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Full text of "The Password 1971-1972 [Student Handbook]"

PASSWOR 







MANSFIELD UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 
3 3098 00258 9153 



Acceptance of admission to the College con- 
stitutes agreement to comply with its rules, and each 
student is responsible for knowledge of the regulations 
contained in this publication. 

Any staff member of the Office of Student Affairs 
will help a student who needs information or ad- 
vising (or who wishes to present a grievance) con- 
cerning any aspect of College life. If it is not clear 
which particular division of the Office is most appro- 
priately concerned, the student should consult the 
secretary to the Vice-President for Student Affairs, 
Room 209, College Union. 



r 



' I 



PASSWORD 1971-72 



Editor 

Office of the Vice-President for Student Affairs 

Cover Design 

John Baglini 

Art Club of Mansfield State College 

Adviser to Art Club, Mr. Dale Witherow 



Password is the student handbook designed to familiarize stu- 
dents, especially freshmen, with Mansfield State College and the 
community. It provides a source of information regarding regula- 
tions and policies effective on campus, tells about major events, 
customs, organizations, etc., and is a reference book of general in- 
formation about the college. 



AAANSFIELD UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 
I Mansfield, PA 16933-1198 



FHR USE 11^ 
li^EARY ONLY 



THE ACADEMIC YEAR 
1971 - 1972 

Fall Semester 

Registration 

All Students Monday, September 13 

Classes Begin Tuesday, September 14 

Thanksgiving Recess 

Begins — 8:00 a.m Wednesday, November 24 

Ends — 8:00 a.m Tuesday, November 30 

Christmas Recess 

Begins — 8:00 a.m Saturday, December 18 

Ends — 8:00 a.m Monday, January 3 

Final Examinations January 17-22 



Spring Semester 

1972 

Registration 

All students Monday, January 31 

Classes Begin Tuesday, February 1 

Spring-Easter Recess 

Begins — 8:00 a.m Saturday, March 25 

- (s Ends — 8:00 a.m Tuesday, April 4 

Lp,l Final Examinations May 20 

y(/?6?$ Commencement Saturday, May 27 



COMMUNICATIONS DIRECTORY 



Academic Problems Vice-President for Academic Affairs — Alumni Hall 



Admissions and 
Applications 

Athletic Events 

Bills 

Books and Supplies 

Car Registration 

Catalogues 

Certification 

Counseling 

Faculty Speakers 

Fraternity Affairs 

Housing 

Lost and Found 



Undergraduate: Office of Admissions — Alumni Hall 
Graduate: Office of Graduate Studies — Alumni Hall 

Director of Athletics — Decker Gym 

Revenue Office — Alumni Hall 

Bookstore — Manser Hall 

Security — Old Gym 

Undergraduate: Office of Admissions 

Summer: Director of Summer Sessions — South Hall 

Graduate: Office of Graduate Studies 

Director of Professional Studies — Retan Center 

Counseling and Testing Center — South Hall 

Vice-President for Student Affairs — College Union 

I.F.C. Adviser— South Hall 

Dean of Student Activities — South Hall 

Security — Old Gym 



Medical Attention 

and Health Matters Doane Health Center 



Placement Service 
Radio Station 



Director of Placement — South Hall 
South Hall 



Scholarships, Loans, 

Student Employment Director of Financial Aid — South Hall 



Selective Service 
Sorority Affairs 



Vice-President for Academic Affairs — Alumni Hall 
Panhellenic Adviser — South Hall 
III 



Student Government 

Transcripts 

Special Events 

Use of College 
Facilities 

Withdrawals From 
College 

Selling on Campus 

Veterans Affairs 



College Union 

Registrar — Alumni Hall 

Vice-President for Student Affairs — College Union 

Building Directors 

Vice-President for Student Affairs — College Union 

Vice-President for Student Affairs — College Union 
Assistant Dean of Student Activities — South Hall 



IV 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Page 
Section I 

Residence Life 7 

Section II 

Student Services 19 

Section III 
Student Activities 35 

Section IV 
Student Governance and College Judicial System 39 

Section V 
Academic Policies 63 

Section VI 

Student Organizations 71 

Appendix 84 

Sports 95 




VI 



PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 



To Our New Students: 

On behalf of the faculty and administration, I'm pleased 
to welcome you to Mansfield State College, and to wish 
you well as you begin your study this academic year. 

It is important for you to recognize that you were 
selected for admission because of your potential for success; 
but it is certainly just as important for us who have been at 
the College to remember that you chose Mansfield. That 
combination of selection and desire serves as the bedrock 
for individual success. 

The Password, our official handbook of information, is 
one method by which the College tries to smooth your transi- 
tion into the College and the community. It is not, however, 
intended to be a substitute for the more personal and indi- 
vidual help which can come from the human resources of 
Mansfield. You are encouraged to seek out this personal 
help; we stand ready to aid you to the best of our ability. 

Let me personally encourage you to become knowledge- 
able about the social, educational and spiritual resources of 
the College and the community of which it is a part, so that 
they can be utilized in full measure. 



Sincerely yours. 






Lawrence Park 
President 



VII 





I 



THE COLLEGE 

In 1857, the Mansfield Classical Seminary opened with a regis- 
tration of 105 students. Four months later, the original building 
burned and the first South Hall was then completed in 1859. 

In 1862, the Seminary was converted by the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania into the Normal School for the Fifth District. 

Student teaching began in 1871. In 1926, the Normal School 
was authorized to confer the degree of Bachelor of Science in Ele- 
mentary and Secondary Education. A year later, the name of the 
institution was changed to Mansfield State Teachers College. 

Since the authorization of the College to grant the B.S. in Edu- 
cation, Mansfield has expanded its curriculum to include such special 
fields as Music Education, Home Economics Education, Library Sci- 
ence, Public School Nursing, Art Education, and Special Education. 

Indicating a broadened concept of professional preparation, the 
Pennsylvania Legislature on January 8, 1960 authorized the title 
Mansfield State College. To better fulfill the broadened concept for 
professional preparation, Mansfield was given the right to offer a 
Liberal Arts Program in January 1963. Graduate programs in Music 
Education, Elementary Education, Mathematics, History, and English 
were also added. 

The present campus, consisting of 3 1 principal buildings attrac- 
tively set in 150 acres, will continue to expand. In the process of 
being completed is a maintenance building, recreation areas, roads, 
and parking lots. Future campus development includes a Research 
and Learning Center; Fine Arts Center; dormitories; alterations to 
Straughn Auditorium; and other projects. 




Dr. S. M. Schmitz 

Vice-President 

for Academic Affairs 





Dr. Robert L. Scott 

Vice-Presiden t 
for Student Affairs 



Dr. George Miller 

Vice-President 

for Administrative Affairs 



Rodney Kelchner 
Dean of Student Activities 




Dr. Charles Holmes 
Dean of Arts and Sciences 





drM 



Dr. Richard Wilson 
Dean 

of Professional Studies 




William Wanich 

Assistant to the Office of 

the Vice-President for 

Academic Affairs 



Dr. Charles Wunderlich 
Dean of Graduate Studies 




Mrs. Eleanor Starkey 

Assistant Dean 

of Student Activities 




Francis Kollar 

Assistant Dean 

of Student Activities 




Mrs. Barbara Paskvan 

Assistant Dean 

of Student Activities 




Mrs. Esther Roberts 

Director of Financial Aid 

Assistant Dean 

of Student Activities 




Thomas J. Costello 

Director 

of the Placement Center 





Leon Lunn 
Director of Admissiona 



Dr. Wii.i.iam Dobberstein 

Director of Counseling and 

Testing Center 




David Russell 

Assistant Director 

of Admissions 





Howard Heaton 

Assistant 

to the Vice-President 

for Academic Affairs 



Enrico Serine 

Assistant Director 

of Admissions 




MRS. ANITA Bacon 
Counselor 



SECTION I 



RESIDENCE LIFE 



Mansfield State College endorses Residence Hall living. The 
Professional Personnel Staff working with student and faculty groups 
is continually striving to create a program that will result in a living- 
learning atmosphere in the residence halls. 

Experience in residence hall living contributes to the students' 
over-all social and emotional growth. Deviations from all-student 
residence policy may occur when clarified through the Office of Stu- 
dent Affairs, depending on age of student, marital status, individual 
requirements or other extenuating circumstances. 

All students who reside in campus housing facilities are expected 
to continue in residence for the entire academic year unless they with- 
draw from college, move to another community, or move to begin 
student teaching or other contingencies. Specific residence hall regu- 
lations applicable to individual halls will be available to each student 
upon request. The enforcement of residence hall regulations has been 
established through the respective men's and women's resident hall 
councils. 

All resident students are expected to participate in the campus 
dining program. Exceptions to this policy must have the approval of 
the Vice-President for Student Affairs. 

Mansfield State College wishes to have residents representing all 
creeds, races, and ethnic groups living in college resident halls. 
Therefore, in compliance with the Pennsylvania Fair Education Prac- 
tice Act, all resident assignments are made without regard to race, 
religion, color or national origin. Having accepted the Pennsylvania 
Fair Education Act, we feel that a cross section of cultures provides a 
cosmopolitan community. The College also complies with the Fed- 
eral Civil Rights Act, Title IV. 



DAMAGE FEES 

A two dollar campus damage fee is collected from all students 
to cover bills reflecting malicious damages on campus. Money re- 
maining at the end of each fiscal year is used for improvements in 
various areas as approved by the Student Government Association. 
A ten dollar deposit is collected from all residence hall students in 
the form of a Residence Hall Damage Deposit. This fee is refund- 
able, subject to possible damage claims. 

CLASSIFICATION 

(1) Residence Hall Student — One who resides in a residence hall 
or building referred to by the College as a residence hall or exten- 
sion thereof. 

(2) Off-Campus Student — One who resides in housing which is 
neither his home, his parent's or relatives' home, nor a college desig- 
nated residence hall. 

(3) Commuting Student — Who resides in his parent's home or 
his own home. 



GENERAL REGULATIONS 

(1) Residence Hall Student 

A. All students are required by the college to reside in resi- 
dence halls when there is available space. (Exceptions: 
seniors, commuters, married students, students 21 years 
or older.) 

B. All freshmen are required to reside in residence halls for 
one academic year. (Exceptions: commuters and married 
students.) 

C. Rental period for each student shall be for an academic 
year beginning with the Fall Semester. 

D. Each student, prior to occupying a room, must sign a 
housing contract provided by the College or owner of the 
residence hall and pay all designated fees and deposits. 

E. Board in the College dining hall is mandatory for stu- 
dents residing in residence halls. 

F. All students residing in a residence hall are required to 
abide by the rules and regulations as prescribed by the Col- 
lege and/or residence hall council. 

G. Mansfield State College reserves the right to enter and 
inspect all residence hall rooms, but will in all possible cir- 
cumstances recognize and respect the individual's right of 
privacy. 

8 



(2) Off-Campus Student 

A. Seniors and students twenty-one (21) and older who are 
living off campus may live in housing of their choice, but 
must, in writing notify the Office of the Dean of Student 
Activities. 

B. Juniors, sophomores, and students under twenty-one (21) 
must obtain permission from the Office of the Vice-President 
for Student Affairs in order to live off campus. 

C. Juniors, sophomores and students under twenty-one (21) 
prior to occupying off campus housing must: (1) sign a hous- 
ing contract provided by the College and/or landlord, (2) 
Pay all designated fees and deposits, (3) Have on file in 
the Office of the Dean of Student Activities a signed copy 
of the contract. 

D. Seniors and students twenty-one (21) and older who may, 
by choice, choose to live in approved housing must comply 
with all off-campus housing regulations. 

E. Mansfield State College reserves the right to enter, with 
consent of the landlord, all off-campus approved housing, 
and will under all circumstances recognize and respect the 
individual's right of privacy. 

(3) Commuting Student 

A. Commuting students who are guests in either residence 
halls or off-campus housing are subject to the same rules 
and regulations as students residing in that area. 



SPECIFIC REGULATIONS 
( 1 ) Residence Hall Student 

A. All residence halls are governed by the rules and regu- 
lations prescribed by the elected governing bodies and Mans- 
field State College. 

B. Dormitory "'Open House" on Saturday and/or Sunday 
afternoons (2:00-5:00 p.m.) is planned periodically at the 
discretion of the individual residence hall council in resi- 
dence areas where intervisitation is not permitted. Visitors 
must be by invitation during these times. Street attire is 
the only acceptable standard of dress for all residents of 
the area during '"Open House." 

C. All dormitories open at 7:00 a.m. each day and close 
at midnight. Sunday through Thursday night, with a 2:00 
a.m. closing on Friday and Saturday. 



9 



(2) Off-Campus Student 

A. All agreements between the landlord and student should 
be placed in writing on the housing agreement. 

B. Charges for off-campus housing and benefits shall not 
exceed those in effect for similar on-campus housing and 
benefits. 

C. Visitation privileges are to be agreed upon between the 
student and landlord. 

D. (See section on alcohol and drugs for the college policy). 

HOUSE RULES 

August 1971 
Study Hours 

The hours from 7:00 P.M. until 11:00 P.M. shall be observed as 
"Study Hours." During that period, conditions in the residence hall 
should be conducive to effective study. 

Quiet Hours 

The hours from 11:00 P.M. until 7:00 A.M. shall be observed 
as "Quiet Hours." During that period, conditions in the residence 
hall should allow for study, sleep or other subdued activity. Con- 
stant Quiet Hours are in effect during final examination periods; the 
number of days effective is determined by the individual residence 
hall council. 

Intervisitation 

Residence halls which permit regular intervisitation (i.e., men 
visiting in women's rooms and vice versa) have the procedures and 
hours posted at the main desk in that hall. The host/hostess is re- 
sponsible for the guest's behavior. 

In halls which do not have intervisitation privileges, the practice 
is prohibited. Violations will be subject to action by the respective 
Residence Hall Council. 

Open House 

Residents may petition the particular Residence Hall Council 
to permit "Open House" during specific hours on various weekends. 
The procedure to be followed during any "Open House" will be 
determined by the particular Residence Hall Council in conjunction 
with the Dean of Student Activities. 

Guests in Residence Halls 

Residents may have overnight guests: female in Women's Resi- 
dence Halls, male in Men's Residence Halls. However, such guests 
must be registered with either the Resident's Assistant or the Head 
Resident. The fee is $1.00 per night. 

The host/hostess is responsible for the guest's behavior. 

10 



Care of Facilities 

Each resident should assume responsibility for the proper main- 
tenance of the residence hall. The Housing Agreement should be 
consulted for information relative to charges for damage in individual 
rooms and common areas of the hall. A Damage Sheet must be 
submitted at the beginning and end of each semester. 

A Project Room is provided in the "new" dormitories for opera- 
tions involving use of paints or other substances which may cause 
damage of a permanent nature. Please use it when working with 
such materials. 

Please do not use scotch tape on walls, woodwork or furniture. 

Vacuum cleaners, dry and sponge mops and pails are available 
on each floor for students' cleaning needs. Sweeper bags may be 
obtained from the RA or Head Resident. Cleanliness is expected 
at all times. 

Linen 

Linen Service is provided as part of the room fee. Residents 
are responsible for the linen distributed to them. 

Adherence to the procedures lor linen distribution and collec- 
tion are necessary. The "Linen Agents" in your hall should be con- 
tacted for additional information. 



Keys 

Keys for individual rooms in the residence hall are distributed 
by the Head Resident. Residents must assume full responsibility for 
the care of the key. Information relative to replacement and collec- 
tion of it may be obtained from the Head Resident. 

Lounges and Recreation Areas 

Lounge and Recreation Areas are provided for the residents of 
each hall. In Oak and Hickory, the Main Lounge is available to 
male and female guests of the residents of that hall until Midnight, 
Sunday through Thursday and until 2:00 A.M., Friday and Saturday. 
The Recreation Room is available to male guests only. In Maple 
and Hemlock, the Main Lounge (Lobby) is available to male and 
female guests of the residents of that hall. The Recreation Room 
and the individual floor lounges are available to guests during the 
hours when intervisitation privileges are in effect. It is expected that 
residents and their guests will use good judgment while using the 
facilities of these areas. Recreation equipment should be given care- 
ful handling. The rights of residents in respect to Quiet and Study 
Hours should be respected by those using pianos, record players, 
T.V., etc. in the Lounge Areas. 

11 



Lounge areas are administered by a committee appointed by 
the individual dormitory council; policy as to use of lounges by 
campus groups is developed by them yearly, and events are scheduled 
from the Office of the Building Director. 

Mail Service 

Residents of North Hall, Oak and Hickory Hall are issued post 
office boxes in Memorial Hall. Maple residents have been issued 
post office boxes in that residence hall. The hours for mail delivery 
are posted in the mail box area. The campus mail service is located 
in North Hall on the second floor. Questions or problems about 
mail service should be directed to the Office of the Dean of Stu- 
dent Activities. 

Laurel Manor, Pine Crest and Hemlock residents have been is- 
sued post office boxes in their respective residence halls. 

Open Flames 

In the interest of safety, open flames (candles, etc.) are prohibited 
in the residence halls. 

Movement of Furniture 

Student rooms contain the basic items of furniture necessary 
for storage and study. Lounge furniture is also provided. The move- 
ment of furniture from lounge to rooms and from room to room is 
strictly prohibited. 

Vending Service 

Each residence hall has food vending service. The contract with 
the Vending Company provides that a percentage of the profits from 
the sale of foods will be returned to the Student Activities Program 
by way of College Student Services, Inc. 

Requests for refunds resulting from losses by individual stu- 
dents should be made to the Head Resident of the specific hall in 
which the loss occurred. 

Laundry 

Complete laundry facilities are found in all dormitories and in- 
clude coin-operated washers and dryers, irons and ironing boards 
and tubs for hand laundry. Personal irons may be used if students 
prefer. Ironing boards and irons found on each floor are for occa- 
sional pressing only. 

Please do not use spray starch or fabric sizing as it will in- 
jure equipment. 

The income from the washers and dryers is returned to the All- 
Residence Hall Government. If a machine is out of order, notify 
the Head Resident immediately. 

12 



Electrical Appliances 

Typewriters, Sewing Machines, Heating Pads, Hairdryers, Electric 
Razors and Fans may be used in rooms as well as vaporizers and sun- 
lamps with permission of the Health Service. Any electrical cooking 
apparatus may be used, with care, in the floor lounge or the kitchen. 
(North Hall residents will kindly refer to special rules for use of 
appliances.) 

Telephones 

Please memorize the telephone number of your dormitory so 
that you may contact the Head Resident, if necessary. 

There is a pay phone on each floor. 

Curtains 

Except for North Hall, curtains are part of room furnishings 
supplied by the college, but students may hang those of their own 
choice and return college curtains to the Head Resident so that the 
return may be recorded on their linen slips. 

Pets 

No animal pets are permitted in the Residence Halls. 

Sales and Solicitation 

Door to door selling and solicitation is prohibited in the resi- 
dence hall. Organizations and/or individual students who wish to 
sell or solicit in the residence halls must contact the Office of the 
Dean of Student Activities who, in conjunction with the All-Resi- 
dence Hall Council, will provide information as to the procedures to 
be followed. 

