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REMEMBER SAIGON [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
REMEMBER SAIGON I remember a few years ago when I was in Saigon. When I was in a trench fighting the Viet Cong. And then, I used to ask my self many times why am I here? Because my home is nowhere near. My country finally decided to get meout of that place. The one of bloody disgrace. I still remember many of my friends lying there dead. Some of them, with a bullet put through their head. I remember the hard work that I have done, But it is worse there now, than before I began. Why? Because the fighting has started again, And I wonder if we're going back, and if so, when? John Roscioli ^^^^^^^^^^^ P^H^I J HPJL » ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ P ^H ^^ HUP*
s fsfsfsf s i ^ m[m yVV^YYVY [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
s fsfsfsfs i ^m[m yVV^YYVY An angry scrawl \' *vJLc\ On tne whitewashed ^ \ ^ »u9„sK .J | j^ hatred tor all mankind ^, I'' And underneath the scrawl, in smaller letters, I & ^ Printed inside a heart, i _i^_f The message is left l$tf that 1 \ 'RKJ Somebody ioves .somebody. _JI> » Let the city worry about it When, next spring a 1 New coat of whitewash t» Will cover it up. /$jjj^^ $6 t b Y Susan WohlbrucR ? 1. 1 1 .1
Reader Classifieds [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
Reader Classifieds Free Ad Forms Available In WHO \ 1 j , $ 3 \ i 1 ) j \ «i 4 i ] ] j \ -, K For Sale- Anyone interested j£ in buying a 390 cu. in in Ford 2 engine or parts. Please call £944-9277 ask for Joe. Price of £ motor $75.00, parts negotiable, ft Yes, it works any other ft quest ions? ft ft For Sale- North Face Sierra ft Tent. Zippered door backed by 4t second door of mosquito net. * Mosquito netted window, rain-J?fly side pullouts, single A-«Frame poles, extra stakes. ft Weight: 6 lbs. 2 ozs. Used three ft''mes, excellent condition. ftOriginal price: $155.00. Sale *Price: $125.00. Peter M. * Yaffee, Box 183, Fed. Sq. SStation, Harrisburg 17108. ItPhone 717-652-1933. *. jf. For Sale - Artley Flute (3 ftpiece) with case, in good ftcondition $90. Call 566-8568. Ask *for Pat. ft it 7 For Sale - 10 adult home ^movies $10 each or $75 for all. ftCall 566-8568. Ask for Pat. ft for Sale *1970 Chevrolet Camaro * automatic, mags much 5-rtore. Excellent condition It $1595. f...
[^T^^BB [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
[^T^^BB >\*f. - *Ji . V . ¦*»»''>^Sn/k^SmmaW99awM^^kwLwaf l ^\mmmmm I'm going home, yes; ^^enfiBgSl^i^^ilLUfl^^ Returning to what's lelt behind^^^SSSejLwL^y^j^^L So soon started, now we're parted; S)H^^BB9H|^ I'm comin' home. ^Ne^^P^SBaHeBB^ - Romeo ^fatter7 *; lfiSfo«ofo by Diane Cressler]
i Nittany j Lion i Gets ,<o i Over ; Pitt Invasion: [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
i Nittany j Lion i Gets ,<o i Over ; Pitt Invasion: Capitol's Nittany Lion poses for the camera before taking on Pittsburgh's Panthers. On Saturday, April 12, the Pittsburgh Panthers invaded i Penn State Nittany Lion Country for the Blue-Gold game > at Hershey stadium. The Nittany Lion (Paul Skodacek) was upset and counterattacked the Pitt thrust with a ' dozen of Blue & White supporting fans, including the ( Stompin' Cheerleader, Al Kerchner, and a portion of the , Cotton Bowl Regiment featuring Mr. Coors himself, Gid > Wray. i A small segment of the XGI Fraternity group paraded i the inside of the field with signs following their leader, Mr. Nittany Lion. Pittsburgh's representative i cheerleaders were put to the test as the Lion Country ' cheerleader called or screamed out counter-cheers, and ' eventually embarrassed them off the field. ' For some unknown reason, the area where the Penn : State fans were seated became more and more vacant as ,...
