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"Forbidden Games" In Auditorium [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
"Forbidden Games" In Auditorium The Cultural Film Series announces the presentation of Forbidden Games This is perhaps the greatest antiwar film since La Grande Illusion. It is the poignant story of two young French children who become playmates during the German occupation during 1940. The game of burying dead field animals becomes the children's secret, as they imitate the cruel adult life that surrounds them. Winner of the Venice Grande Prize. The sensitive portrayal of the horrors of war will be shown in the auditorium at 7:30 p.m., on October 26, 1970.
GRASS? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
GRASS? (continued from page 8) circulation. The people who are reading these articles want to know the truth and deserve to know it. And, finally, students. If the article "Alcohol and Tobacco vs. Marijuana" stays on the bulletin board, hear are a few suggestions for its use. Write "Punch Line" next to the last sentence (complete with circles and arrows) and send it to a friend who is a head. Get some pencil shavings and roll a giant joint for a friend who is not a head. Tear it up and use it to roll a real joint—yech. Those of you with masochistic tendencies can use it for bathroom tissue. Best of all send it home to mother and tell her what good care you are getting here. But please, olease don't read it if you are high. It would probably be very funny. And it's not.
ENVIRONMENT [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1970
ENVIRONMENT (continued from page 7) mental rights of people, environmental rights. These social costs must be cycled back to the polluter, so that they are prevented at the earliest stage of production. We then must communicate to the public and pertinent authorities the known or knowable technological remedies. This technology can be employed with relative ease, but the structure of our corporations prevent them from seeing this. We often get the impression that industries are working at the limit of technology in controlling pollution, this is nonsense and ego-pornography. To get back to some of our objectives; we must undertake campaigns to halt the excessive growth of population, the depletion of our natural resources, and the pollution of our water, earth and air. Our purpose should not be so much with the control of the air, water, and land, but the control of man. We must all become aware that our attack on the environment is an attack on ourselves. As Pbgo stated, "We ...
Dedication To The People of Capitol Campus [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Dedication To The People of Capitol Campus Peace Action Day — Moratorium to be held outside of the Federal Building in Harrlsburg — October 31, 1970. This issue is dedicated to the many students and faculty members at Capitol Campus who are reaching out. . . . To the Capitol Campus Awareness Committee, working to end the War in Vietnam, to end racism, to end discrimination at Olivetti, to end imperialism.. . We thank you. To the Environmental Committee, working to make our world cleaner and safer, not only for us, but for future generations. . . We thank you. To the Tutoring Society, working long- hours to help the students in Middletown, passing on the knowledge they have, acquired. . . . We thank you. To the.Black Student Union, holding meetings to end polorization, to help us live together, to affirm the black cultural heritage. . . We thank you-To the professors who care, who realize that education never ends, who want us to discover ourselves. . . We thank you. To the...
Awareness Committee To Aid Olivetti Employees [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Awareness Committee To Aid Olivetti Employees by Roger L. Hawkins The main purpose of the Capitol Campus Awareness Committee is to work closely with workers and unions in the nearby area in trying to show them how the Vietnam War can influence their job security. Gary Clement, an employee of Olivetti Typewriter Company, pointed out some of the ways the Vietnam War can influence a worker's job security. For example, he discussed how an employer can profit from the war but that very same employer will continue to pay inferior wages, dispite his increase in profits. He also used the situation of the workers at Olivetti as a prime example how businessmen exploit workers. In the case at Olivetti, workers are required to put in 50 hrs. per week, that is 10 hrs. on Tuesdays. Women are paid indiscretely less money than men and are still demanded to lift the heavy typewriters. Discrimination against blacks is extremely bad. Blacks are paid subsquently lower wages than whites to start...
Peace [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Peace Anonymous Being for being, and seeing For seeing, life is not hard, For bracing is defacing, and Time so short goes on, racing. But we together, as one mankind, Must go, and return in Greater force, until forever Gods, believing nothing we Shall all be united.