Head Residents and Resident's Assistants 

Each residence hall is staffed by a Head Resident (H.R.'s) who 
is responsible for the overall operation of the hall. The Head Resi- 
dent is assisted by several student Resident's Assistants (R.A.'s). The 
H.R.'s and the R.A.'s work in concert with the Office of the Dean of 
Student Activities. Their responsibilities include the maintenance of 
a satisfactory residence hall decorum, elementary counseling service 
and building maintenance. Their services are offered to all residents 
of the hall. 

Demerits 

A system of residence hall control has been devised; it is com- 
monly referred to as a demerit system. Those who violate residence 
hall policy are issued written notices called demerit slips; these are 
reviewed and action is taken. 



13 



The Password 

A student handbook, the "Password", is available to all students. 
Students are responsible for the information contained in that publi- 
cation. Residence Hall students should be aware of the "All College 
Policies" contained in the Password. 

Residence Hall Policies 

These policies are established, reviewed, evaluated and modified 
by the All-Residence Hall Council in conjunction with the Office of 
the Dean of Student Activities. 

Residence Hall Registration and Sign-Out Procedures 

EACH RESIDENT WILL MAKE OUT A RESIDENCE CARD 
UPON INITIAL ENTRANCE INTO THE INDIVIDUAL RESI- 
DENCE HALL. THIS CARD WILL BE KEPT IN THE APPRO- 
PRIATELY LABELED BOX. 

For the welfare and convenience of all residents, registration 
procedures have been established. IT IS RECOMMENDED THAT 
ALL FRESHMEN WOMEN WHO HAVE NOT ATTAINED THE 
AGE OF 21 FOLLOW SIGN-OUT PROCEDURES AS INDICATED 
ON THIS CARD WHEN LEAVING THE MANSFIELD AREA. 

Dormitory Check-Out Procedure for Vacation 

1. Clean room 

2. Close windows 

3. Extinguish lights 

4. Remove perishable items. 

5. Close and lock door 

At End of College Term or Upon Withdrawal: 

1. Notify Head Resident 

2. Turn in linen 

3. Turn in room and mailbox key. 

WITHDRAWAL AND MARRIAGE 

If you must withdraw from college, certain requirements must 
be fulfilled so that various departmental records will be clear. If you 
follow these steps, you may be sure that all records are complete and 
that no confusion will result: 

A. Go to the Vice President for Student Affairs Office where 
you will receive specific instructions on papers to be completed and 
returned. 

14 



i 



B. If you marry and continue as a student, kindly notify the 
Office of the Dean of Student Activities, who will notify the pertinent 
offices. Any change in housing plans should be promptly reported to 
the Office of the Dean of Student Activities. All correspondence with 
the college subsequent to marriage should contain both your maiden 
and married name to facilitate identification. 



STUDENT DINING ROOM INFORMATION 

All meals are served cafeteria style in the dining facility, Manser 
Hall. Students are required to return their trays to the dish room 
area. Second helpings are available on all items. Students are re- 
quired to present their Dining Cards before they are served; guest 
privileges are extended to campus visitors upon payment of the fol- 
lowing fees: 

Breakfast $ .75 

Luncheon 1 .00 

Dinner 1.50 

At all meals, a high standard of social conduct, neatness and good 
grooming are to be observed. 



Dining hall hours will be as follows: 

Breakfast 

Monday thru Saturday 7:00- 8:30- 

8:30-10:30- 

Sunday 8:30- 9:30- 

9:30-10:30- 
Luncheon 

Monday thru Friday 10:30-1:30 

Saturday 11:00-1:00 

Sunday (Dinner) 11:30-1:30 

Dinner 

Monday thru Friday 4:30-7:00 

Saturday 5:00-7:00 

Sunday (Supper) 5:00-7:00 



-hot breakfast 
-continental breakfast 
-hot breakfast 
-continental breakfast 



IDENTIFICATION CARDS 

Each student when admitted to Mansfield State College is issued 
an Identification Card (ID) free of charge. These ID Cards are to 
be carried at all times and must be produced upon request, to any 
authorized college authority. 

15 



All students must bring their ID cards to registration each se- 
mester where they will be stamped upon receipt of payment of 
Activity Fees. 

ID Cards must be shown prior to entrance to all athletic events 
and are required before use of library materials is permitted. Re- 
placements are available from the Office of the Dean of Student 
Activities at a cost of $2.00. 



MOTOR VEHICLE REGULATIONS 

All Students at Mansfield State College may have cars on cam- 
pus. The College reserves the right to designate parking areas. 

Students having automobiles must register them with the Security 
Office during registration. Vehicles brought to campus after regis- 
tration are to be registered with the Security Office within 24 hours. 

Regulations pertaining to vehicle use are distributed at the time 
of registration. 

ALCOHOL 

It shall be unlawful for a person less than twenty-one years of 
age to attempt to purchase, consume, possess, or transport any alcohol 
or malt or brewed beverages within the Commonwealth. 

The use or possession of alcoholic beverages on college property 
is prohibited. 

The State Liquor Control Board operates under state laws. Un- 
der these laws, it is a misdemeanor to unlawfully transfer a registration 
card for the purpose of falsifying age or to falsify age to secure MALT 
OR ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES. Also, it is a misdemeanor for 
any person to sell, furnish, or give to any minor under twenty-one 
years of age any malt or alcoholic liquor. 



POLICY RELATIVE TO THE ILLEGAL POSSESSION 
OR USE OF DRUGS 

The College Drug Policy is currently under review and further 
information may he incorporated for the current college year. 

Mansfield State College recognizes the seriousness of the illegal 
and indiscriminate use of drugs. "Drugs" include such things as 
heroin, amphetamines, barbiturates, hallucinogens, etc. The College 
utilizes the classroom, residence halls, health center, and the counsel- 
ing center to provide information on drugs and the potential effect 
on the behavior and the health of the individual. Emphasis is placed 

16 



on the role of education and counseling in developing attitudes and 
behavior patterns concerning drugs. 

Under the Laws of Pennsylvania it is a felony to possess, sell, 
dispense, or give away any narcotic without authorization. It is a 
misdemeanor to use such narcotics unless they have been authorized 
by a licensed physician. 

PETS 

No animal pets are permitted in Residence Halls. 

GAMBLING 

Gambling is forbidden by the Laws of Pennsylvania. 

FIREARMS 

Sporting rifles and shotguns only are permitted for hunting pur- 
poses. All such firearms must be registered in the office of the 
Dean of Student Activities and stored in gun cabinets as provided 
in the residence halls. 

♦ SOLICITING 

Students are not permitted to sell or advertise any commodity 
in residence halls, off-campus homes, or on the college campus with- 
out the written approval of the Vice President for Student Affairs. 
Food and soft drinks may be delivered only to the main lobby in 
the residence halls. No deliveries are permitted after midnight. Sales- 
men, peddlers, and solicitors are not permitted anywhere on the col- 
lege campus or college approved off-campus housing unless permission 
has been obtained from the Vice President for Student Affairs. 



EMERGENCY PROCEDURES 
Fire 

1. Set off the nearest fire alarm station. 

2. Vacate the building by use of the various exits. 

3. Call Mansfield Fire Company. (662-2222) 

4. Call Security Office. (662-3071) 

5. Security officers and resident assistants will make certain all 
persons are kept at a safe distance and do not interfere with 
firefighting equipment. 

17 



6. Once the above procedures have been followed, the followin-.- 
offices should be notified: 

Vice President for Student Affairs 
Vice President for Academic Affairs 
Vice President for Administrative Affairs 

7. In case of a localized fire, every effort should be made lo 
extinguish the fire by use of fire extinguishers on each floor 
of each building on campus. 

8. In a classroom building, faculty members will make certain 
that students leave the room in an orderly manner. Further, 
they will make certain that all windows inside the classroom 
are closed prior to its evacuation whenever physically possible. 

B. Personal Injury or Sickness or Death 

1. If in a residence hall, notify the Head Resident, Infirmary 
(662-3046) and Security Office (662-3071). 

2. If in a classroom or on campus (not in a dormitory) notify the 
Infirmary, Security Office, and the Dean of Student Activities. 

3. In cases of extreme injury or death, the Vice-President for 
Student Affairs must be notified by the Head Resident or 
Security. 

C. Building Collapse or Explosion 

1. Every effort is to be made to evacuate the building as quickly 
as possible using procedure for evacuations as outlined in 
Section A. 

D. Natural Disasters (Tornadoes, Hurricanes) or Civil Defense 

1. Proceed to the basement of the nearest building. Remain 
there until proper notification is given to leave. 



RESIDENCE HALL DIRECTORS 

For information on regulations governing a specific residence 
hall, you should consult the building director. 
North Hall — Dean Starkey 
Hemlock Manor — Dean Kollar 
Laurel Manor A & B — Dean Starkey 
Pinecrest — Dean Paskvan 
Oak — Dean Kollar 
Hickory — Dean Kollar 
Maple A & B— Dean Kollar 
Dean Paskvan 



18 



i 



SECTION II 



STUDENT SERVICES 

COLLEGE HEALTH SERVICES 

(Doane Heallh Center) 

The College Health Service operates in a modern fully equipped 
facility which provides every convenience necessary for the health 
needs of students, who are served by a physician and registered 
nurses. Hospital care is provided at the Soldiers and Sailors Memorial 
Hospital in Wellsboro and the Blossburg State Hospital in Blossburg. 

The services of the health center are extended to all students of 
Mansfield State College. These services include a preventative health 
program which consists of tuberculin testing administered to all seniors 
to meet graduation requirements and to all personnel working with 
the food services associated with the college. Influenza immunization 
clinics are held in the fall in October and November. Allergy vaccine 
is administered to students if it has been prescribed by their physician. 

Members of the health staff work to furnish a thorough but 
friendly and individual service to which a student may come for help 
of any sort. You are urged to consult the Health Service at any time 
for purposes of diagnosing suspected contagious diseases or other 
illnesses. Since medical records and consultation are entirely confi- 
dential, there is no possibility of embarrassment to the student and 
consequently no reason for avoiding diagnosis. 

Students who are ill are encouraged to report to the Health 
Center to be evaluated and treated by the nurses and the college 
physician, and where condition indicates, admission to the infirmary 
IN advocated. Medications and treatments are dispensed to the stu- 
'Icnis free or at a very minimal charge depending on the type of 
Medication prescribed. 

infirmary services are available twenty-four hours a day during 
Ihc time the college is in session. 

21 



EXCUSES 

If a student is ill anywhere other than the Infirmary and wishes 
an excuse from class due to that illness, it is the responsibility of fhe 
student to notify the infirmary at the time of his illness. 



CHARGES TO STUDENTS ARE PAID 
AT THE REVENUE OFFICE 

Day Students — $3.00 per day — if using dining room serv- 
ice, $1.50 per day 

Dormitory Students — first three days free, $1.00 per day 
thereafter. 

INFIRMARY HOURS 

Monday through Friday — 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. (Except 

12:00-1:00 p.m. — emergencies only). 

4:00 p.m.- 12:00 p.m. midnight. 

12:00 midnight - 8:00 a.m. 

At 11:00 p.m. the Health Center is closed and only emergency 
cases are seen after this hour. 

Saturday and Sunday — the Health Center is open from 8:00 
a.m. - 8:00 p.m. After these hours a nurse is on call at the Health 
Center and may be reached by phone. The number is 662-3046. 

COLLEGE PHYSICIANS' HOURS 

Monday through Friday — 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m. 

Except for emergencies, all students wishing to see the doctor 
should come to the Infirmary at these hours. If necessary, an excuse 
for class or being late to class can be issued. A STUDENT SHOULD 
NOT REPORT TO THE COLLEGE PHYSICIAN DOWNTOWN 
UNLESS THE INFIRMARY SENDS HIM THERE. 

VISITING HOURS 

Monday through Friday — 2:00 - 4:00 p.m. 

7:00-9 p.m. 
Saturday and Sunday: The above hours apply if the Infirmary 
is open. 

There shall be no more than two visitors in one room at a time. 
Stop at the nurse's desk to see if visiting is permissible. 

The above visiting regulations are in line with general procedures 
to insure that the nurses and doctor can carry out their many functions 
and to insure the proper amount of rest for the patients. 

22 



STUDENT HEALTH INSURANCE PLAN 

Mansfield State College offers its full-time students, through 
Higham, Neilson, Whitridge & Reid, Inc., a comprehensive hospital, 
surgical, and medical insurance program which provides twelve-month 
protection against the cost of injury or illness. This policy covers the 
student not only while at school, but during school holidays, summer 
vacations and other times when the student is away from college. 

Full-time students will be covered under the plan effective Sep- 
tember 1 through the next August 31, provided they register, and 
pay the $40.00 insurance fee appearing in the student bill, by regis- 
tration date. 

Students who do not register until the start of the second semester 
will be covered when the second semester begins through August 
31st at an insurance fee of $20.50. 

Coverage includes such areas as: hospital bills, surgical benefits, 
diagnostic X-ray and laboratory examinations, and numerous other 
coverage. For complete information ask for a brochure from the 
office of any personnel dean. 



COUNSELING AND TESTING SERVICES 

The Counseling Center assists students in making decisions re- 
lated to the immediate problems of college adjustment and to broader 
problems of effective living. Students are invited to make an ap- 
pointment for help in strengthening academic performance, develop- 
ing career plans, solving situational problems, or improving personal 
relationships. 

With a professional counselor, the student may explore freely 
and in confidence any problems or feelings which are important to 
him. He can receive help which enables him to assess his individual 
make-up, to acquire increased self-understanding and sensitivity to 
others, and to grow in the direction of his choice. 

The college testing and counseling center is open Monday 
through Friday from 8:30 to 4:30 p.m. The services of the center 
arc available free of charge to all students enrolled at the college. 
Students are encouraged to avail themselves of these services what- 
ever the nature or seriousness of the problem. 

Appointments may be made by calling Extension 441 or by com- 
ing to Room 106 of South Hall. A student may designate which 
counselor he wishes to see; if there is no preference, he will be as- 
signed the earliest available time. The student will not be asked to 
give any details concerning his reason for requesting an interview. 

23 



THE COUNSELING INTERVIEW 

The interview takes place in a private office and may last as 
long as one hour. Sometimes interviews are merely for the purpose 
of gaining information, in which case only one meeting is necessary. 
Often, however, the student and the counselor agree that further 
sessions may be helpful. Counseling usually begins with the coun- 
selor encouraging the student to talk freely about his concerns. The 
Counselor listens, tries to understand, attempts to clarify, and helps 
the student become objective about himself and make decisions with 
which he will be satisfied. Counseling is not simply a matter of re- 
ceiving advice; it is a process of thinking through a situation with 
the professional help of another person. 

Again, no information disclosed in a counseling interview is 
given to anyone without the permission of the student. 



TESTING 

Counseling may be supplemented by means of tests which pro- 
vide the student with more information about his interests, academic 
abilities, personal characteristics, study skills, and special aptitudes. 



EDUCATIONAL ADJUSTMENT 

The abrupt change from high school to the demand of college 
classwork is sometimes difficult to make. Counseling can help some 
students improve study methods and motivation, participate more 
effectively in class discussion, increase confidence and skill in taking 
tests, and assure themselves the necessary environment and physical 
health for efficient performance. 



PERSONAL COUNSELING 

Sometimes students find that personal concerns interfere with 
their academic work or in other ways make college life unsatisfying. 
Indications of this may include homesickness, difficulty in sleeping, 
inability to concentrate on lectures or tests, depressed feelings, lack 
of clear purpose, discomfort in social situations, or conflicts with 
others. Counseling has helped individuals with problems such as 
those involving military service, marriage, religion, finances, living 
conditions, relationships with family or friends, or just a need for 
self-understanding and sense of direction. These are the typical prob- 
lems of college life and early adulthood. The student should recog- 
nize that it is very normal for him to be concerned about them and 
to seek help in working them out. 

24 



The Vice-President for Student Affairs is available upon appoint- 
ment to consult with students on any problem relating to student 
welfare. 



CONFIDENTIALITY OF STUDENT RECORDS 

Mansfield State College recognizes that higher education's cen- 
tral role is to provide learning experiences that will afford oppor- 
tunities for intellectual and personal growth of the student as well 
as opportunities for research, and acknowledges that the student's 
education and development is better served when confidential infor- 
mation about him is not made available to persons other than those 
who have a legitimate responsibility for his personal welfare, and 
recognizes that the maintenance of student records is sound educational 
practice provided that the purposes of such record keeping are to assist 
m the development of the student or to provide research opportunities. 

1. As the custodian of student records, Mansfield State College 
assumes an implicit and justifiable trust. This trust involves 
a recognition that student records, both academic and personal, 
are confidential to the student and the institution. Accord- 
ingly, the College should exercise extreme care and concern 
in recording and disseminating information about students; 
and student records should be released by the Vice President 
for Student Affairs only to appropriate college authorities 
within the institution, except where the student or graduate 
has given his formal consent or where the safety of the stu- 
dent and/or property is endangered. In instances where de- 
mands for information as to a student's personal record, his 
beliefs, or associations challenge the principle of confidenti- 
ality, the College believes that the educational institution is 
obligated to prepare every legal basis for resistance. 

2. The College recognizes and supports the need for educational 
institutions to make available information about students for 
research purposes. In releasing original data for research 
the College will take due care to protect the identity of the 
student. Whenever the limits of confidentiality are in question 
the College should obtain the formal consent of the student 
prior to using information about him for research purposes. 
Before submitting information from student records to the 
researcher the College should be assured that the research 
agency will follow acceptable standards of confidentiality. 

3. It is further urged that if the College maintains membership 
lists for research or intra-institutional purposes, it should adopt 
the concept of confidentiality, based on the principles of free - 
dom of association and the rights of privacy^. a*-5taTed in the 

26 



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^ 




NASPA resolution and resist to the fullest any demand for 
such information, fif the CoUeg^ls not wiJMfe to exercise 
legal, as well aS ethical, resistaiice to ou^i3e disclosures or 
to the subpoena process, then it is strongly recommencka that 
no recor^ indicating political beliefs or actionV^ be main- 
tained^The following guides are meant to assure the confi- 
dentiafity of student records: 

I. The Student Placement Bureau is operated to fulfill the fol- 
lowing purposes: 

A. Assemble and keep a permanent record of the student's 
probable and actual employment potential and such other 
information as the student may wish to supply. This record 
will be distributed to prospective employers upon their request 
or by the direction of the student. 

B. Assist students in securing positions of employment. 

C. Assist employers in securing qualified people to fill exist- 
ing vacancies. 

D. Assist College authorities in the gathering of information 
from graduates and employers relative to the strengths and the 
weaknesses of the College as part of the follow-up program. 

II. The Student's Placement Folder will contain: 

A. A personal data sheet. 

B. Three or more faculty recommendations. 

C. An outside reference, one not affiliated with the College. 

D. Recommendations for student teaching or other work ex- 
perience gained as a part of the candidate's academic program. 

