C.C. reader. ([Middletown, Pa.]) 1973-1982, November 08, 1982, Image 4

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"SPECTER" from page 1
had it offered as an amendment
to the Senate Appropriations
Bill.
In other action relative to
nuclear disarmament, Specter
in July asked President Reagan
to submit for Senate ratification
two nuclear test ban treaties
that would outlaw the
underground testing of nuclear
devices larger thatiiso kilotons.
For now, Specter said he
doesn't perceive any immediate
action or solution to the pro
blem; saying, "it's a matter of
time, because it's an issue of
national importance with inter
national impact." He added, "It
will take lime to develop a
policy."
Just recently, Specter attend
ed a seminar that included both
U.S. and Soviet delegates and
found a tremendous similarity
between the two nations' posi
tions on designing a nuclear
arms treaty.
"The separate identity and in
dividual attitudes of the U.S.
and the U.S.S.R. were not
there," he said.
The Senator explained both
the U.S. and the U.S.S.R.
declared they desired an arms
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treaty, but both said they could
not trust one another, because
of past infractions with arms
treaties.
When questioned on whether
there's a current "Smear Cam
paign" against proponents of a
nuclear freeze, Specter said
that ironically President
Reagan may have been the per
son who unwittingly undid any
possibility for such a campaign.
"President Reagan did a lot
to discredit any smear cam -
paign; when he said last
that people advocating nuclear
freeze were inspired by.un-- . ;
patriotic. people," then Specter
said, "no one has said anything
like that since"
"Our society won't buy that
type of statement anymore,"
the Senator said. "We're past
that," and we've come to
realize the need to discuss and
fight for arms reductions.
Finally, when asked whether
the small audience—about 60
students and faculty—indicated
a lack of interest in the issue of
nuclear disarmament, Specter
responded that he has talked to
audiences this small at other
Universities such as Pitt., Tem
ple and La Salle.
However, he said, "It's still
worth it, because it tells me
what is going on."
Innovators exchange Ideas
By Judith A..Faruquee
Nationally-recognized opinion
leaders including Abby Hoff
man.and Miltop Friedman
receive dual billing with Capitol
Campus professors in aamigo
ing series of radio interviews
called "Meet the Innovators."
The program, sponsored by
the Dauphin County Library
System with matelft funds
from the Pennsylvania -
Humanities Council, includes‘an
expert moderator from the staff
ranks at Capitol Campus who
introduces and discusses; 'Mum; .
with a national celebrity.
Last Wednesday C.C.
Political ScierTe Mum. Pro
fessor Dr. Robert Brasier was
linked with Abby Hoffman, the
controversial liberal best
remembered for his political
activismin the 19110's
Hoffman was controversial as
expected. Wherratked about the
election he said it was "to give
rich Americans more money in
the hopes they will give some to
the poor."
Rumors cleared
on Meade Heights housing
By Thomas Dekle
and
Robert Rejnundak
It's time to answer rumors
shod housing at Meade
Heights.
The rumors developed
naturally. There,were students
living in Meade Heights last
year while attending H.A.C.C.,
and there are professors,
employees and the provost liv
ing in Meade Heights this year.
Because of this, a lot of
students began to ask,"What's
going oh? Is Meade Heights
housing really for students?"
"The confusion stems from
the fact that we haven't had
enough students to fill Meade
Heights to capacity," says
Meade Heights Housing •
Manager Prank Williams. "In
the past we've allowed H.A.C.C.
and other non-Capitol Campui
people to live in the Heights in
order to cover our costs."
"This year enrollment isup,
so outsiders had' to move out. '
What' about the employees
now living in lifeade Heights?
"There are only two,"
Williams says. "JoAnn
Nesgoda, Supervisor of .
hall hall services, is r'quired to live
here because she is on call
Bresler felt that..in Hoffman's
humorous but provocative way,
Hoffman made it clear that he
was in favor of Americans par
ticipating in their government.
The .remaining two programs
will also be held at the Central
Library : - at Front and Walnut
Streets in Harrisburg, on
November 10 And 17 from 12:10
p.m. to 12:50 p.m.
The Nov. 10 program will
feature Dr.,Jacob Dellooy,
associate professor of
Managerial Economics and
Statistics from Capitol Campus
who will speak about and in
troduce hifiton Friedman, noted
economist.
The lag program, Nov. 17,
will feature Dr. Hazel Brown,
Professor of . Psychology at
HACC as speaker and
moderator for Arthur Jensen,
Educational Psychologist.
The purpose of the "Meet The
Innovators'! program said Rich
Bowra, Supervisor of the Cen
tral Library, "is to let people
exchange news and ideas with
controversial ajid respected
24 hours a day. And Patricia
Murphy, Residence Living Pro
gram Coordinator, has to be _
here to run the administrative
personal housing project."
The provost in Meade
Heights?
"As for the provost, he is _
there because we still have
space for ten more students."
When asked if he would move
out of Meade Heights if the
space was n for students,
Dr. Theodore Gross, Capitol -
Campus Provost, said "Yes, I
would most assuredly leave."
After a comprehensive three
week invesUptio of Meade
Heights by O*AM Times
reporters, it is clear that Meade
Heights is free of any corri,ip
tion implied by the rumo rs. With eiOt Resident Assistants
in the Heights, there is much
student input into the 'wising
program and there will con
tinue to be in the future.
"No one is lift er students
H. ts
out of Meade ,"
Williams says. " our enroll
ment dictates it, there will be
no one but students-and a cou
ple of critical staff people in the
Heights.
"'he
students come first in
campus housing."
rage 4