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VIRGO: Your birthday month is
good for community involvement.
You have tremendous energy to help
others. Look into the Community
Tutoring Program or other worth
LIBRA: Courses will be challeng
ing this term but don’t despair. Use
your creative impulses to examine
new aspects of education. You can
accomplish a great deal.
SCORPIO: Your social life is on the
upswing all month. New friends are
in your forecast. Meet them at mix
ers, parties, and organization meet
CAPRICORN: Some room-mate dif
ficulties may be expected this month.
Try to control your sensitivity. Learn
to accept people for who they really
SAGITTARIUS: Take time out from
a whirl of activities and studies for
some mediation. Try to achieve in
ner peace as an escape from tension.
AQUARIUS: Put your political ideals
into practice this month by working
for a gubernatorial candidate. You’ll
meet exciting new people at rallies.
PISCES: A great month! Friends
are true, love runs smoothly, and
finances are good. Plan to remain on
campus for fall weekends.
ARIES: Those unnerving summer
moods are coming to an end. Assess
your valves and learn from experi
ence. Look for new romantic inter
TAURUS: Your interests this month
are in communication. Volunteer for
work on the radio station or the news
paper. Revive old friendships.
GEMINI: Some academic problems
may arise. Remedy them with a
few afternoons in the library. Tues
day night is good for fun and parties.
CANCER: No loneliness this month.
Many old friends will be stopping
over for visits. The Student Center
is the place to meet interesting new
LEO: Don’t be indescisive. You
have plenty of leadership potential.
Watch for announcement of SGA
elections. Friends will come to you
PROBLEM: I received a small state
scholarship during the summer, but
I find I’ll need a part-time job to help
pay college expenses. Where should
I look ? And how do I travel to work
when my scholarship stipulates I
can’t have a car on campus?
ANSWER: Toni Jennings, in the
Financial Aid Office, thinks she can
help you. She has compiled a list of
students desiring jobs and local em
ployers who are hiring. She is trying
to find an area job for any student
who is interested in working. She
will also notify students of any open
ings in the college staff, such as in
the library or the cafeteria. Even
with a PHEAA scholarship you may
have a car on campus, if you have
an off-campus job. Request your
car application in the Financial Aid
FALL SEMESTER ATHLETICS
IN FULL SWING
September 30—have rosters in to
Bob Stanley in the Athletic Bldg.
Other Fall Events:
flag Football MW
Bicycle Derby MWC
Cross Country MW
See Bob Stanley today for more in
Jim Keeley and Pat Danowski were
married in Philadelphia this summer.
Best of luck to a wonderful couple!
Who said campus romances don’t
Mark Gerhart, last year’s Capital
ist editor, has completed his Vista
training. He is currently working
with the Indians in Utah. Keep us
posted, Mark, we miss you!
Jimmy Benn tells us that the Board
of Governors has big plans for Meade
Heights this year. Would you believe
a vegetable garden?
Glad to see so many Capitol Folk
“groovin’” at the Philadelphia Folk
Congratulation to Dr. Ed Racey and
his wife Pat on the birth of their son!
Toni Jennings, Capitol Grad, is now
working as Financial Aid Officer.
Pay her a visit!
The Campus Community welcomes
Dr. Jay Anderson, American Studies,
and Dr. James Jordan, Philosophy, to
the Capitol faculty.
The “Mail Truckers” are with us
again, without the Mail Truck! How
was Strawberry Fields ?
A Middletown version of Hair?
Remember where you heard it first.
A big thank-you to Jerry South,
Activities, and Bill Campbell, Public
Relations, for their help and infinite
patience with this newspaper.
Another thank-you to the Seniors
who came back early to help with
Junior Orientation. It was a “first”
at the college. Keep up the good
Rumor has it that the Secretaries
in the Student Activities Office really
missed us during the long summer
months! Why not stop in today to
Welcome to the Capitol Community,
September 24, 1970
The midi may be sweeping the fash
ion world this fall, but college girls
with back-to-school budgets are shy
ing away from expensive new ward
robes. There are tricks, however, to
give your clothes a new look and save
yourself money too!
A Philadelphia Fashion Editor sug
gests snipping six inches from last
year’s maxi-raincoat. Your new midi
coat will be more practical and will
look great with boots. If you’re handy
with a sewing machine, you can also
transform a mini-coat into a fur
trimmed midi. Attach a one-foot
length of fun fur to the hem of your
mini and offset it with a wide match
One midi skirt is a good invest
ment if it buttons down the front.
Not only can you wear it with blouses
and long, long vests, but you can also
wear it over last year’s tunics. This
creates the “split level” look that is
so popular this Fall..
For those among us who despise
the midi in any form, the fashion
forecast is pants, pants, pants! Jump
suits are in, as are pantsuits with
long tunic tops. Accessories that
attract attention are suede fringe
belts, headed chokers, and leather
Colors are bright for fall. Levi’s,
so popular and comfortable for cam
pus life,, are springing up in a vari
ety of large tartan plaids. They come
in easy-care fabrics, too!
Color Productions Presents
TEN WHEEL DRIVE
With Genya Ravan
An Out Qf Sight Night!
Farm Show Arena
SEPTEMBER 29, 7:00 P.M.
$4.00 $5.00' Reserved
On Sale At
Shenk and Tittle
Sears Chess King
Cent. Ticket Agency
Stan’s Record Bar
Send Self Addressed
Check or Money Order to:
Box 336, Hbg., Pa. 17108