E. An unofficial transcript of the student's academic record. 

1. Disciplinary records are for intramural use and as such should 
not be made available to persons outside the institution except 
on formal request of the student involved. Disciplinary rec- 
ords should not be forwarded on transcripts unless the dis- 
ciplinary action relates to the student's eligibility for re-enroll- 
ment into the College.' Intra-institutional use should be 
restricted to the professional student personnel administrator, 
who may interpret the meaning of notations to other officials 
in the institution when necessary to the discharge of their 
official duties. 



' "Transcripts of academic records should contain only information about aca- 
demic status" is to be interpreted to permit the recording of any institutional 
action which affects a student's eligibiHty to reregister at the College (e.g., sus- 
pension or expulsion for academic or disciplinary reasons). 



26 



2. Information from student records should not be sent to pros- 
pective employers in the private or the public sector or other 
educational institutions without the formal consent of the 
student involved. Written reports for prospective employers 
and educational institutions should be made only by a profes- 
sional staff member, and information of a derogatory nature 
should be handled with extreme care. (See Student Placement 
Bureau, Item 1, above.) 

3. The College has the responsibility to be responsive to bona 
fide governmental inquiries when national security or the 
safety of individuals is at issue. However, when requests of 
this nature are received and the student's consent cannot be 
obtained, the College should release only the information 
necessary to fulfill its legal obligation. 

4. Information relative to the academic achievement of students 
should be released to College intramural committees which are 
considering students for honors, awards, or scholarships. 

5. Certain information which appears in student directories and 
similar publications is usually available to the general public. 
Accordingly, such information may be released without formal 
consent of the student concerned. 

6. The College should make a periodic evaluation of information 
placed in student personnel records and only information re- 
lated to a specific purpose of the College should be collected 
and maintained. A time limit of 5 years is specified for the 
maintenance of records beyond a student's graduation or after 
a non-graduate withdraws from the College. In the interest of 
research, provisions may be made for the organization and 
classification of information in records that are to be destroyed. 

7. Where a request for confidential information concerning a 
student has been made and the student has formally consented 
to the release of that information, the college is obligated to 
respond to the inquiring agencj^ It is assumed that the College 
will respond accurately to such requests, and in a manner 
which is in keeping with the statements of this document. 



A-^ 



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PLACEMENT SERVICES 



The Placement and Career Planning Division is maintained to 
advise students on career development and specifically to help students 
and alumni plan further academic work or secure professional posi- 
tions. Assistance is provided so that the individual may correctly 
evaluate himself, assess employment opportunities, and select a vo- 
cational area that can lead to personal growth and satisfaction. 

27 



CAREER ADVISING 

Counseling is provided to help graduating seniors and alumni to 
(1) analyze their aptitudes, interests, educational preparation, short 
and long-range goals; (2) obtain information concerning appropriate 
areas of occupation; (3) investigate specific job opportunities; (4) pre- 
pare themselves to conduct job campaigns and to present themselves 
effectively as candidates; (5) evaluate job offers; and (6) choose the 
opportunity that will best satisfy their particular criteria. Through- 
out this process, the director of placement establishes and maintains 
contact with potential employers in the areas of education, government, 
business and industry; represents the College and its students in 
relations with employing organizations; and maintains contact with 
regional and national placement organizations. 



PLACEMENT SERVICES 

In addition to career planning, available assistance includes: 

1. The development and permanent maintenance of cumulative 
professional credentials for each registrant, which are sent to 
prospective employers at the student's request. 

2. Information on certification and examination requirements. 

3. Posting notices of position vacancies. 

4. Scheduling of on-campus interviews with professional recruit- 
ers from many other states. 

An occupational library is maintained by the Placement Division. 
Students may examine information pertaining to careers in business, 
industrial, or educational settings during regularly scheduled hours. 

For those students anticipating study toward an advanced degree, 
general information regarding programs and admission requirements 
of graduate schools is available. Also, information pertaining to as- 
sistantships, fellowships, and scholarships will be posted periodically 
in the occupational library. Room 209, South Hall. 



LIBRARY REGULATIONS 

Materials circulating for two weeks include: books, pamphlets, 
pictures, and units. Non-circulating materials include: college catalogs, 
microforms, periodicals, reference books, and reserve books. Some 
reserve books may be charged out a half hour before the library closes 
but must be returned during the first half hour of service when the 
library is next open. 

28 



OVERDUES 

The fine for overdue reserve books is 25^ per hour. 

All overdue two-week books, pamphlets, pictures, and units carry 
fines of lO^* per day. 

All students failing to return library materials or pay fines by 
the end of the exam period each semester are delayed in registration 
the following semester until they have cleared their library obligations. 
Graduating seniors and students who have withdrawn can not receive 
transcripts until they have cleared their library obligations. 



HOURS 

(subject to change) 

Monday - Thursday 8 a.m. - 10 p.m. 

Friday 8 a.m.- 9 p.m. 

Saturday 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. 

Sunday 2 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



HANDBOOK 

For additional information on the Library and its resources, stu- 
dents are encouraged to consult their Student Library Handbook. 



STUDENT FINANCIAL AID 

As a state college, Mansfield offers higher education at a cost 
considerably below that of private and parochial colleges. For the 
same reason, financial assistance — both as to the number of grants 
made and the amounts awarded — is quite limited as compared with 
many colleges which are heavily endowed. While remaining com- 
mitted to offering financial aid to able students who can show evidence 
of financial need, Mansfield State College must necessarily recognize 
that the financial costs of acquiring a higher education remain, at 
this time, the obligation of the student and his family. 

Matriculation at Mansfield State College is for a semester; the 
College, therefore, expects each entering student to be able to meet 
the expenses of the semester without the expectation of financial 
assistance unless such aid has been previously arranged and confirmed. 

The following points are emphasized: 

(1) A new student (prospective Freshman or transfer) should not 
file application for aid before his admission has been con- 

29 



firmed by the Director of Admissions and the Advance Regis- 
tration Deposit has been paid to the College and acknowl- 
edged. Inquiries should then be made to the Office of Stu- 
dent Financial Aid, Mansfield State College. 

(2) Any student requesting financial aid must have filed the 
parents confidential statement related to his personal and 
family finances with the College Scholarship Service, Prince- 
ton, New Jersey. That agency will then advise the college 
of its objective analysis as to the student's (or student's fam- 
ily) ability to finance his own education at Mansfield State 
College. The Student Aid Office utilizes this information 
when considering applications for all forms of student aid. 
Responsibility for filing the confidential statement rests with 
the student; help may be secured from high school principals 
and guidance counselors. The C. S. S. information sheet is 
NOT an application for aid. 



OFF-CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT 

The College wishes to impress prospective students that the 
location of Mansfield State College in a rural, non-industrialized region 
of the state greatly reduces the opportunities for outside part-time em- 
ployment. Further, with increased emphasis being placed on scholastic 
attainment at this College, the number of hours in which a student 
may engage in employment has tended to drop sharply in recent years. 
The acquisition of off-campus employment is the responsibility of the 
individual student although the Financial Aid Office may be able to 
provide some limited job vacancy information. There has, however, 
been made available to qualified applicants, a small amount of part- 
time off-campus State and Federal Works Study Program employment. 
Additional information may be obtained in the Office of the Director 
of Student Financial Aid. 



PART-TIME CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT 

Part-time student employment at the College is available in the 
dining hall, library, dormitories, grounds and buildings, college union 
facilities, and offices. Such employment is normally awarded to stu- 
dents who have demonstrated ability to do satisfactory academic work 
and shown evidence of financial need. These positions are normally 
filled by upperclassmen, but a limited number of positions are open to 
freshmen. Requests for student employment are made after formal 
acceptance and payment of the Advance Registration Deposit. Appli- 
cations are available from and submitted to the Office of Student 
Financial Aid. 

80 



i 



Part-time State and Federal Works Study Program employment is 
available at the college. For details see the Director of Student Fi- 
nancial Aid. 



SCHOLARSHIPS 

The following scholarships are awarded by various sponsors in 
cooperation with Mansfield State College. Applications are available 
from the office of Student Financial Aid, South Hall. 

H. W. COLEGROVE SCHOLARSHIP FUNDS. Annual awards 
of $100 each to two deserving young women residents of Tioga County, 
Pennsylvania, are made for the purpose of aiding the recipients on 
defraying college expenses. These scholarships are not customarily 
available to new students. 

THEODORE PRESSER FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIP 
GRANT. The College receives annually a grant of $400 for financing 
grants to outstanding junior or senior students majoring in Music 
Education. Grants are awarded by the Music Department with the 
approval of the President of the College. Applications for these 
grants should be made to the Chairman of the Music Education 
Department. Grants are made for undergraduate work for the forth- 
coming academic year. 

PENNSYLVANIA STATE SCHOLARSHIP. In 1965, the Penn- 
sylvania State Legislature appropriated monies to be granted in the 
form of scholarships. Although the primary purpose of the program 
was to assist capable high school seniors to gain financial aid for 
college, some aid was made available to those presently enrolled in 
college. Awards are made on the basis of financial need and 
academic performance. 

More detailed information can be obtained from the Office of 
Student Financial Aid. 

FEDERAL GRANTS. Beginning the 1st semester 1966-67, 
grants of up to $750.00 will be available as a result of the Higher 
Education Act of 1965. These awards known as Federal Educational 
Opportunity Grants, will be distributed to students who are in good 
academic standing and have demonstrated financial need. 

More detailed information can be obtained from the Office of 
Student Financial Aid. 

HANNAH KENT SCHOFF MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP. The 

Pennsylvania Congress of Parents and Teachers each year in April 
awards two four-year scholarships of $150 per year to a worthy 

81 



Pennsylvania student. The student is selected by the Student Aid 
Committee on the basis of scholarship, personality, and financial 
need. Applications may be secured from, and returned to, the Office 
of Student Financial Aid. Applications must be received before 
March 1. 

LOANS 

NATIONAL DEFENSE STUDENT LOAN PROGRAM. The 

National Defense Act of 1958, as amended, makes available to full- 
time students showing evidence of financial need and maintaining 
good academic standing, loans for college expenses. 

Evidence of need will normally be on a yearly basis as evaluated 
by the College Scholarship Service. Currently the College makes a 
maximum grant of $400 per semester although the maximum pro- 
vided by federal legislation is $1,000 per year and $5,000 during 
the borrower's enrollment. A portion of the College's N. D. E. A. 
Loan Fund is reserved for entering Freshmen. These awards are 
made on the basis of financial need and academic promise as indi- 
cated by the SAT scores of the College Board Exams. 

Applications for N. D. E. A. loans may be received from, and 
returned to, the Office of Student Financial Aid. Application should 
not be made before notice of acceptance has been received and the 
Advance Registration Deposit paid to the College. 



STATE HIGHER EDUCATION LOANS 

Most states have state agencies which guarantee a college stu- 
dent's loan with a banking institute. All Pennsylvania residents are 
eligible, including freshmen, to apply for a state higher education 
loan. Pennsylvania grants $1,000 per academic year (as determined 
by semester hours completed). Loan applications are available from 
cooperating banks in the student's home area or directly from the 
Pennsylvania Higher Education Agency, Education Building, Harris- 
burg, Pennsylvania 17126. New York residents are eligible upon 
acceptance by this college and thereafter by maintaining a 2.0 cumu- 
lative average. 

Grants of $750, $1,000, $1,250 and $1,500 are awarded for the 
Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years respectively. Quali- 
fication is governed by class standing as determined by semester 
hours completed, not by semesters of attendance. Applications are 
available from cooperating banks in the student's home or directly 
from New York Higher Education Assistance Cooperation, 111 Wash- 
ington Avenue, Albany, New York 12224. The New Jersey plan is 

32 



similar to the New York and Pennsylvania plans: applications may 
be secured from the lending institution or directly from the New 
Jersey Higher Education Assistance Authority, 225 West State Street, 
Trenton 25, New Jersey. 

The following procedure has been established for processing 
higher education loans at Mansfield State College: 

All copies of the application should be submitted to the Office 
of Student Financial Aid, South Hall, Mansfield State College. 

The Office of Student Financial Aid will certify your loan ap- 
plication, attach all necessary supporting documents, and mail your 
loan request to the proper agency. Notification as to award or denial 
will be received directly from the respective state agency. 

Application for a state higher education loan should be made 
as soon as the student has accumulated sufficient credits to qualify 
for the higher class standing. Students are NOT to wait until the 
opening of the new school year. 



BOOKSTORE 

The Campus Bookstore is operated by College Student Services. 
Any profit accrues to College Student Services for the furtherance of 
student life. The store is open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. During registration week the store will be open spe- 
cial hours as posted to aid students in purchasing textbooks, toilet 
supplies, clothes, etc. 



THE MAIN BULLETIN BOARD 

The main bulletin board is located in front of the entrance to 
the library. It contains a list of events for each day as well as im- 
portant announcements. 

All announcements which are to be placed on the main bulletin 
board should be sent to the Office of the Vice President for Student 
Affairs where they will be picked up by the Student Manager of the 
bulletin board or placed in the hands of the student manager prior 
to 4 p.m. before the day of posting. 

Due to lack of space, oversize (over 12" x 12") posters may en- 
counter difficulty in being placed in this area. 

Bulletin boards are also maintained for student use in the Col- 
lege Union and in Manser Hall. 



38 



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SECTION III 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 



ACTIVITIES FEE 

An activity fee of $30 per semester, payable at time of registra- 
is required of all regularly enrolled students. This money is 
ibuted by the budget committee to support the many student 
ities on campus. 

In order for an activity or organization to qualify for this type 
ipport it must be open to all students, or offer free educational, 
tic or entertaining activities to all students. 



MEMORIAL HALL — THE COLLEGE UNION 

The College Union building contains recreation areas, lounge 
.ircas, conference rooms, and office facilities. 

The College Union Board is composed of students, faculty, and 
inistrators who are interested in the campus activities program. 

board is responsible for planning and implementing programs 
that revolve around Memorial Hall and the "old gym." Student 
members of the board were appointed by the Student Government 
f\ssociation. 



ART ACQUISITION PROGRAM 

An Art Acquisition Program has been in existence at Mansfield 

fi)r the past ten years, the purpose being for the acquiring of significant 

■riiMnal works of Art and the development of a worthwhile Art Col- 

iiin for the College. Funds are allocated yearly by the Student 

■rnment Association and is under the direction of a Student-Faculty 

iiiittee. The collection now includes about ninety works; oil 

jMUitings, watercolors, intaglios, etchings, woodcuts, lithographs, 

35 



sculpture and ceramics. Most of the paintings are displayed in the 
student and faculty dining rooms of Manser Hall. 

ART EXHIBITION SERIES 

With the completion of the Library-Administration Building in 
September, 1960, a monthly art exhibition series was inaugurated on 
the Mansfield campus for the cultural and esthetic development of 
the student body as well as for the community. Drawings, prints, 
watercolor, and oil paintings and sculptural works have been exhib- 
ited. At least four exhibits per year are secured from the New York 
City Galleries such as Babcock, Associated American Artists, Grand 
Central Moderns, ACA and Bodley. Exhibits have also been on loan 
from the Butler Institute of Art, Youngstown, Ohio and the Living 
Arts Foundation, New York City. The program is under the super- 
vision of the Art Department and funds for its operation are allocated 
by the Student Government Association. In conjunction with the Fine 
Arts Festival, a guest artist visits the campus, giving lectures to both 
assembly groups and informal groups. The artist's work is also on 
display at that time as part of the exhibition series. Artists partici- 
pating in this program have been Sol Wilson, Richard Florsheim, 
Ralph Delia Volpe, Margit Beck, Everett Sturgeon, John Fell, and 
Klaus Ihlenfeld. Works by Lamar Dodd. Stanley Hayter, Sabina 
Teichman, and Anne Brigadier have also been exhibited at Mansfield. 



ASSEMBLIES 

Assemblies for the college community are scheduled on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays at 1:00 p.m. in Straughn Auditorium. Their primary 
purpose is to supplement the work of the classroom and to vary 
student activities. 

October 5, 1971 Marshall McLuhan 

November 9, 1971 Jane Fonda 

February 29, 1972 Thomas Wolfe 

April 18, 1972 Senator Muskie 

Tentative 



CONCERTS 

Various music groups such as the College Community Orchestra, 
Concert Wind Ensemble, Phi Mu Alpha, Sigma Alpha Iota and others 
present Sunday evening concerts in Straughn Auditorium. These con- 
certs which are open to the students, faculty, and public, enhance the 
cultural entertainment held on the campus. 

36 



I 



FEATURE SERIES 

The Mansfield Feature Series brings to the campus some of the 
world's greatest artists in the performing arts. Recently the college 
has presented such names as Marilyn Home, Evelyn Lear, Theodor 
Upman, The Guarneri String Quartet, The Pennsylvania Ballet, Don 
Shirley and others of comparable stature. Admission to these pro- 
grams is covered by the student activities fee. 

November 2nd PAUL WINTER CONSORT 

8:00 p.m. — Steadman Theater 

February 15th CAMARATA BARILOCHE 

8:00 p.m. — Steadman Theater 



MOTION PICTURES 

Motion pictures are often shown on Friday, Saturday or Sunday 
evenings in Allen Hall or Straughn Auditorium, under the auspices of 
ihe Auditorium Movie Committee. Schedules are posted on campus 
bulletin boards. Admission is covered by the student activities fee. 



RECREATION 

STUDENT 

The Planning Committee for Student Recreation is a combined 
faculty-student committee working to improve the recreational facili- 
ties on the campus. This committee meets regularly to set policies 
and to organize social activities such as roller skating and bowling 
parties, winter weekends, dance classes, and cultural trips. 

In addition to the social activities, the following recreational 

[opportunities are available: bicycling, bowling, croquet, basketball, 

volleyball, picnic equipment, skiing, and sledding. This equipment 

can be signed out by contacting the Dean of Student Activities in 

.South Hall. 



TOWN 

The three main types of recreation or entertainment in the town 
for students to enjoy are the Twain Theater, the bowling lanes, and 
Ihc roller skating rink. The theater is located on Main Street; the 
bowling lanes and the skating rink are on South Main Street. On 
Wednesday and Thursday evenings, the theater offers special rates 
to college students. 

87 




SECTION IV 



STUDENT GOVERNANCE AND 
COLLEGE JUDICIAL SYSTEM 

STUDENT GOVERNANCE AND COLLEGE JUDICIAL SYSTEM 

Greater student participation in direction of their own affairs has 
been one of the most important developments recently at Mansfield 
State College. Greater student participation means that each student 
assumes more responsibility for his proper action, conduct and think- 
ing which accompanies the privilege of directing their own affairs. 
riie broad basis for the student government program at Mansfield 
State College is based on the Student Government Association. All 
Mansfield students are automatically members of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. Monthly meetings are held for airing problems 
and for voting on major issues. During the monthly meetings, hear- 
mgs and reports received by action of the Student Council are re- 
ported to the Student Government Association. 

