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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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Take the "Scenic Route " at [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Take the "Scenic Route " at By Sharon DePalma With the aid of women's lib, young women, in particular, now play the most interesting and intriguing games of all—especially at night! These evening bar games become rituals with prescribed codes and rules, such as on eye contact and touch. Why do women engage in bar rituals? Some experts say it can be seen as a defense against feeling foolish. In a bar environ ment men generally dominate, and women need an unconscious excuse for being there, such as meeting girlfriends or listening to the band. Society dictates that men, unlike women, have every reason to be there: drinking and talking with the guys, or just to unwind. TheVomen, according to Dr. Timothy Perper in a 1982 Vogue interview, initiate flirting and consequently, do the choosing. "Men usually don't know how to make contact with a woman in a bar," Perper said, "and they are ignorant to the clues ana signals of female flirtation." One of the few games men play is "Joki...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Solve exam testiness with stress tec i [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Solve exam testiness with stress tec i By Barbara Myers John is a college Junior. He is outgoing, gregarious, and well liked by his peers and his instructors. He wants to go on to law school—if he keeps his grades up—but John has one big problem: he crumbles at test time. "I just know I'm going to flunk," John told me. "I don't know why I'm so afraid to take this test...it's just that my mind goes blank;" John is suffering from Test Anxiety, and few experiences are more frustrating. Especially when students study diligently, test anxiety seems a particularly cruel handicap. Research has shown that there are two types of anxiety: Trait Anxiety, wnich is the natural amount or generalized anxiety, and State Anxiety which is anxiety generated at an individual moment. "In order to zero in on test anxiety," said Counselor Ed Beck of the Capitol Campus Counseling Center, "you have to zero in on a major psychological theory and then see how it applies to test taking." "Basically," h...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Birth order influences personality [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Birth order influences personality By SherylA. Machita Have you ever wondered why one of your roommates takes college so seriously and is always studying, while your other roommate thinks his biggest problem is finding out where next weekend's party is? Everyone is interested in finding out why people are the way they are. Although genetic inheritance or astrology might aid some people in understanding themselves, research shows that birth order—the position a child holds within the family—affects personality. According to Dr. Sandra Prince-Embury, assistant professor in psychology at Capitol Campus: "I think that in understanding birth order they can understand and accept some of the natural grain of themselves and others, so that they can work with the effects of birth order as opposed to trying to work against them." So, by being aware of the effects of birth order, you can better deal with the people around you—roommates, parents, professors, and bosses. The study of...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

harrisburg reproductive health services Birth Control Pregnancy Testing VD Screening Abortion Counseling 100 Chestnut Street. Suite 106. Har.-isburg. PA 17101 (717)232-9794 ®

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

J^ J\ Fox's ^ #^X> > Markets ^iJfcC Visit Fox's Famous Deli Tender Aged Western Beef Lunch Meats and Cheese Fresh Sliced to Order tyui '(tfatdw&attj&u, ' it iM&iHffax at *pox 4 Full variety in all departments Plus our famous In-store Bakery 1f<UC Q(tqtodU4 totfam «ttft 9V€K Middletown 101 South Union Street 944-7486 Hershey Union Deposit 731 Cherry Drive Union Deposit Mall 564-5996 Hours: Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday. Saturday 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Herpes is here on Capitol Campus [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Herpes is here on Capitol Campus By Monica Auld Herpes, the "new" disease everyone is talking about, is here oh Capitol Campus. The medical department confirms that there are cases on campus, but also that student awareness is not as wide as it should be. So here are the facts. Like mononucleosis, Herpes is a virus. There are many Herpes strains, but two of them, Herpes Simplex I and Herpes Simplex II are the most common forms. Herpes Virus Simplex I (HSV-I) is spread by kissing or direct skin-to-skin contact, while sexual intercourse transmits the Simplex II (HSV-II) from one person to another. HSV-II is more painful as illustrated by some of its victims in a recent Newsweek article: I had so much fever and pain that I had to go to bed. It was like scraping your knee and someone putting salt in it." "I thought I'd died," says one Manhattan municipal employee. "I couldn't sit or bend over. I couldn't walk." These are typical first attack reactions to genital Herpes (HSV-II...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

