Newspaper Page Text
12—The Daily Collegian Monday, Nov. 3, 1980
Lion shrine painted on Saturday
• University Police Services said the Nittany Lion while it was in Parking Lot 83 North on Thursday. between Friday and Saturday. Police estimated the
shrine was painted Saturday. The amount of damage Police estimated the value of the bar at $250. damage to the cars at $250
was unknown, police said
• State College police said someone threw a rock
• Lois Prisk, 1000 Plaza Drive, was arrested and through a - by 4-foot window at 304 S. Pugh St. on Satur
charged with forgery Saturday, the State College Police day. Police estimated the damage at $2OO
Department said. Police said Prisk tried to forge a
check for $375 at the People’s National Bank branch on
• Two shotguns and a shotgun case were stolen from
242 S. Atherton St. during a party Saturday, State Col-
lege police said. The items, owned by Peter Werner and
Brian Russell of Leola, were valued at $5lO, police said.
• Quentin Lemar Schaut, Catholic Center rector, told
University police someone broke into 203 Eisenhower
Chapel and stole $2OO Saturday.
police her purse was stolen from the second floor hall of
• State College police said someone broke a glass * University police said a light pole on South Allen Willard. Police estimated the value of the purse and its
door at the Bottle Shop, 129 S. Pugh St., on Saturday and Street was damaged in a hit-and-run accident Friday. contents at $llO
stole 4' 2 cases of beer. Police estimated the value of the Police estimated the damage at $250
beer at $7O and the damage to the door at $3OO
• Two cars, owned by Richard St. Pierre and Thomas bicycle was stolen from the bicycle rack at Beaver Hall
• Aaron Zinner, 620 Sproul, told University police a Chesworth of Boalsburg, were damaged while parked on Thursday. Police estimated the value of the bicycle
bar with two lights was stolen from the roof of his car at Rider Oldsmobile-Mazda Inc., 100 S. Burrowes St., l at $lOO.
Astronomy Club to meet
• The Astronomy Club will meet at
7:30 tonight in 445 Davey.
• The Society of the Archeological
Institute of America, Centi'al Penn- • WSHR South Halls Radio will
sylvania Chapter will sponsor a slide meet at 8 tonight in Stephens Hall
show and lecture on “Early Man in lounge
Africa” by David Price Williams at 8
tonight in 111 Forum
• The Squash Club will meet at 7
tonight at the White Building squash
• The Pre-Vet Club will meet at 7 courts
tonight in 111 Animal Industries
Building. * The F° o d Science Club will meet
at 7 tonight in 117 Borland.
• The Judo Club will meet at 6:30
tonight in the Intramural Building
• The Penn State Biological Socie
ty will meet at 7 tonight in 8 Mueller.
• A car owned by Mark Criste, Altoona, was damag
ed while it was parked in the Pugh Street parking
garage between Saturday and Sunday, State College
police said. Police estimated the damage at $3OO.
• A car owned by Donald McClain, Warrington, was
damaged when someone walked on the roof while it was
parked in the McAllister Street parking lot Friday,
State College police said. Police estimated the damage
* The Organization for Town In
dependent Students will meet at 7
tonight in 307 HUB.
• A workshop on stress will be
sponsored by the Student Activities
Office at 12:30 tomorrow afternoon in
307 HUB. Discussion will include how
to deal with stress and how to relax
when feeling stress.
Astronaut to speak in the HUB
By THOMAS SAKELL
Daily Collegian Staff Writer
Astronaut Robert Stewart will speak
on the selection of astronauts and the
space shuttle program at 2:30 this after
noon in the HUB Gallery, but he will not
have time for much else.
Army Lt. Col. Stewart, who is station
ed in Houston’s NASA base, is being
brought to the University by Army Lt.
Col. Robert Winters and the Army ROTC
Winters said that under NASA’s strict
ly enforced rules, Stewart is allowed to
be on leave from the base for only 36
hours and so his HUB speech will be his
only public appearance at the
Stewart became an astronaut in 1978,
and although he has never been in outer
space, he is involved in space projects.
Heis now working on the re-entry flight
MONDAY: Monday Nite Football
Grab a frosty pitcher and catch the pro game H
. GIANT screen! NO COVER! ;i
TUESDAY: Senorita Nite
Featuring the Saloon’s original “Gpside Down
Marguerita.” Ole! NO COVER!