Through the Student Government Association a Student Council 
is elected to represent the Student Government Association at all col- 
lege affairs. This organization meets on a bimonthly arrangement 
and conducts the normal business for the Student Government Asso- 
ciation. It has a representation of a president, vice-president, treas- 
urer, secretary, adviser and five delegates at large. 

President Robert Laird 

1st Vice-President Rose Marino 

2nd Vice-President Frank Demasi 

3rd Vice-President Robert McNamara 
Treasurer Pete McNally 

39 



MANSFIELD STATE COLLEGE 
JUDICIAL SYSTEM 

Preface 

The College's educational purposes make necessary, not merely 
permissible, its concern with the quality of student conduct and extra- 
curricular life. Even a narrow view of education must concede that 
a student's activities outside the classroom directly affect his academic 
capacities and learning, and that the intellectual tone of a campus 
is set by the character of extracurricular life. If one views education 
more broadly, then it must involve the goal of developing the whole 
person and not just his intellect and training skills. The College thus 
pursues two broad aims for its students: sound intellectual and aca- 
demic training and the development of mature, ethical and responsible 
persons sensitive to the humanity of others. 

The College can best implement its proper concern for the de- 
velopment of the whole person by adherence to the principle of 
responsible student freedom: each student should have a high degree 
of personal freedom, coupled with an acceptance of full responsibility 
for his individual actions and their consequences. It is the Com- 
mittee's conviction that self-development proceeds from the ability 
to make real choices, and that maturity grows from the intelligent use 
of freedom. This means, for example, that rules of conduct, sanctions 
and the exercise of police power should be kept to a minimum. It 
also means the shared assumption that each member of the College 
community will respect the right and integrity of others. 



STUDENT CONDUCT — Judicial Structure 

The Judiciary System 

The following system of hearing boards is instituted to deal with 
the stated proscriptions which adversely affect the College's educa- 
tional interests. 

1. Men's- Women's Hearing Board (MWHB) 

The Men's-Women's Hearing Board will be composed as follows: 
4 male on campus members, 2 male off campus members, 4 female 
on campus members, and 2 female off campus members as voting 
members. There shall be a non-voting faculty member acting ex- 
clusively as adviser to the MWHB. The student members shall be 

40 



elected by their peers;^ the faculty member shall be appointed by 
the President of the Faculty Assembly to serve a three-year term. 

2. Academic Integrity Board 

The Academic Integrity Board will be composed of the following 
voting members: the Vice-President for Academic Affairs or his 
designee, 2 faculty members appointed for one-year terms by the 
President of the Faculty Assembly, 2 student members appointed 
by the Student Council for a one-year term. A student member 
may be re-appointed. 

3. College- Wide Appeals Board 

The College-Wide Appeals Board will be composed of the following 
voting members: five students appointed and ratified by Student 
Senate and five faculty members appointed and ratified by Fac- 
ulty Council. 

STUDENT CONDUCT — Rationale for Discipline 

The educational goals of the College include a concern for non- 
academic student conduct. This, we believe, can best be implemented 
by promoting responsible student freedom and maturity and by not 
confusing the College's disciplinary authority with civil law enforce- 
ment. Thus, College discipline should be limited to instances of stu- 
dent misconduct which adversely affect the College community's pur- 
suit of its educational purposes; namely (1) the opportunity of all 
members of the College community to attain their educational goals, 
(2) the generation and maintenance of an intellectual and educational 
atmosphere throughout the College community, (3) the protection of 
health, safety, welfare and property of all members of the College 
community and of the College itself. Further, we believe that the 
College should make its sanctioning powers over students serve its 
educational goals for students, rather than promoting general police 
functions well represented in general law. 

Specific proscriptions or student conduct which adversely affects 
distinct College interests or educational purposes are the following: 

(1) Dishonesty, such as cheating, plagiarism, or knowingly furnishing 
false information to the College. 

(2) Forgery, alteration, or use of College documents, records, or in- 
struments of identification with intent to defraud. 



' All student members of the MWHB shall be selected by means of an election 
held by the Student Council. To be eligible a student shall have completed 15 
credit hours of academic work at Mansfield State College. Petitions may be 
secured from the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. 

41 



(3) Intentional obstruction or disruption of teaching, research, ad- 
ministration, disciplinary proceedings or other College activities, 
including public functions and other authorized activities on 
College premises. 

(4) Physical abuse of any person on College premises or at Col- 
lege-sponsored or College-supervised functions or conduct which 
threatens or endangers the health or safety of any such person. 

(5) Theft from or damage to College premises or theft of or damage 
to property of a member of the College community on College 
premises. 

(6) Failure to comply with directions of College officials acting in 
performance of their prescribed duty. 

(7) Violation of published College Regulations, including regulations 
relating to entry and use of College facilities, and any other reg- 
ulations which may from time to time be enacted. 

(8) Repeated violation of published rules governing College resi- 
dence halls. 

(9) Violation of civil law on College premises or in College residence 
halls in a way that adversely affects the College community's 
pursuit of its proper educational purposes, as enumerated above. 

(10) Violation of published rules of the Traffic Code. 



STUDENT CONDUCT — Sanctions Defined 

A preliminary observation should be made. Even where viola- 
tion of a College rule is established, sanctions need not in every case 
be imposed. Matters of extenuation should always be taken into ac- 
count, along with all circumstances, in determining sanctions. No 
sanctions should be imposed more serious than are clearly appropri- 
ate in the circumstances. 

Men's and Women's and College-Wide Appeals Boards: 
Sanctions: 

(1) Admonition. An oral statement to the student offender that he 
has violated College rules. 

(2) Censure. Written reprimand for violation of specified regula- 
tion, including the possibility of more severe disciplinary sanction 
in the event of conviction for the violation of any College regu- 
lation within a period of time stated in the letter of reprimand. 

(3) Disciplinary Probation. Exclusion from participation in privi- 
leges or extracurricular College activities as set forth in the notice 
of disciplinary probation for a specified period of time. 

(4) Restitution. Reimbursement for damage to or misappropriation 
of property. Reimbursement may take the form of appropriate 
service to repair or otherwise compensate for damages. 

42 



(5) Suspension. Exclusion from classes and other privileges or activi- 
ties as set forth in the notice of suspension for a definite period 
of time. The student may re-enroll in the College at the termina- 
tion of his period of suspension without readmission. 

(6) Dismissal. Termination of student status for an indefinite period. 
The conditions of readmission, if any is permitted, shall be stated 
in the order of dismissal. 

(7) Compensation in form of work or other duties as outlined in 
description of sanction presented to the student. 

Academic Integrity Board: 

Sanctions for dishonesty in academic work may range from Ad- 
monition to Dismissal from the College. 

STUDENT CONDUCT — Judicial Proceedings 

The goal of judicial proceedings should be to develop procedural 
minima assuring fairness, rather than a formal replication of what 
obtains in civil society. When a student is brought before a hearing 
committee, the following requirements of procedural due process shall 
be observed. 

(1) No member of a hearing committee who is otherwise interested 
in the particular case shall sit in judgment during the proceeding. 

(2) The student shall be informed in writing of the reasons for the 
proposed disciplinary action with particularity, and in sufficient 
time to insure opportunity to prepare for the hearing. 

(3) The student appearing before a College hearing board shall have 
the right to be assisted in his defense by an adviser of his choice. 

(4) The burden of proof shall rest upon the officials bringing the 
charge. 

(5) The student shall be given the opportunity to testify and to pre- 
sent evidence and witnesses. He shall have an opportunity to 
hear and question adverse witnesses. In no case shall the com- 
mittee consider statements against him unless he has been advised 
of their content and of the names of those who made them, and 
unless he has been given an opportunity to rebut unfavorable 
inferences which might otherwise be drawn. 

(6) All matters upon which the decision may be based must be in- 
troduced into evidence at the proceeding before the hearing com- 
mittee. The decision shall be based solely upon such matters. 
Improperly acquired evidence shall not be admitted. The hear- 
ing board involved shall decide whether evidence has been prop- 
erly acquired. 

48 



(7) A full report, or transcript, or tape recording of the hearing shall 
be filed with the Vice-President for Student Affairs as confidential 
material and shall be periodically disposed of. 

(8) The decision of the hearing committee shall be final, subject only 
to the student's right of appeal to the College-Wide Appeals 
Board, or the President of the College. 



STUDENT CONDUCT — Initiation of Judicial Proceedings 

Any academic or administrative official of the College, any mem- 
ber of the faculty, or any student of the College may file charge against 
any student of the college for violation of all-College proscriptions. 
(See outlined Proscriptions.) The charges shall be filed with the Of- 
fice of the Vice President for Student Affairs who shall recommend 
that the charges be disposed of informally or disciplinary proceedings 
be initiated. If all parties involved are not satisfied with informal 
resolution, the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs shall 
send to the student charged a copy of the charge together with notice 
of applicable procedures that the student should be aware of. A 
copy of the charges shall be sent to the Chairman of the appropriate 
hearing board. The Chairman of the hearing board will set the time 
for the proceedings. In setting the time for the hearing the Chair- 
man should consider whether the charged student has had sufficient 
time to prepare for the hearing. 

Pending action on the charges, the status of the student or his 
right to be present on the campus and to attend classes shall not be 
altered. Exceptionally, for reasons relating only to the demonstrated 
danger to the safety and well-being of the charged student, or for 
reasons relating only to the demonstrated danger to the safety and 
well-being of students, faculty, or College property, the charged stu- 
dent may be advised by the Vice President for Student Affairs, pend- 
ing consideration of the case, that his removal from Campus would be 
in his own best interest and/or the best interests of the College com- 
munity. Such advice shall be made before witnesses and the charged 
student's parents shall be informed of the advice given. 

When a student is charged with misconduct regarding cheating 
as outlined in the stated proscriptions, the faculty member involved 
shall have the option of disposing of the charge informally or of 
initiating Academic Integrity Board proceedings. The procedure for 
the latter shall be as follows: the charges shall be filed with the Vice 
President for Student Affairs and the Vice President for Academic 
Affairs by the faculty member concerned after consulting with his 
department chairman. Both the faculty member and the department 
chairman shall appear at the hearing and may make recommenda- 
tions, but they shall have no vote. 

44 



STUDENT CONDUCT — Appeals 

A student found guilty of misconduct by either the MWHB, or 
the AIB may file an appeal from the decision of the hearing board 
within twenty-four hours to the Chairman of the College-wide Ap- 
peals Board. 

The appeal shall be limited to a review of the full report of 
the hearing board for the purpose of determining whether the board 
acted fairly in light of the charges and evidence presented at the 
hearing. The College-wide Appeals Board may accept the report 
without modification, may accept the report subject to a specified 
reduction in the sanction imposed, or dismiss one or more of the 
charges entirely. 

The right to appeal to the President of the College is stated under 
the heading "Judicial Proceedings." 

Further, a student may petition the original hearing board for a 
new hearing upon discovery of new evidence. 

Any person who is being charged, or who has had concluded de- 
cisions at hearing boards, administered as a result of charges being 
acted upon, and who willfully and with intent to physically, verbally, 
or in any other manner create actions detrimental to the physical and 
mental well-being of those involved directly in a case, shall, upon 
charges being brought by those judicial members or defendants being 
subjected to such actions, appear before the Vice-President for Stu- 
dent Affairs and proper actions and decisions be rendered to rectify 
said situation. 



RULES OF PROCEDURE FOR HEARING BOARDS 



Article I 

Section 100 Notice 

In any action or proceeding before the hearing boards, notice 
must be given to the party against whom such action or proceeding 
is brought. 

I. Notice must be given in the form of a written complaint, signed 
by the complaining party, which shall specify in complete form: 

1. The approximate time, place, date, and identification of the 
conduct or violation of the college rules complained of. 

2. All the facts necessary and relevant to enable the party com- 
plained of to be informed of the charge against him. 

3. Notice must be given of the rights of any party before the 
hearing boards. 

45 



II. Written notice of the time, date, and location of the hearing 
to be held on any complaint shall be given concurrently with the notice 
required by paragraph I of this section on either a separate form or 
upon the face of the complaint. Such notice shall also contain notice 
that failure to appear without excuse deemed sufficient by the hearing 
board may result in recommended suspension pending appearance. 

III. Traffic Offenses. In any traffic offense, the ticket shall func- 
tion as the complaint required by paragraph I, and shall conform to 
all its requirements. 

Section 101 Service 

In any action or proceeding before the hearing boards, service of 
notice shall be affected by registered mail, (with return receipt re- 
quested) or upon the person directly. 

Section 102 Time 

Commencing from the date of service, the party upon whom such 
notice is served shall be afforded five (5) days before the commence- 
ment of any action or proceeding before the hearing boards. The 
time required by this section may be waived by either party upon 
submission of written request for an earlier or later hearing. Notice 
of new time and place of hearing shall be sent to the party complained 
of as provided in section 100. 

Article II 

Section 200 Commencement of an Action 

All action, excluding appeals, shall be heard by the hearing 
boards by way of a signed complaint. An action shall be commenced 
by filing such complaint with the Office of the Vice President Tor 
Student Affairs, which shall be responsible for complying with the 
sections governing service and time. 

A. In all cases where the hearing boards have original juris- 
diction, the complaint shall be filed with the appropriate 
hearing board. The student appearing before a College 
hearing board shall have the right to be assisted in his de- 
fense by an advisor of his choice. Legal counsel is permis- 
sible if the sanction being sought is a suspension for a 
semester or more. 

ArHcle III 

Section 300 Hearings 

I. In any hearing before the hearing boards, where the charge is 
a violation of college rules, the party complained of shall have all the 
protections guaranteed in the Bill of Rights of the Constitution of the 
United States. 

46 



II. The burden of Proof in any hearing or proceeding before the 
hearing boards, lies with those instituting the complaint. In any case 
wherein the charge is a violation of a regulation of student conduct, 
the charge must be proved beyond a reasonable doubt. In the case 
of a violation of traffic regulations, the violations must be proven by 
substantial evidence. 

III. Both parties to any action or proceeding before the hearing 
boards shall have the right of cross examination of witnesses who 
testify, and shall have the right to submit evidence in rebuttal. The 
court shall have the right to question witnesses. 

IV. The hearing boards may take note of facts which are not 
reasonably disputable. However, when the hearing boards take such 
notice, it shall notify both parties and allow them to supply any addi- 
tional fact or aid the court in any proper manner. The hearing boards 
may take such notice of any decisions of its courts, the hearing boards, 
or any other court within the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. (This 
procedure, known as judicial notice, makes it possible for the hearing 
boards to accept some facts without proof. For example, it is gener- 
ally known that stop signs are red in color and octagonal.) 

V. The hearing boards may rule on objections and motions at the 
time they are made. However, they may reserve decision on an ob- 
jection or motion, require it be reduced to writing, and order the pro- 
ceeding to continue. (Example: At the outset of a hearing, the defense 
may move to adjourn the hearing, claiming lack of evidence, etc. The 
hearing board would ask to reserve judgment on the motion until they 
had additional information.) 

VI. In all cases the party complained of shall have the right to be 
confronted by his accusers. In traffic violation cases, the party com- 
plained of shall only have this right, when the testimony of the Se- 
curity Office is necessary, in the opinion of the board, to the decision 
of the case. 

Section 301 Conduct of the Hearing 

I. The Vice President for Student Affairs' Office shall designate 
one of its members who shall present complaints brought in the name 
of the College. 

II. Complaints brought by members of the college community, 
other than the Office of the Vice-President for Student Affairs, shall 
be personally presented by the party or a person of his choice. 

III. Prior to any session of the hearing boards, the Vice-President 
for Student Affairs' Office shall provide only such information as is 
necessary for the hearing boards to understand the nature of the com- 
plaint. In no case, shall any member of the hearing boards read 
any record of the student complained of. 

47 



IV. In the presence of all parties, the hearing boards shall read 
the complaint, and request the party complained of to state whether 
he wishes to enter a plea of guilty or not guiUy. 

A. Upon a plea of not guilty, the prosecution must present 
its evidence. The party complained of shall then have an 
opportunity to question the evidence presented and to pre- 
sent his evidence. 

V. After hearing all the evidence, the court shall make a finding 
of guilt or innocence solely upon the evidence presented. 

VI. A member of the hearing boards must at any time withdraw 
from any procedure if he deems himself disqualified for personal bias 
or otherwise. After showing just cause, either party to the dispute 
may request that a member of the hearing board be withdrawn. 

VII. The hearing board shall have the power to request for testi- 
mony such persons or papers essential to the finding of a fair and 
just decision. 

VIII. The chairman of the hearing board shall be responsible for 
room decorum. 

IX. Members of the hearing boards, counsel, and others directly 
involved in the case under consideration, shall be attired in a proper 
manner, while in the hearing room. 

X. Any person who commits an action in the presence of the 
hearing board, which interrupts the proceedings of the board, and 
any person who refuses to comply with a reasonable order of the 
board, can, at the request of the chairman, be removed from the 
hearing room. 

XI. Meetings of the hearing boards shall be open. However, 
either party may request that the hearing board declare the hearing 
room closed. If such request is made, the meeting of the hearing 
board will automatically become closed. 

Section 302 Decision 

I. After the presentation of all the evidence, the members of the 
hearing boards shall request the withdrawal of all parties, at which 
time the hearing board shall make its decision. 

II. In all cases before the hearing boards, a vote of the majority 
of the members present shall be required to find for guilt of the 
complaint charged. The hearing boards must convene and act with a 
quorum of two-thirds of its members present. 

III. After a decision is reached, it shall be read to the party com- 
plained of. In cases of student conduct in violation of the rules of 
the college, the parties shall be informed of their right of appeal to 

48 



the next higher hearing board. A written copy of the decision shall 
be sent to all parties. 

IV. Any member of the hearing board who wishes to submit a 
signed dissent in writing to any decision of the court, may do so. Such 
dissent shall accompany the decision and shall likewise be sent to 
all parties. 

Section 303 Sentence 

After reaching a decision of guilty, the hearing board shall call 
the accused before it and listen to any arguments relevant to deter- 
mination of the penalty. It shall also, at this time, examine the rec- 
ord of the party and require testimony of him as to any other college 
offenses of which he has been found guilty. The hearing board shall 
then impose a penalty, suspend a penalty, or determine a penalty, 
as justice may require. 



Article IV 

Section 400 Evidence 

I. All matters upon which the decision may be based must be 
introduced into evidence at the proceeding before the hearing board. 
The decision shall be based solely upon such matters. Improperly 
acquired evidence shall not be admitted. The hearing board involved 
shall decide whether evidence has been properly acquired. 

II. Except as provided in paragraph I of this section, the hearing 
board may admit and give probative effect to evidence which is 
deemed by them to be relevant. It may exclude incompetent, irrele- 
vant, immaterial or unduly repetitious evidence. (Probative effect 
refers to facts that tend to prove.) 

III. All claims of privileged communication recognized by law 
shall be observed. (Example: counselor-student communication; physi- 
cian-student communication; minister-student communication.) Such 
communication shall not be used as evidence in the court. 

IV. No evidence taken in violation of any right guaranteed by 
the United States Constitution or in violation of any commonwealth 
or federal law, shall be admissible. 



