Elephind.com contains 12,165 items from Capitol Times
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 13 December 1984
MID-TOWN PIZZA ¦ ¦ c"",or aStf priC lltttownflaza 43)£. Mgin St. Middletown, ^Pa vr- . &, ¦ - ?8k m : m^ ^ '^*w > '^rSV ^ §5" *m ^ A Jfcf? f «« JM» w J» ¦^rtfc. ^ AT "WmT $£* til ^ wSKP^^ ~'Wr'*' ¦ ¦** » ~ !<aaaT - - laaKm^ ^ ^^w* ?: ** ^K * ' ^ ttj%» -*W*lr /'Hbr f*1 ^Sk^ nS^ms * . *'* * rJLv ^ T-*iL *£i*" - ¦*S;*B|8|B -v/SPfB|S* ,-. T -V»~- T. r-^ fc /*' 4tfU||f»Mlofe -V h ^UOLS SUBS ut * ' 7^ v , *^~ * #'*'.*-- ~ PlATlBS T *~ ^ « J * ¥& tM 3tt 2.40 3.48 2.40 3.40 2 40 340 2 40 3 40 2-60 3.60 2.00 3.60 & Jfi 2.0s 3.65 2.40 3.40 <W*N'€M«ML~~,...1JI Itafeitti - ftavtetf.. .3.50 Setisafe ...............1M ¦ -gPr jg" - Urft. 1.99 Spatfcatti w/Savea ....3.00 Mea&arl ft Sausage... 3.25 S8 "?a fdC "H? Small 1.29 Spaghetti w/Meatballs 3.50 Green Pepper 4 Capicola and Cheese Chef Salad 2.25 Spaghetti w/Sausage 3.75 Mushroom 3.00 Salami and ...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 13 December 1984
Art class creates 'Dada' art displays in Olmsted The Dada display in the main stairwell symbolizes the female sluggle for equality. The exhibit was part of a class project which "redecorated" several areas in the Olmstead building. The lion in the Olmstead building is covered with plastic recently as part of the Dada art display.
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 13 December 1984
I Donate and Earn I I $80.00 I I By becoming a plasma donor at SERA-TEC I , I you can use your free and I I study time to the best I I advantage I I Call us for an appointment I and additional information: I I SERA-TEC BIOLOGICALS I I 260 Reily Street, Harrisburg I 232-1901 I Hours: 8:00 AM-6:30 PM Monday-Friday I 9:00 AM - 1:30 PM Saturday ¦
Heights dump checked for toxics [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Heights dump checked for toxics Photo by Neil Myers Campus maintenance officials discuss the excavation of the waste dump at Meade Heights with Marian Dzedzy, a technician from Roy F. Weston Associates. Preliminary testing indicated the barrels did not contain a legally recognized hazardous substance. By Neil Myers Preliminary testing of the drums recovered from the Meade Heights waste dump revealed no legally hazardous substances, according to Colonel Robert Lombard, Assistant for Bio-Environmental Engineering in the Surgeon General's Office. "A chemical is a hazardous waste only if it's listed as a hazardous waste (or) if it possesses certain characteristics. . . such as 'extraction procedure toxicity', corrosivity or ignitability," Lombard satd. Lombard said that nine drums were removed from the site at the north end of the Meade Heights path in December by Roy F. Weston Associates of Philadelphia. The drums contained a slysUjeciike s^bjitajjce. that the site inspector ...
Dorms, Heights to get repairs [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Dorms, Heights to get repairs By Neil Myers Penn State will spend a "six figure amount" to "completely rehabilitate and refurbish the residence halls and Meade Heights Housing Area" of Capitol Campus starting this summer, according to Dr. James D. South, Assistant Provost for Student Affairs. South announced the program Saturday at the semiannual Student Leadership Conference here. He said a list of 33 or 34 items has been circulated to housing staff, student leaders and others suggesting possible actions. "The next step is to put those items on a priority list,'' South said. According to a partial listing issued by the Office of Student Affairs, items being considered include: - Renovation of residence hall rooms, including soundproofing and new closets or wardrobes. - Refurbishing residence hall bathrooms to include individual shower stalls, new sinks, ventilation systems, etc. - Renovation of residence hall corridors to include suspended ceilings. - Replacement of resid...
OopSi [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
OopSi Photo by Neil Myers No one was hurt when the driver of this Capitol Area Transit bus missed the Olmsted Building and beached his vehicle on-an embankment south of the Science and Technology Building December 17. The accident was attributed to heavy fog by campus police. The bus was later towed away.