WEDNESDAY: Golden Oldies Nite
None other than the Original “Warren O. Fitting
Oldies Nite” from 9:00 p.m.-l:00 a.m.
• University police reported 13 people were cited for
underage possession of alcohol at the football game
• Chris Grube, 1006 S. Pugh St., told State College
police her bicycle was stolen from the same address
between Thursday and Friday. Police estimated the
value of the bicycle at $l6O.
• Brian Brady, 316 Ewing, told University police the
convertible roof of his car was damaged while it was
parked in Parking Lot 43 on Saturday. Police estimated
the damage at $l5O. -
• Gladys Herlocker, 220 Kennedy St., told University
• Bruce Carter, 317 Beaver, told University police his
control devices for the space shuttle or
Stewart was born in Washington, D.C.,
and now lives in Arlington, Texas. He
holds a bachelor’s, degree in. math from
Southern Mississippi University, and a
master’s degree in aerospace engineer
ing from the University of Texas.
He was an Army fighter pilot in Viet
nam, and received a long list of medals,
among them such wartime citations as:
two Purple Hearts (for being wounded in
combat); three Flying Crosses; the
Bronze Star; 33 air medals (for combat
flying time); and one V-device (for
Winters said that to be an astronaut,
an applicant must be an officer, a pilot,
medically fit, intelligent and show
definite psychological ability. A member
of any ROTC program could conceivably
be an astronaut in five years, he said.
01 Heister St.
DO YOU CARE
WHO WILL BE
Beyond doubt most University students, faculty and
staff do care.
I care enough to present, at my personal expense, the
following thoughts. Since I have just turned 70 (a few
months older than Ronald Reagan), you may be assured
that I have no political ambitions, nor personal axe to
grind. I’m thinking of my children and grandchildren.
Still, some readers may wish to know “where I’m
coming from.” All right:
Pennsylvania ancestry and lived in this state the
greater part of my life. Always a Democrat, have voted
for Republicans upon occasion and expect that I will do
so in future. Held no public offices, but have been active
in party affairs. Served as an Alternate Delegate for
President Carter in this year’s National Convention.
Have 40 years experience as a practicing lawyer, the last
23 being in Centre County.
In 1948 was living in a southern state, where the State
Deihocratic Committee officially refused to support
Harry Truman. I was a member of a quickly organized
volunteer Committee which campaigned and carried the
state for President Truman. In the early 1950’5, I
brought about representation of women for the first
time on my City Democratic Committee (no one had
thought of it before!); also helped to obtain effective,
rather than token, representation of Blacks. (Yes, we’ve
come a long way since then.)
Now, in words of the ancient prophet, often repeated
by a former President; “Let us reason together”. We
know that we’re about to elect one of two men. Which
If you really believe that Mr. Reagan could
simultaneously increase defense spending, and maintain
all other governmental functions, and drastically reduce
tax revenue, and balance the national budget, I suppose
your conclusion would be to vote for such a magician.
(But you don’t believe in magic.)
If Reagan were still talking as belligerently as he did
before his nomination, chances are that you would not
consider voting for him, what with his suggestions for
dispatching naval or military forces against Cuba, new
African nations, etc. (Lately he has soft-pedaled this but
has he changed his basic views or inclinations?)
. The Reagan record of rash and,provocative proposals
of r,: uSv ;, lfl : 'Tue^d^^ , debatte"Wheh'''
' President Carter referred to Mr. Repin’s view that
development of nuclear capability in other nations was
“none of our business”, Reagan claimed he had never
said that. But two days later, after carefully checking it
out, NBC News verified that in fact Reagan said exactly
that, in January, 1980. This is but one clear example of
attempts by Mr. Reagan (or his campaign advisers) to
erase his extremist record and portray him as a
No one claims that President Carter is infallible. But I
suggest that he constantly is probing, the nation’s pro
blems and issues in depth, taking the long view, sear
ching for real rather than superficial answers.
The President wants our country to be strong, but; not
belligerent. He advocates conservation, whereas Reagan
proposes what he calls “growth” by depleting even more
rapidly our oil reserves. Mr. Carter appreciates
ecological significance of the only world we have;
Reagan says “When you’ve seen one redwood you’ve
seen tham all.”