Article V Appeal 

Section 500 Right to Appeal — By Whom 

I. Any party who has been found guilty as the final judgment of 
any hearing board, shall have the right of appeal. 

49 



I 



Section 501 Discretion to Hear Appeal 

I. The Men's-Women's Hearing Board, or the College Wide Ap- 
peals Board, shall review all petitions of appeal. It shall be the dis- 
cretion of the Hearing Boards upon reviewing the written records, 
audio-tapes, or any other documents pertinent to the case where the 
appellant charged was found guilty by final decision of the judicial 
tribunal in the case of original jurisdiction, or where the personal 
rights of the party charged were violated, to grant or deny the right 
to have the appeal heard. The defendant may be present as well as 
the prosecution to hear any decision of a board. 

Section 502 Appellate Tribunal 

J. The Men's-Women's Hearing Board shall serve as the appellate 
tribunal to hear appeals from the final judgment of the Elections 
Court, and from the final system of courts governing the college 
residence halls. 

II. The College Wide Appeals Board shall serve as the appellate 
tribunal to hear appeals from the Men's-Women's Hearing Board or 
the Academic Integrity Board. 

III. Appeals from the judgment of the College Wide Appeals 
Board, may be made to the President of the College. 

Section 503 Taking an Appeal 

I. Any party as defined in paragraph I, section 500 of this article 
may take an appeal by filing an appeal form, properly completed, 
with the Office of the Vice-President for Student Affairs, who shall 
acknowledge receipt of such appeal on a written form. The Vice- 
President for Student Affairs' Office shall then notify the appropriate 
appellate tribunal. No appeal shall be heard by any appellate tri- 
bunal unless such appeal form is filed within the time allowed by 
this article, or an excuse deemed sufficient by the appellate tribunal 
for the failure to file is presented. 

Section 504 Time 

I. In the case of an appeal from any hearing board, the time 
allowed for filing an appeal form shall be 3 calendar days, after a 
decision is handed down by a board. 

Section 505 Appellate Board Time Notice 

I. Upon receipt of the appeal form from the Office of the Vice 
President for Student Affairs, the appellate board shall meet as 
soon as practicable to hear the appeal. The secretary of the appellant 

50 



< 



[Board shall notify all concerned parties, including the Vice-President 
I for Student Affairs' Office, in writing, of the day, hour, and place 
[arguments will be heard. 

II. The appellate board shall also notify the appellant concur- 
Irently with the notice contained in paragraph I of this section of 
this right at the hearing of appeal. 

[Section 506 Appellate and Trial Board — 

Responsibility for Cases on Appeal 

I. For purposes of this article, the trial court shall be defined 
IS the board which first heard the case which is being appealed and 
vhich entered final judgment of guilt. 

II. For purposes of this section the appellate board shall be de- 
Ifined as any board which has appellate jurisdiction and from which 
|an appeal is taken to a board of higher appellate authority. 

III. The Academic Integrity Board shall serve as the board of 
^original jurisdiction in cases involving academic honesty. 

IV. In the case of an appeal from the decision of a trial board, 
Ithe appellate board shall, upon receipt of an appeal form, send written 
Inotice to the trial board to produce the record of the matter as re- 

3uired by Article VI. If the trial board fails to produce said record 
le appellate board shall either dismiss the original complaint or grant 
]de novo review (review the case in its entirety). 

V. In the case of an appeal from an appellate board, the next 
igher appellate body shall notify the appellate board in the first 
istance, upon receipt of the Appeal form, to produce the record of 

trial board and the record of the proceeding on appeal heard by 
[that board. If the trial board fails to produce said record, the appel- 
late board shall either dismiss the original complaint or grant de 
jyo review. 

VI. The appellant board shall have the discretion to either dis- 
liss the original complaint, uphold the decision of lower board, or 

Jgrant de novo review. 

ction 507 Review of Appeal 

I. In general, review on appeal shall be limited to a considera- 
ion of the evidence presented before the trial board as defined in 
ection 506 of this article. The appellate board shall only consider 

llhose errors pointed out by appellant in bis appeal form. This para- 
[graph shall control except as provided in this section. 

II. For purposes of this section, de novo review shall be defined 
hs trial in the first instance by the appellate board. However, the 
[appellate board shall have discretion to consider the records of the 

iard below. 



51 



III. In any case, where the sanction being appealed is suspen- 
sion or dismissal, a de novo review may be given. 

Section 508 Rights of Appellant at Hearing of Appeal 

I. In any case where de novo review is given as defined by sec- 
tion 507, the appellant shall have all the rights as if this were a trial 
in the first instance. These shall be all the rights as defined in 
Article III and Article IV of the Rules of Procedure. 

II. In all other cases the appellant shall have the right to be 
present at the hearing of the appeal and to present arguments him- 
self or through the person of his choice. 

Section 509 Rights of Respondent on Appeal 

I. The respondent in any case on appeal shall have the right to 
be present at the hearing of appeal and to present arguments himself 
or through a person of his choice. 

II. In any case where de novo review is given as defined by 
Section 507, the respondent shall have all the rights as if this were 
a trial in the first instance. These shall be governed by Article II 
and Article IV of the rules of procedure. 

Section 510 Conduct of Hearing Appeals 

I. In a case where de novo review is provided for as defined in 
Section 507 of this article, the conduct of the hearing shall proceed 
as if this were a trial in the first instance. The hearing in this case 
shall be governed by Section 301, Article III of the rules of procedure. 

II. In all other cases the conduct of the hearing shall proceed 
as follows: 

1. The appellant or his representative shall present his arguments. 

2. The respondent shall follow the appellant and present his argu- 
ments or through his representative. (The length of the argu- 
ment shall be determined by the Board.) 

3. The appellant shall then present any rebuttal argument. 

4. The respondent shall then follow and present any rebuttal 
argument. 

HI. The appellate justices may at any time question the petitioner 
on any relevant point. 

Section 511 Decision 

I. After the hearing of an appeal in which de novo review is 
accorded, the procedure shall be governed by Article III Section 302 
of the rules of procedure. 

62 



II. In all cases, after the argument, the parties shall withdraw 
and justices may deliberate or wait the period of time provided in 
this section. 

III. A decision must be rendered in writing within five (5) days 
from the time of argument. 

IV. Any appellant whose conviction is affirmed shall be notified 
at the time of decision of his right of further appeal. 

Section 512 Discretion for Referral 

I. The appeal board shall not refer cases back to the original 
I board of jurisdiction. 

Section 513 Traffic Offenses 

I. The Traffic Board shall function as trial court in the first 
instance and all appeals for a hearing before them shall be governed 
by the rules of procedure therein established. 

II. By classifying this as an appeal no presumption of guilt shall 
be created. 

III. An appeal from the decision of the Traffic Board shall not 
be of right, but shall be at the discretion of the Hearing Board. Only 
in the case where the sanction imposed is a loss of driving privi- 
leges, shall appeal be as of right. (Decisions involving fines cannot 
be appealed.) 

IV. If appeal is granted by the hearing board the review shall 
be limited to the evidence presented at the trial (the trial being the 
Traffic Board). 

V. The decision of the hearing board shall be final on all appeals 
granted. No further right of appeal shall be granted. 



Article VI 



Records 



Section 600 

I. Only hearing boards have the right to maintain written rec- 
ords or recording devices. 

II. In any hearing or proceeding before a hearing board, the 
cretary of justices shall make a summary record noting all perti- 

'nent matter, names of witnesses, objections, ruling which shall be in 
a sufficiently comprehensive form to be reviewed upon appeal. 

III. In any hearing before the hearing board, the secretary shall 
make a summary record of all testimony and proceedings by writing 
or any other method. 

IV. In any case on appeal where de novo review is granted, the 
record shall be prepared as in Paragraph III of this section. 

63 



V. The records of all hearing boards shall not be public records. 
They shall only be read by authorized persons designated by the Vice- 
President for Student Affairs. All matters therein contained shall be 
regarded by those privileged to examine it, as confidential. It shall 
be grounds for impeachment for any justice to reveal any matter in 
any record. 

VI. All records shall be retained for a reasonable period of time, 
not to exceed four years. 

VII. All records shall be kept in an area designated by the Office 
of the Vice-President for Student Affairs. 

RULES AND REGULATIONS FOR THE MAINTENANCE 
OF PUBLIC ORDER 

TITLE I 

Section 1. Statement of Purpose. The following rules are adopted 
by simple majority vote of the Non-Instructional Employees Council, 
the Faculty Assembly and the Student Council. The following are 
rules adopted by simple majority vote by the Board of Trustees of 
Mansfield State College for the self governance of the College. Amend- 
ments and revisions may be made by simple majority vote of Non- 
Instructional Employees Council, the Faculty Assembly and the Stu- 
dent Council and of the Board of Trustees. All legally recognized 
bodies must act affirmatively in order to amend or revise these rules 
and regulations. Nothing herein is intended, nor shall it be construed, 
to limit or restrict the freedom of speech or peaceful assembly as law- 
fully defined, nor the powers of the President or other officers as 
legislatively mandated or by common law. 

Section 2. Application of Rules. These rules shall not repeal, 
supersede or preclude any other rules relating to the same subject 
matter except to the extent they are inconsistent therewith. Said rules 
shall apply to Mansfield State College. The rules hereby adopted shall 
govern the conduct of students, faculty and other staff, licensees, in- 
vitees, and all other persons, whether or not their presence is author- 
ized, upon the campus or related territory of Mansfield State College, 
used in its activities including but not limited to teaching, housing, 
research, administrative, service, cultural, recreational, athletic or 
other programs and activities. 

Section 3. Prohibited Conduct. No person, either singly or in 
concert with others, shall: 

(a) Intentionally or knowingly cause physical injury to any other 

person, nor threaten to do so for the purpose of compelling; 

or inducing such other person to refrain from any act which 

54 



he has a lawful right to do or to do any act which he has 
a lawful right not to do. 

(b) Physically restrain or detain any other person nor remove 
such person from any place where he is authorized to remain. 

(c) Wilfully damage or destroy real or personal property of the 
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania or real or personal property 
of students, faculty, or associations of persons, or remove or 
use such property without authorization. 

(d) Without permission, express or implied, enter into any private 
office of an administrative officer, member of the faculty or 
staff member. 

(e) Enter upon and remain in any building or facility for any 
purpose other than its authorized uses or to enter or remain 
in a building or facility in such manner as to obstruct its 
authorized use by others. 

(f) Without authorization, remain in any building or facility 
after it is lawfully closed. 

(g) Refuse to leave any building or facility after being lawfully 
required to do so by an authorized administrative officer. 

(h) Intentionally or knowingly obstruct the free movement of 
persons and vehicles in any place to which these rules apply. 

(i) Intentionally or knowingly disrupt or prevent the peaceful 
and orderly conduct of authorized and legal assemblies, or 
intentionally or knowingly interfere with the freedom of any 
person to express his views, including invited speakers. 

(j) Knowingly have in his possession upon any premises to which 
these rules apply, deadly weapons of any nature, including 
Molotov cocktails, bombs, explosives, or incendiary devices, 
without the written authorization of the President or his 
designee whether or not a license to possess the same has 
been issued to such person. 

(k) Wilfully and successfully solicit, request, command, impor- 
tune, or otherwise attempt to cause others to commit any of 
the acts herein prohibited with specific intent to procure them 
to do so. 

Section 4. Freedom of Speech and As.sembly; Picketing and Dem- 
oostration. No student, faculty or other staff member or authorized 
•r.ifor shall be subject to any limitation or penalty solely for the 
I'lession of his views nor for having assembled with others for such 
jHiijxjse. Peaceful picketing and other orderly demonstrations will not 
w interfered with. Those involved in picketing and demonstrations 
nwy not, however, engage in specific conduct in violation of the pro- 
*i»i<)ns of the preceding section. 

55 



Section 5. Procedure. 

(a) The President or his designee shall inform any licensee or 
invitee who shall violate any provisions of these rules that his 
license or invitation is withdrawn and shall direct him to 
leave the campus or other property or facility of the institu- 
tion. In the event of his failure to do so, such officer shall 
cause his ejection from such campus or property or facility. 

(b) In the case of any other violator, who is neither a student or 
faculty or other staff member, the President or his designee 
shall inform him that he is not authorized to remain on the 
campus or facility or other property of the institution and 
direct him to leave such premises. In the event of his fail- 
ure or refusal to do so, such officer shall cause his ejection 
from the campus or property or facility. Nothing in this 
paragraph shall be construed to authorize the presence of 
any such person at any time prior to such violation nor to 
affect his liability to prosecution for trespass, loitering or 
other offenses as prescribed in the penal law of the Common- 
wealth of Pennsylvania. 

(c) In the case of a student, charges for violation of any of these 
rules may be presented and shall be heard and determined 
in the manner established by Mansfield State College for the 
disposition of charges which may lead to expulsion. 

(d) In the case of a faculty member having probationary or ten- 
ured appointment, charges of misconduct in violation of these 
rules shall be made, heard and determined in accordance with 
the tenure policies adopted by the Board of Trustees. 

(e) In the case of any staff member who holds a position in the 
classified Civil Service, described in the Civil Service Act, 
charges of misconduct in violation of these rules shall be 
made, heard and determined as prescribed in that act. 

(f) Any other faculty or staff member who shall violate any pro- 
vision of these rules shall be dismissed, suspended, or cen- 
sored by the appropriate authority prescribed by the policies 
of the Board of Trustees. 



Section 6. Penalties. 

subject to penalty, viz: 



Any persons violating these rules shall be 



(a) If he is a licensee or invitee, have his authorization to re- 
main upon the campus or other property withdrawn upon 
direction of a lawfully authorized administrative officer. In 
the event of his failure or refusal to leave the campus or 
property, he shall be subject to ejection upon order of said 
administrative officer. 

56 



I 



(b) If he is a trespasser or visitor without specific license or in- 
vitation, be subject to ejection upon order of an authorized 
administrative officer. 

(c) If he is a student and an authorized administrative officer 
invokes the provisions of this act, he may be subject to tem- 
porary suspension, reprimand or warning, and, after appro- 
priate hearings, to dismissal or such lesser disciplinary action 
including suspension, probation, loss of privileges, fine, resti- 
tution, reprimand or warning as the facts of the case may 
warrant. Charges shall be laid by the Vice-President for 
Student Affairs before the Men's-Women's Hearing Board in 
the case of an undergraduate student of Mansfield State Col- 
lege. Charges against graduate students shall be laid by the 
Vice-President for Student Affairs before the College-Wide 
Appeals Board as court of original jurisdiction. 

(d) If he is a faculty member charged with misconduct of the 
Civil Service, described in Section 741.3 of the Civil Service 
Act (State Government, 71 p. s. Section 741.3), an author- 
ized administrative officer invokes the act, he may be charged 
before the appropriate Civil Service body prescribed in 
said Act. 

(f) If he is a staff member other than one described in paragraphs 
(b) and (e), and is found guilty, be subject to dismissal or 
such lesser disciplinary action as the facts may warrant after 
appropriate hearing procedures before the President. 

Section 7. Enforcement Program. The President shall be respon- 
sible for the enforcement of these rules and other administrative of- 
ficers shall be herein authorized to take action in accordance with 
these rules when required or appropriate to carry them into effect. 

It is not intended by any provision herein to curtail the right of 
students, faculty or staff to be heard upon any manner affecting them 
in their relations with the institution. In the case of any prima facie 
violations of these rules by such persons, which in the judgment of 
the President, or the appropriate administrative officer, and the viola- 
tion does not pose any immediate threat of injury to person or prop- 
erty, such officer shall make reasonable effort to learn the cause of 
the conduct in question and to persuade those engaged therein to 
cease and desist and to resort to reasonable and lawful methods for 
the resolution of any issues which may be presented. In doing so, 
such officer shall warn such persons of the co'nsequences of persistence 
in the prohibited conduct, with consequences and they include ejection 
from any premises of the institution where their continued presence 
and conduct is in violation of these rules. 

In any case where violation of these rules does not cease after 
such warning and in other cases of wilful violation of these rules, the 

67 



President or the appropriate administrative officer shall cause the 
ejection of the violator from any premises which he occupies in vio- 
lation of these rules and shall initiate disciplinary action as herein- 
before provided. 

The President or the appropriate administrative officer may apply 
to the public authorities for any aid which he deems necessary in 
causing the ejection of any violator of these rules and he may request 
the legal counsel of Mansfield State College to apply to any court of 
appropriate jurisdiction for an injunction to restrain the violation or 
threatened violation of these rules. 

Section 8. Appropriate Administration Officers: Designees of the 
President. Individuals who shall be deemed to constitute appropriate 
administrative officers and who are deemed to be designees of the 
President are: 1) The Vice-President for Academic Affairs, 2) the 
Vice-President for Student Affairs, 3) Vice-President for Administra- 
tive Affairs, 4) Dean of the Faculty of Professional Studies, 5) Dean 
of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, 6) Dean of the Faculty of Gradu- 
ate Studies, 7) Dean of Student Activities, 8) Director of Non-Instruc- 
tional Personnel. 

Persons other than the above are not proper persons to invoke 
this act. In an extreme emergency, the President may designate a 
person other than those persons named above to invoke the provi- 
sions of this act. 

Section 9. This act shall be known as "The Rules and Regula- 
tions to Maintain Public Order, Mansfield State College" and may be 

cited as "Public Order Act, M.S.C." 

TITLE II 
Section 1. Principles. 

(a) Mansfield State College, as a community of scholars, affirms, 
supports, and cherishes the concepts of freedom of thought, 
speech and lawful assembly. Freedom to experiment, to pre- 
sent and to examine alternative data and theories; the freedom 
to hear, to express and to debate various views; and the 
freedom to voice criticism of existing practices and values 
are fundamental rights which must be upheld and practiced 
by the College in a free society. 

(b) Recognizing that the education processes can include demon- 
stration and other forms of collected expression, the College 
affirms the right of individuals and groups to assemble and 
to demonstrate on campus within the Hmits of the public 
order act. The College also affirms the right of others to 
pursue their normal activities within the College and to be 
protected from physical injury or property damage. 

68 



(c) The College should be vigilant to insure the continuing open- 
ness and effectiveness of channels of communication among 
members of the College on questions of common interest. 
To further this purpose, a Committee on Open Expression 
is hereby established as a standing committee by the Office 
of the President. The Committee on Open Expression has 
as its major tasks, monitoring the communication processes, 
recommending policies and procedures for improvement of 
all channels of communcation, advising administrative officers 
where appropriate, participating in evaluation and resolu- 
tion of conflicts that may arise from incidents or disturb- 
ances on campus. 

Section 2. Committee on Open Expression. 

(a) The Committee on Open Expression consists of twelve mem- 
bers: five students, four faculty members, one non-instruc- 
tional staff member and two representatives of the adminis- 
tration. Administrative officers as defined in Section 8 of 
Title I, may not be members of the Committee on Open 
Expression. 