Rec-Ath News [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
Rec-Ath News BASEBALL: CAPITOL 11 DELAWARE 5 DELAWARE 14 CAPITOL 0 CAPITOL 8 OGONTZ 7 LACKAWANNA JUNIOR COLLEGE 13 CAPITOL 10 WILMINGTON COLLEGE 10 CAPITOL 7 The highly improved Capitol nine came through the past two weeks with 2 wins & 3 losses, putting their season record at 2—4 overall. Actually, they were only out of one game, that was the 14—0 bombing by Delaware Campus, after the local lads took the opener of the doubleheader 11—5 (should have quit when we were ahead!). Hitting standouts for capitol are Allen Hutchins (2 long home runs thus far this season); Fred Andring, Rich Stevens, & Larry Stegall. Ed Stish, Fred Andring & Bob Greenleaf have pitched good ball, but at times get hurt because of let downs in the defense. Their earnest earned run averages are very good. Catching duties are being handled by Randy Hess & Sam Calabro. With the team well in control under the excellent leadership of coach Tom McMillen, there is no reason why Ca...
PSYJCH com here [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
PSYJCH com here The first annual Penn State-Capitol Campus Community Psychology Conference will be held on Saturday, May 3 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The theme will be "Community as Client." Sponsored by the masters program in psychosocial science, the conference will explore the various roles of a community psychologist. A morning panel will discuss "The Roles of a Community Psychologist," an afternoon workshop will discuss "Repoliticizing City Government,". "Are Cities Sane Places?," and "The City Bankrupt." The luncheon address will be given by Frank M. Ochberg, M.D. director, division of mental health service programs, National Institute of Mental Health, Washington, D.C. The registration fee for the conference is $3 and includes lunch. Interested persons should contact Dr. Kathyrn Starkey, room W-154. 787-7760.
SGA News [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
SGA News ! April 24, 1975 SGA Minutes Attendance: Scott Deardorff, Jack Henry, Greg Weigle, Todd Malpass, Rich Laychock, Rebecca Rebok, Bette Karp, Skip Gibson Chet Gregoreski, Jorn Jensen, Dan Martin, Jerry South. Absent - Troy Buster. The meeting was called to order at 7:30 p.m. The motion to approve the minutes of the previous meeting was made by Scott Deardorff and 2nd by Chet Gregoreski. I. Election Screening Report on the April 21 election of SGA president and the Faculty-Senate Election. The results axe as follows: President: Scott Deardorff-213 Votes. Sue Bretherick-147 Votes. Faculty-Senate Election: Chet Gregoreski-270 Votes. Rich Laychock-232Votes. Chet Gregoreski made the motion to approve the Election Screening Committee Report, Dan Martin 2nd the motion. The vote on approving the report was unanimous. II. Scott Deardorff was sworn in as the new SGA president. III. Old business. The tabled motion of April 15 on the appointment of a Social Committee chairman was ...
Jimmy gets an abortion! [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
Jimmy gets an abortion! Hello friends, Jimmy here. Your All American world combater of mediocrity and distainer of public taste has a very important announcement to make. I could hold a nationally televised press conference, but there's no need to, for the C.C. Reader is an international publication. Therefore, all the important heads of states (and the pope) will know immediately. In the previous issue of the C.C. Reader, you were all informed about my pregnancy. A lavish woman named Sweet Potato was the responsible party. After considering all possibilities I have decided to cut short the nine month escapade and have an abortion. I guess that's not so funny. How can the issue of abortion be anything but complicated and serious. World crime fighters are only human beings. Even though we perform astonishing feats to save the world, we're no different from you. Maybe a little crazier, but basically the same. Anyway, Sweet Potato doesn't mind. If someone really cares about you...
ART EXHIBIT [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
ART EXHIBIT WHO may exhibit - Students, Faculty and Staff. WHAT may be exhibited - paintings, drawings, graphics, Sculpture, crafts. WHEN work is to be submitted - all entry forms must be received by May 7th to be included in program. Works of art are to be brought in May 15th or May 16th. WHERE - Student Activities Office between 9:30 A.M. and 1:30 P.M. [If this time is inconvenient, call the Student Activities Office to arrange another time during that week.] IMPORTANT 1. All exhibitors are asked to complete an entry form and biographical information form to aid in the compilation of a program and in the release of publicity. These forms may be obtained in the Student Affairs Office. 2. Works of art must have a finished quality [i.e. all p aintings, drawings must be f ramed ready for hanging.] 3. All entrants will receive a number when submitting works. Do not leave paintings, etc. in the Student Activities Office unless someone connected with the Gallery "tags" it. 4. A s...
Breast Cancer Program Held •Hi [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
Breast Cancer Program Held •Hi Dr. Badden, assistant professor ot surgery at the Milton S. Hershey Medical Center addresses Capitol's women and men on breast cancer in the auditorium. photo by prouser by Phyllis Schaeffer Breast cancer~now the most comon cancer among women-was the topic of the latest health series program held in the auditorium on Thursday, April 24th. The program, jointly sponsored by the Nurses Office and Student Activities, included a presentation by Elliot M. Badder M.D. assistant professor of surgery at Hershey Medical Center with a question and answer session as well as a film on breast self-examination from the American Cancer Society. The main thrust of the program was that women can help to save their own lives by performing monthly breast self-examinations three to four days after their menstrual period. The film showed the systematic procedure to follow in this regard. Dr. Badder pointed out, "A lot of confusion has been created by magazine articl...
