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IdbJ [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 May 1974
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e^s [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 May 1974
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SIO.= ¦ g s H—«= -s [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 May 1974
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FROM THE DEAN OF FACULTY [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
FROM THE DEAN OF FACULTY The end of the academic year, commencement, is invariably a memorable occasion for it marks both an alpha and omega in the preparation for life. I am grateful for the opportunity of this final message to you although I regret that the limitations upon my teaching this year have prevented the closer contacts I enjoyed in the past. Strangely, I didn't even get to play in the faculty-student tennis match this year but that may have been to your advantage. Never - the - less this is a moment of hope and promise in what is being described as "an age of despair." Your commencement is a time for choosing, and the choice is yours. Will your choice be that of courage or of despair? William Faulkner once said that the only real question for this generation is "when am I going to be blown up?" I refuse to accept that on the record of our history. Furthermore, the pessimists who embraced that idea often used it to cover their wantonly destructive beh avior. Fran...
From Mr. Dressier [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
From Mr. Dressier Farewell and Good Luck! As you leave these cloistered halls, be prepared to enter the most exciting classroom of a working experience. Only an imaginative mind can define the awaiting challenge. Surely your skills are now capable of converting dreams into reality. Go and do it! Take with you two things, in addition to the education provided for dealing with practical realities. Hold high and maintain a strong allegience to your religion. It is a bedrock which will never let you down - no mater the trying circumstance, no matter the victory. Also, hold high and maintain the very likeable sense of humor you have displayed here. There are many occasions when the world needs to laugh, and indeed MUST laugh. You have gained an insight into many of the major problems we face. That you can face these with a selfless desire to serve your fellowman without losing the perspective bodes well for the America of the future. Let us all be counted among those who serve ma...
From Jerry South [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
From Jerry South The Class of '74. The phrase has a distinctive sound and certainly a special meaning for the men and women who are a part of it. Graduation for the Class of '74 provides an opportunity for the graduates to reflect on their past experiences and to make plans for the future. Even though it will be some time before you can accurately gauge the value of your experiences at Capitol, I imagine you are aware that you have changed since coming here. The college years should be a time of value clarification and idea formation as well as academic learning. As we've shared the last two years, I've seen you moving through these processes. I think the Campus environment has stiumlated much of this. Hopefully, you've found the experience here both challenging and stimulating. The past two years have been dynamic ones for the Campus. Not only has Capitol been a part of your changing life, but you have had a part in changing Capitol. James D. South Director, Student Affairs...
Dr. Thomas Knight receives Jordan Teaching Award [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Dr. Thomas Knight receives Jordan Teaching Award The third annual James A. Jordon Jr. Memorial Award for Teaching Excellence will be presented to Dr. Thomas'* J. Knight, an associate professor of Social Science and History at Penn State's Capitol Campus. The award is given to that faculty member whom students select as the most effective teacher - educator. It is in memory of Dr. James A. Jordon , Jr., a former professor at Capitol Campus who died in a boating accident in 1971. The previous two recipients of the award were Dr. Ambrose Klain, associate professor of regional planning and Dr. James L. Knestrick, associate professor of Social Science and Psychology. At the request of the students, Dr. Knight also will be commencement speaker at graduation exercises. As recipient of the Jordan award, Dr. Knight's name will be inscribed on a plaque along with the names of the two previous award winners. The plaque, which features a bust of the late Dr. Jordon, was designed by Oliv...
Students nominated for awards [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Students nominated for awards Stuient Bavernment Leadership Awards The following is a list of students who showed outstanding leadership qualities for the 1973-74 Academic year. The Awards are presented by the Student Government Association. STUDENT LEADERSHIP AWARDS - SPRING 1974 George Baran Frank J. Bellini WZAP Barbara A. Boswell-Student Court Harold E. Brown - SGA Wanda K. Burkholder -Public Relations Carmella A. Cannone - Yearbook Robert W. Chaapel - SGA John F. Chang - WZAP Richard B. Cimoch - M.H.B.O.G. Ronald J. DeRosa - Head Shop Richard D. Emerick - SGA, PSEA William D. Fleisher - Public Relations Alan J. Frame Margaret M. Furey - Head Shop Robert L. Hetzel - SGA John B. Langdon Michael S. Leasher - SGA William J. Matthews - SGA Kenneth Napierkowski - WZAP Donald F. Peluso - GJP.P. Moses Pierce - B.S.U. William P. Potter - X.G.I. Fred S. Prouser - Yearbook Gerhard Reich - M.H.B.O.G. Francis J. Riley Peter D. Sell - G.P.P. Richard A. Smith - X.G.I. Nelson W. Spen...