(b) Members of the Committee are appointed by the President in 
the following manner: 

a) student members shall be nominated from undergraduate 
and graduate students by a means arrived at by legally rec- 
ognized representative student groups. If the students are 
unable to agree upon such a procedure, and instead propose 
several different procedures, the President shall make an 
interim choice between the student proposals. Students se- 
lected by an interim process shall serve only until their peers 
have established a permanent selection process. 

b) faculty members shall be nominated by the Faculty Ad- 
visory Council; the administration members shall be nomi- 
nated by the President; the non-instructional staff member 
shall be nominated by the Non-Instructional Council. 

c) each member shall be selected for one year. Any indi- 
vidual may not serve for more than two consecutive terms. 

d) the chairman of the Committee shall be selected by and 
from the members of the Committee on Open Expression. 

Section 3. Jurisdiction. The Committee shall have competence to 
consider all issues and controversies involving open expression under 
the public order act. The Committee functions include, but are not 
limited to, the following: 

(a) Reviewing administrative decisions regarding invocation of 
the public order act taken with prior Committee consultation. 

69 



(b) Recommending to the Board of Trustees and other legally 
recognized bodies any proposals to amend or repeal the 
public order act. The affirmative vote of seven members is 
required to make such recommendation. 

(c) Advising administrative officials with responsibilities affect- 
ing freedom of expression and communication, including par- 
ticularly the use of College facilities for meetings and the 
utilization of force to terminate a demonstration. 

(d) Mediating where possible in situations that threaten to give 
rise to incidents that may possibly violate the public order 
act. 

(e) Evaluating and characterizing incidents that have occurred 
both to determine whether the conduct considered as a 
whole, of any group, has violated the public order act, and 
to attempt to discover or remedy any intentional and inad- 
vertent failures in communications that may have caused or 
contributed to the incident. The Committee will not act as a 
disciplinary body to try charges against individual persons 
and impose punishment, however, its interpretation of the 
public order act may be probative in any disciplinary pro- 
ceedings that may ensue. 

(f) Adopting procedures and rules for the functioning of the Com- 
mittee, varied to suit the several functions, consistent with 
the public order act. 



Section 4. Procedures. 

1. Seven members of a Committee constitute a quorum. 



No 



member may participate in the consideration or decision of 
an issue in which he is or may become involved. 

2. The Committee can authorize subcommittees, selected from 
its own members, to act for the Committee in any matter 
except the issuance of opinions interpreting the public order 
act, or the making of a recommendation to amend or repeal 
the public order act. 



60 




: I 



Section V 



ACADEMIC POLICIES 

SCHOLASTIC STANDARDS AND REQUIREMENTS 

Academic Counsel 

Students are urged to make the fullest use possible of the aca- 
demic counselling available to them through their respective advisors, 
departmental chairmen, instructors and deans. Faculty are expected 
to post and keep regular office hours for this purpose. 

The student should make a choice of major only after consid- 
erable thought and deliberation. Current information regarding the 
various fields of study offered at M. S. C. may be obtained from 
the Assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs or divi- 
sional deans. 

Class Standing 

Class standing is determined by the total number of semester 
hours earned including acceptable credits transferred from other ac- 
redited colleges. 

Lower Division (General Education) 

freshman 0-31 semester hours of earned credit 

Sophomore 32-63 semester hours of earned credit 

Upper Division (Liberal Arts or Teacher Education) 

lunior 64-95 semester hours of earned credit 

>cnior 96 semester hours or more of earned credit 

The student with 60 semester hours of earned credit while tech- 
nically housed in the Upper Division is expected to make a formal 
[)plication for acceptance into his division. Details regarding upper- 
ii visional acceptance may be obtained from the Dean of Liberal Arts 
r the Dean of Professional Studies. 



Semester 

A semester's work is defined as a minimum of 12 semester hours 
of work attempted. To be considered a full-time student a minimum 
of 12 semester hours of work must be carried. 12 to 18 semester 
hours constitutes a normal student class schedule. A student desiring 
to carry more than 18 semester hours must obtain permission from 
his department chairman and meet the following: 

Credits Quality Point Average 

19 2.60 or above 

20 3.00 or above 

Marking and Point System 

Mansfield State College employs the 4-point system in evaluating 
academic performance: 

Grade Interpretation Quality Points 

A Excellent 4 

B Above Average 3 

C Good College Work 2 

D Passing 1 

F Failure 

I Incomplete 

Instructors may correlate percentage scores with letter grades. 
For such correlations the following list of equivalents is presented: 

90— 100=A 
80— 89 =B 
70— 79 = C 
60— 69 =D 
0— 59=F 

The quality point average (Q. P. A.) is determined by dividing 
the total number of quality points earned by the total number of 
semester hours of work attempted. It should be noted that semester 
hours and credit hours are one and the same. The Q. P. A. is the 
index by which a student's academic standing is judged. 

An "F" grade in a required course must be cleared by repeating 
the course. It is not to the student's advantage, however, to repeat 
a "D" grade. 

An "I" (incomplete) grade is used to denote unfinished work 
because of a death in the family, illness, accident or other serious 
mitigating circumstance. The student is responsible for the removal 
of an "I" grade within a period of three weeks following the semester 

64 



in which the "I" grade was given except in cases where further miti- 
gating situations prevail. It is expected that "I" grades given at the 
end of a spring semester be made up during the first three weeks of 
summer school. 

Reasons for granting "I" grades must be cleared through the 
Office of Academic Affairs. If the "I" grade is not cleared for rea- 
sons of mitigating circumstances, the Registrar shall record a final 
grade of "F". 

In addition to letter grades, the following designations (none 
of which is figured in the Q. P. A.) are used in situations warrant- 
ing them: 

S — Satisfactory 
U — Unsatisfactory 
EX — Credit by examination 

WP — Withdrawal passing from the course after the drop-add 
period with the approval of the instructor and the Office 
of Academic Affairs. 
WF — Withdrawal failing from the course after the drop-add 
period with the approval of the instructor and the Office 
of Academic Affairs. 
AUD— Audited. 

Withdrawal From or Addition of a Course 

Withdrawal from a course after the designated drop-add period is 
permitted only for justifiable reasons, and with the approval of the 
Assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs, instructor of the 
course and the student's departmental chairman. When such approval 
is given the student receives either a WP or WF depending on his 
status at the time of his withdrawal. No notation of a course dropped 
will appear on the student's permanent record if he withdraws during 
the designated drop-add period. 

A student will receive an "F" in any course from which he with- 
draws without approval. 

To drop or add a course during the drop-add period the student 
secures the appropriate form from the Data Processing Center, re- 
ceives the signature of the instructor for the course involved and 
returns the form to the Data Processing Center. 

Change of Major or Division 

Requests to change major or division must be initiated in the 
Office of Academic Affairs. Such requests must be initiated during 
the specified period well in advance of the next term in order that 
the application may be acted upon before the new term begins. Spe- 
cific forms will be provided. 

65 



Petition 

Whenever any rule or regulation of the College causes an unfair 
hardship, the student is entitled to petition for an exception by filling 
out a petition form obtainable from his appropriate divisional head. 
Advisors will be glad to assist in the preparation of a petition. Com- 
pleted forms should have the necessary signatures prior to submission 
to the Office for Academic Affairs. 

Continuance in College 

To remain in satisfactory standing a student must maintain a 
cumulative point average of 2.0 or better. A student whose quality 
point average (Q. P. A.) falls below 2.0 will automatically be placed 
on academic probation. Except for the grade report issued at the 
close of each semester reflecting the student's Q. P. A. the student 
will not receive special notification that he has been placed on aca- 
demic probation. 

The So-Called "Old Policy" for Academic Continuance 

Students who entered M. S. C. prior to September 1969 are per- 
mitted continued matriculation governed by credits earned and the 
corresponding minimum Q. P. A. as required by the following outline: 

0-18 credits earned 1.40 or better to continue 

19-31 credits earned 1.70 or better to continue 

32-47 credits earned 1.80 or better to continue 

48-63 credits earned 1.90 or better to continue 

64 — beyond 2.00 or better to continue 

Any student whose quality point average remains below the re- 
quired Q. P. A. as outlined above will be dismissed from the College. 
A one-year interval must elapse before a student may re-apply to the 
College for re-admission. Any student twice dismissed for academic 
reasons automatically terminates his association with Mansfield State 
College. 

The So-Called "New Policy" for Academic Continuance 

Students entering Mansfield State College in September 1969 or 
thereafter are subject to the scholastic requirements as follows: 

A freshman student (0-31 earned semester hours), who does not 
attain a 2.0 quality point average (Q. P. A.) at the close of his first 
semester (12-18 semester hours attempted) will automatically be placed 
on academic probation. If at the end of his second semester the stu- 
dent has not removed himself from academic probation he will be 
placed on academic probation for a third semester. At the end of 

66 



J 



his third semester if his Q. P. A. is not a 2.0 or better, the student 
will be dismissed from the College. 

Students transferring to Mansfield State College with freshman 
status (0-31 semester hours) will be accorded the same consideration 
as the regular Mansfield State College freshman. A transfer student 
with 32 semester hours of transferable work who does not achieve a 
2.0 Q. P.A. at the end of his first semester will automatically be on 
probation for one semester. If at the end of his second semester the 
student has failed to achieve a 2.0 Q. P. A. he will be dismissed from 
the College. 

Any student with a Q.P.A. of a .99 or below at the close of a 
semester will be dismissed from the College. 

If a student, after completing two or more semesters of academic 
work, attains less than a 2.0 Q. P. A. he will be placed on academic 
probation for one semester. If at the end of this semester on academic 
probation his Q. P. A. is still below a 2.0, he will be dismissed from 
the College. 

One calendar year must elapse before a student who has been 
dismissed for academic deficiency may reapply for re-admission to 
the College. Any student twice dismissed for academic reasons auto- 
matically terminates his association with Mansfield State College. 

Academic Standard's Review Board 

Recommended Procedures for the Academic Standard's Review 
Board As Set Forth by the Academic Standard's Committee of the 
Faculty. 

Students who have not achieved the minimum required grade 
point average to permit them continued matriculation are subject to 
dismissal from the College. The academic standard to be followed in 
the case of each student will be that academic standard's policy which 
was in effect at the time of the student's initial matriculation or 
readmission. 

Following dismissal notification a student, upon his own initiative, 
has recourse to the Academic Standard's Review Board if in his opin- 
ion there would be sufficient reason upon which to appeal his dis- 
missal. Should the student desire a review of his case, he should 
state this to the administrative officer informing him of his dismissal. 

I. Composition of the Review Board: 

A. The Vice President for Academic Affairs or his designee 
shall serve as Chairman of the Board. 

B. Three members of the Academic Standard's Committee 
as elected by that committee shall serve as voting members 

67 



of the Board for a term of one year. Those individuals for 
June 1, 1971 through June 1, 1972 are: 

Teacher Education Delegate: Miss Catherine Kuster 
(Alternate) : Mr. Robert Putt 

Arts & Sciences Delegate: Dr. Hilda Wagner 

Dr. George Mullen 

Delegate-at-Large: Dr. John Saveson 

(Alternate) : Mr. Michael Leiboff 

C. The Chairman of the student's department shall have one 
vote. 

D. One faculty member of the student's choice shall have 
a vote. 

II. Procedures: 

A. The Assistant to the Vice President for Academic Affairs 
shall establish the dates of the Review Board and notify the 
student of the designated time and place. The Chairman of 
the Board will not have a vote unless there is a split decision. 

B. After having been notified of the time for the hearing the 
student is expected to address to the Chairman of the Review 
Board a written appeal stating his case. This written appeal 
may be mailed to the Chairman or brought in person by the 
student to the hearing. In no case, however, will the Board 
be obligated to decide an appeal if the student has failed to 
provide the Board with a written statement of his appeal. 

C. After receiving information with regard to the appointed 
time and place for his hearing, the student is expected to 
request his departmental chairman and the faculty member 
of his choice to appear before the Board at the appropriate 
time. 

D. Before the student discusses his case with the Board, the 
student's written review will be read by the Board. The five 
voting members of the A. S. R. B. will consider all necessary 
records of the student. Next the student will be given t.he 
opportunity to speak to the A. S. R. B. (if he so desires). 

E. Following the presentation of his appeal the five Board 
members for the case will vote by secret ballot (example: 
John Doe — granted or denied) and the student will be noti- 
fied immediately of the Board's decision. 

F. Failure to appear on the part of the student may constitute 
waiver of the appeal and may result in a finalization of the 
dismissal. Should the student's chairman or the faculty mem- 

68 



ber of his choice fail to appear, the remaining voting members 
will have the determining votes. A majority vote of the 
members will determine the decision on any specific case. 

G. The recommendation of the A. S. R. B. to the President 
will be considered final unless the student petitioner has new 
information to present in a direct appeal to the President. 

Withdrawal from the College 

Students wishing to withdraw from the College must initiate the 
process in the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs. After 

i)roper completion of all withdrawal papers the student is cleared for 
ormal withdrawal. 

Withdrawal without proper notification and approval may preju- 
dice the student's record and his chance for readmission. The col- 
lege reserves the right to record "F" grades for courses not completed 
during the semester in which the student has improperly withdrawn. 

Absence Policy 

Student evaluation expressed as grades will be determined on the 
basis of academic performance. Professors will outline their criteria 
for academic evaluation prior to the end of the first week of class. 

Bona fide absences because of illness, serious mitigating circum- 
Itances, or absences because of official College representation approved 
by the Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs shall be ac- 
cepted by all faculty. 

Requests for absence from the College must be initiated in the 
Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs and official notification 
tor excused absences will be issued to the faculty by this office. 

Faculty members are expected to take reasonable precautions to 
reduce to a minimum opportunities for dishonesty in academic work. 
Faculty should instruct the students as to the meaning of plagiarism 
»o as to aid in solving the plagiarism problem. Where possible, the 
faculty member is expected to assess offenses of academic dishonesty 
in the interests of acceptable high standards. This is a matter pri- 
marily between the student and instructor. Requests for special assist- 
ance may be made to the Office of Academic Affairs. 



69 



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Section VI 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 



RULES GOVERNING OFFICE-HOLDING 

Scholastic requirement for seniors, juniors, sophomores and second 
semester freshmen is an average of C, or 2.0 at the time of the elec- 
tions. Requirements for first semester freshmen is to have a ranking 
in the upper half of the high school class. 

Student organizations are active only during the academic college 
year, September through May. 

The college will not assume any responsibility for the collection 
of any financial account of any member of campus organizations not 
subsidized by the Student Government Association. 



INITIATIONS 

(Applicable to all student organizations) 

This College encourages constructive, purposeful initiation prac- 
tices. It prohibits hazing. Hazing is defined as any action or situa- 
tion created, intentionally, whether on or off the campus, to produce 
mental or physical discomfort, embarrassment, harassment, or ridicule. 
Such activities and situations include paddling in any form, creation 
of fatigue, physical and psychological punishment, treasure hunts, 
scavenger hunts, road trips, long hikes, or any other such activities car- 
ried out against new members or prospective members; wearing, pub- 
licly, apparel which is conspicuous and not normally in good taste, 
engaging in morally degrading or humiliating games or activities, 
and any activity not consistent with laws or the rules and regulations 
of this College. No physical punishment shall be administered at 
any time. 

71 



The public initiation program shall be submitted in writing for 
approval to the sponsor and the Vice-President for Student Affairs 
at least 5 days before the initiation begins. 

The initiation program shall include no scheduled activities on 
the campus during class hours and no activities which disturb the 
public in general. 

CONCESSIONS 

Any College organization (club, sorority, fraternity, etc.) or indi- 
vidual desiring to sell anything of any nature whatsoever at social or 
athletic events, or among the students of the college, must first secure 
an application from the Office of the Vice-President for Student Af- 
fairs. Applications should be filed with the Vice-President for Stu- 
dent Affairs. These applications for concession stand privileges at 
athletic events, will be screened by the Vice-President of the Stu- 
dent Council. 



DEPARTMENTAL 

THE COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN 
OMEGA RHO CHAPTER 

The Council for Exceptional Children is an affiliate of the na- 
tional organization of the same name. Membership in our college 
chapter is open to all college students and especially those interested 
in becoming teachers of children who are mentally retarded, gifted, 
physically handicapped, or speech defective. 

Regular meetings provide opportunities for members to meet and 
talk with specialists in the field. The organization also plans other 
activities of interest to the group such as sponsoring parties for area 
special class children. Visits are made to special schools and institu- 
tions. Included in the national dues is a professional journal pub- 
lished monthly. 

MUSIC EDUCATION CLUB 

The Music Education Club is an organization open to all students 
and faculty interested in the music education field. The purpose of 
the club is to create a greater interest in music education and to dis- 
cuss interests and problems. 

OMICRON GAMMA PI 

Omicron Gamma Pi, college chapter of the Pennsylvania Home 
Economics Association, is affiliated with the American Home Econom- 

72 



ics Association. It is open to all home economics students at Mans- 
field State College. The purpose of this professional organization is 
to stimulate interest for the betterment of its members through month- 
ly meetings. 

CHEMISTRY CLUB 

The major purpose of the Chemistry Club is to stimulate student's 
interests concerning the various fields of chemistry. The Chemistry 
Club was initiated during the 2nd semester of the 1968-69 school 
year. The club sponsors various guest lecturers during the school 
year, special projects, films, and a wide variety of activities which 
benefit the academic atmosphere at MSC. Club membership is open 
to all MSC students who have attained a Q. P. A. of at least 2.00 or 
better. Within the near future it is hoped that the club membership 
will increase so that a student affiliate chapter of the American Chemi- 
cal Society can be formed. 



HONORARY 

ALPHA PSI OMEGA (Dramatics) 

Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dramatics fraternity. It 
provides an honor society for those doing a high standard of work 
in dramatics. As students participate in The Players, they are awarded 
points which qualify them for election to membership in the frater- 
nity. The first step is becoming a member in The Players which is 
open to all students. 

DELTA PHI ALPHA (German) 

Delta Phi Alpha is a national German honorary fraternity which 
seeks to recognize excellence in the study of German and to provide 
an incentive for higher scholarship. In order to qualify for member- 
ship a student must have a minimum of two years of college Ger- 
man or its equivalent with the attainment of sophomore standing. 
In addition, a student must have courses taken, and must have a min- 
imum of B — or its equivalent — in all courses of study. The student 
must also indicate a continued interest in the study of German language 
and literature. 

GAMMA THETA UPSILON (Geography) 

Gamma Theta Upsilon is an honorary national professional fra- 
ternity. Membership is open to both men and women students who 
have completed at least six semester hours in geography, and who 
have declared an interest to major in geography, and who have an 
overall scholastic average of at least 2.0. It seeks to recognize ability 

78 



and accomplishment in the field of geography and to promote geo- 
graphical education. 

KAPPA DELTA PI 

Kappa Delta Pi, an Honor Society in Education, aims to encour- 
age high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to rec- 
ognize outstanding contributions to education. To this end it invites 
to membership such persons as exhibit commendable personal quali- 
ties, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship. 