COMPLET E SALES & SERVICE ^tS RALE/&H Fo "'***** G * WINDSOR • RAMPAR MX • LOTUS MSBEBgn l ONE OF THE LAflQEST SELECTIONS OF BICYCLE COMPONENTS & ACCESSORIES IN THE METRO AREA! AVA lf|AA ElSlSSfl KHV M / / nil aWlMMlM WWfci • I WW , MjBESgjgsS* 379 a wALNUTim. ?2)MAnRi8BUBQ ^mmtkmmmSim ¦ ^ ^ ^ '" ' ''' 11 — COME & PAY ^ ^^ ^ ^ff L-gm ^^^ VISIT... ^T ±1 *****^^ ^^ ^?r v ^\ZJ \Z) ^^ ^^eP 0 < ^ ^ . p&A |i # ^ * \^ ^^ \!LS « " 0\> ^ ^ ^^ X . >^^ * ^^^ ^ y£^ ] ^ ^^

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Problem drinking result of student stress [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Problem drinking result of student stress By Michael Markle More college students than ever are becoming problem drinkers. Walk through the Capitol Campus residence areas and see a banner hanging from the roof of a Meade Heights house advertising a "Pre-Buzz" party; bright neon beer signs in Photo by Michael Markle "Vigorous activities such as running, swimming, and cycling serve as a release valve, letting out aggressions in a constructive manner, rather than a destructive manner, such as drinking." BudSmitley Campus Athletic Director windows; numerous beer bottles littering the streets; an empty wine bottle on the sidewalk; and public displays of drinking. Surprising for an academic community? Not really. A recent study showed that 80 percent of college students consumed alcohol on a regular basis. Of the 80 percent who drank regularly, 20 percent were classified as problem drinkers (problem drinking is defined as binge drinking that results in problems with family, frie...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Folklore legends create sense of community [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Folklore legends create sense of community By Michele Haley "When a virgin walks by at the University of Nebraska, Greek columns crumble, at Indiana University a clock tower rings, and at Capitol Campus, the Nittany Lion crumbles." This is but one in a collection of outrageous legends, that echo the corridors of universities across the country, compiled by our local folklorist, Dr. Simon Bronner. Bronner, who has assumed a double identity as a professor and ' 'wandering folklorist," feels that Capitol'Campus students possess their own grab-bag of jargon words, parodies and antics. Included in this miscellany of zany college customs are thoughts on grading, sex and relations, establishing a sense of community among peers, test taking and cheating and the possession of material folklore, which includes paraphernalia in on campus housing ranging Dr. Simon Bronner. from beer bottles in windows to posters on walls. While Bronner believes that college life itself is a rite o...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Backward music unmasks meaning [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Backward music unmasks meaning By Michael Markle "You can hypnotize people with music and when you get people at the weakest point you can preach into the subconscious what we want to Say " —Jimi Hendrix Joel Landis, speaking before a capacity crowd in the Gallery Lounge on Wed., Feb. 2, used this quote to emphasize what he felt was one of the evils of modern popular recorded music—"Backward Masking." Backward masking involves recorded messages in music that can be heard by playing a record backwards. According to Landis, a minister at Harrisburg's Word Fellowship, groups such as the Beatles, Electric Light Orchestra, Led Zeppelin, and the Blue Oyster Cult employ backward masking on their albums. Using a reel-to-reel tape player, Landis played an Electric Light Orchestra song "Fire on High" (from the "Face the Music" LP) the normal way and when played backwards, the song clearly said "The music is reversible, but time is not; turn back, turn back, turn ba...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

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Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

: The FITTING Room | J c »e$0N WSoiithUnionSt. | j I 8 * Middletown, Pa. 17057 | I ! I ^ ^ I ' | | c/-°f I The Newest Shop\ j ! j i \ In Town I J ! j Iw-W ¦* ""O*! i 11 i9-&FALl K0\ | ! j Name Brand Jeans & Tops j ! i j For Men & Women j j {£S \JP * Hours: Monday-Friday 9* ^b , JS^ j N^ N^ Saturday 9-5 *4 //Y N^X Call: Ay N^V Rick Fitting, /, y NNX 944-3905 /./? X\ /r

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Gandhi: man and myth [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

