Elephind.com contains 11,096 items from Summer Kent Stater, The
, 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
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
I i SPECIAL RATES 0N... O&amp;ttjc % •All Rental Cars and Passenger Vans •Unlimited Mileage available KLABEN DODGE, INC. 1338 W. Main Street Kent, Ohio 44240 673-9971 Rick Sizemore NICKY’S BEAUTY SALON 126 E. Erie St. (Between Jerry’s Diner &amp; Filthy’s) •Complete Services for Men and Women* Plus ear piercing - manicures - facial bleach and much more! Call 673-0110 Appointment Preferred Mon: 10-6 Wed-Fri: 10-6 Closed lues Sat: 9-4 ★ CLIP THIS AD FOR $l.OO OFF ALL SERVICES* ACPB Flicks PRESENTS ■W I ■ v:Julie Christie Warren Beatty Warren Beatty, Julie Christie, Goldie Hawn, Lee Grant Columbia; Directed by Hal Ashby &lt;») i Color; Rated R, C; 110 minutes £ &amp; Thurs. July 30 6:30 p.m. 9:00 Time Location: KIVA Admission $1 -.-M , ■ 'ti "T'y ■" ,
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
® k I t k % CUP COUPON 2 QUARTER-POUND Single Hamburgers «es: Cheese or tomato extra. Offer, good thru: August 5, 1981 Not valid with any other offer. No Substitutions. / -TV. Saßa 2 LARGE FRENCH FRIES Offer good thru: August 5. 1981 $lOO Not valid with any other offer. No Substitutions. TWO 12-OZ. FROSTY Dairy Desserts :■ ' VS Offer good thru: August 5, 1981 SIQO £t Not valid with any other offer. No Substitutions. Try Wendy’s All-You-Can-Eat Garden Fresh SALAD BAR Buffet Only Priced Just Bight. $lB9 AINT NO REASON TO GO ANYPLACE ELSE., “Available at all Wendy’s in Stark, Summit and Portage Counties” [pg*]
CIA honor at stake with Casey as head [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
CIA honor at stake with Casey as head Last week, pressure for CIA Director William J. Casey’s resignation mounted amidst a flurry of accusations concerning his past financial dealings. This controversy surrounding Casey, coupled with his past record of financial undertakings, raises the question of what sort of man Reagan chose to head America’s intelligence activities. Casey’s past record reveals a pattern of high risk ventures, suits settled out of court and dealings that skirt the edge of ethics. Perhaps more under fire than his questionable financial activities of the past is the overriding concern by many on Capitol Hill of his capacity for sound judgment. National attention first focused on Casey after he appointed Max Hugel, a businessman with virtually no experience in clandestine intelligence affiars, as his chief of CIA covert operations. Hugel quit after published reports that he had conspired in the mid 1970 s to inflate the value of a company he owned by promoting phony...
Here and Now Why Israel doesn’t fear U.S. [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Here and Now Why Israel doesn’t fear U.S. By MAXWELL GLEN and CODY SHEARER ON THE ISRAEL/LEBANON BORDER—lsraelis in the small hilltop settlement of Metulla, overlooking southern Lebanon, nod and smile when they hear the United States is annoyed with Prime Minister Menachem Begin.. But if residents here had a choice between enduring Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) bombs or verbal criticism from the United States government, they’d choose the latter every time. “When I hear the reaction of the United States and the Jewish community there, I don’t wish on them what happened here during the shelling last week,” said Ami Segev, a director of a local community center. “I don’t agree with Begin’s attacks on citizens in Lebanon and Beirut, but some fundamental treatment of terrorism is absolutely necessary.” FOR THE PAST two weeks, Israeli towns nearby have been caught in the middle of an undeclared war, complete with Rus-sian-made 130-mm rockets hurled across the border by the PLO....
Oh Lady Di! Why’d you do it? [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Oh Lady Di! Why’d you do it? By MIKE PESARCHICK Editor’s note; While most people worldwide were happy about the marriage of Prince Charles and Lady Diana, this writer was not. A rejected suitor, he threatened an oath of celibacy until we allowed him to write the following open letter to get it off his chest: Dear Lady Di, I saw your wedding on TV yesterday and, even though I’ve loved you from afar for years with a passion as fiery as Stadium mustard, I’m not too bothered that you chose HIM over me. As I watched your lovely wedding, with all the fine pomp and pageantry that only you English can put on so well, I thought that if only your heart had yielded to the spell of my arn^.—*it£ljould ,haye me in HIS place. (By the way, you should get your money back for that wedding dress. Whoever made it forgot to take in the sleeves. Looked kind of baggy, no?) Please understand, I’m not hurt too badly. I’ve lost at love before, and I shall probably lose again. To help mend my crushed spirit,...
