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Trial Program Deadline Set [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Trial Program Deadline Set Trial programs for the second summer term must be filed in the Registrar's office July 7-9. Registration and payment of second summer term fees for students enrolled in the first summer term will be July 21-23. Registration for new and returning students not in school during the first term will be July 23. Tomorrow is the last day to register intent to change colleges at the start of the fall quarter, provided a schedule card has not already been submitted. Second summer term begins July 26 and ends August 27.
Plan Socials Each Thursday [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Plan Socials Each Thursday Kent International Club will sponsor a weekly social hour at 3 p.m. on Thursdays in the International Center, Lowry Hall. The International Student Affairs office, directed by Mark Anthony, will remain open throughout the summer. Anyone interested in serving as an aide to new international students or as a host family during the Orientation Program, September 14-18, is to contact Anthony in his Lowry Hall office. The phone extension is 440.
Honorary Taps 13 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Honorary Taps 13 Thirteen Kent students have been initiated into Epsilon Nu Gamma, English honorary. Membership in the group is based on scholarship and recommendation by faculty. All from Ohio, the students are: N. Janice Mori, Barberton; Michael H. Cherry, Susan K. Cook and Leslie Horton, Bay Village; Dorothy D. Daly, Doylestown; Anna E. Garris, Euclid; Constance Kotun, Kent; Linda Sue Pope, Lakewood; Elaine L. Gary, Parma; Nancy Davis, Ravenna. Mary Joan Arko, Stow; Janet Collins, Warren, and Rosemarie Simione, Youngstown.
Stillings Wins Prize For Book on Handel [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Stillings Wins Prize For Book on Handel Dr. Frank S. Stillings, head of the School of Music, is recipient of the national Revere Award for his recent book, "Handel Choruses for Study and Performance." He was named first place winner by the Music Publishers Association of the United States. Founded in 1876, the 13,000member association is the largest organization of private and university music teachers in the U.S. Dr. Stillings' prize - winning publication makes use of several rare volumes from an early collection of Handel's works, purchased recently by the University. There were 138 other entries for the awards, which honors Paul Revere, one of America's first music engravers. A member of the Music Teachers National Association, Dr. Stillings recently was elected first vice-president of the organization. He also has been awarded a summer research fellowship by the University to continue his study of 16th and 17th century music. Dr. Stillings
ROTC Members In Pennsylvania [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
ROTC Members In Pennsylvania Three instructors and 30 cadets from Kent's Army ROTC are taking part in summer training exercises at Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, Annvillei, Pennsylvania. Serving on the staff of the summer camp are Maj. John C. Rogers of Ravenna, Staff Sgt. Eugene M. Tibbs of Kent and Sgt. James E. Carl of Akron. The summer program provides intensified field training for 3,000 cadets to supplement classroom instruction received during the academic year. Included are rifle training, map reading and physical conditioning. Traveling to Pennsylvania to observe the program this month will be Dr. John J. Kamerick, KSU vice-president and dean of faculties, and Dr. Ronald W. Roskens, assistant to the president.
Music Grad Given Grant [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Music Grad Given Grant A Kent 1950 music graduate has been awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship to spend the next year working on his own compositions. Donald Erb will also take part in a composers forum in New York this fall under the fellowship. Erb already has been the recipient of grants from the Rockefeller and Ford Foundations. The Rockefeller grant made possible a performance of his "Symphony of Overtures" by the Seattle Symphony this year. Under the Ford grant, Erb spent a year as composer - in - residence in Bakersfield, California. A native of Youngstown, Erb is currently a member of the music faculty of Bowling Green State University. After leaving KSU, he earned graduate degrees at Cleveland Institute of Music and Indiana University. A number of his works have been recorded and accepted for publication.
