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Congressman's Speech Sent to 'J' Schools [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Congressman's Speech Sent to 'J' Schools Copies of the address an Ohio congressmen gave to area high school journalists at Kent last April have been sent to all schools and departments of journalism in the country. Rep. Charles A. Mosher, Republican of the 13th Ohio district, spoke at the Northeastern Ohio Scholastic Press Association's Journalism Day. His talk was entitled, "Invitation to Revolt." Mosher served in the Ohio Senate from 1951 until his election to Congress in 1960. Before entering politics he spent nearly 30 years in newspaper work. From 1940 to 1961 he was editor and publisher of the News Tribune of Oberlin, Ohio. In his talk Mosher urged the young journalists to "be dissatisfied with newspapers as they are today. "I intend to preach revolution," he said, "to urge you to take a creative but responsible role in radically improving America's newspapers, that they may serve the public need more effectively, in a world that is today aflame with revolution." In the bookle...
London Professor Gives Kappa Delta Pi Lecture [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
London Professor Gives Kappa Delta Pi Lecture A University of London faculty member, on campus as a visiting professor of comparative education, will present the summer Kappa Delta Pi lecture at a banquet July 14. Dr. Richard F. Goodings, lecturer in education at the English university and also assistant editor of "The Yearbook of Education," will speak on, "Explosion in Education." The summer banquet-lecture of the men's national education honorary, to start at 7 p.m. in the Union dining room, is open to anyone who is interested. Reservations may be made before July 9 in the Kappa Delta Pi offices, 203 A or 211 Franklin Hall. Dr. Glenn Maynard is faculty counselor of the chapter. Dr. Goodings
'West Side Story' Professionally Done [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
'West Side Story' Professionally Done by Irene S. Sarbey "It's as professional as anything I've seen." "I like it better than the movie." These are some of the comments heard in the audience at last Saturday night's performance of "West Side Story." The modern version of "Romeo and Juliet" will be presented again at 8:30 p.m. today, tomorrow and Saturday, completing a 10-day run in E. Turner Stump Theatre. Dr. William Zuchero, his cast of University and area high school students and his staff have done an admirable job in this production. An important part of the musical, the dancing, is proficiently handled, both in choreography and performance, by Dr. Zuchero's wife Nancy and Eugenia Schoettler, both former Radio City Rockettes. Suzanne Denne, new to district audiences, did not overdo her accent as Maria and made it sound especially convincing in the lyrics of her beautifully rendered songs. Ron Policy, known for former KSU theatre work, again showed his acting as well as vocal ta...
WRU Awards Springman Ph. D. [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
WRU Awards Springman Ph. D. Donald Springman, an expert on educational television and director of KSU's Elyria Academic Center, has received his doctor of education degree from Western Reserve University. His dissertation is entitled, "Secondary Teacher Majors: Classroom Observations by AudioVideo Tape Devices." Dr. Springman served as chairman of the state educational television committee of the Michigan Speech Association. In 1961, he was project director of the Ford Foundation's closed circuit educational TV facility in Buena Vista, Michigan. He also coordinated a research project on educational TV with Case Institute of Technology and developed a plan for the utilization of audio-visual services in Cleveland's University Circle complex. Dr. Springman has been director of the Elyria center since 1963.
57 Study Math [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
57 Study Math Fifty-seven junior and senior high school teachers from 14 states are taking part in a mathematics institute operated under a grant from the National Science Foundation. The eight-week program, running from June 21 through August 13, is designed to upgrade teaching of mathematics. Dr. Kenneth B. Cummins, KSU professor of mathematics, is in charge.
Library Work Topic for 50 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Library Work Topic for 50 Upgrading school library programs will be the goal of an institute here this summer to be attended by 50 school librarians from throughout the United States. The six-week course, from July 20 to August 28, is financed by a $70,000 grant from the U.S. Office of Education. Participants will study the selection of materials and development of programs for elementary and secondary school libraries. Institute members will receive federal stipends for the course. They were selected on the basis of experience in teaching and library work.
9 in Cincinnati For PR Parley [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
9 in Cincinnati For PR Parley Nine representatives of the University were in Cincinnati over the holiday week-end to participate in the American College Public Relations Association convention. Attending a pre - convention workshop were Donald Shook and Joseph Durbin, assistant directors of Information Service, J. Keith Carew, reports officer, and Jack Walas, staff member of the Information Service. Convention activities attracted Dr. George Betts, director of University Relations; Manley Morrison, director of development; Gerald Hayes, alumni director; Richard Edwards, Cleveland liaison officer, and Miss Julia Waida, University editor.
New Plan Aims To Solve University Parking Woes [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
New Plan Aims To Solve University Parking Woes A proposal by a Connecticut firm, designed to solve the University's growing parking problem, will be brought before the board of trustees at its July 12 meeting. "No one forsees that Kent State will become a totally residential institution," said John W. Bunn, vice-president for business and finance. "It is apparent that commuters are here to stay, and they must leave their cars somewhere." Robert Whiteside of Wilbur Smith and Associates of Connecticut, parking consultants for such areas as Ohio State University, Yankee Stadium and downtown Cleveland, will present a threephase plan. "It has been clear for some time that Kent State is not keeping up with parking. As the University expands, bringing in more faculty, staff and students, more and larger areas of parking become necessary," Bunn explained. One study already has been made, but only general areas were mapped out. "Such details as who will park where, financing, use of ramps an...
1965 Football Staff [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
1965 Football Staff Athletic Director Dr. Carl E. Erickson Business Manager Chester A. Williams Head Coach Leo E. Strang Offensive Line Nick Coso Defensive Line Tony Ware Defensive Backs Jack Robb Offensive Backs Hap Lillick Personnel, head scout Frank Smouse Freshman Coach Larry Lorton Head Trainer Otho Davis Assistant Trainer Gordon Stoddard Equipment Manager Jim Delano Assistant Equipment Manager Ed Henderson Team Physician , _ .Dr. Samuel B. Barley, Jr.
