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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 7 October 1971
+ £ . .,—u^^ $ I Buy a/IMC Donald's ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 11 1 ^u\k^\\c^d;u^\: iBBliif I and get one FREE with this coupon! "^^^^^^^ 1 I ?S?.?«A JC D«?h!xS«?BMCP °r 'Al 'D,S LOCAT,ON DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER 1 I LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER. . Two 100% Beef Hamburgers 1 111 Mr Operator: This COUPOn Was distributed by • Two slices of melty Cheddar cheese I 1 ~ ¦ . X ¦ • -M.L. >> r>_ _u ' _ • Slice of crisp dill pickle 1 I Captiol Campus in conjunction with McDonald s, . Ketchup and mustard I I 2270 W. Hbg. Pike, Middletown, Pa. Please honor it • Served on a fresh W'y toasted bun 1 | L and return for a full refund. Mi (SB ..,,,,,,,.. ' ' i IIIIIIIII m OFFER EXPIRES JUNE I, 1972 iiiim in, " —-^ |
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 7 October 1971
;-VALUABLE COUPON- :; PANTRY PRIDE \ Orange, G rape & ' Pineapple-Grapefruit ,, ¦ > DRINKS ' 46 oz. can i i« &! vn in * with this coupon 2 * * c - and with $3.00 purchase. -a -i o o z void After Oct. 13,1971. MMMpjM^H j i M ^^^^^^^ > QUALITY YOU CAN T*Mt ' in the Olmsted Plaza
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 7 October 1971
Royal Jewel Box is a special store and Royal Jewel Box customers are special people. To reaffirm the unique place you hold in our life, we would like to offer you this gift: a 10% discount on all merchandise purchased throughout the store on any single day. Until November 15, 1971 you may present this ad knd have your selections (except for sale and certain Fair Trade merchandise) less 10% applied to your Royal Jewel Box account, providing it is current. We hope that you will stop by the store soon to take advantage of this gift. Please keep in mind that shopping early will help you avoid the holiday crowds. Sincerely, Royal Jewel Box In the Olmsted Plaza
INTERVIEWS With The Candidates [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
INTERVIEWS With The Candidates Ed. Note: In order to make room for the short articles on each Junior senatorial candidate, some of the regular articles have been cut from this week's Capitolist. We apologize to our readers and contributors for this action, but fed that the importance of the election warrants it. You can be important, too. VOTE! Today, all of the Juniors will be voting for those who seek Senatorial positions in the Student Government Association. Iri all, there are 17 candidates. Six Juniors from Business, three from Humanities, four from Social Science, Engineering produced three and Elementry Education, one. The CAPITOLIST interviewed each of the seventeen, asking them three basic questions: Why are you running; What are the main issues; and what are your previous political experiences. Marilyn Levin, Social Science: 1. I feel that there should be more representation by female members of the Student Body. 2. I would like to see S.G.A. bring about closer Tea...
Waterwar - WattaWar [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
Waterwar - WattaWar Needless to say, one battle only gives a slight hint to the extent of the famous Water War of Capitol Campus. (Photo, courtesy of a U.N. observer.) As has been feared for some weeks by our Capitol Campus observers, the border dispute between Meade Heights and the Dorms erupted last week into a fierce battle. At about 5:15 DST, what appeared to be a friendly meeting between the leaders of the two antagonists exploded into a battle the likes of which, according to some prominent war correspondents, has not been seen in the western hemisphere for many years. Although the disagreement between the two warring groups has taken the form of a border dispute, veteran observers have indicated that there have been deeper issues at stake in this for some time. It is believed that the main issue was actually one of prestige. Although this seems a trivial matter over which to fight a war, it k very important to the residents and citizens of the two areas. The entire ep...
So, Watta Ya Gonna Do? [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
So, Watta Ya Gonna Do? Editorial The Capitolist lately has come into some minor criticism about the content of the weekly paper. Not really so much criticism as, "Why don't you have...." Well, the truth is that we want to have.... Before you stop reading this, think about it. We want to include many items of interest for the students here. And we could do it if we had the staff. But the same old story is that we don't. So, why not you? We want to print an eight page paper every week. And the only reason that we can't is that we haven't got enough people who are interested in writing their ideas. Printing four pages each week is no small task. But it is not so much work that our staff is going to flunk out of school. But if we try to print eight pages with the staff we now have, we will all flunk out. The Capitolist always has and always will be willing to accept any items from anyone. This is a help to us and usually of interest to the students as well. After all, if you, ...
