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Versatile photo major shows skill in contest [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Versatile photo major shows skill in contest By TIM ROBERTS Bill Weidner, a senior photo-illustration major, won two first prizes and one second prize in a photography contest last month. Co-sponsored by the Kent Arts Council and the Kent Parks and Recreation Department, the contest was held May 5 to June 16. Photos entered in the contest had to be taken in any of the Kent Parks during that span, Rob Hutchison,,a director of the contest said. Prizes were awarded for both color and black and white in four categories: general, activities, animal life and plant life. WEIDNER’S BLACK and white photos of the old Kent feedmill and a man playing a guitar took first prizes in the general and activities categories. He won second prize in the animal life category with his photo of a knar led tree root. Weidner said he was surprised at his good showing because “I really just threw the whole thing together. I just took my Linhof (Technical and went hiking in the parks for a couple of Sundays.” ...
2 campus policemen win at track meet [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
2 campus policemen win at track meet By BILL BRYAN Two members of the University Police were among the winners at the third annual “Police Olympics” held in Columbus last month. Deputy Chief of Police Robert Winkler and Patrolman Tim Rivers were among the more than 800 police officers from 85 agencies throughout the state to compete in the five-day competition which featured events ranging from weight lifting to ping pong. The competition, which began in 1978, is held throughout the city. Winkler won a gold medal in the mile-run to go along with silver medal finishes in the discus and sixmile run and a bronze in the broad jump. Rivers won a gold medal in the 440-yard dash with a time of 58 seconds. Competition is divided into three age divisions: open (21-33), senior (34-43), and masters, which is for competitors 44 and older. Rivers competed in the open division, Winkler in the masters. The two, along with Patrolman Stan Jacobs, will compete in the international competition in New ...
Education specialist speaks here today [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Education specialist speaks here today Dr. Nathaniel L. Gage of Stanford University, a noted specialist in the field of teacher education and staff development will speak at 1:15 p.m. today in the Student Center Governance Chambers. Gage will discuss recent research in his field at the opening here of a three-day symposium on teacher education and staff development. The symposium is sponsored by the University’s Redesign of Teacher Education Project, Kent State’s Teacher Corps Project and the Distinguished Scholar Lecture Series. The symposium was organized by Dr. Ambrose Clegg, director of the newly-created Center for Educational Research here and Dr. Leo Anglin, director of the KSU Teacher Corps Project. The symposium will feature the presentation of research papers by major scholars, followed by a discussion from university professors, state department officials and teachers. Gage is a former president of the American Educational Research Association. He is the author of “The Sci...
Conference delegates selected [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Conference delegates selected Student Caucus approved a request to send three of its members to Washington, D.C. last Thursday at its regular meeting in 302 Student Center. Chris Menne, Caucus executive secretary and Caucus member Steve Deßolt and Stephen Leeds will attend the American Student Association national conference from July 25 to 29. In Caucus member reports, Deßolt said he was meeting with History Professor Dr. John Hubbell in an attempt to arrange the appointment of a student member to the Student Affairs Policy Committee. Deßolt said the member would be appointed by Caucus. Caucus members said they have contacted State Rep. John Begala, D-Kent, about the recently passed Legal Referral Bill, which will provide money for legal services on college campuses. Caucus members said they are interested in starting a legal referral service here, and wanted to obtain a copy of the bill which goes into effect July 30. Caucus also discussed plans for next year’s student leader Inau...
Meadows route cut [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Meadows route cut Residents in the Silver Meadows area will have to walk to West Main Street at least until the end of summer, and maybe longer, in order to ride campus buses. Last week, the City of Kent reduced the legal load limit of the Spaulding Road bridge to two tons because of its condition, Ron Paskey, Campus Bus Service schedule-maker, said Monday. Paskey said CBS had planned to use vans to take riders to West Main, where they could board the West Main/Plaza buses, but now the riders will have to walk. “We’ve been told by higher-ups that we can’t spend anymore money this summer,” he said. Paskey said he had considered rerouting the Silver Meadows bus loop from West Main to Fairchild Ave. He said that idea, however, will not be used this summer, but may be used in the fall when CBS has extra money for the longer route. , Carol Lockhart, Kent clerk of council, said Monday that right now the city has “no plans and no funds,” to repair the bridge. She said she had no idea when ...
Editorial Caution with cuts [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Editorial Caution with cuts It is unfortunate that once again the University’s budget-has to be cut because of cuts in the state budget. Even though the three percent decrease recently announced by Gov, James A. Rhodes is an across-the-board cut, it seems that in Ohio, education is always losing more and more funds.' But, the three percent cut has been ordered and the administration here must in some way deal with it. The contingency budget for 1980-81, which would have made alterations for up to a 2.5 percent cut, is not enough. To make even more cuts will be a hard and tedious job. The ‘salary savings’ plan being implemented by the administration is a good start. It should help to weed out those positions which are no longer useful, but are kept around out of habit. Other cuts which become necessary should be made in every area possible before being made in academic programs or faculty. Perhaps the idea of salary cuts, especially for administrators, who are among the highest paid ...
