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Summer student enrollment up 13.6 percent [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Summer student enrollment up 13.6 percent By NOLAN WEIDNER The number of students enrolled for summer classes here has increased by 13.6 percent over last year, according to Dr. Stan Christensen, director of summer sessions. Christensen said the figures his office has compiled so far, are a “partial incomplete’’ set of statistics, however, they “look real nice at this point.’’ In a recently released letter to various school officials, Christensen said this sum- mer’s enrollment was currently at 7,513, compared to 6,614 at about the same time last year. While mail and in-person registration showed less than a 10 percent increase, late registration was up by more than 79 percent. Figures for the three sessions are; Summer I, 2,672; Summer 11. 708; and Summer 111, 1,606. Christensen said he was surprised at the Summer II enrollment. “There aren’t a lot of classes offered Summer II,” he said. “I would like to see more classes offered in that term next year.” The five-hour courses in par...
University donates to weekend festival [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
University donates to weekend festival By BILL BRYAN When “Kent Fest 1980” opens Saturday, there will be a new name on the list of contributors. For the first time in the five-year history of the downtown festival, Kent State University has given financial assistance to help stage the event. The assistance is in the form of a $ I,oo(Udonation from the KSU Foundation, explained Dr. Robert McCoy, vicepresident and executive assistant to the President. “THE FOUNDATION money comes from outside contributions which the University can use however it best sees fit,” McCoy said. He said he proposed making the donation to the Kent Fest after attending last year’s event, which was plagued by intermittent rain. McCoy said he was im- pressed by the participation of the townspeople, who refused to let the rain drive them away. However, after looking at the- contributors list, McCoy said he was “chagrined” to find KSU was not listed. He called the donation Joy the KSU Foundation “an attempt to bui...
Kent Fest will feature food, games, artists [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Kent Fest will feature food, games, artists By BILL BRYAN Vocalist Alex Bevan and the KSU Children’s Theatre are two of the many acts to be showcased at “Kent Fest 1980” in downtown Kent, this Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. Bevan, from nearby Cuyahoga Falls, will perform on the main bandstand from 3 to 4 p.m. The Children’s Theatre will perform there at 10 and 11:30 a.m. on the South Water Street stage. Kent State will also be represented by the KSU International Students-who are sponsoring an International Bazaar. Representatives from the KSU football team will sell steak sandwiches and hamburgers-. The KSU Foundation is providing financial support with a SI,OOO donation. There will be 150 booths downtown where passers-by can play games, buy food, or view and purchase various arts and crafts, according to Mary Drongowski, Kent Fest organizer. The day will begin with a pancake break- fast downtown, starting at 7 a.m. Registration for a 10 km. run will begin at 7:30 a.m. The race w...
Agenda of Arts and Events [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Agenda of Arts and Events 3 THURSDAY Amnesty International, Kent Chapter: Regular Meeting, 8 p.m., 302 Student Center. Blossom Music Center: Cleveland Orchestra with John Covelli conducting, 8:30 p.m. Kiva: “The Wonderful World of Puss ’n Boots,” 11 a.m., 1 p.m., $.75. Student Center: Kids Crafts: Decoupage, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Room 224, $.75. Canton Symphony Orchestra: Fifth annual free concert in Monument Park featuring Tschaikov sky’s 1812 Overture with cannon fire by Ohio Light Artillery Brigade and fireworks display, 8 p.m. 4 FRIDAY Blossom Music Center: Old Fashioned Band Concert featuring Blossom Festival Concert Band with Leonard Smith conducting and fireworks, 7:30 p.m., pavilion seats are $7. Kent State Porthouse Theater; “The Taming of the Shrew,” 8 p.m., through July 13. Tickets are $2.50, $3.50, $4.50, all performances are free with valid KSU ID. Municipal Stadium: Cleveland Indians vs. New York Yankees, 2:05 p.m.. Picnic in the Park Day. Stow-Kent Shopping Center: 21st ...
Patrol to use CARE this July 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Patrol to use CARE this July 4 The Ohio State Highway Patrol will be watching the interstate highways closely this weekend, according to Col. Jack Walsh, division superintendent. In a release from Columbus, Walsh said operation CARE (Combined Accident Reduction Effort), which is a national traffic enforcement program, will be in effect. “All state police and state patrol organizations throughout the nation have pooled their efforts in an attempt to reduce accidents and fatalities during summer holidays,” he said. Walsh said patrolmen will be out in force to promote voluntary compliance with the 55 miles per hour speed limit, and to watch for other violations. “A most frequent cause of accidents is simple driver inattention,” Walsh said. Excessive speed, drifting into another lane and following too closely are examples of distracted driving, he said. “Pay attention to the traffic around you, anticipate the possible mistakes of others and allow yourself room to escape if the need aris...