^a^ ^ eV * ^1* ^e^ ^a^ *1VJ^ ^e^ * ej * *a^ * aj^ ^4^ * * * *e^ *J^ *I^^4^ ^l^ *1^ * * * ^f^ *I * ^T* *•* * * ^ *T^ *T* *¥* *t* ^»* Vendorville Food Service [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
^a^ ^eV * ^1* ^e^ ^a^ *1VJ^ ^e^ * ej * *a^ * aj^ ^4^ * * * *e^ *J^ *I^^4^ ^l^ *1^ * * * ^f^ *I * ^T* *•* * * ^ *T^ *T* *¥* *t* ^»* Vendorville Food Service WIU U16 Q Fred Prouser Photo by DeLong A meeting with Housing Food Service officials recently provided some insight into the food operations on campus. The following items were discussed by Rod Minaya and this reporter. 1. Discussion on complaints that were received on the quality of food served in Vendorville by students was brought to the attention of the housing officials, and they informed us that many had already been taken care of. 2. Discussed at length were questions about purchasing and preparation of the food sold in Vendorville. Kitchen personnel schedualing problems were mentioned by housing officials as the reason for slow service at the noon hour and at night. Pricing structure on items sold in Vendorville was explained and the possibility for input on menue selections and special items was considered. 3. It...
Mark Twain Lives [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
Mark Twain Lives by Jean Beatty Actor Will Stutts ably presented "An Evening With Mark Twain" in the afternoon of April 21, 1975 in the auditorium of Capitol Campus. The single-artist event was sponsored by the University's Cultural Committee, and was open to the public, admission free. Will Stutts, 26 years old, is the youngest of the current actors portraying Mark Twain, Frederic March having "done" Twain in the 40'sand Hal Holbrook, in the 50's. Stutts' youth is perhaps responsible for his direct approach to Mark Twain's works. He senses those elements of the American humorist's art to which youth and vitality always respond-smoking, drinking, and the sudden delight of the bizarre. Stutts claims that in more than 300 performances no two performances have ever been exactly alike. The point is not likely to be challenged because the easy manner of Mark Twain's humor lends itself more readily to an irregular format than to a strict one. Stutts skillfully draws the audience...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
f MARABELLA'S1 I Specializing In I ILasagne & Spaghetti MHOURS: iV,:^ -So'- \ , '* w ? -— . ¦ f000 ^ Introducing the !*"-""*. -_,—r _ ^ Bella Burger ^ r 2 hamburger patties, *> • * ' cheddar cheese, A r ^ french fries, ~—^^ ™ onion rings, Biava/M p—. and Coke all for i _ Subs If I'-* y [To Go! IAI.SQ PEU... \X944-4540-HIGHSPIRE PLAZA
Oswald Pleads For More State Money [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
Oswald Pleads For More State Money In Attempt To Hold Down Tuition , Harrisburg, Pa., —Dr. John W. Oswald, president of The Pennsylvania State University, today urged approval . of the 1975-76 appropriation request of the University. He emphasized at the hearing before the House of Representatives Appropriations Committee that Penn State's request for $114.5 million is designed to achieve six major objectives essential for the continued effective operation of the University. The objectives are to: -Cope with the inflated costs of operation. -Provide equitable salary increases. -Meet mandated State Retirement and Social Security costs. -Keep Penn State open to the average Pennsylvania family by holding down tuition increases. -Improve the medical education per capita reimbursement which has gone four years without an increase. -Restore research and extension program levels. "We are deeply aware of the difficult financial problems faced by you and the Governor at the prese...
skimmer Softool 3fn€nalanb [Newspaper Article] — C.C. Reader — 1 May 1975
skimmer Softool 3fn€nalanb Penn State-Capitoi Campus is offering a summer education course which will include a two-week trip to England. The course will begin with the summer term, June 9, and the two week trip will be taken from June 16 through July 1. The purpose of the trip will be to observe and participate in the classrooms of England. Students on the trip will also explore British teaching methods for possible use in American classrooms. According to Dr. David Ongiri, assistant professoi of education, the six credit course is limited to 4C persons. Ongiri stated thai the classroom visitations will be done in the city ol Nottingham, England. Persons interested in this course should contact Dr David Ongiri; call 787-7969