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Security: "It's Being Watched..." [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
Security: "It's Being Watched..." S.G.A. Pres. Wimmer On Some Problems "We are into the seventh week of the term and I know most students can sympathize with the fact that, all of a sudden, there are still a lot of things to do in a short time. A lot of things just haven't been done. Some are my fault, others are organizational problems. But Fm still optimistic. "My main reason for being optimistic is due to the recent student reaction regarding the library. At times I had wondered whether the Student Government and other organizations were really working. Then I saw that individual students were able to achieve a goal. I realized that organizations should, and will, be able to do even more as structured groups. "It is to their credit that a group of students were succeeding in opening the library for longer hours on the weekends, while the Dean's Advisory Committee and the S.G.A. were wallowing in red tape and wage payroll problems. It's ironic that these students provide...
New Check Cashing Rules [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
New Check Cashing Rules New check-cashing rules, effective as of last Monday, have been jointly announced by the Capitol Student Government Association and the Financial Office. These new rules are necessary because of the heavy student usage of the check-cashing service and a change in the University's check cashing policy. Henceforth, those using the service will be asked to share in the cost of the service by paying a service charge of 10 cents for each check cashed and by limiting the amount of the check to $25.00. University checks such as student paychecks are exempt from the service charge and amount limitation. An additional service charge of $4 will be made for each check cashed which fails to clear the maker's bank because of insufficient funds. For insufficant funds checks which are not cleared promptly^ the amount of the check and the service charges will be billed to the student. Income from the service charges will defray the cost of providing the service includi...
New Money Man [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
New Money Man The appointment of Dr. William A. Remaley as assistant professor of finance at Capitol Campus has been announced. Dr. Remaley holds an associate degree in engineering, a bachelor of science degree in business, and a master of business administration degree from Penn State. He received his doctor of philosophy degree in June 1971, from New York University's Graduate School of Business. His areas of concentration at N.Y.U. were finance and investments, quantitative analysis, and marketing. His dissertation concerned the selection of optional investment portfolios. Dr. Remaley was a manpower planning analyst for IBM in Endicott, N.Y., prior to beginning work on his doctorate in 1966. Since that time he has worked in the Marketing Research and Forecasting Department of IBM's Office Product Division. During the 1970-71 academic year, Dr. Remaley taught statistics at University College of Rutgers University. ^ He is married to the former Barbara J. Maier.
THIS WEEK IN THE SGA [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
THIS WEEK IN THE SGA No "special" guests attended this week's Student Government meeting, but the Senate still had its share of special problems. A list of thirty houses from Meade Heights guilty of tearing up the grass was presented. As you can see, Mr. Paul's "intensified campaign against reckless drivers on Capitol Campus" is moving right along. During the Social Committee report, Mike Bauer reported that Oscar Douglas, Co-chairman, had decided to resign from his position due to the fact that he was unable to handle both urban term work and the Social Committee. President Wimmer moved that Oscar be relieved of his duties and Don Lewis replace him. The Senate unanimously agreed. The Screening Committee represented by Harvey Brown, declared that the three Junior Justice positions could be filled. The juniors chosen were, Harry Franzrob-Church Hill, Sam Randazzo-Meade Heights, and Mickey Wolfson-Meade Heights. Dean South then brought up that old headache-residency requiremen...
Nancy Comes Hospitalized [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
Nancy Comes Hospitalized Nancy Colnes, Student Activities Coordinator, is recovering from an auto accident. Nancy Colnes, of the office of Student Activities, was rushed to the hospital after sustaining a broken leg and pelvis in an automobile accident last Wednesday night. After tests proved that Nancy had received no internal injuries as well, doctors at the Hershey Medical Center put her in traction and scheduled an operation on her leg for tomorrow. The operation will be to set her left femur so that it will heal properly. The accident which caused this injury occurred as Nancy was enroute to pick up Kathy King, a fellow Student Affairs officer, for a bowling date. At Grandview and Spring Street, another car failed to yield the right of way and rammed Nancy's VW on the driver's door. An efficient ambulance crew rushed her to the Med Center within minutes after the accident. To Nancy, those must have been very long minutes, for she never lost consciousness through it al...
