C.C. reader. ([Middletown, Pa.]) 1973-1982, October 25, 1973, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The Students' Voice
A Halloween Parade will be
sponsored by the Social
Committee on Tuesday Oct. 30.
It will start at the Middle Earth
Coffee House at 8 p.m. for a
parade through Meade Heights
and the dorms ending at The
Student Center for a Halloween
Dance sponsored by P.S.E.A.
beginning at 9:00 p.m. till 1:00
a.m. Music will be provided by
Button. Prizes for the best
costume and the best group
costume will be given out. Cost is
35 cents with a costume and 75
cents without a costume.
** * *
The Hayes
Receiving much attention in visitors to place written
the Gallery Lounge, is the comments and/or suggestions in
Hayes-Carpenter Art Exhibit, the boxes located throughout
The works may be best viewed the lounge.
in the early morning or November 9, a mere two
afternoon hours, when is is weeks away is the last day of the
reasonably quiet. exhibit. Take a break / Take a
The artists would appreciate look.
Capitol Booters Win Again
As this issue goes to press, the report is that Capitol has
demonstrated it has a winning team in soccer. After defeating a
tough N.E. Christian squad a week ago, it went on to win over York
3-2 this past Saturday. Both teams were somewhat weakened by
recent injuries and York was looking forward to their branch campus
playoff with Ogontz for top spot. Even so, the many fans, families
and friends attending were treated to a fast moving contest and with
mush action in the goal areas. A strong cross-field wind marred an
otherwise perfect Saturday afternoon
The game saw Capitol miss scoring on well over a dozen drives
before Dennis Doerr found the mark 27 minutes into the first half.
Dennis capitolized on a goal kick that fell short and returned a
powerful shot into the nets from the 16 meter line. At lVi minutes
before the end of the first half, York evened the score with a low
shot into the right corner.
The second half continued as the first with Capitol driving hard
for about 25 minutes before Harold Meyers found an opening to
drive the ball past the defense, setting Dennis Doerr up for his
second tally of the game. Not long after, John Harris, right inside,
drove a forward pass to outside right Randy Hess. Randy’s shot
could be described as a cannon ball that took the York goalie with it
into the goal. With about 10 minutes to go, York tallied one more
time ending the game 3-2.
Coach Ed Trunk described the game as one which showed the
team’s depth: “ I was short four of my starting lineup when Dan
Fichtner had to be taken out in the first half. I used all the reserve
strength available , and they did well - it was a club victory!” An
interesting sidelight found Harold Meyers playing against his former
York teamates. For the first 10 minutes Meyers developed a
psychological block. Coach Trunk recognized the symptoms and
replaced Meyers with Adams. Ten minutes later Meyers went back in
a changed person and played a good game. It was one of those
oddities that occur at times. The team will have taken on Schuylkill
Campus this part Tuesday and looks forward to meeting their
toughest competition; Lancaster Bible College here next Tuesday,
The team’s line up was: Goal-Armand Magnelli, (Tom Peterman);
Fullbacks - Pat Byrne, Ken Albert, (Mike Nonnemacher); Halfbacks -
Dan Fichtner, Larry Lingenfelter, Ennio Trent, (Doug Weirich, Bill
Davies); Forwards - A 1 Burlikowski, Harold Meyers, Dennis Doerr,
John Harris, Randy Hess, (Joe Adams).
Mr. Swiss Fabrific Fabric Center
Pantry Pride Barber Shop
DeVono's Montgomery Wards
Joe,the Motorists' Fashion Flair
Rea&Derick Drugs Beauty Shop
Royal Jewel Box Thrifty Beverage
Children's Shop Kresge's
Hobby Shop Sherwin Williams Paints
Gladell Shop G.A.C. Finance
Social Committee
There will be a hayride at
Grass-Mere Farms sponsored by
the Social Committee on
Saturday, November 10th. The
hayride will begin at 9:00 p.m.
and be followed by food and
beer. Dress warmly and bring
your blankets. Tickets will be on
sale Monday October 29th to
Tuesday November 6th in
Vendorville. Cost is $2.00 per
person and the seats are limited.
- Carpenter Art Exhibit
** * *
** * *
2. X
& B
o *<
** * *
Bradford Lam
The Resident Assistants,
under the Resident Living
Program, at Capitol Campus, are
participating in a year-long
training program that started last
Organized by Resident Living
Co-ordinators Pat Murphy and
Terry Turnbaugh, the
Continuing Resident Assistant
Training Program has
incorporated suggestions that
were voiced last year to
supplement past training
programs for Resident
Assistants. Miss Murphy,
explained , ‘ ‘ Hopefully the
Continuing Resident Assistant
Training Program will help the
RA’s to do their job more
effectively.” In addition, she
stated, “Terry and I are also
looking for new ideas, and
approaches that may be
developed as an outgrowth of
the present plan.”
The program began on
August 17 when members of the
SGA and leaders of various
campus organizations joined
with Resident Assistants for a
week-end training retreat at
Stone Valley. Following Stone
Valley, the RA’s arrived at
campus two and one-half days
ahead of the new resident
students. They went over a few
more policies and procedures,
attended a luncheon with
campus officials and completed
the final room-checks before the
students arrived.
Three weeks ago, the RA’s
from Meade Heights and the
Residence Halls attended an
emergency first-aid seminar in
the Gallery Lounge. Mrs. Peter
Petrosino, a Registered Nurse
conducted the seminar and
instructed the students in
various treatment procedures,
including artificial respiration,
bleeding, poisoning, burns and
A State Police narcotics
agent, Trooper Steven Richard,
Troop H, was guest speaker at
the Joint Resident Assistant’s
meeting on Wednesday, October
17. Members of Headshop were
also present to see Rickard
demonstrate his Drug
** * *
Candian Diplomat
Mr. Kenneth Bryce
Williamson, minister of the
Canadian Embassy in
Washington, D.C., will address
the monthly meeting of the
Harrisburg Foreign Policy
Association at Schindler’s
Restaurant, Camp Hill, on
Thursday evening, October 25.