Who's Who Awards [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Who's Who Awards Twenty students at the Capitol Campus of Penn State University in Middletown have been selected as members in "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and colleges." They were selected from a total undergraduate enrollment of 1,403. The award goes to those undergraduates who are deemed most qualified in academic skills and school activities. The awards go to: Robert F. Brannan Michael S. Leasher Margaret M. Furey Richard D. Emerick Harold E. Brown Robert W. Chaapel Elizabeth H. Hoffman Marguerite C. Vanderslice Emily A. Bambrick Roland D. Hoke Robert L. Hetzel George L. Hetzel George C. Bishop Frank C. DeSantis Charlotte I. Holeczy Barbara A. Boswell William J. Matthews James E. Toggart Robert C. Woodington Karl E. Salmon Debra K. Botts
We've All Grown [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
We've All Grown by Frank DeSantis Leaving the C.C. Reader behind and having to j^y goodbye to a bunch of hard-working, concerned friends, I have to say thank you for a great experience. What I have learned about people, college newspapers, and studeo|>Organizations has been invaluable and it has given me much more than the academics alone could have given me. I've grown and so have the people around me. Running student organizations hasn't been all 'peaches and cream'; we've had our good times and bad times, but that's all past. Even though things didn't always turn out the way we would have liked them too, we know that we put everything we had into getting it together. And that's something that no one can take from us and a hell of a lot to be proud of. What we must do now is to feel good about what we've accomplished and learn from the mistakes we have made. After being apart of this experience for over a year, 1 can't help but have a little pride in this place. I kno...
Parting Shots [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Parting Shots by Bill Matthews Well, it's finally over. When I first wrote this article it explained all the nice but dubious accomplishments that the S.G.A. achieved during the course of the year. I think, though that such things are for others to decide and not me. I've spent 4 years in college governance structures, those great bulworks of participatory democracy and I can't help but look back at it all and feel like I've been chewed on a mite. But ?he past can't be compromised nor redone, so there's no sense in telling all that was accomplished this year and all that wasn't. Instead, maybe I can offer you some points and suggestions to ponder. . . S.G.A. First: You shouldn't waste valuable time and effort on the parking fee. Attack it, but don't endanger your organization by not knowing the right opportune moments to withdraw. Second: Do not compromise on the issue of Campus Security. This is strictly a matter between the students and the direct superiors of the security...
The future ol Capitol Campus [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
The future ol Capitol Campus By Fred Prouser The future of Capitol Campus is dependent upon a number of factors. The Administration and Faculty are responsible for the development of educational programs that will draw more students to this campus. The curriculums offered presently do not adequately prepare many students for a reasonable chance at employment. Specifically, the field of education seems to be drying up as well as the perennial struggle Humanities majors have in obtaining a job relating to their field. Other areas of study such as business and engineering are in a favorable position in the job market. What it comes down to is that the opportunities the campus has to offer are many, the problem lies within the Faculty, Students and Administration not exercising their perogatives in making these opportunities a reality. Capitol Campus was granted autonomy two years ago by the University Senate. What has the campus done with this autonomy? A favorite phrase around...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
The Capitol Campus Reader The C.C. Reader is published by the students of the Pennsylvania State University at Capitol Campus, Middletown, 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. Editor Frank DeSantis Assistant Editor ... Jim Bollinger
CeCe reader [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
CeCe reader THE BEST OF THE WORST OF THE CAPITOL COMES OCT IF THE CLOSET Tuesday, November 13th, at Capitol's own athletic field, the first annual Yearbook Bowl took place. Capitol Campus history was made when for one short hour the female to male ratio was reversed. The former male studs of our campus made a stunning debut in their lovely dresses. Blues, oranges, greens, violets, pinks and other beautiful colors made the team look both provocative and pretty. Whereas, their feminime counterparts appeared on the field in blood red numbered T-shirts. Obviously, the Capitol Studs (males) cringed at the sight of the Nittany Nymphettes (females). The Studs water girl, Lynn Rothberg, had to revive at least five of the team members before the opening whistle. Meanwhile, the Nymphettes coach, Ed Beck, gave his team a pep talk and then called for a team prayer to God for Her protection and help to be victorious. The first half of the game saw the excitement of both teams scoring...
