrestling Results [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
Sumo Wrestling Results Intramural Sumo Wrestling Championships April 15, 1971, Wednesday, 8 p.m. Athletic Building Weight Class Entries Placement Team 135 lbs. and under NO ENTRIES 136-155 J. Rice 1st DMZ D. Hossler 2nd DMZ 156-180 C. Stephanie 1st DMZ D. Hall 2nd Studs D. White 3rd Studs J. Sabol 4th DMZ 181-195 A. Litwak 1st Junk C. Lebar 2nd Studs L. Shamenko 3rd DMZ Unlimited J. Cryder 1st Studs M. Joseph 2nd Studs Entry Tournament Placement Team Points Points Points Total Studs 25 35 100 160 DMZ 25 33 75 133 Junk 25 10 50 85
BASIS- A NEW EDUCATIONAL EXPERIENCE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
BASIS- A NEW EDUCATIONAL EXPERIENCE American Higher Education is constantly being changed for the betterment of students. More and more institutions are giving more power to students in regard to choosing the type of education they feel is important to their own personal needs. This is what the proposed Bachelor of Arts Degree in Self-Initiated Studies will try to accomplish. BASIS will devote itself to student-centered learning. It will include untraditional field experience as well as traditional subjects. This program will eliminate the structured requirements of education which often prevent the students from fully developing their intellect. It will substitute grades with a substantial evaluation of the student's progress. This new reform will also allow students and faculty to work closely together on a common ground. The program will provide an opportunity for students to concentrate on what most interests them. They will be able to design their own programs, which wi...
Capitol Campus Varsity Golf [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
Capitol Campus Varsity Golf vs. Franklin and Marshall Results of April 8, 1971 Golf Match at Hershey Park View Golf Course F & M Points Capitol Points Bill Jones 254 Barry Lindsay 54 Bill Woodward 154 Joe Maschue 154 Gordon Banzhof 3 Kevin Michael 0 Terry Briggs 54 Frank Bruno 254 Gary Diven 3 Bob Hartman 0 Raymond Bohn 3 Jeff Seaton 0 1354 454 Gordon Banzhof 74 Joe Maschue 78 Bill Jones 75 Barry Lindsay 80 Coach, George Dressier
SOMEONE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 21 April 1971
SOMEONE Someone Reaching Beginning—yet having learned not to trust... too much. Being needed—a sweet, deep down and giving feeling. To needa man when you're down to bring you up—He feels the pangs you feel that hurt so bad-He feels you're more of a woman than ever before—He feels more of a man-How could he feel less? While kissing your eyes Loving your touch Letting you cry Helping you smile. MAR
FERTILITY DAY 1971 [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
FERTILITY DAY 1971 ORGANIC GARDEN-Planted behind Dr. Racey's house on Weaver Avenue, by students participating in fertility day. PICNIC DINNER-Was served to the hard-working students. Find yourself in this picture! by Kati LaMonaca I was peacefully sleeping at 8:30 a.m., when I was awakened to the sound of a voice coming through a megaphone. At first, I was certain it was a bust, but then I remembered the date, and I realized that the environmental committee wasn't joking when they said that work would begin at 9:00 a.m. I was still lying in bed waiting every few minutes for the voice that was trying to awaken the campus. He was doing a mighty fine job. Soon, I wouldn't stand it any longer, so I decided to get up and start the day. I took my movie camera and headed to the street. I was taking pictures for the Social Committee to add to our films of home movies that will be shown in about three weeks. I was surprised to find that the streets were so crowded...so early. No o...
TO PUT AN END TO WAR [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
TO PUT AN END TO WAR by Ro Scanlon While President Nixon trembled by his television in Camp David, an estimated 600,000 people converged on Washington Saturday. They had come to protest U.S. involvement in Southeast Asia, social unjustice, and political repression by participating in the opening MAYDAY rally. Capitol Campus participated on April 24, as over fifty students drove, thumbed, or rode the chartered bus to the nation's capital. The march up Pennsylvania Avenue to the Capitol steps began at noon on the Ellipse, where coalitions were formed. Such diverse factions as union locals, veterans, regional groups, women's liberation groups, students, and the Third World Coalition marched together for a common goal—to end war and repression. Along Pennsylvania Avenue, people with headbands and buttons carried flags and sleeping bags, posters, and cameras, and banners. A young man with a powdered face and flowing black robes represented death in Vietnam. A woman's placard proc...
