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University Offers Students Low-Interest Loans [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
University Offers Students Low-Interest Loans (This is the second article in a twopart series on loans available to Kent State University students.) Three sources of loan funds are available to KSU students through the University's Student Financial Aids Office, 119 Kent Hall. During the last school year Benjamin G. McGinnis, director of Student Financial Aids, processed applications for about $125,000 in student loans. "National Defense Student Loans" accounted for the majority of this total. From September of 1961 through the first summer term of this year, a total of $116,000 was loaned to students from this fund. The money was loaned in quarterly installments to qualified students to pay the "actual cost of attending of college;" this includes books, tuition, room and board. These National Defense Student Loans are made at the rate of three percent simple interest on the unpaid balance. Repayment of these loans is not scheduled to begin until one year after the student graduates...
'Uncle Tom's Cabin' Repeats; Summer Theatre To Continue [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
'Uncle Tom's Cabin' Repeats; Summer Theatre To Continue Theatre-goers' enthusiastic response to "Uncle Tom's Cabin" has held the play over for a second week at the E. Turner Stump Theatre. The anti-slavery drama will end a ten-day run and the KSU Summer Theatre's first season Saturday night. Curtain time for the remaining nights is 8:30. "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is the last of six productions staged by the KSU Summer Theatre in its first season. Prof. G. Harry Wright, director of the KSU Summer Theatre, termed the opening season "a tremendous success." He added that next summer the theatre will again offer a full slate of plays. "Summer theatre should be an annual affair at KSU as a community enterprise and as another mark of an academic community," he stated. All "Uncle Tom" performances last week played to the largest audience of the season; in fact, several nights all 526-seats in Stump Theatre were filled and all standing room only tickets were taken too. According to director Earle ...
Carmen Cavallaro To Offer Concert Tonight in University Auditorium [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Carmen Cavallaro To Offer Concert Tonight in University Auditorium Carmen Cavallaro, whose piano mastery attracted a capacity audience here last year, will present a program of popular music tonight at 8:30 in University Auditorium. Performing with the pianist will be his own accompanying ensemble. The concert, which will conclude the KSU Summer Artists Series, is open to the public without charge. Frequently dubbed "the poet of the piano," Cavallaro has made appearances in television, motion pictures, and some of the world's best known supper clubs. He was a popular dance band leader in the 1940'5, but disbanded his group in 1950 to concentrate on a concert career. Schooled in classical music, the versatile pianist is particularly known for his Latin arrangements. His program tonight will include "This Could Be the Start of Something Big," "Begin the Beguine," "Just One of Those Things," "The Continental," and "Serenata." Cavallaro, who provided the piano soundtrack for the motion ...
Artist Series Ends With Cavallaro's Concert Tonight [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Artist Series Ends With Cavallaro's Concert Tonight A concert by the KSU Summer Choir, scheduled to be the last offering of the KSU Summer Artists Series on Aug. 23, has been cancelled, according to William M. Stephens, director of Extension and Special Services Division. Tonight's concert by pianist Carmen Cavallaro will be the 11th and last program in this year's Summer Artists Series. The series was open to the public without charge as a cultural service of the University. Other programs this summer included two concerts by the Cleveland Summer Orchestra, two by the KSU Music Camp, and one by the Summer Choir. Also making personal appearances were William Warfield, baritone; Rey de la Torre, guitarist; Richard EII- - organist; the Kraeuter Ensemble, a chamber music group; and The Serenaders Quartet, men's vocal group.
Journalism Workshop To Be Held In Cooperation With News Media [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Journalism Workshop To Be Held In Cooperation With News Media The first of some 260 high school journalists and publication advisers will begin arriving on campus Sunday afternoon for the Third Annual High School Press Institute. The publication workshop, sponsored by the KSU School of Journalism in cooperation with many of Ohio's newspapers, radio and television stations, has attracted registrants from Pennsylvania, Indiana and Ohio. A total of 84 scholarships to the workshop have been sponsored by the Akron Area Business and Industrial Editors' Association, the Akron Beacon Journal, Barnesville Enterprise, Buckeye chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, Canton Repository, Cleveland Plain Dealer, Defiance Crescent News, Elyria Chronicle-Telegram, Freeport Press, Fremont News Messenger, Kent - Ravenna Record Courier, and the Kenton Times. Also KYW radio and television, Lorain Journal, Martins FerryBellaire Times Leader, Niles Daily Times, Shelby Daily Globe, the United Rubber, Cork, Linoleum &a...