KSU's Lady Is 'Miss greater Akron' [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
KSU's Lady Is 'Miss greater Akron' Baton-twirling Judy Patterson of Mogadore, KSU sophomore, became Greater Akron's entry in the Miss Ohio contest last Saturday evening. After winning in a field of eight finalists, 18-year-old Judy will go to Cedar Point next month to vie for the Miss Ohio title, which leads to the Miss America Pageant. Judy has more than 100 trophies to her credit for baton twirling, and in 1963 was named the year's top strutter in the state among girls 16 and over. She was Miss Randolph Fair in 1964. JUDY PATTERSON is crowned by Peggy Emerson, Miss Greater Akron of 1964, who went on to win the Miss Ohio COfltest, Photo Courtesy of Akron Beacon Journal
Kent Faculty Travels Far [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Kent Faculty Travels Far Study, research projects and teaching assignments will take several more faculty members to distant locations this summer. In its first edition, July 24, the Summer News published a story detailing summer plans of many of the faculty. Miss Virginia Mead, assistant professor of music, will attend a summer workshop in Salzburg, Austria. She will study music education methods there before leaving for Zurich, Switzerland, to observe school music classes. Dr. Benjamin Foote, assistant professor of biological sciences, will spend the summer at the University of Montana's biological station on Flathead Lake. He will continue a study of snail-killing flies under grants from the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation and Sigma Xi. Dr. James Heddens will be a visiting professor of elementary education at Colorado State College in Greeley, Colorado.
Latin American Films, Talks Are Scheduled [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Latin American Films, Talks Are Scheduled A film-lecture series, highlighted by the appearance of a former president of Brazil, will be presented during the first summer term by Latin American Area Studies. This is the third consecutive summer in which a special Latin American program has been planned. Featured speakers have been obtained with the assistance of the Artist-Lecture Series. Films to be shown, all in Bowman Lecture Hall A at 8 p.m., are "Hand in the Trap," (Argentina), July 7; "Yanco," (Mexico), July 14 and"The Given Word," (Brazil), July 21. Lectures will be given by Dr. Harris G. Warren on "Paraguay: Case Study in Dictatorship," July 2; Dr. Juselino Kubitschek, expresident of Brazil, July 16, and several others to be announced. Dr. Maury Baker of the history department is in charge of the series.
Broadcasting Schedule WKSU FM 89.7 KENT THE SOUND OF SUMMER '65 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Broadcasting Schedule WKSU FM 89.7 KENT THE SOUND OF SUMMER '65 Time Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday 6:00 p.m. News News News News News 6:05 Summer Summer Summer Summer Summer Serenade Serenade Serenade Serenade Serenade 7:00 Georgetown On Stage BBC World Forces of Dateline Forum Report Change London 7:15 Georgetown Radio Viewpoint Forces of Dateline Forum Drama Change London 7:30 Summer Summer Summer Summer Summer Safety Safety Safety Safety Safety 7:32 Folkways European Jazzways Forces of Broadway Review Change 7:45 Folkways German Jazzways Contact Broadway Press 8:00 Sounds of Theatreland Sounds of Sounds of Sounds of Summer Showcase Summer Summer Summer 9:00 Pops Pops Pops Pops Pops Concert Concert Concert Concert Concert 9:55 News News These Fruitful News News Years 10:00 Sign Off Sign Off News/ Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off
Dr. Politella Is Honored [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Dr. Politella Is Honored Philosophy Prof. Joseph Politella has been elected to membership in the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland. Outstanding scholars and statesmen, including India's President Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan, are members of the 141-year-old organization which is devoted to the study of Asian religions. In addition to recognizing outstanding scholars, the society sponsors research and translation of Asian and Islamic religious literature. Dr. Politella has taught at Kent since 1946. He has written numerous articles on the Eastern religions, as well as a recently-pub-lished book, "Seven World Religions." He is currently preparing a four-volume paperback series which will deal with Buddhism, Hinduism and other Eastern faiths. Born in Italy, Dr. Politella speaks seven languages. He received his master's degree from Amherst College and his doctorate from the University of Pennsylvania. Before coming to Kent, he served as a personnel consultant in the U.S. Ar...
Job Offers Are Plentiful For Graduates This Year [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Job Offers Are Plentiful For Graduates This Year "Accounting majors really had to fight off recruiters this year," declared Dr. Lester G. Brailey, former director of the Placement Bureau, who will become registrar of Hunter College of the University of New York today. "We had 18 accounting majors and there were more than 75 job offers," Dr. Brailey said. "Average starting salary was $6,600 a year." There is also a big demand for graduates in several other fields including education, mathematics, science and library science, he stated. "In general, virtually all qualified students will find a good job. Of course, the better the student, the better the job." Noting that the Placement Bureau just experienced its busiest year, Dr. Brailey reported that some 400 recruiters visited the campus this year, a "significant" increase over 1964. Of the total, well over 100 persons represented schools in all areas of Ohio and 11 other states. "The reason for the intense competition," Dr. Brailey ...