Mr. Williamson’s talk, scheduled
for 8:00 p.m., is entitled
“Consensus and Authority: A
Canadian View of the Role of
the United Nations.”
The meeting is free and open
to the public, and the speaker
will answer questions from the
Since joining the Canadian
Department of External Affairs
in November 1947, Mr.
Williamson has held a number of
important posts both in Canada
and abroad. His foreign service
included stints in Rome as third
secretary from 1949 to 1951,
Prague as second secretary from
1951 to 1953, Santiago as first
• Elect j
: Brian English :
• •
• •
• for Business Senator •
• •
• •
ving Program
Identification Kit and talk about
related experiences.
He answered many questions,
such as: “Do kids who OD (take
an overdose) and then are taken
to a hospital, get busted?”
Rickard replied that most
hospitals have established as a
custom, to treat OD cases
strictly as a medical concern and
leave the police out of it.
“However,” he stated, “It would
be a different story if he or she
had narcotics in their possession.
They’d be busted, if they (the
illegal substances) were
Rickard mentioned the
state-wide Drug Identification
Program, which enables parents
or any citizen to send or drop
off drugs at a certain location to
be analyzed by the State Police
laboratories. The person places a
number on the sample, and uses
the number to find out what the
substance was. Names are never
Our own Head-Shop has this
program on campus for greater
convenience, and again names
are NEVER used.
Future meetings of the
Continuing Resident Assistant
Training Program, with input
from off-campus sources are
listed below.
Wednesday, October 31 -
John Thomas and associates
from the Youth Information
Center, 1100 N. 3rd St.,
Harrisburg, will present a Drug
Counseling Workshop. Methods
of assistance will be emphasized.
Tuesday, November 13 - An
open meeting with Miss Carolyn
Willoughby from Family
Planning Services, will
concentrate on methods of birth
control and related topics. The
meeting will be held in the
Gallery Lounge and all
interested persons are invited.
Time - 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday - November 27 - Miss
Marian Krieger and Ed Beck
from our Counseling Center, will
conduct a seminar entitled,
“Loneliness, Alienation,
Depression and Suicide.”
NOTE: Only the meeting of
November 13, concerning birth
control and related topics, will
be open to the public. All others
are closed.
to address
secretary from 1956 to 1958
and charge d'affaires from 1958
to 1960, and Berlin as deputy
head of the Canadian Military
Mission from 1962 to 1965.
In Canada Mr. williamson has
served the Department of
External Affairs in the United
Nations division and the Prime
Minister’s office from 1947 to
1949, as deputy head of the
information division from 1960
to 1962, and as special assistant
to the Secretary of State for
External Affairs from 1965 to
1967. In 1967 he was assigned
to the academic relations section
of the information division,
where he was concerned with
the development of relations
between the Department of
External Affairs and the
Canadian academic community
in matters relating to foreign
policy research and discussion.
Mr. Williamson was appointed
to his present post in September
for the
As people grow old, it seems
that life grows old for them.
When a person passes the age c ''
65, life then becomes a struggle
simply to survive. No one wants
to give a job to a 70 year old
man much less feed him.
Recently Dr. Joe Fleishman
was given a grant of $15,000.
from the State Department o
Public Welfare. He is working on
a project to help these old
people and to give them a new
start on life.
The C.C. Reader talked to Dr.
Fleishman about his project and
his interest in gerontology - the
study of the elderly. He outlined
the project to basically have a
two-fold purpose. One to
provide enrichment for the
elderly in their retirement years
and secondly to encourage
anyone over 60 to take courses
here at Capitol Campus.
The enrichment program is to
encompass the tri-county area.
Dr. Fleishman stated that there
are over 100,00 people who are
over 60 in this area alone. The
program is divided into three
parts as a result of geographic
The first part reaches the
elderly in the rural areas. They
are semi-dependent and can
provide a few of their basic
necessities from the land they
own. The second part are the
city dwellers who are limited in
education. These people are
literarily starving on their meager
social security checks. The third
and last part are in the New
Cumberland area. Dr. Fleishman
describes them to be very
independent and active. They
are also the most well-off group
financially. Dr. Fleishman is
trying to seek out the needs of
the different groups of people
and to aid them.
The second part of his project
is to educate the student in the
field of gerontology. He said
that there are many
opportunities for the four-year
college student who wishes to
work with the elderly. The rising
golden year population is
approaching 15% of the total
population of the United States.
These people need help.
In the coming terms, Dr.
Fleishman hopes to teach a
course as an introduction to the
aging. It will be a work-study
program. The student will get an
opportunity to work with the
elderly and to increase his
sensitivity in the field of
As part of the enrichment
program. Dr. Fleishman also
hopes to encourage people over
60 to take courses at Capitol. If
they are eligible, there may be
scholarships available for them.
Dr. Fleishman is very
enthusiastic about his project.
The C.C. Reader wishes him
luck. If anyone is interested in
information about jobs in the
Bureau for the Aging or in any
facet of gerontology, they can
contact Dr. Fleishman in W-154.
** * *
Bake Sale
The Black Student Union is
sponsoring a bake sale on
October 29th, 30th, and 31st.
From 8:30 a.m. till everything is
sold. For additional information
please contact Linda Williamson
at 944-0202 or 110 Wrisberg
•* * *