Reagan was nominated by a convention including a
small percentage of women and very few representatives
of minority groups. The convention which renominated
President Carter was composed of women and men,
50-50, and minorities were represented essentially in pro
portion to population.
Need more be said on that?
. Well, perhaps because President Carter is not super
man and has not solved all of our tremendous, complex
problems, some people have been inclined to reject both
him and Mr. Reagan. Do those persons realize that they
very well might prevent a majority election?
Please note: in conventions successive ballots are
taken until some candidate receives a majority vote. In
many state primaries, if no candidate initially gains a
majority, a run-off is held between the two highest.
Thus is avoided the fate of having “A” win with a 48 per
cent when perhaps the other 52 per cent preferred “B”,
but had no occasion to make a direct choice between the
This year’s primaries are over, but one loser seeks to
complicate Tuesday’s “run-off”.
Votes for Mr. Anderson can have only two practical
effects: (1) to produce a minority president, whether it
be President Carter or Mr. Reagan; and (2) to deprive
those who cast such votes of participating in the actual
decision. That should not happen!
Let’s make our votes count. However anyone feels
about the choice before us, I urge you to participate in
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FROM jug REAPING THE SEC
TV SERIES'* TTON ON REAGANS
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SIGHT. NOTE THE TOTAL RANGE
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Aup CRAFTS. .
1 Presidential nickname
4 Try the slalom '
7 Run, as labric'colors ' .
12 Bread spread
14 Word before nail or ten
16 One of the Montagues
17 Scandinavian king
18 Footnote abbr.
19 follow you"
20 Astronaut James
22 Ones to follow
24 Cyclic alcohol
26. Pie - mode
27 Places for wine
31 Teacher's attendance check
35 Arthur or Lillie
36 Ferdinand and Elmer
37 Brock or Gehrig
2 Dole out
4 Woodworker's stud
5 Cartoon’s "Krazy
7 Type of veil or shower
8 Poet James Russell -
9 Eastern title
10 Slippery ones
11 U.S. money unit: abbr.
15 School singing group
21 Lounges about
23 One criterion for discrimination
28 Cain’s victim
30 Song gal
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Tny tlie dniNk which won tlie First prize iNjhs 1978 U.S. BartenJers Guild CoivipETiTioN.
A delicious mature of:
i Midoßi MeLon Liqueur
I P PisTAchio FlAvoßEd Liqueur
-a./J PiNEAppIE JuicE
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From 4:50 - clostoq
JUNIORS AND SENIORS
EARN OVER $BOO PER MONTH
The Navy is seeking qualified college juniors and seniors for the
Nuclear Propulsion Officer Candidate Program. Applicants must be in
pursuit of a bachelor’s degree in engineering, physics, chemistry, or
mathematics. Following graduation, selected applicants will attend
Officer Candidate School followed by one year of graduate level train
ing in nuclear propulsion plant theory and operation. Competitive
salaries plus bonus. 30 days’ paid vacation earned each year. In
surance, medical, dental package included. Contact your Placement
Office for the specific dates that the Navy Officer Information Team
will be on campus or send a letter or resume, stating qualifications
and interests to
38 Compete in a bee
40 Pub specialty
41 Tall pine
43 Vends used merchandise
47 - nutshell
48 Lerner's collaborator
50 Above-the-door piece
54 More riduculous
56 Spanish-speaking American
58 Leslie Caron role
60 Singer Fitzgerald
62 Bulgarian coins
64 River feature
65 Sermon topic
66 Sonny's sibling
32 Corrida cheers
33 that ends...'
34 Card game
38 Scandivavian girl's name
39 Seed sower
42 One of the Carters
44 “Untouchable" Ness
45 Nabokov girl
46 Islands garland
49 Eastern Indians
51 Scrabble pieces
52 Chou -
55 Matinee -
57 Radiation unit
59 Roman 56
THE TRAIN JT/KriOH” -Junction of Cof/egs
246 S. Fraser Street
State College, Pa. 16801
The Daily Collegian Monday, Nov. 3, 1980 —13
Answers in tomorrow's Collegian classifieds