WKSU adds 2 hours to Fresh Air [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
WKSU adds 2 hours to Fresh Air Beginning Saturday, WKSU’s Fresh Air program will be adding two hours to its regular weekly programming. The Saturday edition of the program will now begin at 10 p.m. instead of 11 p.m. and the Friday evening program will start at 11 p.m. instead of midnight beginning July 11. Fresh Air is a locally produced program featuring progressive, jazzrock fusion, imports, electronic, obscure artists’ music as well as new classical music.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
TODAY’S CROSSWORD PUZZLE Answers on page 15 ACROSS 1 Experts 5 Sagacious 9 Taken —: Dumfounded 14 Equivalent 15 Pier 16 Light boat 17 Alberta and Manitoba 19 Moment 20 Sicker; Rare 21 Through 23 Failure 24 Bravery 27 TV knob 29 Tin and gold 31 Pincers 35 Pronoun 37 Witch of 39 Dike 40 Pool 42 Sort 44 Swiss herdsman 45 Mink’s kin 47 Less common 49 Decay 50 Tried 52 to go 54 Seth’s dad 56 Evener 59 Half: Prefix 62 Cudgel 64 Shun 65 Singly 67 Poor marks: 2 words 70 Atolls 71 Small group 72 Sand hill 73 Rattans 74 Concerning: 2 words 75 Aide: Abbr. DOWN 1 Meat jelly 2 Monte 3 Stipends 4 Exacting 5 Pale 6 Business abbr. 7 Footfall 8 Gave relief 9 Behave 10 Saloon habitues 11 Indigo 12 Kind of nut 13 Care for 18 Angry 22 Tear 25 Mob 26 Church figure 28 Everyone 30 Radar’s kin 32 Florida area 33 City in 53-D 34 Consigned 35 Blotch 36 Tabled 38 Bucolic 41 Kept 43 Dry 46 Color 48 Stream 51 Fish 53 neighbor 55 Valetta’s island 57 Lovely spots 58 Adjust anew 59 Pate cover 60 Otherwise 61 Birth...
Summer main ten a nee gives campus a facelift [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Summer main ten a nee gives campus a facelift By DOUG MAZONEC With nearly 50 new work orders every week and a list of summer projects as tall as a smokestack, the University maintenance staff enjoys no summer break. Officially known as the Department of Physical Plant Services, this workforce of more than 200, including a student staff, has responsibilities ranging from airconditioning to water systems. “We have a little bit of everything to do on campus,” Chester Williams, department director said. MOST OF THE WORK is scheduled for summer because of the decrease in school attendance and facility use, and the increase in the size of the maintenance staff. Among the influx of work orders, the two which receive priority are dormitory and classroom repair, Williams said. Besides the usual elements of frequent facelifts here, such as painting buildings, mending sidewalks, and refinishing gym floors, there are some new features; features designed to save money, according to Williams. ONE...
Three new groups register on campus [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Three new groups register on campus By TIM ROBERTS Student Life has recently registered three new student groups, Barb Pautik, a secretary for Student Life said. The three groups are Students For Kennedy, the KSU Chess Club and the Iranian Cultural and History Society. None of the groups will receive office space, Pautik said, because they were registered after the Student Center’s filing deadline for office space. Chris Menne, Student Caucus executive secretary, said that Students For Kennedy will not be eligible for funds because of its political orientation. MENNE SAID THE other two groups could apply for contingency funds from Caucus if they needed money. Although no representative from the Iranian Cultural and History Society could be reached for comment, Pautik said that accord-. ing to the group’s charter, their main purpose is “to review the history of Iran and the basic princi-x pies of Iranian society.” Pautik said that at the group’s meetings, members would discuss the pr...
Search limited to university for Dean of Faculties post [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Search limited to university for Dean of Faculties post By BARB EVANOSKY An initial search for an associate vice president and Dean of Faculties has begun and will continue through July 8, Michael Schwartz, vice president for student and academic affairs said. The holder of the office will report to Schwartz and has decision making authority in staffing departments, schools and colleges. He will also advise on the appoint- merit and non-reappointment of faculty and on matters of promotion and tenure. Schwarts gave two main reasons for the search being limited to the university.“First,we don’t want to add another administrative post here,” he said. “Secondly, we feel we have more than enough qualified people.” Other responsibilities of the office will include academic pro- gram development review and change, bettering graduate and research areas and all matters concerning freshman studies. To be considered for the position, applicants should hold the rank of professor and should have...
Summer math program here [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Summer math program here Two mathematics classes, taught by KSU professors, are being attended by 50 high school teachers from all over Ohio. The courses: History of Mathematics and Applications, taught by Dr. Kenneth B. Cummins are offered by KSU in connection with the National Science Foundation. The program received a $20,391 grant from the NSF this year. Those attending the summer program, after selection from an applicant group, can get up to 80 percent of their housing and meal costs paid by the NSF. There is no tuition charge. Cummins, director of the sum- mer program, said the courses are designed to give the group a deeper insight into mathematics and to enrich their classroom teaching. Participants earn six hours of graduate credit for the program, he said. The courses end July 11.
