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Summer Training Programs Set for Air Force Cadets [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Summer Training Programs Set for Air Force Cadets Eleven Air Force ROTC cadets from Kent State University will complete four-week summer training programs Saturday. Training at Bunker Hill Air Force Base (Indiana) are Paul B. Knight, Michael J. Ondrasek, John M. Perme, Jr., and John R. Klingensmith. At Otis Air Force Base (Massachusetts) are Richard E. Kuhn and Michael A. Riley. Four cadets at Sewart Air Force (Tennessee) are John R. Reichart, Ronald J. Ridel, Thomas J. Tallon and William S. Wakelee. Serving as a tactical officer at the Otis training camp is Capt. Thomas S. Melly, KSU assistant professor of air science. Capt. Merritt B. Pound, Jr., assistant professor of air science, is a tactical officer at Dow Air Force Base (Maine). On July 26, 12 cadets will begin training programs to be completed August 22. At Bunker Hill Air Force Base will be William L. Gaskell, while the remaining cadets will train at Sewart Air Force Base. They are: Frank Dißartolomeo, Aurelio F. DiFrangia,...
Dean Robert Hill To Speak at Phi Delta Kappa Lunch [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Dean Robert Hill To Speak at Phi Delta Kappa Lunch Dr. Robert E. Hill, dean of the College of Business Administration, will be the featured speaker at a luncheon meeting of Phi Delta Kappa Wednesday noon at the Robin Hood Restaurant. The program, open to the public, is the third in a summer series sponsored by the men's education fraternity. Theme for the series is "Better International Understanding Through Education." Dr. Hill, who is also head of the graduate department of business administration, will take for his topic "Education of the Newly Developed Nations." Dr. Hill has participated and presented papers at several international seminars. At last Wednesday's meeting, Dr. Carl F. Wittke, visiting distinguished professor of history, discussed the influence of the immigrant on U.S. development. Dr. Wittke pointed out the self-defeat-ing effect of "hot house" attempts to quickly Americanize immigrants. He suggested that the man to be feared is not the one with two cultures, but...
Prof. Harris Wins Fulbright To Teach Summer in Mexico [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Prof. Harris Wins Fulbright To Teach Summer in Mexico Prof. Louis K. Harris, political science, is the recipient of a Fulbright Award which provides him with a summer of teaching at the University of Mexico, Mexico City. Professor Harris, who speaks Spanish fluently, is teaching political science at the university and leading seminar-type discussions on democracy in government. This is Prof. Harris' second experience as a teacher in a Latin American country. He spent the 1962-1963 school year teaching at the University of Panama under a program sponsored by the Agency for International Development. He was selected for his current teaching assignment by the Board of Foreign Scholarships, a selecting group set up by FulbrightHayes Act. The grants implement the International Educational Program of the Department of State, which has as its primary aim the promotion of mutual understanding between countries.
Nearly 200 Attend Council Workshop [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Nearly 200 Attend Council Workshop Nearly 200 student leaders from Ohio high schools are on campus attending a six-day workshop for Student Council leaders. The program began Sunday under the auspices of the Ohio Association of Student Councils and KSU. Designed to help student leaders become more efficient and effective, the workshop is being conducted in Kent State University High School. Visiting consultant with the group is Dr. George Mathes, a Denver, Col., public school official. Campus coordinator of the program is Dr. Virginia Harvey, associate professor of health and physical education at KSU.
Dr. Mark Authors Four Books, Signs To Create Two Others [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Dr. Mark Authors Four Books, Signs To Create Two Others Dr. Steven J. Mark, associate professor of science education at KSU, has authored two books recently and is under contract to write three additional books in science education. Dr. Mark is now the author of four books and co-author of five curriculum guides in elementary science for various systems. His most recent works are Science for Elementary School Teachers: Methods and Materials and A Physics Lab of Your Own. The first book contains over 400 simple experiments illustrating basic science concepts in 20 different science areas studied in elementary and junior high school sciences. A Physics Lab of Your Own includes 70 experiments for upper elementary and junior high school students. The Oberlin graduate received his M.A. in physical sciences and science education from Ohio State University in 1944 and his Ed.D. in science education from Pennsylvania State in 1958. He has served as teacher and supervisor of elementary and j...