Football Season Tickets On Sale to Non-Students [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Football Season Tickets On Sale to Non-Students Of the original 6,000 season football tickets offered for sale, 4,000 remain, according to Chet Williams, athletic business manager. Price is $l5 to those not connected with the University and $7.50 for faculty and staff. Season ticket holders will receive the best possible seats and priority in securing tickets in future seasons, Williams said. Students do not purchase tickets, since entrance to games is covered by their activity fees. I.D. cards serve as passes. Sale of individual game tickets will begin September 1. The price is $3 and they will be sold on a first-come-first-served basis, said Williams. Tickets may be obtained by mailing a check or money order to the University or by stopping in the athletic ticket office in Memorial Gymnasium. Coach Strang
Heads Home Ec. [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Heads Home Ec. Mrs. Alberta Schick Thompson, assistant professor of home economics, is acting head of the home economics department. She was given the temporary position after the resignation of Dr. Marjorie Branim Keiser. Professor Thompson, who has been a member of the faculty since 1958, also supervises home economics majors. A Summit County native, she received her bachelor of arts in education from Miami University and master of arts from Kent.
Two Lecture This Week on Soviet Challenge [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 8 July 1965
Two Lecture This Week on Soviet Challenge Two special lectures are being held this week by the Institute on Understanding the Communist Challenge. Yesterday Dr. Myron J. Melnyk, assistant professor of industrial production at Kent, spoke on, "Individual Liberty in a Planned Economy." Developments in the Soviet-Red China split will be discused Saturday morning by Professor Richard Walker, director of the Institute of International Studies at the University of South Carolina. Dr. Walker's lecture will be held in Bowman Lecture Hall B and is open to the public without charge. The talks are part of the fiveweek institute co-sponsored by the Cleveland Bar Association and the University's Soviet Area Studies Committee.
Fee Hike in Sight To Balance Budget [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 15 July 1965
Fee Hike in Sight To Balance Budget Trustees of the University this week approved a $19.4 million operating budget for 1965-66 and authorized President Robert I. White to recommend at their next meeting student fee increases necessary to balance it. President White told the board Monday that the budget now anticipates a $500,000 deficit, which will have to be covered by fee increases and funds carried over from the fiscal year which ended June 30. In September, the board will increase the fees, effective Winter quarter next January. The $19.4 million budget is 20 per cent higher than last year's. President White said this reflects a 11 to 12 per cent campus enrollment increase and 20 to 30 per cent student increase in the University's off-campus centers. Total 1965-66 budget, including $7.4 million to operate the campus residence system and other self-sup-porting programs, comes to $26.8 million. This compares with $22.7 million last year. State appropriations will provide $9.4 mill...
E.C.Bartlett Alum Head [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 15 July 1965
E.C.Bartlett Alum Head A well-known Akron advertising executive is the new president of Kent State's Alumni Association. Edward C. Bartlett, 1943 graduate, heads the slate of seven newly elected alumni officers and trustees. He is manager of the media section of the corporate advertising staff of B. F. Goodrich Tire and Rubber Co. A resident of Barberton, Bartlett served previously as alumni vice-president and trustee. New vice - president is Donald C. Wrentmore of Northfield, assistant secretary-treasurer of Ohio Bell Telephone Co. A 1948 graduate, he served two years as an alumni trustee and is chairman of the University's Downtown Cleveland Luncheon Club. Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, a teacher in Kent city schools, was elected recording recretary. Dr. John J. Kamerick, vice-president and dean of faculties of KSU, will again serve as faculty representative. Three new trustees were elected for three-year terms. They are Richard Wiland, 1941 graduate who is president of the W. W. Reed and ...
18 Professors Appointed To Start at KSU in Fall [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 15 July 1965
18 Professors Appointed To Start at KSU in Fall Dr. Bernard R. Jerman, teacher, author and Victorian scholar, is one of 18 new faculty members with professorial rank approved by the board of trustees Monday. He is author of "The Young Disraeli," published in 1960 by the Princeton and Oxford University Presses, as well as numerous articles on other major Victorian literary figures. He has two other books in progress, one dealing with the Victorian view of death and the other on the shift from the Romantic to the Victorian period. Dr. Jerman previously taught at Pennsylvania State University, University of Kentucky and Ohio State. His doctor of philosophy, master and bachelor of arts degrees all are from Ohio State. Dr. Jerman, his wife and three children have been living in Silver Springs, Maryland. Other appointments the board approved include: Dr. Marion L. Ferguson, Hartville, as associate professor of biological sciences. For the last five years he has been a research associate a...
Taylor Given Arts, Sciences Helm [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 15 July 1965
Taylor Given Arts, Sciences Helm Dr. Jerome Taylor, named last year by the Danforth Foundation as one of the country's six outstanding college teachers, will be new dean of the University's College of Arts and Sciences. The University of Chicago scholar's appointment was approved by the boad of trustees Monday, although he will not take office for a year. Former chairman of Chicago's English faculty, Dr. Taylor is in Europe on a Guggenheim Fellowship gathering material for three books scheduled for completion during the coming year. He will succeed Dr. Phillip R. Shriver, new president of Miami University. Dr. Robert F. Sitler will be acting dean until Dr. Taylor returns to the United States. Dr. Sitler has served as assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1959, as well as a member of the geology faculty. Dr. Taylor, along with five others, was chosen for the E. Harris Harbison Award for Distinguished Teaching in 1964 by the Danforth Foundation, the country's 12th l...