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'Magic' escapes some M105 listeners [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 June 1982
'Magic' escapes some M105 listeners By MARIELLEN MINING Staff Writer A week ago, WWWM (Ml 05) changed from “Cleveland’s Classic Rock” to “Magic 105,” and listeners are wondering why it happened. Last weekend, the station switched its seemingly successful album-oriented format to a “soft rock” format similar to that of WZZP. According to Tom Embrescia, general manager and former owner of the station, the change was not a sudden move. After spending more than $70,000 on a three-month demographic survey of the area, Embrescia and new owner Larry “J. 8.” Robinson concluded that the population had undergone a change in recent years, because of the end of the “baby boom” of the 19505. “Where we used to appeal to an 18 to 24-year-old age group, Embrescia said, these same people have moved into the 25-and-up group, and we have changed with them.” Embrescia said that they prefer to think of the new format as an “evolution” rather than a change and added that the radio business must continual...
Ingler takes top post at Antioch College [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Ingler takes top post at Antioch College By MICHELLE MONTEFORTE Staff Writer When Charles Ingler, vice president for University affairs, leaves Kent tomorrow to return to Yellow Springs, Ohio, it will be more than just a homecoming to the place where he raised his two daughters. Ingler will return to Antioch College, not as a visiting lecturer as before from 1961 through 1971, but as provost, the chief executive 'officer of the college, a position akin to president. His duties as provost begin July 12, when he will will be responsible for the administrative and academic leadership of the college. Antioch College is the original 130-year-old institution, now part of the recently established Antioch University which includes six education centers, three each on the East and West Coasts. Ingler, who said that he feels a “kinship” to Antioch, intends to make an “intensive effort” to increase enrollment at the financially strapped college. Antioch is a private institution, and is heavily...
Faculty wage hike announced [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Faculty wage hike announced Negotiators for the University faculty and administration have announced a tentative agreement on a wage hike for University faculty. Carl Moore, chief negotiator for the United Faculty Professional Association (UFPA), and Thomas Moore, the administration’s chief negotiator, said the agreement, which includes a “substantial” salary increase, should be favorable to both the faculty and the University. The two negotiators said they could not comment on the amount of the increase or other details until tomorrow’s UFPA executive council meeting. It was announced, however, that the agreement includes, along with the pay hike, an increase in the regional campus summer and overload schedule and an extension of the collective bargaining agreement. The new agreement also includes a continuation of the current benefit package as well as new benefits regarding outpatient diagnostic care and extension of the major medical to optical coverage. photo by Phoebe O’Neil B...
KSU tuition high; enrollment stable [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
KSU tuition high; enrollment stable By LYNN VOSS Staff Writer It costs more —a lot more —*• to attend summer school at Kent State than to take courses at other universities in northeastern Ohio, but the effect on enrollment is apparently slight. Although Cleveland State University, the University of Akron, Youngstown State University and Kent State have all raised tuition rates since last year, tuition hikes were the steepest here and have made KSU the most expensive of the four universities. According to figures obtained from the registrars of the universities, Akron is the least costly of the group. For undergraduates, summer classes at Akron cost $5l per semester credit hour. AT KSU,, the undergraduate rate per semester credit hour is $7O, making a three-hour course cost $57 more than an equivalent course at Akron. Cleveland State and Youngstown State are on the quarter system. Converting their rates to semester-credit-hour rates, the tuition is still much lower than at KSU, but ...
Lord's Pantry stock is running short [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Lord's Pantry stock is running short By LEANNE GENOVESE Staff Writer The Lord’s Pantry, a division of Kent Social Services designed to meet local emergency food needs, is faced with a crucial situation. Usually the Lord’s Pantry is well-stocked with canned goods donated by the Kent Hunger Task Force, an ecumenical group responsible for supplying the Pantry. However, supplies are running short due to delays in the issuance of food stamps, and “the demand on the Lord’s Pantry has increased steadily,” according to Marie Miller, director of Kent Social Services. SINCE MAY, the issuance of food stamps for Portage County has been computerized. Thus, food stamps which were originally picked up by clients at the Portage County Administration Building in Raven- . na, are being mailed directly to the client from Columbus, causing delays for up to 14 days, Miller said. “There’ve been several instances when they’ve not been delivered, or they’ve been stolen. Then there’s an additional waiting p...
Faculty Senate endorses plan [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Faculty Senate endorses plan The Faculty Senate Monday unanimously endorsed a University Budget Advisory Committee (ÜBAC) proposal to establish a University-wide strategic and long-range planning committee. According to Senate Chairman Hugh Munro, this committee would be responsible for coordinating all of the University’s long-range planning activities. The details of the proposal, which was made in the ÜBAC’s 1981-1982 Final Report, will be worked out by the Senate Executive Committee and members of the University administration before it is sent back to the Senate for final approval. The Senate will hold its second and final meeting of the summer July 19.