Faculty Takes Part In Ohio Academy Of Science Talks [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Faculty Takes Part In Ohio Academy Of Science Talks Seventeen KSU faculty members took part in the Visiting Scientists Program of the Ohio Academy of Science during the past school year. The program, which provides professors and industrial and research personnel to high schools for talks, is supported by a grant from the National Science Foundation. More than 400 Ohio high schools were visited by professionals last year under the program. Now in its fourth year, the Visiting Scientists Program was established to boost interest in the teaching of science as well as to help fill the gap caused by the shortage of trained scientists. The visitors held seminars and individual conferences with students and teachers. They also addressed assemblies, science clubs and other student groups. Those from KSU who took part in the program: Chemistry—Dr. Glenn Brown, Dr. Derry L. Fishel and Dr. Robert O. Kan; mathematics Dr. Kenneth Cummins and John E. Young; biology—Dr. Ralph Dexter, Dr. John H. ...
Grad To Be Chaplain At GOP Convention [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Grad To Be Chaplain At GOP Convention The Rev. Nicholas B. Bosworth, a KSU graduate now serving as a Presbyterian minister, has been appointed to act as a chaplain at the Republican National Convention in San Francisco this month. The appointment was made by William E. Miller, chairman of the National Republican Party. The Reverend Bosworth, also a graduate of San Francisco Theological Seminary, is presently minister of the Riverside Presbyterian Church, Cocoa Beach, Fla.
Speech Institute Hosts 27 Students [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Speech Institute Hosts 27 Students Twenty-seven high school students from three states are attending KSU's 29th Annual Ohio High School Institute in Speech. The four-week institute opened June 25. Big-day for the teenagers attending the institute will be the institute's final day, July 17, when the students will present afternoon and evening programs of debates, plays and readings. This year, for the first time, the students will have an opportunity to debate with students attending another high school speech institute. The KSU group is scheduled to have two debates with teenagers attending a similar speech institute at Hiram College.
Hildebrandt, McGehee Win Seats on Civil Liberties Union Board [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Hildebrandt, McGehee Win Seats on Civil Liberties Union Board Dr. Charles A. Hildebrandt, assistant professor of sociology, and Edward G. McGehee, assistant professor of English, have been elected to two-year terms on the board of the Akron Area Civil Liberties Union. The Akron chapter is affiliated with the American Civil Liberties Union, founded in 1921 and dedicated to the preservation and extension of civil liberties, particularly the freedoms protected by the Bill of Rights in the U.S. Constitution. The group has members in Summit, Medina, Stark, Portage and Wayne Counties.
Students Polled Say Voting Age Should Not Be Lowered [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Students Polled Say Voting Age Should Not Be Lowered In Georgia and Kentucky the voting age is 18. In Alaska it's 19 and in Hawaii, 20. In all other states citizens must be at least 21, and if a recent poll of 20 students on KSU campus is any guide, none of these 46 states will be lowering the voting age. Fifteen of the students polled said that the voting age should not be lowered. Five others said yes, but two of these five attached conditions to their answers. The question asked the KSU students at random Wednesday morning on the campus was "Do you think the voting age should be lowered in Ohio?" The answers: Hollis Milligan, Coshocton senior majoring in dietetics . . . "No, I know at 18 I was not mature enough to vote, and I don't think many people are either." Terry Fry, Canton sophomore majoring in business administration . . . "Perhaps to 18 for servicemen only. Most men in the service feel that if they are old enough to serve their country, they are old enough to vote. This ...