Reach-Out offers services for disabled [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Reach-Out offers services for disabled By CHERI KOVESDY Feature Editor Contrary to popular belief, there are still some people offering something for nothing. Reach-Out: Advocacy, a nonprofit organization serving Portage County, offers free services to disabled through special programs, activities, and attendant or “advocate” assignments. According to Louann Ross, assistant advocacy coordinator, the organization serves people with disabilities ranging from mental retardation to muscular dystrophy or stroke damage. THE PROGRAM, Ross said, operates much along the same basis as the Big Brother or Sister program, with volunteers, the advocates, being matched with disabled persons, the proteges. Ross said the organization is in need of advocates, preferably students, who would work for credit. A single person or a whole organization, such as a fraternity or sorority, can be assigned to a single protege, with no tenure set on assignment length. Advocate volunteers are inter- viewed and sh...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
“He Never Gives Up” Chinese flicks with English narrated Aug. 2 (Sun.) 12 A.M. KIVA Admission: $l.OO Sponsored by Chinese Student Association NEW STUDENTS NEED YOU! • , 'N HELP FRESHMEN BY BECOMING A STUDENT INSTRUCTOR SCHEDULING? _ BURSAR? HELP! /eecl er n A CA^PUb MUSIC; SPEECH? m DEADLINE? Ll^AFt Y? \ '(JTi m vP'X NQ °P(S iph. ffelO Bam/ ART Hi LvN X V v Pif^incomplete? It’s Not Too Late... FOR DETAILS CONTACT: Student Life/Orientation Office 226 Kent Student Center... 672-2480
Captain Brady Day [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Captain Brady Day Every year, the near-by community of Brady Lake affirms its identity and pride with the Captain Brady Day Festival. This year was no different in the community, whose history is as rich as its placid lake is deep. The festival, held July 18 in honor of the Revolutionary War hero Capt. Samuel Brady attracted a wide variety of residents to the lake’s shores. For example, Brady Lake residents Tracy Gierke (left) and Tina Atkinson (in photo B) got a mouthful and more at the pie-eating contest, a popular event. The cool waters of Brady Lake, meanwhile, attracted many bathers on a warm day, including 6-year-old Moira Cohen, (photo C), who unfortunately had to be changed by her father, Andy, after she decided to take her dip in her cloths. In one of the main attractions of the day, Kent resident Don Flower (photo D) strains hard as he races toward the finish line during the round-the-lake kayak race. Stater photo by Mike Pesarchick Stater photo (b) by Gary Harwood Stater ...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
BONUS BUYS SMAODRESSIN6 MIRACLE WHIP LIMIT ONE OF EACH WITH COUPON AND MO OR MORE PURCHASE-EXCLUDING BEER, WINE AND CIGARETTES AND VALUE OF BONUS ITEM-One MO Order Entitles You To Both Bonus Buys VAIU K1NC...3.2S % FRESH, GRADE 'A' HOMOGENIZED v SAVINGS UP TO 60% AND MORI TIMEX WATCHES 13 VARIETIES LCD and QUARTZ ‘A WITH MOO IN REGISTER TAPES 0. m 0 racle Wh j LIMIT ONE MiSj GALLON CARTON QUART JAR LIMIT ONE THIS ITEM NOT AVAILABLE IN PA STORES iValu i King 1 MIPfB markets — 1 YJjc\CO® C K SUPERMARKETS Here t(. S- fflaicc rfnwowt S&amp;vt BONELESS BOTTOM s ii USDA CHOICE fx PRICES GOOD MON. JULY 27 THRU SUN. AUQ. 2nd U.S.D.A. CHOICE ARMOURS BONELESS TOP ROUND G NATURALLY TENDER „ r- /l** wt.by LB mm Wi USDA i A VA GRADE NATURALLY TENDER isN/WMA' DOUBLE PON SWINGS! v Pvuk Ptc4&amp;, (fault, ‘/t THRIF-T-PACK OFFER GOOD ONLY AT •ROOTSTOWH •MRRfTTSYIUI •WALES SQUARE •KENT •RAVENNA *W. MARKET •TAUMAME • WINDHAM NOW THRU SUN AUG 2nd GRADE A... WHOLE AAA a CHICKEN LEGS .89*...
