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KSU Enrollment Up Four Percent [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
KSU Enrollment Up Four Percent Kent State University's second session got under way last week with four percent more students enrolled than last year at this time. Classes started with 3,285 students as compared to 3,064 who registered for the second summer term in 1961. Current enrollment pushed the total number of students for both five-week sessions to a record 8,094. Total summer enrollment in 1961 was 7,778.
Cleveland Summer Orchestra Offers Concert Tuesday [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Cleveland Summer Orchestra Offers Concert Tuesday Selections by Rimsky-Korsakoff and Gershwin will be featured Tuesday night at the Cleveland Summer Orchestra's second pop concert of the summer at KSU. The concert will begin at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial Gymnasium. It is open to the public without charge as part of the KSU Summer Artists Series. Tickets for seats in the reserved section at the concert are available free in the offices of the Extension Service and Special Activities, Room 104, Merrill Hall. The reserved section, which is located on the main floor of Memorial Gymnasium, will be open to non-ticket holders 15 minutes before the concert begins. The 75-man ensemble will be directed by Louis Lane, associate conductor of the Cleveland Orchestra. The program will open with the "Hungarian March" from"The Damnation of Faust" by Berlioz. It will be followed by Rimsky - Korsakoff's "Scheherazade." After an intermission, the orchestra will present works by American composers. Selectio...
In University Auditorium Kraeuter Ensemble To Perform In Chamber Music Concert [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
In University Auditorium Kraeuter Ensemble To Perform In Chamber Music Concert The Kraeuter Trio, violin, cello and piano, will bring chamber music to the campus tonight in a concert at 8:15 in University Auditorium. The program, which includes works by Beethoven and Tschaikowsky, is offered to the general public without charge as part of the Summer Artists Series. Described by the New York Herald Tribune as "chamber music performers of the first order," the trio was formed by Karl Kraeuter, violinist, and his sister Phyllis Kraeuter, cellist. Each is a well established concert artist; in fact, the Kraeuters are the 12th generation of musicians in their family. Kraeuter made his debut at the age of four when he played 50 compositions from memory before an audience at the Ohio State Fair. He has performed in the chamber music concerts sponsored by Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge. A gifted composer as well as musician, Kraeuter creates solo and ensemble music for the trio's programs. Miss ...
Enrollment May Exceed Facilities of Library [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Enrollment May Exceed Facilities of Library Skyrocketing enrollment threatens to bring shortages in classrooms, dormitories and other vital areas of university life. One of these essential areas is the library. Since the GI boom in 1945, the KSU Library has increased its facilities a phenomenal 300 percent to keep pace with an ever-grow-ing enrollment. In 1945, the library owned 63,000 volumes. Now it owns 215,000. From the original north section of 17,400 square feet, the library has been expanded by an addition giving it 77,600 square feet of floor space. The old north section had six on its staff. Now a staff of 42 is needed to run the expanded library. Yet within three to six years this expansion of facilities may not be enough, says John Nicholson, library administrator. He warns that by the time this incoming freshman class is graduated, the library's facilities could fall one-third below the needs of the University. The growing enrollment, the innovation of a doctoral program...
Thirty-Two ROTC Cadets Take Army Summer Training [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Thirty-Two ROTC Cadets Take Army Summer Training Thirty-two Army ROTC cadets from Kent State University will complete a six-week training program at Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, Penna., Friday. The six-week training session is a routine part of the Army's program for training ROTC cadets. Completion of this summer program and the University's requirements for a baccalaureate degree plus successful work in ROTC classes and the meeting of ROTC standards will enable the cadets to be awarded commissions as second lieutenants in the U. S. Army Reserve. Superior cadets are tendered second lieutenant commissions in the Regular Army. Attending the ROTC summer camp this year are David L. Bowman, Gary N. Carnicom, William L. Coler, Robert C. Casey, Gary F. Deßuvitz, John L. Desomne, Daniel D. Dixon, T. Everett Doll, Robert L. Furey, Roy W. Hadden, William L. Havas, James H. Hayes, Gary P. Jones, Mitchell J. Kaduboski, Ronald L. Kessler, William C. Lamont. And Thomas E. Maslyk, Thomas ...