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Staff of the CAPITOLIST Editor: RO SCANLON Assistant Editors: I FF NFI I TOM MOAN ™S™ Bu„o.s, M.W.rs: RICHARD MARX DON DAVIS Photographers: JOHN FANELLY ERIC MURRAY Sports: TONY McGOVERN Contributors: ANN OSTROSKI KATHI DOOLEY S SS \NN RO BT1J RN UD IAIO ROOEK ^ HAWKtNS CHARLIE BUSSISON BILL WINKLER CHERYL JOHNSTONBAUOII jIM LEWIS DAN DURRANTE CHANDLER WOLF
Capitol Campus: Seed-Bed For Neo - Nazi Elitism? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Capitol Campus: Seed-Bed For Neo - Nazi Elitism? by Roger Nielsen There is a very dangerous current of Elitism circulating at Capitol Campus. It is widespread. Many students here are going to college to use their degrees as barriers between themselves and those who are less fortunate, those who couldn't come. Why is this happening? Perhaps it is because many of those who are here are from lower-middle class homes, or middle-middle class homes. They want a piece of the action, and education has flamed the fires of ambition. Many of these college Elitists learned these things from professors here. The majority of the faculty are ostentatious status-seekers. They are not above the rat-race; they have created their own little rat-race right here. If we want to talk about the failures of our educational system, here is one example. At any rate, the majority of students here do not see themselves as one of the "people", of the "public", of the "masses". Is this feeling natural? ...
Thou Shalt Not Steal! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Thou Shalt Not Steal! by Ann Ostroski It's been approximately only four weeks that Capitol Campus has been in session and regretfully it's been reported there have been 14 attempted larcenies on campus. Mr. James Paul, director of security, is presently investigating all possible clues which lead to the person (s) involved. He can only do so much — it's up to us students to control this situation. The thief trend is slowing down, due to the alert bulletin, but carelessness on our part may cause reoccurances of the robberies. We can't distrust our friends and neighbors due to one or two persons, but don't be an accomplice to these crimes by allowing temptation to prevail. LET'S NOT HELP OUR VILLAIN — LOCK YOUR DOOR.
Letters to the Editor [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Letters to the Editor ATTENTION! SOCIAL SCIENCE STUDENTS I would like to express my gratitude to all social science students and those of other programs who voted for me in the recent student government elections. I will be available to any student in social science who has ideas, problems, or anything of which I may be of help. I am your representative and if I am to pass legislation for your curriculum without personal bias, I will need your ideas. I want anyone interested in contributing any ideas or in just rapping to contact me at 850-A Kirtland Avenue, or call 944-9751 anytime. Remember, I am your representative and my job is to work in your best interests, so please keep in touch. Thanks again, Len Thompson Soc. Sci. Senator
Students Share Views On Peace Action Day [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Students Share Views On Peace Action Day Compiled by Bill Winkler In an attempt to gain some insight into Capitol Campus students' sentiments toward the up-coming Moratorium, a student opinion poll was distributed to a sample of the student body. The opinions were based on the students own personal beliefs, previous experience and the projected goals of the Moratorium as they perceived them. The results of the poll were as follows: 1. Do you approve of the general concept of a Moratorium? ' approve strongly — 47%-M, 57%-F approve somewhat — 38%-M, 43%-F disapprove strongly — 7.5%-M disapprove somewhat — 7.5%-M 2. Have you participated in any of the previous Moratoriums? yes — 38%-M, 63%-F no —62%-M, 37%-F 3. In your opinion, have the previous Moratoriums accomplished anything? yes — 57%-M, 38%-F no — 28%-M, 44%-F undecided — 15%-M, 18%-F 4. Do you approve of the up-coming Moratorium ? yes — 66%-M, 81%-F no — 9.5 %-M undecided — 4.5%-M, 19%-F 4a. Will you support it? yes — 66...
Jim Benn, Awareness Committee [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Jim Benn, Awareness Committee SPOTLIGHT ON STUDENTS by Ann Ostroski Jim Benn, of Capitol Campus, is one of the chief organizers of the Awareness Committee. This organization serves as a representative of Capitol Campus in the newly founded Harrisburg Area Peace Coalition. Jim, a 10th semester Humanities major is per se an unconventional looking character with somewhat of a Utilitarian outlook on todays' issues. He is a native of Upper Darby and obtained his first two years of college at the Community College of Delaware County. He is persuing his education here in the American Studies option. He also serves an active role on the Board of Governors of Meade Heights. One of his interests is the Coffee House. He feels it is pertinent to the Meade Heights Community to have this center so that more students would come out, get together and communicate; to have the center available for activities and enjoyment. "It could be a forum for students' discontent and a tool for develop...
Awareness To Reach The People [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Awareness To Reach The People by Charlie Bussison On Wednesday, September 30,1970 Capitol Campus set into motion what they consider their contribution to a newly oriented peace movement. The group, The Capitol Campus Awareness Committee, is composed of several concerned students, but most important, the students will be aided by Community workers, labor personnel, and concerned citizens of the surrounding area to help with the decision-making policies of the organization. The committee's coordinator, Jim Benn, stated that "the primary objectives of this group will be to get the community involved and aware of the existing problems and help guide these people to the soluions of them." Special emphasis was given to the fact that the efforts of the peace movements in the past set up organizations with only student members. Also, the issues which were attacked had been primarily directed to the people on the campuses, thereby polarizing the community from the campus. The Aware...