Stater Sports Coach says quarterback battle is even [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Stater Sports Coach says quarterback battle is even By SHEILA LACEY Paul Hackett, the Cleveland Browns’ first-year quarterback coach, will not have to begin his career with the Browns by locating a first- or even a second-string quarterback. Those spots have already been filled by Brian Sipe and Paul McDonald. Instead, Hackett’s first major assignment will be to find the Browns an adequate third-string passer. Hackett, who the Browns say is a “brilliant offensive teacher,” brings with him 11 years of coaching experience from the universities of California and Southern California. At USC, he helped to develop McDonald, who has been projected as the Brown’s quarterback of the future. HACKETT PLAYED quarter back himself at the University of California-Davis and, as a senior, led the Far Western Conference in passing. As for the Browns, Hackett says the quarterback situation was already solid when he took over the job left vacant when Jim Shofner joined the Houston Oilers’ staff. “I cam...
Browns might be Restic's last chance for position in NFL [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Browns might be Restic's last chance for position in NFL By SHEILA LACEY Although Joe Restic has been pitted against Doug Woodward in contention for the Cleveland Browns’ third-string quarterback role, Restic takes a different view of the situation. “I don’t feel I’m competing with anyone for a particular position,” he said. “I see myself in the role of backup at several positions that’s my biggest advantage.” The 6-foot-3,250-pound Restic is listed by the Browns as a free-agent quarterbackpunter, but at Notre Dame he started his last three years at free safety, and was the team’s No. 1 punter for four years. He holds Irish records for the number of career punts (209) and for average in a single game (51.6 yards). Restic, the Chicago Bears’ 10th draft choice in 1979, has not played quarterback since his freshman year at Notre Dame. “Coach (Sam) Rutigliano wanted to see what I could do at quarterback,” said Restic. “I don’t know whether I will be at quarterback, punter, holding for f...
Darden is used to reproving himself [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Darden is used to reproving himself By TIM FARKAS The buzzard is alive and well in northeastern Ohio. During the week he awaits his prey on the practice fields near Dix Stadium. On Sunday nights he sits high atop his perch in downtown Cleveland, spinning records weekly for his All-Pro Jazz show. His name is Thom Darden. His occupations: defensive back for the Cleveland Browns and part-time disc jockey for WMMS (101-FM), a radio station that has a buzzard as its mascot. DARDEN, in his 10th season with the Browns, returned to Cleveland’s award-win-ning rock and roll station recently after being off the air nearly four weeks because the show didn’t have a sponsor. Darden said the one-hour show was developed because the station started receiving jazz requests in addition to the usual ones for rock. In order to keep its listeners happy, the management at WMMS got together with Darden and created the show. Blit All-Pro Jazz is not the wily air time ' Darden will receive this football seas...
Woodward believes he has talent to be NFL quarterback [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Woodward believes he has talent to be NFL quarterback By SHEILA LACEY Doug Woodward believes he has the ability to be a quarterback in the National Football League. But before that can happen he must clear quite a few hurdles. Brian Sipe and Paul McDonald have already established themselves as the Cleveland Browns’ No. 1 and No. 2 quarterbacks. And Woodward is now competing with Joe Restic for the No. 3 spot. “I feel I have the tools to play in the NFL,” Woodward said, “but my first objective is to just win a spot on the 45-man roster.” Woodward, at 6-foot-3, 200-pounds, tried out with the Dallas Cowboys last year as a free agent, but the Cowboys had six rookie passers and Woodward was cut after three weeks. Woodward started every game for four years at quarterback for Pace University in new York, setting school career records for passing yardage (4,405) and touchdowns (34), while his team compiled a 25-7-1 record. He was twice voted most valuable player and was also selected All-Ea...
Chlebek will speak in Akron [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 30 July 1981
Chlebek will speak in Akron KSU football coach Ed Chlebek and University of Akron coach Jim Dennison will talk about the renewal of the series between the two schools at an Akron Kiwanis Club luncheon today at the Akron City Club. The luncheon, open to the public, will begin at noon. Cost is $5. The Akron City Club is in the Ohio Building on Mam Street. Parking is available in the Summit County Parking Deck behind the Ohio Building. The teams will meet for the 26th time when KSU hosts the Zips Sept. 19 at Dix Stadium. The teams last met in 1979 when Akron defeated the Flashes 15-13 before more than 21,000 fans at the Rubber Bowl in Akron. The last time the teams played at Dix Stadium was in 1974, when KSU won 51-14 before 14,000. Akron leads the series 12-11-2.