Commencement Rehearsal Set [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Commencement Rehearsal Set August graduates are asked to attend a commencement rehearsal Tuesday at 10 a.m. in University Auditorium. Prof. Paul Pfeiffer, chairman of the Commencement Com mittee, stated that the meeting would be short but necessary to all candidates. Graduating seniors should have already secured their caps and gowns from University Book Store, according to Prof. Pfeiffer. He added that commencement guides have been mailed to students' home addresses. Any candidate who hasn't received one may obtain a copy by stopping at Room 306, Franklin Hall, or by calling Prof. Pfeiffer at extension 282.
Arden L. Allyn, College of Business Dean Emeritus, Dies [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Arden L. Allyn, College of Business Dean Emeritus, Dies Arden L. Allyn, 74, the first dean of the College of Business Administration at Kent State University, died Tuesday in Lakewood Hospital after a long illness. Dean Allyn came to Kent as head of the department of commerce in 1934. Three years later he was named dean of the newly created college, a position he held until he stepped down in 1956. He continued to teach at the University until 1958 when he retired and was simultaneously named dean emeritus. Dean Allyn was the last of Kent's original deans who guided the first three undergraduate colleges. Dr. George A. Bowman, president of the University said today: "In a large measure Arden Allyn was the creator of our present College of Business Administration which he headed for 20 years and which now ranks as one of the important divisions of this institution. He served well the University community, and I count it a privilege to have had him as a colleague for 14 years." Born i...
Roger Shaw Speaks At Kiwanis Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Roger Shaw Speaks At Kiwanis Meeting Dr. Roger M. Shaw, professor of education, spoke Tuesday afternoon at a meeting of the Ravenna Kiwanis Club. Dr. Shaw discussed his experiences last fall as a member of an expedition to analyze teacher training in Tanganyika, on the Eastern Coast of Africa. Dr. Shaw is the co-author of two books on school law. He has been a member of the faculties of Oberlin College, Purdue University, Indiana University and San Diego College.
Testing Specialists Say Public Too Awed by Tests [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Testing Specialists Say Public Too Awed by Tests The public puts too much faith in students' scores on aptitude and achievement tests, three Kent State University testing specialists said today. Such tests are not infalliable indicators of an individual's potential or knowledge, the three men stated. But all agreed that the tests are the only mass production method of measuring college aptitude. This is the consensus of Dr. Dwight Arnold, professor of education and head of the Counselor Training Center at KSU; Dr. V. Edwin Bixenstine, assistant professor of psychology and acting director of the Psychology Clinic; and Dr. Henry F. Dizney, assistant professor of special education and director of the University's Examination Aids Center. Dr. Arnold, who directs the program which trains guidance counselors for high schools, maintains that the aptitude tests given in high schools are not true indicators of a student's ability. "But these tests are the best we have," he added. "A test tha...
Students Say 'Moon Shot' Worth Cost of $30-Billion [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Students Say 'Moon Shot' Worth Cost of $30-Billion The projected trip by U. S. spacemen to the moon is a step that should be taken despite its estimated cost of perhaps $3O-billion. This is the nearly unanimous opinion of students polled on the KSU campus last Thursday by the Kent State University Summer News. Fifteen students were asked: "For the United States to land a man on the moon and bring him back to earth will cost an estimated $3O-billion. Do you think the moon shot is worth the money?" Thirteen students gave unqualified yes answers to the question. One gave a qualified yes and another said definitely no. The poll question was prompted by Warren Weaver's article, "What a Moon Ticket Will Buy," in a recent issue of the Saturday Review. The article pointed out that the estimated $3O-billion needed for this space project could be used instead to finance a package of items of significant worth to society. Some of the items in this $3O-billion package were gifts of SlO-million ...