Physician, wife say don't falsify forms [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Physician , wife say don't falsify forms Editor, Stater, We are the parents of KSU students and occasional readers of the Stater. As a physician in general practice, and his wife, we are both deeply involved in the American Red Cross blood program and vitally interested in blood donor recruitment and the continuing availability of blood and blood products. In your Thursday, July 3, issue, the head “Blood for bucks” naturally caught our eye. By-lined by Brenda Hiles, the story described the work of the Plasma Alliance Center in Akron and related how prospective donors were screened before being allowed to sell their plasma for $lO. We were dismayed and shocked by Ms. Hile’s fourth paragraph: “If you are serious enough about selling your plasma, you answer ‘no’ to questions that would make you ineligible for the program.” PERHAPS SHE wrote it in a factual, non-judgmental way. Perhaps she wrote it with cynicism or even with tongue-in-cheek. But we are afraid that her paragraph will be ...
Mandatory draft has its benefits; superpower status would be kept [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Mandatory draft has its benefits; superpower status would be kept By JOHN FUNTIK Stater Columnist President Carter’s call for registration of 19-and 20-year-old men for a possible draft is an example of useless and costly legislative rhetoric. It will not serve as any type of symbol to the Soviet Union; it will not create a feeling of unity among the American people except in a decisive manner. It is just another piece of purely political, bureaucratic gamesmanship between the president and Congress. MANDATORY CONSCRIPTION, however, a new idea for Americans which has been around for a long time, is a concept whose time has come in this country if we are to maintain any semblance of international leadership. America is one of the few developed countries—NATO, Communist, or neutral—that does not employ mandatory conscription in one form or another. And in light of the shape of our armed forces today, it is about time we took a serious look at this not-so-crazy idea. In the postWorld W...
GOP may make 'colossal' blunder by ignoring ERA in its platform [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
GOP may make ' colossal' blunder by ignoring ERA in its platform As if having a former B-movie actor as their certain choice for the 1980 presidential race wasn’t enough, the Republican party now seems ready to make what could be a colossal blunder at their convention by not ratifying the Equal Rights Amendment as part of their platform. Ronald Reagan and his cohorts are obviously going to base their campaign strategy on a tough foreign policy and Jimmy Carter’s problems with the U.S. economy. This seems like a good strategy to me; but why the hell would Reagan and Co. want to lose as many votes as a repudiation of the ERA is likely to cost them in November? According to a recent newspaper article, a poll, taken by fhe W ashington Post, showed delegates to the GOP convention opposed ratification of the ERA by 70 to 27 percent. The poll was said to be a random sample of 602 THE SAME ARTICLE went on to say that the Republican party has been pro-ERA since 1940. It seems that while Reag...
The battle of the bulge Columnist confesses counting calories a killer [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
The battle of the bulge Columnist confesses counting calories a killer By DAVE SOBINOVSKY Stater Columnist time (I find that many overweight people have this problem). I would always shop at the big and tall men’s shops. Those are the ones where they carry four sizes: small, medium, large, and grotesque. (With a 46-48 inch waist, it’s easy to guess which category I fell into.) AT ONE TIME I was commissioned to paint Goodyear on my stomach and hang-glide over the Super Bowl. However, even the people at Boeing, who engineered the 747, couldn’t find away to get me off the ground. That’s when I knew I needed a diet. Diet to me was a foul word, a foreign language and a curse; but I was determined. I started with the sea food diet and, of course, every time I would “see” food, I would eat it. Next I tried the dehydrated diet. It’s the one where all you eat is dehydrated foods. My meals consisted of powdered meats, dehydrated fruits and vegetables. The diet was great and in two days I lost...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
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Correction [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Correction It was incorrectly reported in last week’s Summer Stater that the Apprentice Theater’s production of “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” is being directed by Gary Collins. The production is directed by Gary Connelly, a graduate student in theater here. It was a reporter’s error. The Stater regrets the error.
GOP meet to be aired by WKSU [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
GOP meet to be aired by WKSU The Renaissance Center in Detroit will open its gates for the Republican National Convention and WKSU-FM (89.7) will broadcast the opening sessions live, via satellite WKSU-FM; local National Public Radio affiliate, will air the convention from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday. The Southeastern Michigan city will be host for the GOP National Convention from Monday to Thursday.
Apprentice play opens Wednesday [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
Apprentice play opens Wednesday The KSU Theater’s Musical Apprentice Program will present Clark Gesner’s musical “You’re A Good Man, Charlie Brown” in Stump Theater July 16 to 18 at 8 p.m. with a 2 p.m. matinee July 19. The cast and crew, consisting of 11 high school students selected from schools throughout the state, will earn six hours of college credit. Gary Alyn Connelly, who is working on a Master’s Degree, is the director. Call 672-2082 for ticket information.
University safety corps starts work [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 10 July 1980
University safety corps starts work A'safety handbook KSU can distribute to new employees is the most important job of the new University Safety Committee, James Dunlap, director of Environmental Health and Safety, said. Formed in December, 1979, the nine-member committee’s tasks include reviewing accident reports, recommending the elimination of unsafe conditions, developing and revising safety policies and reviewing reports of unsafe acts and conditions received from employees. Committee meetings are scheduled monthly in the Student Center. The committee plans to inform campus officials of its progress by mailing out minutes of its meetings. v Part of the committee’s work to date has been to make recommendations to office supervisors after those recommendations have been received by the committee, according to Dunlap.