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Houston Ballet unique, elegant [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
Houston Ballet unique, elegant By CHUCK POLIAFICO A young troupe full of elegance and style lit up the stage as the Houston Ballet company graced Blossom Music Center last weekend. Thursday’s program consisted of four different and unique numbers. The first, “Bartok Concerto,” was choreographed by artist director Ben Stevenson. The concerto was presented in three movements and set to the Bartok Third Piano Concerto. In orange colored costumes, a company of 14 swiftly swayed to the ups and downs of the music provided by the Cleveland Orches- tra. During the second movement, senior ballerina Andrea Vodehnal and her accomplished partner, Dennie Poole, quickly captured the mysterious mood with their quick and manipulative gestures. Williams Banks should also be credited with his excellent lighting techniques. The third movement ended with the entire ensemble dancing more in a rhythmatic grouping, which was missing from the first movement. “Elegie,” the second number the ballet company p...
Theater schedule [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
Theater schedule The Kent State University Theater department has announced the schedule of fall productions. “Wings” will be presented Oct. 2,3,4,8,9,10 and 11 in WrightCurtis Theater. “Grease” will be presented Oct. 23,24,25,29,30,31 and Nov. 1 in Stump Theater. “The Playboy of the Western World” will run Nov. 13,14, 15,19, 20,21 and 22 in Wright-Curtis Theater. The fall season of theater productions will conclude in December with the annual Fall Dance Concert. Tickets for all fall productions are available through the University Theater Box office. They can also be reserved by calling the box office at 672-2497.
Page 10 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
CANCER CAN BE BEAT. American Gmcer Society | THIS SPACE CONTRIBUTED BY THE PUBLISHER AS A PUBLIC SERVICE ' Portage Distributing is. with KEGS of MILLER, SCHMIDT'S, LITTLE KINGS CREAM ALE, &amp; MANY OTHER FAVORITES Take Care of Your KEG PARTY needs at PORTAGE DISTRIBUTING Ravenna, Ohio 297-7721 &amp; 297-7856 ACPB SUMMER FLICKS PRESENTS M BO DEREK” “10” BO PEEP Casting for the amazingly successful “10” - the girl-watching movie that has brought the tantalizingly beautiful Bo Derek into prominence had to be a lot of fun. The beauty network, combed for a spectacular lady to live up to the digit of the title, yielded 12 of the world’s most soughtafter models. Highest individual score, after the screen tests, was 5. Then, when actor-producer John Derek suggested his wife 80, everyone listened. So here, is the lovely 80. Date Aug. 20 Location: KIVA Times 6:30 &amp; 9:00 Price $l.OO
Page 11 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
Information THE PLACE IS RAY’S GERTY’S been making old-fashioned chili longer than Wendy’s has been a franchise. RAY’S You can buy a cheeseburger at RAY’S but you can’t buy a beer at McDonald’s. RAY’S “Rider needed to share expenses to L.A. CA. departing August 30th. Call Jodi after 6:00 p.m. 836-5984.” THE TAVERN PRESENTS Daily Happy Hour come &amp; have fun!!!! SUNDAY HIGH LIQUOR LICENSE THE TAVERN presents Daily Happy Hour come &amp; have fun!!!! SUNDAY HIGH LIQUOR LICENSE THE TAVERN PRESENTS Daily Happy Hour come &amp; have fun!!!! SUNDAY HIGH LIQUOR LICENSE THE TAVERN presents Daily Happy Hour come &amp; have fun!!!! SUNDAY HIGH LIQUOR LICENSE DOUBLES NIGHT AT the RON-DE-VOU every Thursday until midnight. SUNDAY NIGHT IS student quarter night at the RON-DE-VOU. Doors open at 9:00. RON-DE-VOU’S Mon. is Kamakazi night - don't miss it!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! MOTHER’S JUNCTION Friday Saturday MOTHER’S JUNCTION. BABY SIRLOIN ITAL TYPING SERVICE - Fas...