Campus Conferences and Exhibits [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Campus Conferences and Exhibits SPANISH INSTITUTE. Program is designed for secondary teachers planning to switch to Spanish instruction in the elementary grades. Institute headquarters is in Lowry Hall. Institute concludes August 3. MATHEMATICS INSTITUTE. Program for high school teachers emphasizes the fields of geometry, algebra and modern mathematics. Institute headquarters is in Verder Hall. Institute concludes August 10. MORAL AND SPIRITUAL VALUES WORKSHOP. Program is concerned with the development of character by boys and girls in the public schools. Workshop headquarters is Moulton Hall Music Room. Workshop concludes August 10. SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY HEALTH EDUCATION WORKSHOP. Program is designed to give teachers, nurses, administrators and community health leaders a background for the development of school and community health programs in family life education. Workshop headquarters is Room 150, Memorial Gymnasium. Workshop concludes August 3. WORKSHOP FOR TEACHERS OF SLOW-LEAR...
Accelerated Alumnus Accents Academic Ambidextrousness [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Accelerated Alumnus Accents Academic Ambidextrousness Charles A. Bush is a young man with a goal and in a hurry to get there. His object: to become a physician. He is well along the way. On Saturday, August 25, he receives his bachelor of science degree from Kent State University "magna cum laude." What sets him apart from his classmates is that he already has a solid year of medical school behind him. He completed his degree requirements at Kent this past year as a medical student at Western Reserve University. Being academically ambidextrous is not new for Bush, the 21-year-old son of Dr. George L. Bush, professor of chemistry and chairman of general chemistry at Kent. The prospective physician began working beyond the normal student limits as a junior in high school. That is when he started taking college courses. By the time he received his high school diploma in 1959 (he was a straight "A" student) he had accumulated nearly a year of study at Kent State University. At Kent, Bus...
CAMPUS CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
CAMPUS CALENDAR AUGUST I QUALITY STANDARDS TESTS. These required tests for College of Education students will be given in Lecture Hall B of the Arts and Science Building. Tests start at 2 p.m. SUMMER ARTISTS SERIES features the Kraeuter Ensemble performing on the cello, violin and piano in the University Auditorium. Program begins at 8:15 p.m. "THE MOUSETRAP," enters the second day of a five performance run in the E. Turner Stump Theatre. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. 7 THE CLEVELAND SUMMER ORCHESTRA presents the second of two concerts at 8:30 p.m. in Memorial Gymnasium. The program is part of the University's Summer Artists Series and is open to the public without charge. "UNCLE TOM'S CABIN," the sixth and final production of the Kent State University Summer Theatre players, opens in E. Turner Stump Theatre for a five day run. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m.
Students Give Enthusiastic, Optimistic Appraisals of Telstar Communications [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Students Give Enthusiastic, Optimistic Appraisals of Telstar Communications Students quizzed on Kent State University's campus last Wednesday said Telstar, the communications satellite, could provide the key to a better and more peaceful world. Eighteen students were polled. Fourteen were optimistic in their appraisal of the significance of the orbiting communications center constructed by the American Telephone and Telegraph Co. and fired into orbit by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Four students replied that they did not know anything about this communication feat which had been evaluated and illustrated for two weeks by the press throughout the world. The poll, which took place two weeks after Telstar was fired into orbit from Cape Canaveral, Fla., was conducted at random on the campus. Students were asked: "What is the significance of Telstar, the communications satellite?" it it it Here is the response of the students polled: Malcolm Anderson, graduate major...
Spanish Student Scenes . . . [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Spanish Student Scenes . . . TOP LEFT: One of the games played emphasizes quick recall. The instructor places a series of pictures on the table and identifies one in Spanish. The students race for the picture. BOTTOM LEFT: In a less aggressive version of the same theory students raise their hands before identifying in Spanish the objects in a picture. BELOW: Twenty-six third and fourth grade students are taking part in the Spanish Institute. Story-telling sessions such as pictured here are part of the techniques for teaching Spanish in elementary schools.