Juniors having six and Seniors having twelve semester hours of 
education and who rank in the upper quintile of their class are eligible 
to be considered for membership. It is a distinct honor and a recogni- 
tion of educational achievement to be invited to join Beta Rho Chap- 
ter of Kappa Delta Pi. 

PI DELTA PHI 

Pi Delta Phi is a national French honorary society. It recog- 
nizes excellence in the study of French and promotes the study of 
French culture. In order to qualify for membership, a student must 
have a B average in French, an overall scholastic average of 2.7; and 
he must have completed Intermediate French 202. The Epsilon 
Kappa Chapter of Pi Delta Phi seeks to encourage further study of 
France and its language. 

PHI SIGMA PI 

Phi Sigma Pi, a national honorary fraternity for men in teacher 
preparation institutions, is the oldest fraternity guiding Mansfield State 
College men and serving the college. 

Its ideals are character, knowledge, and fellowship. Membership 
to this national honorary fraternity is by invitation only and is limited 
to outstanding undergraduate male scholars of superior scholastic, 
professional, and social standing, who have completed at least one 
year in residence, obtained a 2.9 average, and are interested in the 
field of education. 

SIGMA ZETA (Math-Science) 

Sigma Zeta is a national honorary science and mathematics 
society in which active membership is restricted to upperclassmen 
possessing high ideals and scholarship. Freshman and sophomore 
science or mathematics majors, who have completed a minimum of 
eight semester hours in these fields and whose work indicates high 
scholarship, are eligible for associate membership. Sigma Zeta seeks 
to encourage high scholarship among its members, and to promote 
further interest in science and mathematics. 



74 



HONORS SOCIETY 

The Honors Society of Mansfield State College was founded on 
January 7, 1969 in an attempt to fulfill the need for an inter-depart- 
mental society to encourage and stimulate academic scholarship at 
Mansfield State College. The Society shall consist of all students 
nominated who have earned a ranking in the upper ten per cent of 
the Junior Class (or equivalent) provided that no student shall be 
admitted without a cumulative average of 3.0 or higher if the upper 
ten per cent dips below that minimum. 



PI KAPPA DELTA 

This national honorary awards membership to any regular college 
student who participated in intercollegiate debating or individual 
speaking contests. The goal of the organization is to further the 
interests of intercollegiate speaking activities and to award those who 
engage in these speaking activities. 



RELIGIOUS 

KAPPA PHI 

The Kappa Phi Club is organized to form a closer association 
among Christian women students; to make among student women 
more effective and sufficient work, to encourage expression of Chris- 
tian commitment through service to campus, community, and the so- 
ciety at large; and to provide religious training and wholesome 
social life. 

LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

The Lutheran Student Movement seeks to get students and faculty 
caught up in the cause of Jesus Christ. Worship services are held 
Sunday nights at the Episcopal Church. Other events as announced. 
Anyone interested is welcome to participate in this movement — male, 
female, student, staff, and faculty. 

NEWMAN CLUB 

The Newman Club is a Catholic Club of Catholic culture and 
fellowship devoted to the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests 
of the Catholic students. Membership is open to all Catholic students 
attending Mansfield State College. The M.S.C. Newman Club is a 
member of the National Newman Club Federation and the Middle 
Atlantic Province. 

75 



SIGMA THETA EPSILON 

Sigma Theta Epsilon is a Methodist related fraternity which offers 
the benefits of social, service, and religious activities. The fraternity 
is open to all men of Methodist preference who have a 2.0 cumulative 
average. The fraternity was nationalized in March, 1968. 



INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an organization open to all 
students and faculty members who are interested in a campus outreach 
through an intellectual approach to Bible studies, prayer, evangelism 
and fellowship. Meetings, where open discussions are encouraged, 
are held every Monday night at 7:00. 



CAMPUS MINISTRY 

Campus Ministry is a developing ecumenical Christian ministry 
for the entire college community with offices located in Room 311, 
South Hall. 

The purpose of the Campus Ministry is to provide for students 
and faculty a nucleus for dialogue, communication, counseling, study 
action and other diversified types of ministry which emerge out of 
the needs and interests of the campus community. 

The active campus ministers are Rev. Ed Trask, Rev. Alan 
Conlan, Rev. George Booth, Rev. Roger Kuhn, and Rev. Donald Olson. 



THE INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 

The I. F. C. is composed of the social fraternities at Mansfield 
State College. It shall serve as the governing body for the fraternity 
system on the campus and shall promote the interests of both the col- 
lege and the fraternity system. Its basic objective shall be to insure 
cooperation between fraternities and the college administration. 

PHI SIGMA EPSILON 

Phi Sigma Epsilon, M. S. C.'s first national social fraternity, was 
started here in 1962. The ideals of the fraternity are: scholarship, re- 
ligious responsibility, financial responsibility, fraternalism, citizenship, 
and social leadership. 

To pledge Phi Sigma Epsilon, young men must be at least a sec- 
ond semester freshman and have a 2.0 average. Attendance at our 
smokers would prove a gratifying experience. 

76 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Gamma Alpha chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma national fraternity 
was installed in February of 1965. Its purpose is to promote social, 
cultural, scholarly, recreational and benevolent fraternal relations for 
Mansfield State College and for the members of this organization. In 
promoting these ends, this organization holds the ideals of manhood, 
brotherhood and citizenship in high regard. 

Any male student of good moral character who is regularly en- 
rolled in courses leading to a degree at Mansfield State College with 
an academic average of 2.00 and a class standing of second semester 
freshman or above is eligible for initiation into this fraternity. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Alpha Sigma Alpha, formerly Chi Psi Omega, is a social sorority 
jtriving toward lasting friendships, development of womanly character 
and to the upholding of high standards of conduct. 

Membership is open to upperclassmen and second semester fresh- 
men with a 2.00 cumulative average. 

DELTA ZETA 

Iota Theta chapter of Delta Zeta was formally installed on Mans- 
field's campus March 12, 1966, bringing with it the need for a National 
Panhellenic Council. The object of this sorority is to unite its mem- 
bers in the bonds of sincere and lasting friendships, to stimulate one 
another in the pursuit of knowledge, to promote the moral and social 
culture of its members, and to develop plans for guidance and unity 
in action; objects worthy of the highest aim and purpose of associ- 
ated effort. 

It is preferred that any girl with a class standing of second se- 
mester freshman or above, wishing to pledge Delta Zeta, have an aca- 
demic average of above a 2.0, and have no record of social probation. 



ALPHA SIGMA TAU 

Alpha Xi Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau is the first national social 
w)rority to be established on Mansfield's campus. Installed May 2, 
1965, its aims are to promote the ethical, cultural and social develop- 
ment of its members. 

Membership is limited to second semester freshmen and upper- 
classmen with an academic average of at least 2.0 and no record of 
(K>cial probation. 

77 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 

Panhellenic Council consits of three members from each sorority 
on campus. Its function is to coordinate sorority functions and to 
supervise all rushing procedures. 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

Phi Sigma Kappa is the 3rd national fraternity on the Mansfield 
State College Campus and was founded in 1873. The responsibilities 
of this fraternity are to promote brotherhood, stimulate scholarship, 
and develop character. The requirements to pledge this fraternity are 
a 2.00 cumulative average and be at least a 2nd semester freshman. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Colony was founded October 24, 1968 as a 
social organization then known as BRAD. On April 15th, 1969 
Brad received colonial status from the National Fraternity, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon or better known as "TEKE", and within a year our hope is 
to achieve national affiliation with TKE. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

The Mansfield Colony of Lambda Chi Alpha was established on 
March 15, 1970, and is now seeking charter status. Its ideals are to 
promote integrity, honor, service, and brotherhood among men. As 
does a Greek Paedagogus, we are devoted to developing a well round- 
ed personality in an atmosphere of friendliness. 

Any male student who is a second semester freshman and has an 
overall cumulative average of 2.00 may pledge Lambda Chi Alpha. 



ZETA TAU ALPHA 

The Eta Epsilon Chapter, colony of Zeta Tau Alpha, was founded 
on Mansfield campus May 15, 1970. It was formerly the local social 
sorority of SAGE. The colony will be working to achieve full na- 
tional affiliation with ZTA within the next year. 

Any girl with a class standing of second semester freshman or 
above, wishing to pledge Zeta Tau Alpha, must have an academic 
average of 2.0 or above. 

78 



SPECIAL INTEREST 



ART CLUB 



The Art Club is open to all students interested in the creation 
and appreciation of all aspects of art. Art Club is responsible for the 
promotion of art exhibition and art acquisition programs. This club 
is affiliated with the Eastern Arts Association. 



DEBATE CLUB 

The Debate Club sponsors intercollegiate and on campus speak- 
ing events in the areas of debate, discussion, oratory and extempor- 
aneous speaking. It is open to all interested students. It has as 
its goal the providing of competitive and non-competitive speech 
activity for students at all levels of achievement. 

KAPPA OMICRON PHI (Home Economics) 

The purpose of this honor society is to further the best interests 
of Home Economics and the members. Members are chosen accord- 
ing to definite scholarship and character requirements, and by the 
unanimous vote of the members. To be eligible, Home Economics 
students must have completed eight semester hours in Home Eco- 
nomics. The aim of every member of this organization is to de- 
velop women with higher ideals of sane living, with deeper appreciation 
of the sanctity of the home, with broader social and higher intellectual 
and cultural attainments. 



SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 

Sigma Alpha Iota is a national music sorority whose ideals are 
high standards of musicianship, scholarship, sisterhood, and character. 
Any woman student in the music department who is at least a first 
semester sophomore, has a "C" average in academic studies, "B" in 
music studies, and an "A" in any music subject of any previous se- 
mester is eligible and may be pledged to membership. 



PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national professional musical fra- 
Icmity for men who plan to make music their profession or vocation. 
This fraternity aims to advance the cause of music in America, to 
foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to 
develop true fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage 
loyalty to the alma mater. 

79 



4-H CLUB 

The purpose of the 4-H Club is to provide former, present, 
and future members with the opportunity to participate in 4-H, to 
develop leadership and citizenship, to provide educational and recre- 
ational opportunities and to render service to the club, the community 
and the country. 

ALPHA BETA ALPHA 

This organization strives to promote good library Education 
relationships and to aid entering freshmen in becoming acquainted 
with the department. 

RADIO STATION 

WNTE is a 10 watt educational FM station operating on 89.5 
megacycles providing full educational and popular programming for 
the college and the community. The station will be in its third year 
of broadcasting this year with programs originating from station 
studios located in the basement of South Hall. WNTE welcomes 
new students, either experienced or interested in learning of radio 
operation. 

CAMPUS GOLD 

The Mansfield State College group of Campus Girl Scouts was 
officially chartered by the Girl Scouts of the U.S.A. in March, 1969. 
The purposes include to serve local Girl Scouting by assisting with 
troop leadership and Girl Scout programs in the Mansfield Area, 
and to explore the opportunities in professional Girl Scouting. 

Membership in Campus Gold is open to all former Girl Scouts 
and to other students who wish to learn more about Girl Scouting 
as a volunteer or as a professional worker. 

Activities include bi-weekly meetings of the group, camp-outs, 
participation in Council, Regional and National events. The Mans- 
field State College Campus Gold is under the jurisdiction of the 
Penn-York Girl Scout Council, Inc. with the office located at Elmira, 
New York. 

OPERA WORKSHOP 

Two major musical productions are presented each year. A 
"road company" performs scenes from opera and musical comedy 
for regional schools and service clubs. Singers, dancers, actors, 
musicians, and stage craftsmen who meet the director's approval 
are welcomed. 

80 



PLAYERS 

Recreation through the dramatic art in the areas of acting, busi- 
ness and the technical fields of the theatre are the aims of M. S. C. 
Players. During the 1969-70 season, Players presented BAREFOOT 
IN THE PARK by Neil Simon, BIRTHDAY PARTY by Harold 
Pinter, WE HAVE ALWAYS LIVED IN THE CASTLE by Hugh 
Wheeler and CASTE by T. W. Robertson. In addition, the Players 
present a plaque at the end of the year to the outstanding senior 
member in honor of former advisers Miss Elizabeth Allen and Miss 
Sarah Drum. 

SKI CLUB 

The ski club's main interest lies in skiing, the pursuit of enjoy- 
~ment of the sport, and the intrinsic items which go along with the 
sport such as recreation, socializing, exercise, and the exhilaration of 
being outdoors. 

The club organizes ski trips to various areas, making available 
special rates for ski lift fees, rental equipment and also making avail- 
able free meals and transportation. 

Meetings are held the first Thursday of each month during the 
winter months with special meetings being called by the officers of 
the club when deemed necessary. The agenda of such meetings usu- 
ally includes ski films, guest speakers, e.g., professional people con- 
nected with the sport, discussion of equipment, ski safety, and ski 
instruction. 

Qualifications for membership include an interest in skiing and 
willingness to participate in skiing activities, along with a one dol- 
lar dues. 

STUDENT P.S.E.A. 

The Mansfield State College Chapter of Student PSEA-NEA 
received its charter in April of 1958. Its purpose is to provide mem- 
bers with opportunities for (1) personal and professional growth; (2) 
development of leadership skills; (3) understanding of the history, 
ethics, and programs at state and national levels; and (4) participation 
in professional activities at local, state, and national levels. This 
purpose is accomplished through regular meetings, the third Thursday 
of every month in Retan 205, guest speakers, and special projects 
(FTA Visitation Day, Traveling Talk-Around, Parents Weekend, 
UNICEF, Tutoring, etc.). PSEA is open to all students enrolled at 
Mansfield State College and interested in education. 

YOUNG REPUBLICANS 

The Young Republicans is affiliated with the State College Coun- 
11 Young Republicans. The goal of the club is to stimulate interest 
In college students for political activities and governmental affairs 
from a Republican viewpoint. 

81 



READERS THEATRE 

The purpose of this organization is to further the interests and 
develop the abilities of Mansfield State College students in the areas 
of oral interpretation and readers theatre. This purpose is accom- 
plished through social, instructional, and service activities. These 
activities include regular meetings, programs presented at area high 
schools and clubs, special projects, college productions, speakers and 
other activities proposed by the membership. Membership is open 
to all interested students. 

KAPPA KAPPA PSI 

Kappa Kappa Psi is a national band fraternity whose purpose 
is to honor outstanding bandsmen through membership. The mem- 
bership also serves as a service organization to the band program. To 
be eligible for membership, students must have completed at least 
one semester of band participation and be regularly enrolled members 
of the college band program. A minimum cumulative grade point 
ratio of 2.00 is also required. Any student meeting these requirements 
and demonstrating outstanding qualities of leadership and musician- 
ship may be selected for membership. 

TAU BETA SIGMA 

Tau Beta Sigma is a national band sorority whose purpose is to 
honor outstanding women in the band through membership. The 
membership also serves as a service organization to the band program. 
To be eligible for membership, students must have completed at least 
one semester of band participation and be regularly enrolled mem- 
bers of the college band program. A minimum cumulative grade point 
ratio of 2.00 is also required. Any student meeting these require- 
ments and demonstrating outstanding qualities of leadership and musi- 
cianship may be selected for membership. 

VETERANS CLUB 

The chief purpose of this organization shall be to gather and 
combine the interests of college students, who have been in the mili- 
tary service. This club shall accomplish its purpose through social, 
instructional and service activities. The activities will include regu- 
lar meetings, special projects, speakers and other activities proposed 
by its members. 

PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 

The Mansfield State College Psychology Club is open to any 
student with an interest in psychology and related fields. The club 

82 



srves both as an educational and social functioning body. The activi- 
ties include: speakers, films, and field trips. It is stressed that mem- 
bers need not be psychology majors. 



PUBLICATIONS 

THE CARONTAWAN 

The Carontawan, which derives its name from the Indian word 
"meaning "little town on the hill," is MSC's yearbook. The annual 
publication is dedicated to student life at Mansfield. 

Membership is open to all interested students. Meetings are on 
the first and third Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. in the Carontawan Office 
located in the College Union. 
Adviser Mr. Geiss 

FALCON 

The Falcon, a literary magazine, is published annually and is 
edited by members of the English Department. It is largely an out- 
growth of the creative writing course, English 335, but encourages 
contributions from faculty members and students not enrolled in 
the course. 

FLASHLIGHT 

The Flashlight is published weekly by the students of Mansfield 
State College. Its function is to inform the members of MSC as to 
what is happening within their sphere of interest. 



ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES 

"M" CLUB 

The M Club is comprised of men who have earned a varsity 
letter in one or more intercollegiate sports. Its purposes are to en- 
courage wholesome living and good sportsmanship and to stimulate 
interest in athletics. 

Among the awards given by the M Club are the varsity letter. 
Club pins and lifetime membership to qualifying athletes. 

WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

The Women's Athletic Association provides facilities to create 
ind to develop interest in athletic and recreational activities which 
have a carryover value for worthy use of leisure time. Membership 
is open to all women students. It is a very active organization which 
operates solely in the interest of the women students. 

83 



APPENDIX 

MANSFIELD BUSINESS HOURS 

U.S. POST OFFICE 

Window Service 

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday ... 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon 

Lobby 

Monday through Saturday 6:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 

Sunday and Holidays 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

FIRST CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK 

Window Service 

Monday, Tuesday and Thursday 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 

Friday 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. 

6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. 
Wednesday and Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon 

RESTAURANTS 

Hours of service in local restaurants vary with season; most are 
open for service of breakfast, lunch and dinner. Closing hours are 
posted on the premises. 

STORES AND BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENTS 

Most Mansfield businesses close on Wednesday afternoons; in 
general, the local hours of business are: 

Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 

Friday 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon 

The Mansfield Bus Terminal is located at 20 South Main Street, 
next to the Dutch Pantry Restaurant, The Greyhound, Continental, 
Lakes-to-Sea and Seaway Lines serve Mansfield and carry passengers 
to all major cities. By auto, Elmira, New York is 30 miles from 
Mansfield, Williamsport — 49 miles, Philadelphia — 225 miles, Erie — 
226 miles and Pittsburgh — 270 miles. Rail service is available from 
both Corning and Elmira, New York. 

84 



Major airlines schedule flights to both Chemung County Air- 

CJrt on Route 17 between Elmira and Corning, New York and to 
ycoming County Airport in Montoursville adjacent to Williamsport, 
Pennsylvania. 



THE MANSFIELD AREA CHURCHES 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

North Main Street 

Rev. Benjamin Nevin 

Service — 11:00 a.m. 

Church School — 9:45 a.m. 

CHURCH OF THE HOLY CHILD 

(Roman Catholic) 

South Main Street 

The Rev. Father Alan Conlan 

Mass Sunday — 9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. 

Weekdays — 8:00 a.m. 

ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

Wellsboro and St. James Streets 

The Rev. George Booth 

Holy Communion second Sunday — 11:00 a.m. 

Morning Prayer other Sundays— 11:00 a.m. 

Church School all Sundays — 11:00 a.m. 

METHODIST CHURCH 

Wellsboro and Academy Streets 

The Rev. Richard Brenneman 

Services — 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 p.m. 

Sunday School — 10:00 a.m. 