AGENDA – June 29-July 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
AGENDA - June 29-July 1 CAMPUS BLOSSOM VISITING ARTISTS PUBLIC LECTURES - Artists to lecture on graphic design. April Greiman lectures tonight at 8 p.m. Jayme Odgers will lecture Wednesday at 8 p.m. Both are fn Lecture Hall 202, New Art Building and are open to the public. MOLIERE’S “TARTUFFE” will play Tuesday through Saturday at 8 p.m. in WrightCurtis Theater, Music and Speech Building. For ticket information, call 672-2497. COMMUNITY LOVERBOY in concert 8 p.m. Wednesday at Blossom Music Center, 1145 W. Steels Corners Road, Northhampton. Pavilion seats are $ll. For ticket information call 920-1440. CHARLIE WEINER live at Sebastians Gardens Tuesday through Saturday at 9 p.m. No cover. “THE BEST LITTLE WHOREHOUSE IN TEXAS” will be 8:30 p.m. tonight and Wednesday at E.J. Thomas Hall, Akron University. For information call 375-7570. JONAH KOSLEN &amp; THE HEROES will perform 9 p.m. at Cleveland Agora, 1730 E. 24th Street, Cleveland. Doors open at 7:30 a.m. For information call...
Bank One to begin branch construction [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Bank One to begin branch construction By LEANNE GENOVESE Staff Writer A Bank One full service branch will be constructed in the main lobby of the Student Center beginning next month, based on a joint agreement by University officials. Jay Firzlaff, director of the Student Center, said that University officials “wanted it from a service standpoint. Other university student centers have banks in them and it seems to work out pretty well.” The University sent out requests for bids over a year ago to Bank One, Huntington Bank, Ameritrust, and all local banks in Kent, according to Carroll Leach, director of KSU purchasing and distributing. BANK ONE gave the highest bid of $75,000, which would be paid to the Student Center over a five-year period, Leach said. The bank, which will be built in the main lobby of the Student Center next to the University Bookstore, will have two live tellers, an auto teller machine, and a night depository. Construction should be completed by mid-Aug-ust, Firz...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
ANSWERS ON PAGE 7 20 Hi 21 22 26 27 23 24 25 29 30 38 39 34 43 44 40 46 an 4 7 48 49 45 55 51 HER 52 58 59 mmeo 56 57 63 64 62 66 65 CROSSWORD PUZZLER 1 Try Us You’ll Like Us We Know We Love You PIZZA PARLOR ( 230 S. Willow St. Sun.-Thurs. 2 p.m. -1 a.m. Frl. - Sat. 2 p.m. - 3 a.m. Our Specialty Is Deep Dish Sicilian 678-3300 $1 Off Bucket of Chicken one coupon per rtr’Har expires 8/30/82 $1 Off Super or Family Size Pizza with one or more items one coupe*. per expires 8/30/82 One Free Qt. of Pepsi with any order over $5 one coupon per oroer , expires 8/30/82 Folkwear Patterns: craft room opening bring in your crafts to sell 106 w. Main St. Kent, Ohio 44240 216/673-7213 FABRICS
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
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No more summer aid Time is running out for fall financial aid [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
No more summer aid Time is running out for fall financial aid By LYNN VOSS Staff Writer There is no more financial aid available for summer, and those needing aid for fall semester are already late in applying, according to Director of Student Financial Aid William Johnson. All of the money available for summer financial aid has been given out, Johnson said, “National Direct Student Loans, Supplemental Loans and College Work Study Grants for summer and fall were committed by May 1,” he explained, “but students can still apply for fall campus jobs and some grant money.” Johnson said, “Actually the financial aid situation is far better than last year when we ran out of money in May.” This year there was about $200,000 more available for student aid, he said. “THIS SUMMER 270 students were able to participate in the College Work Study Program, 170 more than last year,” Johnson said. For those needing financial assistance for fall, the deadline for applying for an Ohio Grant is Aug. 15....
Rally continues ERA struggle [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Rally continues ERA struggle Speakers and feminist music will be featured at tomorrow’s ERA rally, scheduled for noon at Akron’s Cascade Plaza. The purpose of the rally is to focus attention on the anger of women who support the ERA, and who must continue to struggle for the passage of the Equal Rights Amendment, 50 years after it was first introduced. The deadline for passage of the amendment is tomorrow. The rally may mark the beginning of a renewed ERA struggle by area women. Chairperson for the event is Elizabeth M. Reed, of the Akron Chapter of the National Organization for Women (NOW). SPEAKERS WILL include Glenda Gunn, member of the Communications Workers of America, Local No. 4302; Gerry Ceravolo, Democratic candidate for the Summit County Council; and the Rev. A.S. Umbertino, co-pastor of the Akron Metro Christian Church and state delegate of the Akron Area Chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU). A march from the High St. YWCA will preceed the rally at 11:30 a...
Student Senate to fund Orientation Week [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 29 June 1982
Student Senate to fund Orientation Week Although it has not been involved in prior Orientation Week programming, the Student Senate is accepting contingency fund requests through July 2 for 1982 Orientation Week programming. The Senate will hear the requests at its July 11 meeting. Senate Executive Director Neil Klingshirn said the Senate has not funded Orientation Week programming in the past because neither summer nor yearly student activity fees apply to that period. Despite this, he said, many campus organizations have expressed interest in programming events for the coming Orientation Week. “This Senate is of the belief...that monies spent during Orientation Week will enhance the image of the University aid in introducing the new students to extracurricular activiies offered at Kent State,” he said. Klingshirn said any student organization eligible for Senate funding may apply for these funds.