Routes 230 and the American Dream [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Routes 230 and the American Dream Stoned Valley or Starchy Rides Again Early morning. Heading east on the turnpike, going across the Susquehanna. Vision blurred and things aren't really in gear for the day yet. Car nearly runs off the road when I try to read the billboards on the East Shore. One reads Bethlehem Steel while the other conceals a junkyard as it shills for the Congress Inn. Up to the blue and chrome booth were a 57 year old, ex-Navy man takes the precious coins and card and grunts a "thank you." Ouf of the gate and into the last half of the daily trek to Capitol. To the left, California-bound hitchhikers taste fear under the flashing bubble of a State Police car. I ignore the scene and head into the cloverleaf. Squealing tires around the circle; gas the car down the short strip to the stop sign. Redlight at Route 230. Highspire is coming awake like a lazy dog under the October sun. A baldheaded merchant sweeps out his store while silver-suited salesmen walk the ...
Thank you [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Thank you The C.C.Reader wants to thank the Maintenance men who took the lock from one cabinet door and put it on the other cabinet door and gave us a key. Now if we could only get the lock on the other door once again and get another key for the lock, then we will be very happy. The efficiency in this school is simply amazing. * * * *
Lieutenant Olmsted Lament [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
Lieutenant Olmsted Lament I was a neurotic psychotic With a schizophrenic id. Yeah, I was really messed up, A crazy aimless kid. The doctor kept me up When I wanted to go down. The nurses held me still When I wanted to go round. Well, I went to college For a year or two . Just outta high school With nothing else to do. The teachers, they were groovy Far out and far in. I got a four point o An' all I did was grin. After escaping that . My head was filled with facts. I was really wound up tight And never could relax. Life was unexciting. I worked nearly all day. I ate, slept and never spoke Cause I had nothing to say. No, things were not going well. The future looked black . When an Army recruiter Tapped me on the back. He said, "Hey, hey kid! I got a deal for you, A lifetime of adventure And lotsa money too." Well now I'm in the Army Wearin' O.D. green And I really do enjoy Being part of the machine. I stand at attention And do guard duty all day. I got everything I need And ...
A Tip of the Hat to Peg [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
A Tip of the Hat to Peg Last May the newspaper ran a "Name the Capitolist Contest." No one seemed very interested and the contest along with the paper were going down the drain. All summer long the new editors thought and thought, trying to come up with a suitable name for its tired paper. A name that would carry on a tradition of responsible contact with the real world as well as cement the ties between students and faculty and this fine institution of higher education. A name without those childish endings such as "ist" or "ite." A name that would send Ben Franklin turning in his grave or Clark Kent up a wall. Well, it happened (a new name that is). And it has come to us through a clairvoyant and slightly intoxicated little blonde named Peggy Furey. What's in a name - right Peg? She is the grand prize winner of a trip to anywhere she can go with the five dollars we are giving her. Thanx for the name, Peg and we hope to hear from you when you return from your wonderful voya...
HASHISH SHORTAGE CONTINUES [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
HASHISH SHORTAGE CONTINUES A hashish shortage that has plagued Central Pennsylvania through most of the summer and fall seems destined to continue until at least Christmas. In a recent survey of prominent area businessmen, little hashish was to be found and there was virtually none for sale. The major factor in the shortage is a crackdown by Federal authorities on the smuggling of hashish from foreign countires. Shipments from Jamaica, Germany and the Middle East have always been vital in meeting the United States' demand but within the past six months, record breaking shipments have been seized in New York, Maryland, and Louisiana. American soldiers stationed in Europe are finding it increasingly difficult to bring hash back to the States. What hashish does reach this country is consumed in it's area of entry. An obvious answer to the shortage would be increased area production but few local dealers are willing to go into that. Not only is a great deal of marijuana needed b...