Three members of caucus may attend student meeting [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Three members of caucus may attend student meeting By NOLAN WEIDNER Student Caucus may be sending three of its members to the American Student Association’s national conference in Washington, D.C. Chris Menne, Caucus executive secretary, said those expected to be sent are Stephen Leeds, Steve Deßolt and herself. Caucus will decide today whether or not to send them, she said. The conference will be a series of seminars on registration and the draft, legal referral programs, legislation, student representation on college board of trustees and other possible projects for student governments, she said. Menne said the three will travel by train to the conference, which will be Jqly 25 through 29. Caucus will meet today at 4 p.m. in 302 Student Center, and Menne said other business will include a few contingency fund requests and some capital purchases. Menne also said she will be meeting with the University architect next week, to discuss the possibility of remodeling the area outside of...
Campus police seek info about Rockwell damage [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Campus police seek info about Rockwell damage Campus Police are looking for the person(s) who broke five large windows at Rockwell Hall last Friday. According to Detective Sgt. Joe Kuchta, “considerable damage,” estimated at over $ 1,000, was done. He said the windows were those around the Registrar’s office. The damage was discovered on Saturday morning, he said. Kuchta requested that anyone with information concerning the broken windows call the Campus Police. He said all information would be kept confidential.
Ait Gallery to open exhibit of post-World War II prints [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Ait Gallery to open exhibit of post-World War II prints By LYNN VOSS Prints by nationally known post-World War II artists will be on exhibit at the Student Center Art Gallery, Monday through July 31. The Gallery is open to the public, free of charge, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday to Friday. The signed and numbered prints are on loan from the Kilcawley Center Permanent Art Collection of, Youngstown State University. Works by Andy Warhol, Alfred Leslie, Roy Lichtenstein, Jasper Johns, Claes Oldenburg, and other well-known artists are included in the exhibit. Coordinator of Programming Jon Harper said that it is an honor for the Student Center to have this outstanding print collection to christen the Center’s newly completed gallery. This is the first time the Kilcawley Collection has been exhibited, other than at YSU. Harper said it was a lucky coincidence ' that led to KSU’s borrowing the prints. “I mentioned to the Youngstown State Director of Student Activities that we were looking for ...
Nostalgic look at 50s rock and roll Ken/ey's 'Grease'a slick, fast-paced musical [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Nostalgic look at 50s rock and roll Ken/ey's 'Grease'a slick, fast-paced musical By CHUCK POLIAFICO Entertainment Editor “Grease” slipped into Kenley Players Tuesday night at the E.J. Thomas Hall in Akron. The twoact play is fast-moving with a dull moment never occurring. The Kenley cast includes Gary Sandy of “WKRP In Cincinnati,” Barry Williams of “The Brady Bunch,” and Lorna Luft. “Grease,” the Broadway musical which broke many records and was also responsible for setting off the nostalgia for the 50s, has also become the highest grossing movie musical in the film version. WRITERS JIM Jacobs and Warren Casey recreated the 50s atmosphere with pajama parties, drive-in movies, rumbles, poodle skirts and mooning. “Summer Nights,” “Greased Lightnin’,” “Mooning,” and “It’s Raining on Prc*n Night” were the most impressive rock and roll musical numbers written by Jacobs and Casey. Gary Sandy is hilarious as Danny Zucko, the young teenager who has fallen in love with the square Sandy Dumb...
Sandy appearing in Ken/ey production Actor digs 'WKRP in Cincinnati' role [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 3 July 1980
Sandy appearing in Ken/ey production Actor digs 'WKRP in Cincinnati' role By CHUCK POLIAFICO Entertainment Editor Gary Sandy, the outgoing and attractive male star who plays Andy Travis in the CBS-TV series “WKRP in Cincinnati,” is currently starring in the hit Broadway musical play “Grease,” at E.J. Thomas Hall. In the play he stars as Danny Zuko the hip and cool teenager of the 50s who falls in love with a shy and quiet girl. “I really enjoy doing the play,” Sandy said in an interview following the production. SANDY’S HOMETOWN is Dayton, Ohio and for three years he attended Wilmington College. He said he has “mellow and fond memories” of college life where he began his acting career portraying all types of roles in over 40 plays. He moved to Atlanta, Georgia to take courses in a broadcasting school which has provided Sandy with a good background for “WKRP in Cincinnati.” HE THEN MOVED to Man hattan where he began auditioning for commercials. “I wasn’t getting anywhere by auditioni...