Cadets Undergoing Air Force ROTC Summer Training [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Cadets Undergoing Air Force ROTC Summer Training Seven Air Force ROTC cadets from KSU are participating in a four-week training program. The summer training session will conclude Saturday, August 25. Two of the Kent cadets are training at Lockbourne Air Force Base near Columbus. Training at the central Ohio air base are Roy G. Corpe and Ronald J. Reedick. Bernard A. Klin is the only KSU cadet in the four-week program at Otis Air Force Base, Mass. The other four KSU cadets are taking their training at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash. They are Thomas B. Brennan, Thomas P. Crawford, Harvey L. Wensel and Ronald H. Williams. Earlier this summer 13 other KSU cadets underwent their summer training at Ellsworth Air Force Base, South Dakota. In this first group were John Adams, James W. Baxter, Bruce C. Bechtel, Richard A. Bray, Carl L. Durst, John C. Fasick, Ralph D. Frank, William W. Hawkins, Jr., Russell K. Herig, Kenneth R. Kolthoff, John Middendorf, Allan J. Stinson and Richard J. Suder....
Dr. Pings on Summer Staff of University [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Dr. Pings on Summer Staff of University Dr. Vern Pings, medical librarian at Wayne University, Detroit, is a visiting professor in the department of library science during the second summer session. Dr. Pings is teaching a course on the literature of science and a seminar in documentation, a field in which he has published several papers. The visiting professor was formerly librarian of Ohio Northern University and engineering librarian at the University of Wisconsin.
Pending Expansion of KSU Fraternity System Contradicts Critics of Greeks [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Pending Expansion of KSU Fraternity System Contradicts Critics of Greeks Critics of the fraternity system at Kent State University may say that greek lettered social organizations are dying at KSU, but the expansion program of the "greeks" contradicts this opinion. Five nationally recognized fraternities are exploring the possibility of establishing chapters at Kent. Two other fraternities are in the stages of arranging for chapters on campus. Ronald S. Beer, assistant dean of men in charge of advising the fraternity system at KSU, reports that the national greek lettered organizations interested in establishing at Kent are Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Sigma Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Pi and Delta Chi. The national fraternities in the process of being established on campus are Tau Kappa Epsilon and Sigma Chi. TKE is serving a period of probation as a "colony" on campus and soon will be eligible to apply for full standing in KSU's fraternity system. Sigma Chi is represented by a social gr...
First Coed Is Candidate for Bachelor of Architecture [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
First Coed Is Candidate for Bachelor of Architecture Five years ago, six women enrolled in the School of Architecture at Kent State University. Only one has completed the difficult five year academic program. She is 23-year-old Emma Lee Supplee, who will become Kent's first woman graduate with a bachelor of architecture degree. She will receive her degree at commencement ceremonies, August 25. Previously the architectural undergraduate program was four years in length and a bachelor of fine arts degree was awarded. Professor Joseph Morbito, head of Kent's School of Architecture, is quick to praise the attractive young woman from Pennsylvania. "She has an outstanding ability in architectural design, but more than this, she has a determined philosophy of architecture which gives her the desire to stay with it," Morbito states. "When she entered Kent as a freshman, I had the feeling that here was a young woman who would make it through the entire program," he adds. Miss Supplee did not...
Clinic Saturday on Athletic Injuries [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 August 1962
Clinic Saturday on Athletic Injuries Portage County Medical Association is sponsoring a clinic on athletic injuries Saturday afternoon in Memorial Gymnasium. The program for high school coaches starts at 1:30 with a talk by Dr. Tony Adamle, former member of a championship Cleveland Browns' football team and now a doctor residing in Kent. Other Kent doctors appearing on the program are V. B. Yahner, dental surgeon; Robert H. Dumm, M.D.; and C. C. Voorhis, M.D. Also speaking will be Dr. R. P. McCormick, M. D., of Ravenna. Joe Begala, KSU wrestling coach, will give a demonstration on how taping can prevent injuries.
The KSU SUMMER NEWS [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 16 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 212 and 371.