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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 8 June 1974
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Third Stone Valley Workshop Held [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Third Stone Valley Workshop Held ^^¦^i^WMi^^^^BBBlWWIMWIWBWIBBBBBIIPIBIWWlWiWlBWWWIBB^ Wp-STONE VALLEY FOLK. Jerry, far left, Agnes, front and center. BY Jim Bollinger Friday thru Sunday, Sept. 20-22, the Office of Student Affairs held its third annual leadership workshop for student organizational leaders. The workshop was held at Stone Valley, the University's wooded camp hideaway in the Nitanny Mountains. Organizations represented at the three-day workshop were Student Government Assn., C.C. Reader, Ski Club, Beta Chi, WZAP, Black Student Union, DTK, Social Committee, PSPE, PSEA, ITE, IEEE, Finance Committee, Student Court, Young Democrats, XGI's, and Capitolite (yearbook). Also in attendance were Residence Assistants of this year and last who held their own workshop-within-a-workshop to prepare the new RA's for their duties. The main topics of discussion were improved cooperation between the various organizations and ways to increase students' involvement in them. Alon...
Sidey Convocation Speaker [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Sidey Convocation Speaker MHB ' Wtm . .' ¦ j^^ H^H ¦ Convocation speaker Hugh Sidey ¦ Hugh Sidey, one of the nation's top journalists and Chief of Time-Life News Service in Washington, D.C., will address a convocation at Penn State-Capitol Campus launching the 1974-75 academic year. This first convocation in the history of Penn State-Capitol Campus will be held Tuesday October 8, 1974 at 11:00 a.m. in front of the school's main building in Middletown. The convocation will include a robed procession adding a touch of tradition to the academic program. Mr. Sidey who writes the Time magazine column "The Presidency," has regularly reported on the Johnson and Nixon administrations, and now covers the Ford White House for Time. In 1960 he traveled on the campaign trail with John Kennedy and was in Dallas in 1963 when Kennedy was assassinated. Sidey, a fourth generation journalist, has written a book, "John F. Kennedy, President: A Reporter's Inside Story." He has also written a ...
Flood Trailers Removed [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Flood Trailers Removed by Doug Gibboney Two years after the flood that made them necessary and one year after the expiration of their lease, the trailers have been removed from Capitol Campus. University officials offered the land between the Main Building and the Placement office for use as a temporary flood victim trailer court following the June 1972 disaster. Problems arose last fall when federal, state and county authorities denied any responsibility for removing vacant units. The issue remained at a stalemate until early this summer. The state agreed to accept the task and promised all the homes would be relocated to area trailer courts by October 1, a deadline that wa.s beaten by several weeks.
Who Was Who At Stone Valley [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Who Was Who At Stone Valley Bill Jones Beta Chi Karen Pinder BSU Jim Bollinger C. C. Reader Henry Pagliocca Capitolite Jamie Whitty Capitolite Gretchen Sanseman DTK Skip Larantonda IEEE William Nehring IEEE Dennis Heck ITE John Mailleve PSPE Dave Nicholas Social Committee Robert Mcllwaine WZAP Mike McAllister SGA, Pres. Russell Hogg SGA, VP John Wren SGA, Treas. Joy Raytik SGA, Sec. Dave Shrader SGA Max Pifer SGA Mark Fey SGA Lisa Yaffe SGA Brian English SGA Mary Ann Mitchell PSEA John Klock XGI Tom McMillen XGI Dave DeLong Young Democrats Bob Nace Ski Club Mike Mastracchio Finance Committee Allen Kerchner Student Court RESIDENT ASSISTANTS Jeff Devlin Ken Hession Tom Huber Skip Laratonda Susan Murawski. Tom Petrilla Cathy Long Thomas Pituch Rancy Hess
AAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAA Leader Seminar At Stone Valley [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
AAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAA Leader Seminar At Stone Valley by John, Allen, Tom, Dave, & Mac Over 50 student leaders and the Student Affairs Staff met for the Third Annual Stone Valley Workshop held at Penn State's Stone Valley Recreational Area on September 20th thru 22nd. Included in the discussions were sessions on group dynamics, styles of leadership, and the role of Capitol Campus as it relates to University Park. The workshop enabled the various student leaders to become better acquainted with each other and with the problems of the individual organizations. It provided the opportunity for the student leaders to work together to combat common and individual problems. Although the primary purpose of the workshop was to discuss the common organizational problems, there were periods of recreation. The highlight was an old fashioned barn dance featuring music by the Buffalo Chip-Kickers and fancy footwork by Allen Kerchner. Falling tents and flowing "spirits" also helped to...
Welcome Back, My Friends, ToThe Show That Has GotTo End Sometime [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Welcome Back, My Friends, ToThe Show That Has GotTo End Sometime SSI <JV<vte ^/ Tuym tJAe (Om/dw Well, here we are, all arrived at the beginning of Academic Year 1974-75. This year will for some of us be the culmination of the long and rocky road of education, for others it will be a voyage into unchartered waters, while for the rest, it's just another year. My name is Jim Bollinger, and I'm the editor of this humble publication. Let mine be among the many voices welcoming back ihe seniors to what is their show this year. Let mine also be among the many voices extending a friendly, welcoming, and helpful hand to the new members of our campus (and in some cases, our University ) , the juniors. The Reader is here to serve you. If ever you need help or information, and you come to us, we'll do the best we can lo help you out. Now, as is unfortunately getting to be traditional these days, the C. C. Reader is again (and still) short of staff members. I am taking thi...