Dr. Robert Colman [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Dr. Robert Colman FACULTY PROFILE: by Missy Rotondaro The field of social psychology is one of the most interesting topics to the current generation. One of the new men on campus teaching this field is Dr. Robert Colman. Originally from Montana, Dr. Colman received his A.B. degree from Harvard University where he majored in social relations. He later earned his M.A. and Ph.D. in Psychology from the University of North Carolina. His experience also includes a stint as a research associate in psychiatry at North Carolina. From 1966 to 1970 he was at New York University as an assistant professcr of Psychology. His professional experience, however, does not stop merely with his academic training. He also belongsto several professional organizations. Among these include The American Psychological Association, Eastern Psychological Association, Sigma Psi, and the New York Academy of Sciences. In his statement concerning Capitol Campus, Dr. Colman said that he was intrigued wit...
No Jobs For Social Science Graduates [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
No Jobs For Social Science Graduates by Tom Hagan It's a bad year. This seems to be the consensus of opinion concerning the job market for Humanities and Social Science graduates. There are, of course, many reasons for this situation. The depressed economic condition is the primary reason. Tight money has prompted both the state and federal budgets to be cut. It seems that social service agencies are among the first to be hit. President Nixon has ordered decreased allowances to socially oriented projects and institutions supported by the federal government. The Pennsylvania State Government has issued a "freeze" on hiring in social service areas. There is the obvious factor of extensive spending in Southeast Asia. This naturally drains the amount of funds available for domestic use. With the announced cutback in military personnel in Vietnam, there is the possibility of a flood of ex-GI's into the job market. Many have Bachelor Degrees, and most employers accept veterans o...
Profs Join Environmental Committee [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
Profs Join Environmental Committee The Environmental Committee held its first meeting on October 13th, in the Ad building. The meeting was chaired by Dan Durante, who last year was coordinator of activities for Earth Day at Montgomery County Community College. Also present at the meeting was Jeff Adams, coordinator of activities for Earth Day at Philadelphia Community College. Dr. Ed Racey and Dr. John Patterson will be acting as advisors to the new committee. Also contributing to the committee on a less permanent basis will be Dr. Tom Knight, Dr. Ambrose Klein, and Mr. Weber. The meeting included such matters as the organization's constitution, the securing of funds, and the obtaining of a permanent office. Other matters discussed were involvement in the upcoming elections in November, the chartering of a bus to University Park on Nov. 17th, in order that Capitol Campus students may participate in the National Conference on the Arts and Human Environment, which will be held...
POLL ON PEACE [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
POLL ON PEACE (continued from page 2) The questionnaire also gave the students space for any additional comments or explanations of answers which they felt necessary. Regarding the question about whether or not the Moratoriums have accomplished anything, many students felt that it did in the sense that it showed the size of the overall Peace movement. As Paul Roast, an Engineering major, put it; "It has made many people aware of the magnitude and degree of unrest and displeasure with the present Establishment." Ed Mc-Carttan, a Social Science major, stated; "I believe they have unified the students together for a common cause." On the other hand some students feel that although the Moratoriums have succeeded in uniting people, they have done little to bring about real change. This the students attribute to many reasons. Torn Hagan, a social science major, feels "it has shown how many people oppose the war although it has not been accepted by the administration as a valid voi...
XGPs Plan Activities [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 30 October 1970
XGPs Plan Activities by Lu Ann Berulis Chartered in the Spring of '68 — 12 members strong — the Chi Gamma Iota Fraternity is expected to reach an estimated 75 members this school year. Responsible for such social functions as the annual "Awards Presentation Banquet" and the "Years End Picnic", the service fraternity has been nationally acclaimed for the services it has contributed to our fellow man. On the floor of our Nation's Congress only a short year ago, Senator Cranston recognized the efforts of the XGI Committee, which works in conjunction with H.A.C.C, in assisting ex-servicemen with college procedures and benefits offered by the Veterans Administration. Very close to the XGI Committee is the Scholastic Committee which consists of brothers who are willing to offer their free time to members who fall into scholastic turmoil. Operation Santa Claus, conducted annually, is an attempt to procure normally hard-to-obtain items for our combat servicemen in Viet Nam. Another ...