HEY PEOPLE! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
HEY PEOPLE! Editorial What The Hell's Happenin'? By Gregg Crescenzo In the maintenance of any society, one of the vital organs contributing to its function and dependent existence are the values of the individuals existing within a society. "Individual responsibility" is nasty identification given to a certain item in the total makeup of society. Our generation has, through ''individual responsibility," come together in many situations, such as, trying to end a war; bringing about a much greater degree of equality; listening to music. We, as individuals, have taken upon ourselves these responsibilities. Then, finding a group with common responsibilities, an entire set of values were added to society. We at Campus are very much a part of what has been added-subtracted-and forgotten about—by society. Why then, do we who have stood up and called out the rip-off artists so easily, allow this same rotten disease we so readily saw in others, functioning in a vicious existence ...
NOW HEAR THIS! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
NOW HEAR THIS! The CAPITOLIST has been ofering you savings since the year pegan. But, for the most part, you haven't been taking advantage of them. Why not? A little extra looking around could make your limited funds go a bit further. These merchants are buying ads not only to support the newspaper and the campus, they would also like to see some return on their investment. True, they all have an interest in helping this campus as they can. They are interested in what happens on campus and wish us well. The ads prove that. But how much can we take from them? If you think that the CAPITOLIST is being too commercial, just take a look at our budget. We need these merchants. And so does WZAP and the Yearbook. Many of them are helping us out. And we can be most grateful. But they need us, too. And they're not getting our help. Commercial? You decide. But remember that they are spending money on campus and getting little in return. For the forseeable future, at least, money is sti...
faculty Profile: [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
faculty Profile: Dr. Mihailo Dordevic by Bob Bonaker and Mike Welliver Among the well known members of the faculty of Capitol Campus is Dr. Mihailo Dordevic, Associate Professor of Humanities & Literature. Dr. Dordevic, born in Belgrade, Yugoslavia, received his M.A. degree in Romance Literature at the University of Belgrade, where his outstanding work earned him the award as Best Student in the Post War Generation. Work for his Ph.D. in Modern Comparative Literature was completed at the University of Paris in 1958. Again his endeavors brought him honors, as he received his Doctrate with Mention Tres Honorable. He began his teaching career in Paris where he taught French literature and language from 1956-59. In 1959 he came to the United States and began teaching at Converse College in South Carolina. Dr. Dordevic also taught at Ohio Wesleyan University and Western Washington University. In 1967 he returned to Paris where he taught for two years before coming to Ca...
New York Trip [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
New York Trip Tickets are still available for the field trip to New York. Over twenty-five students from Mr. Klain's "The City" course have already signed up. Students, Faculty, and Staff are welcome. The bus will leave from the rear parking lot of the Main Building at 7:30 a.m. on Saturday, November 20. The return trip is scheduled for 6:00 p.m. of the same day. For reservations, phone 787-7953. The cost is $7.50 per person.