Institute Calendar Full [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Institute Calendar Full Among KSU workshops, institutes, tours and conferences now being held or scheduled for later in the summer are: June 14 • July 23 NDEA Summer Institute for Elementary and Secondary School Teachers and Supervisors of Reading June 21 - August 13 NDEA Summer Institute for High School Teachers of Mathematics June 21 - July 24 Asian Institute June 22 - July 22 Children's Speech and Hearing Clinic June 22 - July 25 Institute on Understanding the Communist Challenge June 23 - August 31 - The Kent-Oxford Seminar (in England and Europe) June 24 - July 16 High School Speech Institute June 25 - August 13 NDEA Spanish Language Institute June 27 - August 7 NDEA Educational Media Institute June 27 - July 18 Bureau of Employment Security Institute for Youth Opportunity Centers June 28 - July 1 Student Personnel and Counselor Education Institute June 28 - August 10 Beginning Spanish class for third and fourth graders June 29 - July 1 Business Education Workshop July 6-16 Ins...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Dr. Charles F. Kirk, chairman of the Department of Romance Languages and Classics, has been elected secretary of the teachers training section of the Central States Modem Language Teachers Association. Dr. Kirk came to Kent as a professor of Spanish in 1941. He is director of the NDEA Spanish Language Institute being held on campus for seven weeks this summer. A member of the American Association of Teachers of Spanish and Portugese, as well as the Ohio Foreign Language Council, he is author of a book entitled, "Successful Devices in Teaching Spanish."
Coffee House Open Saturday Evenings [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 1 July 1965
Coffee House Open Saturday Evenings A coffee house dubbed "The Needle's Eye" by the religious office will be open from 9 until midnight on Saturday evenings during the first summer term. Featured this week in the coffee house, in the basement of United Christian Fellowship house, 112 Wilson, will be Jim Sipple, a folk singer. Sipple is a part of the Lutheran ministry at Ohio State University. Students interested in singing or in helping to serve are to call the religious office, extension 293.
Angel Is Devil's 'Conscience' At Spanish Institute [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Angel Is Devil's 'Conscience' At Spanish Institute In any language, when an angel and the devil meet, Fourth of July fireworks are mild by comparison! And when the 1965 NDEA Spanish Institute's devil (el diablo) and its angel (el angel) were introduced, it didn't take an interpreter to know what was going on. It all started when Sister Mary Raphael Dillon of Paolo, Kansas, noticed that Senora Estela Ramirez Pacheco de Ogan, institute staff member, made the sign of the cross at the oddest times. Upon questioning Mrs. Ogan, Sister learned the gesture "is necessary whenever el diablo is around." Sister Mary Raphael, eyes twinkling, said she would like to meet el diablo, since she believes in the "power of goodness over evil." Mrs. Ogan warned the angel to "be careful," but agreed to arrange the introduction. Now the Sister has assumed the role of el diablo's "conscience." Who is the devil? He's Marco Garcia, a KSU graduate student and institute participant. The incident was reported fo...
Trees Get Care [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Trees Get Care A most unusual hospital exists on the KSU campus. According to Emil Berg, business manage!), the University's flora and fauna are being used as "patients" by the Davey Tree Expert Co. "Each year the tree company brings in young persons from all over the country as interns for instruction in tree care," Berg explained. "They use the campus trees as their laboratory. In this way the trees get the finest of care and the University saves money, since the service is free," he said.
Liquid Crystal Research May Further Space Efforts [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Liquid Crystal Research May Further Space Efforts Dr. Glenn H. Brown, dean for research, is engaged in a chemistry project which may prove useful in the nation's future space efforts. He is studying exotic substances which are supersensitive to temperature changes. The research, supported by a $42,261 one-year grant from the U.S. Army Engineer and Development Laboratories at Ft. Belvoir, Virginia, involves cholesterol esters, liquid crystals sharing properties of both liquids and crystals. Dr. Brown's liquid crystal study spans a decade and is not concerned with any specific application. At the same time, he notes, "it is quite possible that liquid cry- stals eventually could be harnessed to detect objects in space." A rocket-propelled vehicle in space or solid object entering the earth's atmosphere gives off heat or infrared radiation. "This radiation could be detected by some crystals which have chameleon-like ability to change color under temperature variations of a hundredth of ...