WKSU-FM 89.7 mc SUMMER PROGRAM SCHEDULE [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
WKSU-FM 89.7 mc SUMMER PROGRAM SCHEDULE Hour Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday 11:58 Sign On Sign On Sign On Sign On Sign On 12:00 News News News News News 12:10 Light Light Light Light Light Music Music Music Music Music 1:00 News News News News News 1:05 Light Light *-ight Light Light Music Music Music Music Music 1:30 Political The Men Georgetown Patricia Sixty Leadership Forum Marx Plus Interviews 2:00 Afternoon Afternoon Afternoon Afternoon Afternoon Concert Concert Concert Concert Concert 3:30 Viewpoint European Citizens Dateline Men and Review Council London Molecules Forum 3:45 Navy Germany Guard Dateline The Search Swings Today Session London 4:00 News News News News News 4:05 Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off
Curry Wins Two Events as Records Fall in Track Meet [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Curry Wins Two Events as Records Fall in Track Meet Norman Curry, a member of KSU's track squad, won two events in the United States Track and Field Federation competition held Saturday at Kent State's Memorial Field. Curry's victories were in the broad jump, 22-feet 6-1/4-inches, and the high jump, 6-feet 2-inches. Curry and Ron Hughes, a sophomore member of the KSU track squad, broke field records in two other events, but ironically both finished second in their record breaking efforts to Bill Heideman who represented the Cleveland Striders in the competition. Curry bettered the field mark of 42-feet 10-inches in the triple jump, with a 43-feet 9-inch effort but Heideman took the honors with 43-feet 11-inches. Hughes, who was running even with Heideman in 330-yard intermediate hurdles, broke his stride going over the last hurdle but still bettered the field mark of 40.2 seconds with a 39.5 showing. Heideman won with a record 38.9. Doug Raymond, KSU track coach, was the meet manage...
May, June Graduate, Given SDX Citation [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
May, June Graduate, Given SDX Citation Anthony J. May, KSU June graduate, has been cited by Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society, as the University's outstanding male graduate in journalism. May was among 62 graduates in colleges and universities across the country to be so cited by the society. Selections are made on the basis of character, scholarship in all college work, and competence to perform journalistic tasks.
Film Opens Latin American Studies [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Film Opens Latin American Studies A film based on John Steinbeck's The Forgotten Village will be shown Thursday at 8 p.m. in Lecture Hall A, Bowman Hall, as the first feature length film in this year's program of Latin American Studies. The film is open to the public without charge. Of special interest to social studies teachers will be the Tuesday afternoon series of short instructional films on Latin America. The first of these films will be shown today at 2:30 in 114 Van Deusen Hall. Both the feature length films and the instructional films are part of this year's program of Latin American Studies which is being sponsored by the departments of geography, history, political science and sociology. These departments are cooperating through the presentation of seminars, courses and individual investigations.
Recreation Center Open to Students [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 7 July 1964
Recreation Center Open to Students Bowling, pocket billiards and ping pong facilities are available for student use at a nominal charge in the Eastway Center, Robert T. Buckley, director of the Eastway Recreation Center, said today. The center also has a TV lounge. Hours at the Eastway Center are 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., Monday through Friday. Special arrangements can be made for large groups on weekends. The recreation center also boasts a large array of vending machines for between meal snacks according to Buckley.
Kent Lacks Classrooms, Housing as Enrollment Soars [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 14 July 1964
Kent Lacks Classrooms, Housing as Enrollment Soars Campus enrollment is headed for another record, and classroom and housing space is virtually exhausted, President Robert I. White of Kent State University, told the Board of Trustees Thursday. He said that fall applications for admission stand at 4,630, a 48 per cent increase over last year. At the same time, he warned of impending crowded physical facilities, particularly in the fall of 1965, and that new educational programs "will be dependent upon an increased level of appropriations per student and/or increased fees." Two new classroom structures, a $2.9-million general classroom building to house the College of Education and a $630,000 home economics labora- Tory and classroom building, are scheduled for completion in September of 1965, but President White expressed doubt that they would be finished by then. Both are planned to be financed with funds from the $250million bond issue passed by Ohio voters last November. "Legal ac...
'Charley's Aunt' To Frolic On KSU Stage Wednesday [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 14 July 1964
'Charley's Aunt' To Frolic On KSU Stage Wednesday Charley's Aunt, the popular farce about the mixed-up love affairs of three Oxford undergraduates, will open Wednesday night as the second production of the KSU Summer Theatre. The play will run through Saturday night, and make a second run Wednesday, July 22, through Saturday, July 25, at the air-conditioned E. Turner Stump Theatre. Curtain time is 8:30 p.m. First produced in 1892, Charley's Aunt played a four-year run in London and has since enjoyed numerous stage revivals as well as several motion picture productions. The comedy by Brandon Thomas revolves around the impersonation of an undergraduate as "Charley's" aunt from Brazil. Purpose of the hilarious masquerade:—- to provide "Charley" and his friend "Jack" with a proper chaperone when their loves come to the young men's rooms for lunch. Duane E. Reed will direct the production, which will be done in resplendent "Gay Nineties" style. In his cast are Roy Corpe, Jr., Duane Hartz...