Capitol awards first MBA [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Capitol awards first MBA 132 graduate By Beth Home Capitol Campus conferred its first Master of Business Administration degree to Todd H. Gilmore of Middletown, and also conferred 132 degrees on January 5 at graduation ceremonies held in the Multipurpose Building. Provost/Dean Ruth Leventhal presided over the ceremony - her first commencement as dean. The guest speaker was Margret A. Smith, Secretary of Education for the Commonwealth. A total of 132 degrees were conferred including: 50 in Business Administration. - 6 in Elementary Education. - 5 in Mathematical Science. - 9 in Humanities. -14 in Social Science. -18 in Civil Engineering Technology. -14 in Electrical Design Technology. -16 in Mechanical Design Technology. Assisting Leventhal with the presentation of the degrees were Robert W. Carrubba, Associate Dean of the University's Graduate School, Robert Graham, Associate Provost and Dean of the Faculty at Capitol Campus, Kathryn Townes, Associate Dean for Research a...
Phonathon goal is $25k [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Phonathon goal is $25k By Myra Fink The Capitol Campus "Phonathon '85" began Monday night. Every weeknight through Feb. 7, approximately 16 people will be in Room 212 of the Olmsted Building making phone contacts to raise support for the campus. This year's goal is to raise $25,000, according to Mike Breslin, director of campus relations. The money will be used primarily to assist ongoing projects that are part of Provost/Dean Ruth Leventhal's plan for the continued revitalization of Capitol Campus, Breslin said. Students who participate in at least one full night of the event will receive a specially designed blue, long-sleeved "Phonathon '85" t-shirt. Volunteers will also be able to make one five-minute phone call to anywhere in the continental U.S. for every full night of phone duty. These phone calls can be accumulated during the event; a person calling for three nights can make three five-minute calls, one 15-minute call, etc., Breslin said. Refreshments are available...
Briefs [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Briefs Deadline set for Fall Housing Returning students are given top priority over other applications for housing. Applications must be submitted and validated prior to Feb 28, 1985 for priority consideration. The new housing contracts for returning students may be obtained at the Housing Office, 837 Jones St., Meade Heights. If you are planning to live in Meade Heights this summer, you must file a separate contract card which is also available in the housing office. Print exhibit opens in library Contemporary Printmaking: The Print Club Exhibit is now on view at the Heindel Library Gallery until March 11. The show has been organized by the Print Club of Philadelphia. This show was originally organized for an exhibition at the Governor's Mansion in Harrisburg. You can see the exhibit during regular library hours. Chapter Two showing at HCT "Chapter Two," the autobiographical play about a writer's remarriage, is now running at the Harrisburg Community Theatre, 513 Hurlock ...
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
S&v&za ds <yc*P€&6e €^^/' t€>4&e4<d> 1 SOUTH UNION STREET MIDDLETOWN, PA HOURS: JHL Mon, Tues, Wed 9-5:30 JSSBS L Thursday 9-6 | lj|« fl H«afe Friday 9-6:30 *^BI15PK Saturday 9-4 ^^^ Remember your sweetheart on Valentine's Day with an Alma's House of Flowers bouquet ALMA AND BOB KIEHL 944-3526 klU itu MX ittd Mil MM MM IIM'
First of office moves complete [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
First of office moves complete By Maria Kent Better utilaization of space is the key in an upcoming series of office moves scheduled to be completed by early June. Provost/Dean Ruth Leventhai submitted a proposal to the Facilities Commission at University Park for the shuffling of classrooms and offices. The offices that will be moving include the Provost's office, WNDR, the bookstore, student activities and student affairs office,_ according to Joseph Kemp, . manager of Maintenance and Utility Operations. Kemp and his maintenance staff recently completed the student organizations' office and lounge last week. The office was developed out of classrooms 214 and 216. Kemp also said that as soon as the phonathon is over, his maintenance crew will begin work on room 212 which will become the new Student Activities Office. The provost's new office will be where the bookstore is now. The Student Affairs Office, now in W-105, will be moved to the provost's old office in room 200. T...