MEADE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
MEADE HEIGHTS by Meade Heights R.A.'s The residence living program of Meade Heights is one of the few of its kind in any school of higher learning. The life-style here gives the students the responsibility of performing household chores while pursuing their educational goals. The living accommodations combine the dormitory atmosphere of availability of fellow students in your curriculum with the unique privacy of a home, when undisturbed concentration is necessary. The Meade Heights staff is made up of seven Resident Assistants and the Residence Living Coordinator. They are available to provide assistance for any type of problem or emergency which may arise. Post Graduate Job Hunting Blues: Some Thoughts on the Fall Term By Fred Prouser A Job. Let's face it, that is what we're supposedly here at Capitol preparing for, unless you only subscribe to the notion that education makes a better person out of you. The 9 to 5 existence isn't...
A View From The Other Side Of The Diploma [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
A View From The Other Side Of The Diploma by Some Alumni Life at Capitol is really what you think it is. It is friendly. It is lonely. It is loving. It is brutal. It is up and it is down. Some or all of these things can be found at any given point in time. What each of you sees depends upon your own eyesight. Some people see the daily routine of going to classes, getting drunk, getting high, and going home. Meanwhile, others choose to look beyond hazes and mornings-after towards another form of personal fulfillment...group participation. Neither option insures smiles all the way. Each approach to Capitol living carries its own merits. Each individual carries his own responsibility.
Student Attitode^Today [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Student Attitode^Today UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa., Sept. — It's going to be quiet on the nation's campuses, predict student leaders at The Pennsylvania State University where Fall Term classes began this week. "I think students want a rest period," observes Diane M. Nottle, of Nazareth, a journalism major and editor of the Daily Collegian, the student newspaper. "Students in college have faced Vietnam and Watergate; now they see a new and more calm era. I'm just concerned that this feeling of relief will cause them to ignore things they shouldn't ignore." "There's no one pressing issue that could rally today's students," adds Thomas M. Sweitzer, a political science major from Lock Haven and president of the Organization of Town Independent Students (OTIS). "Last year, a lot of energy was put behind the movement to get rid of Richard Nixon." Indeed, political issues are far down on the priority list of most students, according to leaders interviewed. "There's still a core group wor...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
/MSSt vfwE&ClH Th« 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 Middletown Press & Journal 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-in-Chief Jim Bollinger Associate Editor Doug Gibboney Associate & Photography Editor .. Fred Prouser Business Manager Ken Hession Staff Romeo Trajanus, Mike Mitchell y^^^^^^^^^&L^^^^
Tale Of The Unheard Voice [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Tale Of The Unheard Voice from Student Government Assn. There is definitely a difference in the way that the administration could affect the SGA and the way that they presently do. What do we mean by this? An example is as follows: The gist of the story is this; last year, new additions to the Vehicle Code came down from Uncle Dressler's office. Uncle Wiggly and the "good guys" from the SGA recognized this to be n.g. (no good) because it was an infringement upon the peasant's rights. A unanimous vote by the "good guys" in the Senate stated that these new provisions were unfair. One day, while Little Lisa Love was skipping to.Grandma's house, she dropped off the peasant's decisions. Negotiations followed. These negotiations left the good guys with a feeling that the issue had been satisfactorily resolved. But, instead, the "Big Boys" continued to harrass the frustrated peasant community. This tale of futility is just one example of the Adminstralion's lack of ability to uphold ...
Getting Involved More Fun Than You Think [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Getting Involved More Fun Than You Think The sheltered niche of the world called Capitol Campus fosters a social process other than that of the weekly beer blast. Instead of intoxicating your senses, intoxicate your mind. Drink up the opportunities that Capitol provides. There's everything from electronics and jazz to football and art. There's something for everyone! Residents, do you want to meet a broad spectrum of the Community? Commuters, get involved on a full time basis! Participation in organizations interrelates social functions with meaningful educational events. Everyone, lets get it together! Come to the Organizational Fair in Vendorville. Pitt and Penn State, football rivals since 1893, are deadlocked after 73 meetings. Penn State's 35-13 victory last year evened the series at 35 victories apiece with three ties.
PHEAA Grants For ' 73-74 [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
PHEAA Grants For ' 73-74 UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa., - - More than 15,000 students at The Pennsylvania State University received some $8 million in Pennsylvania higher education grants during the 1973-74 academic year. In a report to the University, Kenneth R. Reeher, executive director of the Pennsylvania Higher Education Assistance Agency, said the agency processed 18,675 applications from Penn State students. A total of 15,501 grants, valued at $8,186,276, were awarded for the academic year. Included were awards to 2,564 Vietnam War era veterans valued at $1,887,783. According to PHEAA, the number of state higher education grants represented approximately 41 per cent of the Pennsylvania residents enrolled as full-time undergraduate students at Penn State. In its student loan guaranty program, PHEAA repq/ted that 5,760 Penn State students, including 387 graduate students, received loans totaling $6,734,296. Reeher said the State Higher Education Grant Program assisted some 99,00...
Wanted: A Tricky Caption For This Article [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 30 September 1974
Wanted: A Tricky Caption For This Article by Residence Halls R.A.'s A Residence Assistant, who is able to inform, councel, and assist students in any campus matter, is assigned to each floor of the Residence Halls. Resident Assistants work with students to develop a close-knit community within the Residence Halls. Being an Upper-division Campus, students living in the Residence Halls are more mature, which is reflected in the informal structure of living standards. One of these policies is the ability of the students to vote on the hours of visitation. Since the 1970-71 Academic year, Capitol Campus has had coed residence living. This year Wrisberg Hall will be divided evenly among males and females, providing oneand-a-half floors of women, and one-and-a-half floors of men. This provides a greater integration of life styles. To make the students feel more at-home, there are several recreational facilities surrounding the dormitory area for leisure-time use. These facilities ...