YAWN! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
YAWN! Okay folks, let's hear those two great words that get us off our lame asses: "Get involved!" What? Of course there are legitimate excuses for avoiding excessive contact with other students in extracurricular activities. Most of those excuses are about as valid as saying you can't use the bathroom because there isn't any toiletpaper. Then go out and get some! If you don't do it, you can't expect anyone elso to do it either. We would have an awful lot of constipated people arould here. Come to think of it, there are quite a few who are full of it. It's amazing how often one hears that a person delays joining any student activity because it is very important to get acclamated to the new surroundings. This allows a student to remain a seventh semester student for two years. And how about those parties in Mead Heights that go on all night? It sure does take long to get used to Captiol Campus, doesn't it? Sure, it's a great way to get relief from those course hassles for awh...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
Staff of the CONTRIBUTORS: Samantha Bower Gregg crescenzo Russ Matthews j^ McDonald SteveWesley Nancy Shane C^, g^ Don Lewis Ray Nearhood Jim Kuzio Lee Fisher Steve Rosenzweig COPY EDITOR- COPY EDITOR. MAMA^ . ^ cn.TOD MANAGING EDITOR o ^^^A^roo ZmSZ n & Cliff Balson Steve Calhoun Capitolist: :
Ladies and Ladies [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
Ladies and Ladies At the opening meeting of the Mrs. Club on Tuesday, October 5th, the officers for trie coming year were elected. They are: Betsy Zeiters, President; Marie Greider, Vice President; Connie Williams, Secretary; Carol Lambert, Treasurer. Jackie Burrie was appointed Chairman of the Club's Social Committee. The most important topic discussed was the possibility of changing the Club's name to the P.S.U. Women's Club, opening the organization to single women as well. An open house or get acquainted hour will be held by the Club today and tomorrow, from one to three o'clock, in the gallery lounge. During these times, representatives from the Club will be available to accept new memberships. The Club is planning various social functions, including a Bingo Night, scheduled for Tuesday, November 30th, at 8:00 P.M. Any woman interested in joining the Club, can contact Betsy Zeiters through the Student Affairs Office, or by phoning 652-1408.
ZAP 1.! YOU'RE DISINTEGRATED! [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
ZAP1 .! YOU'RE DISINTEGRATED! Copywright 1971 Pacific News Service by Robert Barkan and Leonard Siegal (Mr. Barkan received a Masters in Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. He is a member of the Pacific Studies Center and is currently researching the use of technology by the police and the military. Mr. Siegel, who studied physics at Stanford, is also a member of the Pacific Studies Center. He is currently writing an article on the Electronic Battlefield in Vietnam.) If Pentagon plans are successful, Buck Rogers' "Death Ray" will be operational by 1980. The laser, a beam of high-energy light popularly acclaimed for its potential applications in communications and medicine, is nevertheless making its greatest contributions to the military. After spending $100 million dollars over the past ten years the Pentagon will soon add laser ray guns to its arsenal of weapons. Presently government engineers, working under secrecy comparable to that surrounding the World War...
POETSCORNER [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
POETSCORNER wouldn't it be in-light-ning to be sucked right into a sunset to float within it naked and free and feel that glow inside of me! to watch my arms take on pink and purple orange hues and my hair golden and shimmering surrounded by a body of blues and to feel my feet dancing along soft billowy clouds my heart would explode if it happened now! i'd spread my self all over the sky and not just lazily lie along the horizon like most sunsets ordinary do so they can make their exit fast and not miss any cues (and what do you suppose would happen if they did) would we have an eternal sunset in the sky would life be always golden yellows and screaming brillingfilled reds streaked with oran-ges oh, sunset, come on let me sneak inside of you and we'll give the whole world one splendrous view that will be lasting forever for them to see and the colors will always be inside of me.
THAT'SBESIDE THE POINT [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
THAT'SBESIDE THE POINT subtitled: as little children by Samantha Bower One very hot summer day, I thought I would visit my friends, Sandy and George, so I did. But Sandy wasn't there, just George. So he invited me up and up we went. In the tiny living room were two enormous people. I mean fat, big, both of them. One was David and the other was female, and I can't remember her name. Both of them were attired in glasses and nothing else. They didn't have any clothes on at all. They invited me to remove my clothes, but I was freaked out enough and declined. Anyway, we had coffee and cigarettes and talked a lot about a lot of very interesting things. George also kept his clothes on, because he had to answer the door if necessary. These people were from a big university, which shall go unnamed to protect my two naked buddha friends. There they taught school and grew very special kinds of weeds and cacti, and made many magic potions for the cleaning and expansion of people's hea...