Page 11 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
T own T avern Just completed first year THANKS EVERYONE. Stop by for a drink or visit Coffee/Beer/Wine, Soft &amp; Mixed Drinks A TAVERN IN THE TOWN-ACROSS FROM DEPOT* * Open 7 days/New owners: Bob &amp; Jane Lovell * 147 Franklin Avenue *★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★*★★★* Your Best Look I for ’Bl Permanent Waves % One Better For Cur es m Succession for Curls Let the V.I.P. Girls, give you V.I.P. curls 678-3130 [Open: 1702 E. MAIN - NEXT TO CAMPUS I Mon. - Frl. 9to 9 Men’s Special: Mon. &amp; Tues. 4to 9 Saturday 9 to 5 Style Cut: $5.50, With Blow Dry: $9.50
the kent entertainment guide Rock opera not only entertaining Tommy has a clear message [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
the kent entertainment guide Rock opera not only entertaining Tommy has a clear message By MICHELLE BLUM Entertainment Editor There are musicals and then there are musicals. Some musicals are written for the purpose of being a means of escape from the cruel world of reality. Still others are written for the purpose of passing along a message or a moral. The presentation of “Tommy” by University Theater and Blossom Festival School Theater in Stump Theater has a message. “TOMMY”, written by Peter Townshend and the Who in the late 1960 s is a rock opera containing no dialogue. Director James Thornton had commented last week that his version would concentrate on the storyline rather than becoming a rock concert of Who music. And as he had said, the story was the most important element of the production, supplemented by the rock music. The story begins with the young Tommy looking on as his father murders his mother’s lover. Realizing that the child saw something which he could innocentl...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
. . . You’ll find a very special restaurant tucked away on the 2nd floor in Kent. Fine food is presented to please ... an intimate, friendly atmosphere prevails. Enjoy a glass of wine along with the music of yesterday. Featuring Quiche, Seafood and Steaks. ISN’T THAT WHAT DINING OUT IS ALL ABOUT? The Side Door Restaurant 128 N. Depeyster St. (Behind Kent Cinema), 678-5542 Open Mon-Sat Lunch 11-5 Dinner 5-9 Quys &amp; 2boll&gt; Styling Salon STOW-KENT PLAZA • 688-4620 2 HEADS ARE BETTER THAN 1 BRING A FRIEND AND EACH OF YOU SAVES $ 2 OO ON Asl 2.00 SHAMPOO, CUT &amp; BLOW DRY. REDKEIST on Mon. - Tues. 9-4 • Thurs. - Frl. 9-6 •SSat.^-14 1
Page 12 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 20 August 1981
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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 15 June 1982
Tuesday, June 15,1982 Summer Kent Stater Vol. 11l No. 1 * f 3 1 8 2 M '* ■ ; Summer Kent Stater si Wm mmi®. m m Wm STEVE SEFCHIK Editor BETH CUNNINGHAM PAT CHARLES Associated Editor Advertising Manager Stater Staff Sports Editor MARTY PANTAGES Entertainment Edit0r....................................................... MEGAN HARDING Feature Editor KIM ORIOLE Copy Editor DONN HANDY Photo Editor PHOEBE O’NEIL Secretaries SHARON MARQUIS, MARY SMITH Adviser EVAN SMITH STAFF WRITERS: Ross Sneyd, Michelle Monteforte, Tim Farkas, Robin C. Grey, Lisa Bernstein, Mariellen Mining, Henri Adjodha. STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Hoda Bakhshandagi, Henri Adjodha SPORTS
Continuity and familiarity play vital role in Schwartz choice [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 15 June 1982
Continuity and familiarity play vital role in Schwartz choice By ROSS SNEYD Staff Writer The Board of Trustees, “convinced that any of the (presidential) finalists could serve Kent State with distinction,” decided the continuity Michael Schwartz could provide the University made him the best possible choice for president, Board Chairman James Fleming said yesterday. Fleming, an ex-officio member of the Presidential Search Committee, said the board felt continuity was significant as related to: • The University’s core curriculum and admissions requirements, which Schwartz was instrumental in developing; • Instituting the new School of Fashion Design and Merchandising; • Preparing for a University-wide accreditation process which will take place in 1983; • Amount of experience with collective bargaining. In addition, Schwartz is “totally familiar with Kent State and Ohio finances,” Fleming said. Former trustee and Presidential Search Committee Chairman Robert W. Blakemore stressed tha...
Provost selected KSU president [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 15 June 1982
Provost selected KSU president By BETH CUNNINGHAM Associate Editor Moving into the office of president of KSU is “a quantum leap” from, his present position as provost and vice president of academic and student affairs, said Michael Schwartz. Schwartz was named to succeed Brage Golding as the ninth president of the university upon Golding’s retirement Sept. 1. Although Schwartz has had a hand in many campus activities, and although he feels this has prepared him to take over, the of president reach out into every area, he said. “The job of president is so much broader. The jobs of the vice presidents are complicated, and the president has to know what’s going on in all those areas, and in detail,” Schwartz said. SCHWARTZ said he was “very surprised” to be chosen as the next president. James Fleming, chairman of the Board of Trustees, announced the decision at a special meeting June 3, confirming local newspaper reports that Schwartz would be named president. Schwartz was among four ...
Trustees raise tuition but still expect tight budget [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 15 June 1982
Trustees raise tuition but still expect tight budget By BETH CUNNINGHAM Associate Editor The Board of Trustees confirmed an expected tuition hike last Thursday but the 14 percent increase may not be enough to cover an anticipated 10 percent cut in state aid. The trustees voted unanimously to raise main campus tuition $lO9 per semester. A room and board increase, 7 percent and 12 percent respectively, brings total undergraduate on-campus fees to $1682, compared to $1464 last year. Room rates will rise $34 to $52 while food charges will increase $42 per semester. Tuition at the eight regional campuses will go2up $B4 to $659 per semester. “These feePfere minimal in our judgment,” President Brage Golding said, but they may be “less adequate than we hoped. We’ll have essentially as tight a budget as last year. I have nothing good to say.” RICHARD DUNN, vice president of business affairs and treasurer, said he expects the legislature in Columbus tomorrow to cut state agency funds 10 perce...