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Bookstore Sells Mural Of Campus [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Bookstore Sells Mural Of Campus More than six months in preparation, reproductions of a handpainted mural of the University are now on sale in the Bookstore. The 27" by 42" mural shows the KSU campus, including renderings of buildings under construction or soon to be erected, such as the education, applied science and home economics buildings and the housing annex. A plane was hired to take aerial photographs of the University late last fall. Then, artists of Brown &amp; Bigelow Co. were given sample colors, even to the tint of the brick used in campus structures. From the photographs, the mural was painted. It sells for $2.95 and framing is available, according to James Shaw, Bookstore manager.
Cleveland Orchestra Plays In Memorial Gym Tuesday [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Cleveland Orchestra Plays In Memorial Gym Tuesday The Cleveland Summer Orchestra, whose members returned Saturday evening from a triumphant concert tour of Europe and Russia, will present a concert at 8:30 p.m. next Tuesday in Memorial Gymnasium. Louis Lane is conductor of the Summer Orchestra. George Szell, Cleveland Symphony conductor, did not return with his musicians last week-end but will vacation in Europe before returning to the United States. In celebration of the Sibelius Centennial, the orchestra will open its Tuesday program with "Finlandia," and "Symphony No. 5 in E Flat Major," both by the Finnish composer Jean Sibelius. The second half of the program will include Gershwin's "An American In Paris," two pieces from the incidental music to "Henry V" by Walton and a suite from the ballet," The Fire Bird" by Stravinsky.
Rumble Turns Into A Murmur [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Rumble Turns Into A Murmur There was a bit of a rumble between the Jets and Sharks, two opposing "gangs" from Kent State, over at the University Plaza at about 11:30 last Saturday morning. All turned out well, though, when Kent police suppressed their laughter and locked up the culprits. The fracas might really have got out of hand if it were not just a stunt to publicize "West Side Story, University theatre production which opened a 10-day run last night in E. Turner Stump theatre. In the popular Broadway musical and film, Tony and Maria cross teen-gangland lines to fall in love, which only adds to the existing hatred between the Jets and Sharks. Theatre division of the School of Speech will give performances of the play again tonight through Saturday and July 5-10, with curtain time 8:15. Prof. William H. Zuchero is director. SMILING FACES were a dead giveaway Saturday when a mock rumble was held at University Plaza by members of the cast of "West Side Story," to publicize the pla...
Coke Will Head Urban Regionalism Center Here [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Coke Will Head Urban Regionalism Center Here A well-known urban planner and political scientist, Dr. James G. Coke has been named director of the University's new Center for Urban Regionalism. The 38-year-old Dr. Coke, who will assume his duties August 15, also will be professor of political science, President Robert I. White announced. Dr. Coke is now director of the community development office at the University of Illinois, a member of its urban planning and landscape architecture faculty, and for the last year has served as institutional coordinator of the Anti-Poverty program. At KSU, he will organize the urban regionalism center to serve as a clearing house for area planning agencies, to catalog urban programs and to develop the idea of looking at problems on a regional basis. Created in January, Kent's Center for Urban Regionalism is interdisciplinary in nature and will use the services of a regional advisory board, which will consist of representatives of local government, i...
Koller Writes Modern Text on Sociology [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Koller Writes Modern Text on Sociology Only the fourth high school sociology text ever co-authored by Kent's Dr. Marvin R. Koller, is being published this year by Holt, Rinehart and Winston. Subjects long regarded "too controversial" for high school students are explored in detail in the modern textbook, on which Harold C. Couse, a secondary school counselor in Red Bluff, California, worked with Dr. Koller. Modern Sociology is "an attempt to sort out the hodge-podge that now marks most high school sociology curriculums," says Dr. Koller. The book contains complete discussions of minority-majority group relations, problems of the elderly, urbanization and collective behavior all areas of study that Dr. Koller says have been "neglected." On contemporary family life the authors say, "An exaggerated romantic complex thrives within our society . . . perpetuated in large part by the mass communications industry for profit." On racial discrimination, they point out that anthropologists can...
Fund Provides 'Free' Music [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Fund Provides 'Free' Music Outstanding musical programs will be available to Kent students this year through a $5OO grant from the Kulas Foundation of Cleveland. The funds will be used for the purchase of tickets to area musical attractions during the 1965-66 academic year. Tickets to such programs as Cleveland Orchestra concerts will be distributed through the School of Music. Established in 1937, the Kulas Foundation operates with funds from the late E. J. Kulas, Cleveland industrialist and arts patron. Foundation grants are made to area colleges, universities and musical organizations to make cultural attractions available to as many persons as possible.
High School Music Camp To Be Held Here July 11-24 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
High School Music Camp To Be Held Here July 11-24 Vocal and instrumental music training will be available for high school students at Kent's summer music camp Tulv 11-24. Instruction will be provided in music theory, music appreciation, brass choir and woodwind ensemble. Private lessons are available in voice, piano, and wind and percussion instruments. Band groups and choruses also will be organized. Walter Beeler, director of bands at Ithaca College in New York, will be visiting band clinician during the second week. He is the author of many band arrangements and study materials. Directing band during the first week will be Prof. Edward L. Masters, director of bands at Kent, and Paul J. Wallace, instructor in music. Chorus director will be James Lotze, who joins the Kent faculty in September from Brush High School in Cleveland. High School students will be housed on campus during the camp, which will include concerts, recitals and recreational activities. Some scholarships are ava...