Socolow Exhibit [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
Socolow Exhibit An exhibit by Edith Socolow is now on display in the Gallery Lounge through October 31. The display is open to the public from 9-5 weekdays. Edith Socolow is a painter greatly fascinated by the poetry of color, who has a highly personal approach to form, color and design and strongly believes in the capability of art to reflect the spirit of our times. Her art continues to evolve as an expression of her sensitivity to the changing values of our society. Edith Socolow studied fine art at the Art Students League in New York City and at the Newark School of Fine and Industrial Art. Her work has hung in several nationally known judged art shows: Boston Art Festival, Boston Museum Independant Artist Show, Portland Museum (Maine), Washington County Museum (Md.). She has won many awards and citations including the Grant Prize at the Central Pennsylvania Art Show in Harrisburg, the Grumbacher Award, 1st prize in Watercolor at Washington County, and most recently the ...
Even in Disneyland There Are Bathrooms [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
Even in Disneyland There Are Bathrooms Words From The Other Side or by Gregg Crescenzo Has it occurred to any other citizen in Cam-pus that there just seems to be something out of sync in this mythical paradise of warmth and wonderment. All the conforts surround, envelop and lick us daily-trying to keep us from our appointed rounds; but in all our womb-like splendor, this subtle nagging swosh of a feeling invades the pulsing tranquility. Walking with the Ravine one day, hand in bush and branch in ear, following the Hansel and Gretel by-pass which meets the yellow brick road at the enchanted Ravine interchange, a thought struck me. "Hey," I said, "why don't yah watch where your goin', are yah try in' to kill me or somethin'." The thought just swayed for a moment and then WOW! just like that, I knew what the missing link was-revealed to me in a tremor equal to what the great philosopher Dumpty must have felt as he decided to seek reality at the bottom of the wall. What Cam-p...
PSEA CONDUCTS FIRST MEETING [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
PSEA CONDUCTS FIRST MEETING The "First" Meeting of the Capitol Campus PSEA "Fall" Term was held on Thursday, October 7 at 8:00 p.m. in Room 212 (Air Room) of the Administration Building. Andi Verna, Capitol Campus PSEA President, presided over the meeting which discussed service projects, committees and ended with an election of the Chapter's Vice-President. PSEA is considering working in such areas as conducting a program and display for the upcoming "Parents Day" Open House to be held on Saturday, October 30; a tutoring project for the Middle town Area and an Elementary/Secondary Ed Book Program to be managed through the assistance of, the campus library. A Program Committee and a Committee on the Problems of the Education Student (PSEA's COPES Program) were formed. Mike Dini, a junior, was elected Vice-President of Capitol Campus PSEA. Capitol Campus PSEA officers include: Andi Verna, President; Crystal Murray, Secretary and Marcy Olshansky, Treasurer. CAPITOL-ize JOIN PS...
war [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
war (from p. 1) But mud holes and indignities were not reserved for the women entirely. After the battle, most of the warriors displayed evidence of suffering in these horrible pits. Complete mayhem reigned on the battlefield. The forces became like mobs with no leadership and with little left of the battle plans. Espionage units were the only ones who sucessfully carried out their objectives. These clever people were assuming the markings of the opposing tribe and sabotaging entire enemy squadrons. The war finally ended when UN mediator, Mike Bauer, arranged a cease-fire on the field. Both armies were badly splintered but fought tenaciously right to the end. The somewhat shakey cease-fire is still in effect at this writing, but with feelings running high, no one will say for sure that another war will not erupt. In most battles, it is the field that takes the most punishment. This was no exception. What used to be a verdant field is now covered with remnants of the war. T...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — The Capitolist — 14 October 1971
SFOX'SFOOD MARKET) j 101 S. Union St. I I I i Fox's i s tj Country j | Fried » I Chicken 5 0 H w m _ mmmmm _ ammt ^ mlmmtm * i ^am ^m ^^mm ^^ mimm w t- ° a. Meadow Brook Ice Cream ° $ J6&1. o ! 29$ j ! j 1 with $3.00 purchase j & with this coupon j ) Shop Downtown Middletown !