Phone woes [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Phone woes By Susan Skorupa (CPS) - It's been a year since a court order broke up American Telephone and Telegraph's communications monopoly into one long distance and seven regional carriers. And it's been an unusual and occasionally rocky year for students as their campuses struggle to cope with the changes by testing new phone systems and sometimes even becoming their own phone companies. Moreover, a number of colleges "don't know what they're doing," one consultant charges. Other observers, moreover, don't see the situation changing much in 1985. For State University of New York at Bmgnamton (SUNY-B) students, 1984 was a year of dead lines, charges for extra services and higher phone rates. "The university installed the system in good faith," says (continued on pg. 8)
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
PHYSICS-MATH - CHEMISTRY MAJORS JUNIORS & SENIORS - EARN OVER $ 1,000 A MONTH UNTIL YOG GRADUATE The Department of the Navy is seeking young college men for it's nuclear power programs—to operate, supervise and maintain over 150 nuclear reactors. If you have proven academic excellence in calculus and physics, are a U.S. citizen and in good health, you may qualify. * If accepted, you receive a full year of graduate-level training in nuclear propulsion plant theory and operation, and a $21,000 starting salary that advances to $40,000 in four years. And to top it off, there's free medical/dentaLtax advantages and lots more. / It isn't easy. But those that make it find themselves in one of the most elite engineering training programs anywhere. For more information and to arrange for an interview with a Navy Officer Representative call or write to: NAVAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAMS 310 N. Second St. Harrisburg, PA 17101-1304 800-692-781 8, SAM to 3PM ^ j
From Campus Police. . . [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
From Campus Police. . . By Carman Amerson The Capitol Campus police report for mid-December through January 22 includes the fallowing incidents: - An apparent break-in of a Meade Heights house sometime between J'ah 18-21 resulting in the moving of some furniture and the loss of $15 and some chewing tobacco. - A hit-and-run accident near the campus ball-field causing damage to a chain-link fence. - An inventory by the Regional Planning Office personnel revealed a number of pens, electric erasers and other various office supplies missing. Charles Aleksy, supervisor of Safety and Police Services, would also like to remind students of the following notes: - Beginning Monday, Jan. 28, citations will be issued for all cars in the parking lots without the proper parking stickers. - There is a residence check service for all campus residents, free of charge, by Police Services. This service is for residents leaving the campus for a day or more. If the student notifies Police Servi...
Parking sticker money traced [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Parking sticker money traced By Mana Kent The Department of Safety and Police Services at Capitol Campus collects more than $30,000 a year by selling parking stickers to students, but the campus can only keep 10 percent of the money, according to Charles Aleksy. Aleksy, supervisor of Safety and Police Services at Capitol, said about ten percent of the $32,032 collected last year was kept to pay for the services of people that sell the parking stickers during the first week of each smeester. Aleksy also said that the other 90 percent of the money went to University Park, where it was put into a general fund. The fund is used for repairs tg parking lots and the up-keep of parking lots, Aleksy said. Ken Babe, Assistant Vice President for Audits and Internal Control at University Park, said that it was his understanding that the parking sticker money was put into a student parking fund, which any of the Penn State campuses could request. Babe said that the money could be used ...
Surprise, surprise [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Surprise, surprise Campus Forum By Neil Myers And you thought it would never happen. Just when you were corrvinced that Capitol Campus would always look like what it is~a former Air Force base-along comes the administration with not one but THREE programs to do the impossible and make Capitol into a nice campus. Most of us knew something was up when we returned to campus last fall and saw that the fluorescent buildings weren't fluorescent anymore. Then there were the little things. Flowers started popping up. A crew descended over night and paved over the axlecrunching railroad crossings. Another crew dumped what must have been tons of shredded bark around the Olmsted Building~not once, but several times. And lots of chain-link fences disappeared. Now we are told that the administration plans to change the decor of the dorms from Air Force Yuck to College Modern. If this means thermostats, hot showers, and walls thicker than Kleenex, I'm all for it. Car...
Meade Heights: a resident s view [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 31 January 1985
Meade Heights: a resident s view When first deciding to come to Capitol Campus, Central Pennsylvania residents have a choice of living at home, living off campus or living on campus. Students who live further away are only given the latter two opportunities. Unless appropriate time for apartmenthunting can be taken, the outof-town student is left with the choice of living on campus. Many of these out-oftowners are leaving home for the first time. That's right, they are leaving the safety and security of the :iest to brave the "big bad world" called "campus life.". Safety and security «are the key issues in leaving home. No, I'm not talking about having Mom and Dad there to im-.mediately help solve a problem. I'm talking about how safe and secure the students are while living on campus. For starters, an unidentified person recently broke into a Meade Heights house, taking some cash and chewing tobacco. The house's residents can be lucky that the "burglar" was not in an excess...