COME T06ETHEH [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
COME T06ETHEH by Kati LaMonaca Spring term is the time for students to come out of hibernation and get together with their fellow-students for fun and games, and the Social Committee hopes to get this fanfare on the move. After Barry KimmcPs short-notice resignation Bill Ducassoux and 1 decided to try and carry on where Barry left off. Everyone will agree that Barry did a damn good job while he was in office, but there was a purpose to Barry's resignation. Barry realized that, as a senior, he would be completing his job in June and the new seniors would be left without the experience of running the committee. Events do not take place by the Hash of a wand. Numerous steps are taken every time an event is scheduled, to see that every detail is taken care of. The product may appear simple, but the methods are laborious. Often we hear criticisms that stem from our concerned, yet uninvolved colleagues. These criticisms are by no means rejected, but of interest to us, since it is ...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
EDITOR: Rosemary Scanlon ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Lee Nell Tom Hagan BUSINESS MANAGERS: Richard Marx Roger Hawkins PHOTOGRAPHER: CONTRIBUTORS: Lu Ann Berulis Missy Rotundaro Doug Megla Bill Winkler Michael Rix Terry Wimmer Dan Durante Chandler Wolf T °ny McGovern Skip Lewis Charlie Bussison Paul Snyder Tom Ogden Cliff Balson EDITORIAL CONSULTANT Jim Benn STAFF OF CAPITOLIST: :
Dr. Grimm: HELLO! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
Dr. Grimm: HELLO! EDITORIAL by Lee Nell In last week's paper, I wrote an editorial concerning the new posts in Student Affairs. Having raised what I thought were some relevant questions, I went to see Dr. Grimm for some answers. He did not, and this may surprise some of you, throw me out of his office, but, rather, devoted a good part of the afternoon to a discussion of the Student Affairs Office. The following is a report of that meeting: Dr. Grimm started by explaining that the office of Student Affairs includes not only Residence Halls and activities, but also the Counseling Center, Placement Office, Financial Aid, Health Services and Student Activities Office. From this we went to my first question: Do we need two new people in Student Affairs? Dr. Grimm explained that Mr. South was going to need some help with recreation and social activities next year. Regarding the residence position, Dr. Grimm's view is that this new staff member would serve several purposes. First...
Letters To The Editor: [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
Letters To The Editor: Fertilitists, This letter concerns itself with, until now, the highly successful Fertility Day of April 20. The students who I worked with, those of Wrisberg and Church Halls, worked hard on Tuesday. The whole day went well, things were accomplished, and all had a good time. The Stud's organization finished their day by positioning a large rock in their work area, as a tribute to their efforts. On the night of April 21, however, some small minded individuals saw fit to steal this rock, for some unknown reason. Stealing the rock was probably the most work these Fertilitists did all week. It baffles me how a rock could upset anyone to such a degree. Also, it sours my attitude toward any further improvements. If improvements are destroyed 24 hours after they are completed, why bother trying to improve? R.D.H. Some of you who read this, probably consider planting a rock childish; but, those who were there and worked to brighten up the area, don't think so. T...
Non Ambulat in Tenebris [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
Non Ambulat in Tenebris by Gary Wetterhall Last week I was dragged to the Annual Dauphin County Young Republicans Installation Banquet by a politically-minded friend. I anticipated a miserably boring evening and in the best Republican tradition I was not disappointed. As it turned out the young Republicans were not so young-they ranged in age from 30-70 years and impressed me as a group of overdressed wind-up mannequins. The dinner was ghastly; the entertainment was a mutilation of music from the 40's and to top it all the drawing for door prizes was fixed. What price, friendship? There was a bright spot in this frightening evening though, I had the pleasure of meeting and talking with one of the finest and most dedicated men I have met for some time. His name is George W. Smith, and he is a Republican candidate for the Dauphin County Commissioner in the May 18 Primary. Mr. Smith has young, progressive ideas for Dauphin County. Unfortunately he made the mistake of speaking o...