Gandhi: man and myth By Pat Wenger The movie was over, the credits were rolling, but no one was leaving. This was one audience reaction to Gandhi, the three hour biographical of one of the most remarkable men since Jesus Christ. Even during intermission the movie goers milled slowly and quietly to the concession stand and lavatories. When people did speak it was in lowered tones as if in church. The Christian parallel doesn't end there as Gandhi himself, though a Hindu, respected and admired Christ's teaching. Not onl y did he admire Christ but he lived like Christ. As a passive, non-cooperator, he practically single-handedly won the independence of India from the British in 1947. Episodes about his struggle include imprisonment, fasting nearly to death and unconscionable treatment suffered by an intellectual, passive and civilized human being. The story opens with a young dandified Gandhi, a British attorney, on business in South Africa, a colony of the British Empire...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
®D§E ° mmmm [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

®D§E ° mmmm By Michael Markle DSQggDDDg to M In the span of six years, the musical tastes in Britain have gone from punk to pop pap. The latest musical trend favors the lightweight dance bands—the Culture Club currently standing in the midst of all the hype. The Culture Club continues the trend, but also adds their own unique trademark—strong vocals, provocative lyrics, punchy horns, and third world rhythms (salsa, reggae, and dub). Boy George fronts the band, lending tough vocals to the innocuous musical rhythms. George and bassist Michael Craig formed the band two years ago after George's shortlived stint as lead singer with Bow Wow Wow. Drummer Jon Moss and guitarist Roy Hay joined soon afterwards to round out the rest of the Culture Club sound. Featured on their debut album "Kissing To Be Clever" ( Virgin) is the enchanting topforty song "Do You Really Want To Hurt Me"—a mawkish ballad that was recorded in a single take. - Boy George may look like...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
^^ n Q 3 -o c HI t o < <D ¦ i <D «r rawi-j 8 a a [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

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Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

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Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 14 February 1983

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Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Does campus' equipment make the grade? 4 [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 29 March 1983

Does campus' equipment make the grade? 4 By James P. Kushlan In the university of the High Middle Ages, the only instructional equipment a professor needed was a room with seats for himself and his students, where he could lecture on sub " For the amount of students we have, we're grossly underequipped. We have about three times as many students as we had when we bought the equipment" William Aungst Engineer Mechanical Design jects like logic, philosophy, theology or raw. Today courses of study are more varied, and many seem to require a lot of equipment, often very expensive. Naturally a lack of money can mean a lack of equipment. Capitol Campus is no exception. In recent Times interviews, faculty members, and other campus employees, expressed needs for more or better instructional equipment. Often, these needs could not be met because of a shortage of funds from the University. "For the amount of students we have, we're grossly underequipped," says William Aungst, Pr...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
New computer challenges Heindel autonomy [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 29 March 1983

New computer challenges Heindel autonomy By Cecil Brooks On Wednesday, March 9th, Dr. Stuart Forth, Dean of University Libraries, was at Capitol Campus to demonstrate a powerful new library automation system that has been in development for more than 7 years. His arrival followed 2 weeks of rumours passed among faculty members: that this computer system would come with a price—the loss of Capitol Campus's Heindel Library's Photo by Cecfl Brooks autonomy from the University Libraries. "There's been no official "I have to fight my own librarians now to help you." Dr. Forth Dean of University Libraries word, only anxieties communicated to me from several sources," said Dr. Herbert Eisenstein who chairs the Faculty Affairs Committee. He said that he was sure there was some basis for the concerns expressed. Charles Townley, Head Librarian, indicated that the Dean of Libraries, Dr. Forth, had let him know that greater administrative control of Heindel Library by him would co...

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Briefly | — [Newspaper Article] — Capitol Times — 29 March 1983

Briefly | — Runners in fund-raiser 1st Annual Jog-A-Thon - The Capitol Campus Roadrunners Club and the Athletic Association will be sponsoring a 1 hour jog-a-thon on April 16,1983, beginning at 10:00 a.m., in order to raise and award funds to student athletes to help offset the cost of tuition, supplies and room and board. Middletown Area Senior High Track will provide the allweather quarter mile track. Gift certificates of $50.00 - $35.00 - $25.00 for the Sportsknit Shop in Hershey will be awarded to the first three people who have raised the most funds. R.A. screening next week The screening of Resident Assistant candidates for the 1983-84 academic year will commence with a meeting scheduled for Wednesday evening, April 6,1983 at 7:00 p.m. in the Gallery Lounge. The session's format includes a discussion about the Resident Assistant position at Capitol Campus, and comments from Resident Assistants assigned to the several residence areas regarding their experience as R.A.s....

Publication Title: Capitol Times
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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