Accounting, Journalism, Broadcasting Majors 'Intern' Before Graduation [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Accounting, Journalism, Broadcasting Majors 'Intern' Before Graduation Only students who have demonstrated professional ability on regular jobs are being certified for graduation with majors in the fields of accounting, broadcasting or journalism at KSU. Students meet this graduation requirement by completing internships in their field of specialization. Fourteen students are working as interns with various newspapers and public relations departments this summer to fulfill this part of the graduation requirements of the School of Journalism. For more than 20 years candidates for degrees in journalism at KSU have been required to spend an entire quarter off-campus working full time in the field of their specialization. The program, originated here by William Taylor, head of the School of Journalism, is one of the oldest in the nation. Students participating in the program this summer and their employers are: Bernard Allmayer, Painesville Telegraph; Barbara Argante Rice, Kent-Ravenna ...
The KSU SUMMER NEWS [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
The KSU SUMMER NEWS The Kent State University Summer News is published weekly by the Extension Service and Special Activities office as a means of keeping students and faculty informed of activity at the University. Regular publication day will be Thursday. Copy must be turned into Richard P. Goodrick at the offices of the Summer News, 114 Merrill Hall, by Friday noon to be included in issue of the following Thursday. The Summer News office phone numbers are 272 and 371.
'Mousetrap' Is Still Baited For Murder Mystery Fans [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
'Mousetrap' Is Still Baited For Murder Mystery Fans Mystery-lovers can still get tickets for Agatha Christie's popular thriller "The Mousetrap" now playing at the E. Turner Stump Theatre. The play, which ran in London seven years, will be performed by the KSU Summer Theatre players through Saturday evening. Curtain time is at 8:30 p.m. Directing this fifth production in the KSU Summer Theatre season is G. Harry Wright. Agatha Christie, who wrote such successes as "Witness for the Prosecution" and"The Ten Little Indians," is an expert at developing the twists and complications of the modern "whodunnit." Her plot in"The Mousetrap" concerns the catching of a bizarre murderer, who uses the signature of the"three blind mice." The killer is an inhabitant of "Monkswell Manor," and the audience has the fun of guessing his (or her) identity. Tickets for"The Mousetrap" are available at box offices in the Arts and Science Building, Wills Gymnasium, or the Music and Speech Center. All seats are...
Rollins Lives Up To Press Clippings For Hometowners [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 August 1962
Rollins Lives Up To Press Clippings For Hometowners Rich Rollins, former KSU baseball great, celebrated "Rollins Day" at the Cleveland Staduim Saturday by driving in the final two runs in a ninth inning Minnesota rally that dumped the Cleveland Indians, 5 to 2. Rollins batted .500 for the hometown crowd. In a home plate ceremony prior to the start of the game University President George A. Bowman presented a citation to Rollins for his success in baseball. The mayors of Kent and Parma, his hometown, presented Rollins with gifts and several plaques in the "Rollins Day" ceremony. The certificate presented by President Bowman on behalf of the alumni association was the first ever given a KSU graduate in the world of sports.
'Uncle Tom's Cabin' Ends Season Saturday Night [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 9 August 1962
'Uncle Tom's Cabin' Ends Season Saturday Night "Uncle Tom's Cabin," the historical classic not the vaudeville version, is being dramatized in the E. Turner Stump Theatre this week as the final production of the Kent State University Summer Theatre players. The final curtain call Saturday night will end the first full season of summer theatre in Kent. A cast of 25, directed by Earle E. Curtis, is presenting the George L. Aiken dramatization of Harriet Beecher Stowe's famous novel about slavery in the United States. The Aiken version, first presented in 1852, is the original dramatization of the book. To add to the authenticity of the production, the KSU Summer Theatre group has borrowed stage settings from one of the touring companies of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." The play includes the famous scene of the mulatto Eliza, baby in arms, crossing the ice to escape the bloodhounds of the slave traders. And Uncle Tom suffers at the hands of cruel masters, especially the brutal planter Simon Legr...