PSEA REP ADDRESSES STUDENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
PSEA REP ADDRESSES STUDENTS Herbert P. Lauterbach, Asst. Executive Secretary for Field Operations and Urban Services of the Pennsylvanai State Education Association addressed the November 4 regular meeting of the Capitol Campus PSEA Chapter. Mr. Lauterbach spoke on the topic of "Collective Bargaining for Teachers." He stressed the importance of the Pennsylvania Public Employees Collective Bargaining Law better known as Act No. 195 as a milestone of teacher rights and responsibilities of bargaining and negotiating with school boards. "All public employees have certain fundamental rights under Act No. 195," said Mr. Lauterbach. "These include the rights (1) to organize, (2) of teacher organization recognition as a bargaining agent, (3) to bargain and (4) to utilize three different methods in negotiations. The methods are bargaining, mediation and fact finding." He also stressed the "limited right to strike" and the right of membership andparticipation in your teacher organizat...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
Staff of the PSnitflliCt' CONTRIBUTORS: UUPIlUIIUl. Samantha Bower Gregg Crescenzo Russ Matthews Jane McDonald Steve Wesley Nancy Shane Cheryl Boyes COPY EDITOR: D °" Lewis TomHagan RayNearhood MANAGING EDITOR: J,m K"ZI° Lee Nell ST^T™*19 PHOTOGRAPHERS: f?,b ~n *er Cliff Balson M*e ^,'Ver «. « ... Doug DeLeon Steve Calhoun Tom B|ack Michael Blank
BLACK REPORT [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
BLACK REPORT by Carolyn Sims What's Goin'On? Nov. 15-21: Dr. Oliver Lagrone will display 15 pieces of his fabulous sculpture. Included will be his three latest works to be unveiled for the first time in public. The exhibit will be in the Black Cultural Center--Rm. E 335. Nov. 19-20; The dynamic SCIC Freedom Choir and Band will be at Capitol. Friday, Nov. 19-9:00 p.m.-Dance in the student center. Saturday, Nov. 20.-7:00 to 9:00 p.m.-Show in the Auditorium (Singing, Dancing and Acting) Weekend Tickets--$1.75; Separate Tickets-$1.00 each.
Black Woman [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
Black Woman The hair, be it straight, kinky, short or long, caress the face that contains the yellows, browns, black & black purple-all of which adorn her beauty and reflect her past. She has been brutalized-raped in the name of ignorance; burned in the name of hatred; disfigured in the name of those ignominious "god-fearing brethren" who performed their hideous tasks "in the name of the lord." She has been ostracized and innumerous attempts have been made to dehumanize her and correlate her very existence to that of an animal. Today she sways rhythmically to the beat of drums And with tones too sweet to ever forget Croons melodiously "It Ain't No Way" "Tryin' Times" "To Be Young, Gifted & Black." She stands up against injustices inflicted upon her people and demands they be removed from the sick society to which she has more trian paid her dues. She is involved-Involved with love Involved with life But most of all, SHE IS
Women's Rights Discussion [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
Women's Rights Discussion by Kati and Becky On Thursday afternoon a group of concerned people got together to discuss women's rights. The purpose of the talk was to obtain a sense of what it is that women on this campus are concerning themselves with and by so sharing thoughts and experiences other questions would be raised as a menas to obtaining answers. Subjects that were discussed through mainly personal experiences were such things as; presuppossed roles of women placed upon her by a male dominant society, job and school acceptance discrimination of women, losing one's femininity in achieving liberation; frightening away potential male, female relationships because of liberation, and the social overtones of lighting a women's cigarette or opening a door for a woman. It was the feeling of the group that more discussions will be beneficial to both sexes aided by a speaker from a "Women's Rights" organization. So, people, we will keep you informed. Just remember, it is "...
ANet of Foggy Despair [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 11 November 1971
ANet of Foggy Despair Last Thursday the 4th, the Vanguard Theater's third annual college tour made its way to Middletown, USA. With their one elaborate set, this company of four mystified its audience with a tragic tale of reality. "Long Day's Journey into Night" was written by the great American playwright, Eugene O'Neill in 1940. However, it was not released to the public until 1955—two years after his death. O'Neill requested that this be done because of the deep autobiographical nature of this play. It is considered to be one of his finest. The members of the Tyrone family were played by four accomplished actors who progressivaly drew those watching into their personal web of despair. Finally the net seemed to close shutting both actor and audience away in the darkness without hope of future. After seeing this O'Neill play, the spirit is almost overpowered by a sense of helplessness. It no . longer controls the body's mechinical functions but is a slave to physical whims...