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Wellsboro Street 

The Rev. William R. McElwain 

Service 10:30 a.m. both common worship and church school 

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH 

North Main and Elmira Streets 

Pastor R. E. Schermerhorn 

Sabbath School— 1:30 p.m. 

Worship Service — 3:00 p.m. 

86 



CHURCH OF CHRIST DISCIPLES 

Canoe Camp, Pennsylvania 

The Rev. Kermit F. Clickner 

Sunday School — 10:00 a.m. 

Worship Service — 11:15 a.m. 

HIGHWAY TABERNACLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Route 6, Highway 

The Rev. Raymond Valimont, Jr. 

Service — 11:00 a.m. 

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 

West Avenue 

Wellsboro, Pennsylvania 

Rev. Roger Kuhn 

Sunday School and Bible Class — 9:00 a.m. 

Morning Service — 10:15 a.m. 

CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL 

900 West Water, Elmira, New York 

Rabbi David Zielonka 

Services Friday Evening — 8:00 p.m. 

Saturday Morning — 8:00 a.m. 

CONGREGATION SHOMRAY HADATH 

Cobbles E., Elmira, N.Y. 

Rabbi Sidnay Goldstein 

Saturday Morning — 9:00 a.m. 



LODGING 

Bikini Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

Boyce Motel Wellsboro, Pa. 

Canyon Motel Wellsboro, Pa. 

Fritz's Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

Mansfield Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

Penn-Wells Hotel Wellsboro, Pa. 

Peter Pan Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

Ponda Rosa Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

Sampsons Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

West's Motel Mansfield, Pa. 

86 




CAMPUS BUILDINGS 
Allen Hall. Building Director— Dr. Cecere 

Any student or organization wishing to use Allen Hall or the 
Little Theatre in Allen Hall after 5:00 p.m. or on Saturday or Sun- 
day must file for permission with the Building Director well in ad- 
vance of proposed date. A faculty member should be in attendance 
at all times. 

Due to the construction of the building, there will be no smoking 
except in the rest rooms and offices. Failure to obey these directives 
could lead to disciplinary action. 

Arts Building. Building Director — Dr. L. Halchin 

All persons who intend to use the Arts Building at any time, ex- 
cept for regularly scheduled classes, shall request permission from 
the building director in Ab 212. Student groups using the building 
must be attended by a facuhy member unless other arrangements 
are made by administrative personnel. 

Please observe "no smoking" in classrooms. 

Belknap Hall. Building Director— Dr. Holmes 

All persons who intend to use the building at any time should 
request permission from the building director. Student groups using 
the building should be attended by a faculty member unless other 
arrangements are made by administrative authorities. 

The building will be open for music students, for use of assigned 
rooms only during the following hours: after 5:00 p.m. from Monday 
through Friday; from noon on Saturday and Sunday. 

All student activities should cease at 11:00 p.m. 

Students using the rooms will observe the "no smoking" rules. 

Butler Center. Building Director — Dr. Baynes 

1. The building will be open daily from 7:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m. 
for scheduled activities and for practicing. 

2. To reserve the use of Steadman Theatre, classrooms, or re- 
hearsal rooms, contact the Music Department Office. 

3. No smoking except in corridors and foyers. 

Building Director — Dr. DeGenaro 

Only students taking part in scheduled classes, practice for 
sports, or regularly-scheduled recreational activities shall be 
allowed to use the gymnasium except by permission from the 
director of the building. 
2. No one shall be allowed on the gymnasium floor unless he is 
equipped with regulation gymnasium shoes. 

87 



Grant Science. Building Director — Dr. M. Powell 

Students shall not use the building after 5:00 p.m. or on Satur- 
day or Sunday unless attended by a member of the faculty. 

For sf)ecial meetings or club activities, permission to use the 
building may be secured from the Building Director. 

Manser. 

The lobby on 1st floor of Manser Hall, the new dining facility, 
is available for student and/or faculty groups after 7:00 a.m. daily. 
Reservations must be made in advance through the Office of the Vice- 
President for Student Affairs. 



Memorial Hall. 

College Union. 



Building Director — Dr. Scott 



Retan Center. 



Building Director — Dr. Shick 



1. All persons who wish to schedule the use of Retan Center fa- 
cilities must request permission in advance from the Building 
Director. The name of the person in charge must be given 
at this time. 

2. Student groups using the building should be attended by a 
faculty member or adviser. If this is not feasible, it is neces- 
sary to at least have the faculty adviser's endorsement of 
responsibility for the activity. 

3. Granting of permission to use the building carries with it the 
responsibility for the using group to observe closely the smok- 
ing and general clean-up rules. 



South Hall. Building Director — Mr. Kollar 

1. This building is used for faculty offices and classrooms. Mon- 
day through Friday the building is open from 7:00 a.m. to 
9:00 p.m. 

2. Students will enter and leave the building through the North 
entrance and main door on the East side of the building. Exit 
on the Southeast corner may be used for egress only. 

3. The building is not open on Saturday and Sunday unless prior 
arrangements are made through faculty and the building 
director. 

4. Use of the ground floor (lower level) is confined to radio sta- 
tion personnel, faculty and administrators only. 

88 



Straughn Auditorium. Building Director— Mr. Francis 

1. The building will be opened by the janitor at 7:00 a.m. and 
closed at 6:00 p.m. Monday through Friday except when hours 
have been arranged for through the building director. The 
building will close for the weekend at noon on Saturday ex- 
cept as above. 

2. All meetings, rehearsals, and other activities requiring the fa- 
cilities of the auditorium or the stage must be scheduled in 
advance with the building director. 

3. Arrangements for janitor services, including changes in the 
set-up of the stage must be made through the building direc- 
tor at least 48 hours in advance of the time needed. 



OFFICES 

The following offices are located in the Alumni Hall Library Administra- 
tion Building: 

Office of the President Room 118 

Vice-President for Academic Affairs Room 106 

Assistant Vice-President for Academic Affairs Room 104 

Assistant Vice-President for Academic Affairs Room 122 

Director of Admissions G 7 

Assistant Director of Admissions Room 137 

Office of Graduate Studies Room 109 

Registrar G 11 

Vice-President for Administrative Affairs Room 111 

Director of Budgets and Accounts Room 130 

Com,puter Service Center G 1 

Institutional Planning Room 136 

Director of Personnel Services Room 128 

The following offices are located in the Memorial Hall — Third 
floor: 

Vice-President for Student Affairs Room 210 

Central Banking Room 208 



89 



CAMPUS TELEPHONE NUMBERS 



HEMLOCK MANOR 

First Floor NW 662-6454 

Second Floor NW 662-6093 

Third Floor NW 662-6792 

First Floor SW 662-6868 

Second Floor SW 662-6290 

Third Floor SW 662-6393 

LAUREL MANOR A 

First Floor 662-6265 

Second Floor 662-6882 

Third Floor 662-6890 

Fourth Floor 662-6783 

Fifth Floor 662-6687 

Sixth Floor 662-6694 

Seventh Floor 662-6593 

LAUREL MANOR B 

Lobby 662-661G 

First Floor 662-6559 

Second Floor 662-6816 

Third Floor 662-6707 

Fourth Floor 662-6768 

NORTH HALL 

First Floor 662-6593 

Second Floor 662-6492 

Third Floor 662-6498 

Fourth Floor 662-6095 

Fifth Floor 662-6692 

PINE CREST 

Main Lobby 662-6752 

Main Lobby 662-6718 

First Floor 662-6566 

Second Floor 662-6298 

Third Floor 662-6660 

Fourth Floor 662-6381 

Fifth Floor 662-6067 

Sixth Floor 662-6979 



OAK HILL HALL 

First Floor 662-6480 

Second Floor 662-6386 

Third Floor 662-6533 

MAPLE HALL A 

Office 662-3668 

First Floor 662-6214 

Second Floor 662-6587 

Third Floor 662-6038 

Fourth Floor 662-6280 

Fifth Floor 662-6786 

Sixth Floor 662-6591 

MAPLE HALL B 

Office 662-2343 

Lobby 662-6090 

Lobby 662-6044 

First Floor 662-6943 

Second Floor 662-6334 

Third Floor 662-6451 

Fourth Floor 662-6673 

Fifth Floor 662-6636 

Sixth Floor 662-6234 

HICKORY HALL 

First Floor 662-6239 

Second Floor 662-6318 

Third Floor 662-6337 

HOME ECONOMICS HOUSES 

Beecher House 662-2842 

Richards House 662-3292 

Infirmary 662-3046 

Oak Hill— Office 662-3746 

Hickory Hall— Office 662-2372 

Security Office 662-3071 

Hut 662-2814 



90 



TRAFFIC AND PARKING REGULATIONS 

MANSFIELD STATE COLLEGE 

EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 1, 1971 

General 

Parking vehicles on campus is a privilege granted by the College 
to all individuals who can observe restraint and display maturity in 
the operation of their vehicles and the use of parking facilities. 

Motor vehicle control is administered by the Mansfield State 
College Traffic Policy Committee. The Committee is authorized to 
establish and enforce through the Traffic Court such rules and regu- 
lations as are deemed necessary and proper for the operation of 
motor vehicles and for the safety of pedestrians, property, and other 
vehicle operators. 

All College employees, faculty and students who operate any type 
of motor vehicle are presumed to have read the following rules and 
regulations following registration of their vehicle. Failure to read 
and be familiar with the regulations shall not be accepted as an ex- 
cuse for violations. 

Questions or problems relating to the operation of motor vehicles 
^should be directed to the Chief Security Officer. 

These regulations, or any part thereof, may be revised at any 
time. 



REGISTRATION OF MOTOR VEHICLES 
I A. Registration: 

1. Each motor vehicle driven or parked on Mansfield State Col- 
lege property, and/or used by students. College employees, or 
faculty at any time while in class attendance or during em- 
ployment, must be registered with the Chief Security Officer. 
Commercial vehicles delivering or performing services to the 
College will not be required to have a permit. All vehicles 
must be registered within 24 hours after arrival on campus. 

2. Proof of ownership (registration) and driver's license of the 
person registering the vehicle must be shown to the college 
security officer at the time of application for a permit and 
at any time when requested by a college security officer. 

B. Fees: There is no charge for parking, but a permit fee of $1.00 
per permit for the year or any part thereof is charged. Reg- 
istration of a vehicle does not insure a place to park on campus. 

91 



C. Eligibility for Parking Permits: Permits to park motor vehicles 

on campus shall be issued in the following priority: 

1. Permits with prefix number 11 issued only to administrative 
officers and faculty. 

2. Permits with prefix number 33 issued only to non-instructional 
employees. 

3. Permits with prefix number 66 issued only to non-resident 
students. From 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. may park in desig- 
nated lot only. May park in any lot or stall from 5:00 p.m. 
until dorm closing. May not park in any lot from dorm 
closing until 7:00 a.m. 

4. Permits with prefix number 1 issued only to freshmen and 
sophomores. May park only in designated lot. 

5. Permits with prefix number 99 issued only to resident stu- 
dents. Resident students defined as those living in college 
owned or leased property who are juniors or seniors or other 
resident students over age 21 or married. 

6. Graduate students or graduate assistants are considered stu- 
dents and not faculty. 

D. Permits: 

1. A permit is issued for a specific motor vehicle. No permit 
may be transferred from one vehicle to another. The person 
to whom the permit is issued is responsible for any violation 
incurred. Students are held responsible for vehicles of visitors 
and parents and any violation incurred will be charged to 
the student. 

2. The decal is to be placed on the left rear bumper of the 
vehicle. All old decals are to be removed or obliterated. 

3. Tampering in any way with the permits or decals shall be a 
violation of these regulations and shall be cause for discipli- 
nary action. 

4. The permit will become void when the decal identification is 
no longer distinguishable. 

5. The permit of a motor vehicle which is sold, transferred, junked 
or otherwise disposed of must be returned to the security 
officer within 48 hours of the time of such disposal or proof 
of destruction of the permit must be shown. Any change of 
status of a motor vehicle or the person to whom the permit 
is issued must be reported to the security officer within 24 
hours of such change. 

92 



6. The operation of a motor vehicle or parking on college prop- 
erty is at the sole risk of the operator. The College assumes 
no responsibility for any loss, damage or injury to any per- 
son or property which occurs on College property. 

USE OF CAMPUS ROADS AND PARKING AREAS 

Restrictions: 

1. Motor vehicles must be driven only upon regularly constructed 
roads and must be parked only in designated parking areas. 

2. Vehicles must be parked within parking lines. 

3. All Traffic Signs and signals must be obeyed. No one, re- 
gardless of type of permit, may park in any zone marked, "no 
parking." A vehicle shall be considered parked if it is stopped 
or standing in a "no parking" zone. 

4. The speed limit on College property is 15 miles per hour. 

5. College traffic regulations shall be in force tlireughout the 
entire calendar year. 

6. State registration of the vehicle and driver's license of the 
operator must be in the vehicle or on the person of the oper- 
ator when the vehicle is in use and must be produced immedi- 
ately on request of any college security officer. 

Where To Park: All vehicles must park in areas posted as per 
prefix on decal. 

PENALTIES 

A. Failure to register or display decal within 24 hours after arrival 
on campus — $10.00 fine. 

_B. Speeding in excess of 15 M.P.H. — $10.00 fine. (First offense. 
Second offense loss of driving privilege for the remainder of 
the school year.) 

Tickets for the school year, fall registration to fall registration, 
are cumulative during the academic year. 

1. First ticket: for a violation other than failure to register or 
display decal, may be a warning ticket. 

To be a warning ticket, it must be cleared in person 
at Traffic Control Center within 48 hours, or the vio- 
lator will be subject to a $2.00 fine. 

2. Second ticket, minimum $2.00 fine. 

3. Third ticket, minimum $5.00 fine. 

4. Reception of four or more tickets, mandatory appearance be- 
fore Traffic Court. 



93 



D. All tickets including warning tickets must be cleared within 48 

hours or an additional $1.00 per scheduled school day pen- 
alty up to a maximum of $10.00 additional penalty may be 
assessed. Those whose penalty fine is allowed to exceed the 
$10.00 maximum will be required to appear before the Traf- 
fic Court. 

Those who are summoned by registered mail will pay for 
the letter. 

E. Repeated violations may lead to a recorded account of violator's 

behavior and/or loss of driving privileges. The College re- 
serves the right to cancel, or suspend at any time the vehicle 
privileges of flagrant violators of the college traffic and park- 
ing regulations. Flagrant violators may also be subject to 
disciplinary action resulting in suspension from College. 

F. Procedure for paying fines: Checks are to be made payable to 

the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. You must pay your fine 
directly to the security officer in the Traffic Control Center 
between 9-12 A.M. and 1-4 P.M. Monday through Friday. 

G. Unpaid penalties at the end of any school term or termination of 

employment are considered outstanding debts to the College. 



APPEALS 

The College Traffic Court will sit periodically to hear appeals of 
violations. The request for a hearing must be filed in writing at the 
time the violation is cleared. Any fine will be returned if the court 
upholds the appeal. Decisions of the Traffic Court are final. 



EXCEPTIONS 

Police and emergency vehicles are not governed by these regu- 
lations. 



94 



I 



SPORTS 



FALL SPORTS SCHEDULE 1971-72 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 1971 

September 18 Clarion State College Away 

September 25 Bridgewater State College (Mass.) Home 

October 2 Bloomsburg State College Home 

October 9 Cheyney State College Home 

October 16 Millersvllle State College Away 

October 23 East Stroudsburg State College Away 

October 30 Lock Haven State College Home 

November 6 West Chester State College Away 

November 13 Kutztown State College Home 

November 20 P.S.C.A.C. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 1971 

October 1 Stevens Trade School Home 

October 6 Kutztown State College Home 

October 14 Lock Haven State College Away 

October 22 Ithaca College Away 

October 26 Bloomsburg State College Away 



October 2 
October 9 
October 23 
October 26 
October 30 



CROSS COUNTRY 1971 

Bloomsburg State College Home 

Bucknell University Away 

Eastern Baptist and Clarion State College .... Home 

Lock Haven State College Home 

Bloomsburg State College Away 



FALL GOLF 1971 

September 21 Ithaca College , Home 

September 25 Houghton Away 

September 28 Elmira College Home 

October 5 Geneseo Away 

October 8 Elmira College Invitational Away 

October 12 Elmira College Away 

95 



November 30 
December 4 

December 7 
December 18 
January 7 

January 12 
January 14 
January 15 
January 26 
January 29 
February 1 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 17 
February 19 
February 25 



5 
9 

12 
15 



26 



VARSITY WRESTLING 1971-72 

Slippery Rock State College Away 

Clarion State College and 

Oswego College Clarion 

Lycoming College Away 

Millersville State College Home 

Shippensburg State College and 

Edinboro State College Home 

Genesee Away 

Elmira College Home 

Baptist Bible School Home 

Brockport Home 

California State College Home 

Oneota College Home 

Ithaca College Away 

Kings College Away 

East Stroudsburg State College Away 

York College Home 

Juniata College Away 

Kutztown State College Home 

P.S.C.A.C Edinboro 



December 7 
December 13 
December 16 
January 7 

January 26 

February 12 
February 15 
February 19 



December 4 
December 8 
December 11 
December 15 
December 17 
December 27 

January 8 
January 12 
January 13 



-28 



FRESHMAN WRESTLING 1971-72 

Lycoming College Away 

Corning Community College Home 

Williamsport Community College Away 

Shippensburg State College and 

Edinboro State College Home 

Brockport Home 

East Stroudsburg State College Away 

York College Home 

Alfred Tech Away 

VARSITY BASKETBALL 1971-72 

East Stroudsburg State College Home 

Kutztown State College Away 

Millersville State College Away 

West Chester State College Home 

Roberts Wesleyan College Away 

Christmas Tournament . Indiana State University 

Indiana, Pa. 

Shippensburg State College Away 

Cheyney State College Home 

Slippery Rock State College Away 

96 



January 22 
January 26 
January 29 
February 2 
February 5 
February 7 
February 9 
February 12 
February 16 
February 19 
February 23 
February 26 



Geneseo Home 

Clarion State College Away 

Ithaca College Away 

Bloomsburg State College Home 

East Stroudsburg State College Away 

Lincoln University Home 

Kutztown State College Home 

Millersville State College Home 

West Chester State College Away 

Shippensburg State College Home 

Cheyney State College Away 

Bloomsburg State College Away 



December 1 
December 4 
December 8 
December 11 
January 10 
January 12 
January 22 
January 29 
February 2 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 19 
February 23 
February 26 



5 

7 

9 

12 

14 

16 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 1971-72 

Alfred Tech Home 

East Stroudsburg State College Home 

Kutztown State College Away 

Millersville State College Away 

Bucknell University Away 

Corning Community College Home 

Geneseo Home 

Ithaca College Away 

Bloomsburg State College Home 

East Stroudsburg State College Away 

Penn State Away 

Kutztown State College Home 

Millersville State College Home 

Bucknell University Home 

Alfred Tech Home 

Penn State Home 

Corning Community College Away 

Bloomsburg State College Away 



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