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Karl R. Josker | all galleries >> Buffalo >> The Theaters Of Buffalo > Capitol
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Capitol
21-APR-2004 Karl R. Josker

Capitol

1770 South Park Ave. Buffalo

Canon EOS 300D Digital Rebel
1/250s f/10.0 at 28.0mm iso100 hide exif
Full EXIF Info
Date/Time21-Apr-2004 13:56:58
MakeCanon
ModelCanon EOS DIGITAL REBEL
Flash UsedNo
Focal Length28 mm
Exposure Time1/250 sec
Aperturef/10
ISO Equivalent100
Exposure Bias
White Balance (-1)
Metering Modematrix (5)
JPEG Quality (6)
Exposure Program
Focus Distance

other sizes: small medium original
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Don Leverence 11-Apr-2014 16:58
In the 1940's war years, "the Greeks" soda fountain was next door to the theater and the teenagers congregated there to enjoy Zombie sundaes for 40 cents each. The "Zombie" was the biggest and most extravagant creation of the venerable white-haired owners. Every Saturday, we kids paid only a dime for a double feature at the Capitol. The owner of the Capitol was "Bob" and my first job was at the Capitol as an usher.

Don Leverence
SPHS, Class of 1952
Tom Carr 31-Aug-2009 11:56
Capitol Theater was our play ground in the early fifties, I lived just a few doors down and was at the show all the time. My father had a hot dog stand just four doors down from the Capitol and people would come and have something to eat before or after the show. The candy kitchen next to the show was also a great spot for a soda or shake before the show. The days when you would see people holding hands and walking to the neighborhood theater and you could play and feel safe where coming to a end fast! We moved from the South Park Ave area in 1957 the same year the Capitol closed as a theater. I am so glad the building is still there and in use! The Capitol Theater was unique as it was built on a pie shaped wedge between South Park Ave. and South Side, the lobby was pie shaped and sloped up, the tile floor was very nice, but slippery.