Pay For Parking [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Pay For Parking More than 400 parking tickets have been issued by University police since start of the summer session, according to Leßoy Peach, assistant security officer. Violators of parking rules are fined $2.00 if the fine is paid within 24 hours of the time they appear in court. There is an automatic fine of $5.00 if the 24hour limit is not observed. All cars parked on campus are to be registered with the security office. Student permits must be displayed in the left corner of the front windshield.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
AFTER WINNING an expense-paid summer of study in France and travel throughout Western Europe, KSU student Fred F. Leonard of Toledo is shown receiving congratulations. Seeing him off in New York earlier this month are Michael Legendre, left, consul general of France in New York, and James D. Piper, senior vice-president for promotion of Portland Cement Association, donor of the architectural scholarship Leonard won. Eight such awards are made annually to U.S. and Canadian students by the association.
Enrollment Up [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Enrollment Up First term enrollment is four per cent higher than last summer's first session, according to the registrar's office, with 5,313 students attending classes. Another 4,000 students are expected for the second term, which would boost total enrollment for the summer above 9,000. The first five-week session ends Saturday, July 24. Second term begins Monday, July 26, and ends with Summer Commencement on Saturday, August 28.
Gould Named Commander of Air ROTC Unit [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Gould Named Commander of Air ROTC Unit A veteran officer of the U.S. Air Force has been named professor of aerospace studies at the University and commander of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) program. Maj. Carl D. Gould replaces Lieut. Col. Manley J. Morrison, former chairman of KSU's Department of Air Science. Morrison resigned the post earlier this year to become Kent's director of development. A native of Carrollton, Gould received his bachelor of science degree from Kent in 1950 and his master of arts degree from the University of Michigan in 1954.
Dr. Shipley In New Post [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Dr. Shipley In New Post Dr. Feme Shipley has been named chairman of the department of early childhood education. A member of the University's faculty since 1949, Dr. Shipley was acting chairman of the department for the last year. She succeeds the late Dr. Olive Woodruff. Dr. Shipley also is professor of early childhood education and previously supervised student teachers from Kent, as well as from Miami and Ohio State Universities. Before entering the college teaching field, Dr Shipley taught in the Hamilton, Upper Arlington and Phoenix school systems. A Lexington, Kentucky, native, she received her doctor of education degree from Columbia University, master of arts from Ohio State and bachelor of science in education from Miami University. Dr. Shipley is a member of the Ohio and National Education Associations, Association for Childhood Education, Education Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development and National Council of Teachers of English. Dr. Shipley
Social Studies Honorary Inducts 46 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Social Studies Honorary Inducts 46 Forty-six KSU students have been initiated into the Ohio Eta chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national social science honorary. Membership in the organization is based on scholarship in the fields of sociology, economics and political science. The honored students hail from Ohio, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania and Virginia. Those from Ohio are: Fred Badger, Akron; Frederick Loffman, Ashtabula; Kent Wolcott, Atwater; Dorothy Nedoh, Barberton; Ronald Feister, Bedford; June S. Roeble, Brecksville; John M. Forrest, Bristolville; Paul Ehret, Dolores M. Monastra and Ted N. Tschudy, Canton. Malcolm Carstens, Cincinnati; Sherry D. Allyn, Harriet L. Mosher, Michael Panteleano, George Scully, David A. Wyrzykowski and Elmer Yoder, Cleveland; Layton Thomas, Columbus; Gary L. Typson, Coshocton; Kathleen Tucker Haynes, Fairview; Robert Arnold, Greentown. David Stall, Hartville; Susan Norton, Hudson; Terry L. Busson, Elaine Corey, Robert L. Ferrar, Gary Frost, Frankli...
4 – Year Nursing School Is in View for Kent [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
4 - Year Nursing School Is in View for Kent First steps toward creation of a fulltime school of nursing will be taken by the University this fall. In cooperation with St. Luke's and Mt. Sinai Hospitals in Cleveland, the College of Arts and Sciences will enroll 160 prospective nurses. Dr. Phillip Shriver, former dean of the college and new president of Miami University, said the young women will be in residence at Kent for a full academic year. "They will wear no uniforms, will attend no nursing school as such, and won't necessarily live together," Dr. Shriver said. "They're expected to be part of the campus not as student nurses, but as regular beginning freshmen." After earning 48 quarter hour# of credit in English, physics, sociology and other non-nursing subjects, the students will transfer to one of the two Cleveland hospitals for two years of instruction leading to nursing diplomas. KSU will give 44 hours of credit for work taken during the second and third years at St. Luke's ...
NDEA Backs Spanish Study [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
NDEA Backs Spanish Study Fifty elementary school teachers, coming from as far as California are participating in the fifth annual summer Spanish Language Institute under an $BO,OOO federal grant. The institute, which opened last Friday and will end August 13, is financed through the National Defense Education Act (NDEA). It is designed to train the Spanish instructors in specialized techniques for teaching the language to elementary school children. Teachers from 13 Ohio communities are enrolled. Other states represented at the institute are California, Colorado, District of Columbia, Illinois, Kansas, Michigan, Mississippi, Missouri, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Texas, Utah, Washington and Wisconsin.
Music Unit Ohio's Largest [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Music Unit Ohio's Largest KSU's student chapter of the Music Education National Conference (MENC), a 45,000-member organization for secondary school and college music teachers, has been cited as the largest in Ohio. With more than 140 members, the student chapter at Kent also is 10th largest in the nation, according to an article in the "Music Educators Journal." The steady enrollment growth has made possible the formation of 13 vocal and instrumental groups bands, orchestras and choirs—to serve as "laboratories" for Kent music students. Three years ago, the KSU chapter was fourth in size in the state. Two years ago it placed third, last year, second, and this year, first.