THE COLUMN The Screw Tightens [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
THE COLUMN The Screw Tightens by Terry K. Wimmer Two weeks ago, ON CAMPUS, the newsletter published by the Department of Public Information at University Park contained a statement endorsed by President Oswald which read: "In considering the role of students in academic affairs, the University Council is guided by one overriding principle; namely, that individuals who are directly affected by decisions should have the opportunity to participate appropriately in making those decisions...Moreover, while recognizing that the faculty should provide leadership, student involvement should move towards full and direct participation in academic affairs." Since the new provost will be responsible to the President on the academic affairs of Capitol Campus, one can assume that the students will play a "full and direct" role in the selection of the provost...or will we? The President has already stated that he would like to have the new provost selected and functioning by September 1, a...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
Charles L. Marcarelli Chairman, Fertility Day Dear Chas: I want to take this opportunity to express my deep appreciation and congratulations for the fantastic job that you and everyone connected with Fertility Day 1971 have done.t; Thank you once again. Peacefully, Lee Levan, President
Goodbye, Charlie [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
Goodbye, Charlie by Lee Nell At the end of this term, Capitol Campus is going to lose one of its most well-liked faculty members, Professor .Charlie Marsh, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. We talked to him recently about his life and some of his views and plans. Professor Marsh, known as 'Charlie' on campus, is the product of an Illinois childhood, holds degrees in Secondary Education and Physics and has been at Capitol Campus for four years. During the Depression he helped start a commune in New Mexico near the site of about a dozen communes now. When the war broke out, he joined the Army and was sent to Oregon where his future wife was attending college. They were married while Charlie was still in the Army and now are the parents of three sons and a daughter. Of the commune Mr. Marsh remembered that since it was 35 years ago, "We were a bit more proper than nowadays, but some of the local people thought of us as eommunists anyway." The commune was a work cam...
FOUR YEARS LATER [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
FOUR YEARS LATER by Tom Ogden It was October 1967 when the first blasts of "Bonnie and Clyde" were heard on the screen. Initial outrage on the glamorous treatment of crime, the devious half-truths of the film and the shocking ending have long since past. Society was to have fallen overnight; and our children were to have grown up smoking cigars, playing with impotent guns and loving every minute of it all. Four years later, and after a recent showing of this film at the Capitol Campus, April 8, we still can see why many of the complaints were waged against the film. Clyde did not play with guns; Clyde played with sex. Bonnie was, at best, out for cheap thrills. The abrupt end, the last, powerful and eternal stare of Clyde for Bonnie before they are riddled with hundreds of bullets, climaxed a sometimes comic, sometimes tragic tale of life as a bank robber. "Bonnie and Clyde" did not seem to have that earthshaking effect on society it was supposed to have. True, there was a...
AROUND THE CAMPUS ... [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 28 April 1971
AROUND THE CAMPUS ... SGA Ratifies COP. Constitution By means of a petition bearing a majority of the signatures of SGA senators, the Capitol Campus Student Government Association officially ratified the new Council of President's Constitution on April 15, 1971. The C.O.P. replaces the former Organization of Student Governments (OSGA) which was formed to provide representation of all University outlying campuses at University Park, the focal point of most decision making and to give more power to these campuses by uniting. The OSGA, in the opinion of most campuses, abused the function and needed to be replaced. Capitol never really committed itself to OSGA because it did not benefit our campus commensurate with the financial commitment expected. It also proved too restricting on individual campus freedom. Several meetings of the schools concerned resulted in a new, more flexible and democratic organization which provides the advantages of representation and unity without t...