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Pick for Education dean will be announced soon [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Pick for Education dean will be announced soon By LINDA JOSEPH Staff Writer The search committee for the dean of the College of Education will present its recommendation to the administration by the end of this week, Eugene Wenninger, dean of Research and Sponsored Programs, and chairman of the search committee, said yesterday. The three final candidates, interviewed on the campus during the past two weeks are: Richard Hawthorne, who has been acting dean of KSU’s College of Education for almost two years; Richard Wiley, vice president and dean of the graduate school of Lesley College in Cambridge Mass.; and Bruce Tuckman, dean of the school of education at Baruch College, City Uni- versity of New York. Both Hawthorne and Tuckman visited with University officials last week, while Wiley was on the campus two weeks ago. THE AGENDA included receptions and dinners, and meetings with the College Advisory Committee, the Council for Academic Affairs, the Dean’s Cabinet, and members of the f...
Schwartz plans to reorganize, appoints Keller to vacant post [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Schwartz plans to reorganize, appoints Keller to vacant post By ROSS SNEYD Staff Writer Associate Vice President Gordon Keller was named acting vice president for academic and student affairs Monday by President-elect Michael Schwartz. Schwartz also announced several changes in the organization of the University administration which will take effect when he assumes the presidency Sept. Keller, who as associate vice president for the extended university is in charge of regional campuses in his current job, will take over the post Schwartz is vacating. He will not hold the title of provost which Schwartz holds. He will be acting vice president until a permanent replacement is found, Schwartz said. A search committee will be formed soon to find a candidate for the post, he added. Thomas Lamb was named acting associate vice president for the extended university to take over Keller’s duties. Lamb is currently administrative dean for the regional campuses. SCHWARTZ SAID he will have three...
The student loan-default rate by KSU grads is 7.8 percent [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
The student loan-default rate by KSU grads is 7.8 percent By BETTY BARTHOLOMEW Staff Writer Considering the high unemployment rate in northeast Ohio, Kent State has a lower default rate on National Direct Student Loans (NDSL) than one would expect. Bursar Kenneth Dobbins said last week. Kent State’s default rate is 7.76 percent, about the same as it was last year. About $1 million of the $13.8 million in outstanding loans is in default. This is one of the lowest default rates of any university in Ohio, Dobbins said. Ohio State University has a default rate of 8.29 percent. The II.S. Department of Education recently approved a rule which reduces the amount of money it gives to schools with default rates above 10 percent. Those schools with default rates above 25 percent will be cut off entirely. NDSL MONEY is given by the federal government to the University to lend to students and collect it. For every $lO given to students, $9 comes from the government and $1 comes from the Univers...
Cable TV is more available to students [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Cable TV is more available to students By LEANNE GENOVESE Staff Writer The availability of cable television in student apartments is looking brighter now that most complexes have had cable installed within the last year. But the question is, can students afford the luxury? Apparently, Tony Masella, telephone market- ing manager for Tele-Media in Ravenna, thinks students can afford it. He said that since most students share monthly payments with their roommates, the cost for each student would be relatively minimal. “It would cost under $4O a month to subscribe to cable, depending on what channels you get,” he said. “I SEE KIDS dropping $lO at a movie, or at a bar downtown. Yes, I think they could afford it,” Masella said. As for the student apartments that already have cable installed, Robert Shepherd, vice president of Tele-Media said that it’s too early to tell whether students are re- _ spending positively. “It’s a little premature now to tell since some cable installation occurr...
AGENDA – Aug. 11-17 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
AGENDA - Aug. 11-17 CAMPUS “GUYS AND DOLLS” plays Friday and Saturday and August 20-22 at 8 p.m. at Porthouse Theater, adjacent to Blossom Music Center. For ticket information, call 929-4416. BIBLE STUDY United Christian Ministries will hold a bible study tonight at 4 p.m., Room 235 Student Center. Visitors are welcome. KGLF Kent Gay/Lesbian Foundation will hold its regular newcomer’s meeting Friday at 7 p.m. in Room 312 Student Center. Visitors are welcome. - COMMUNITY OHIO STATE FAIR runs through August 22 from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. at Ohio State Fairgrounds, 632 E. 11th Ave., Columbus. Admission is $4 Monday through Thursday and $5 Friday thorugh Sunday. Children under 3 admitted free. SOAP BOX DERBY 45th All American Soap Box Derby runs through Saturday. Test runs begin today from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Derby Downs and are free to the public. Race day is Saturday at 12:30 p.m. For information call 733-8723. PRO FOOTBALL HALL OF FAME museum is honoring 110 of pro football’s greatest pla...
Conferences in KSU facilities during summer [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Conferences in KSU facilities during summer Bankers, cheerleaders, church groups and other organizations at times this summer have been on campus. Instead of leaving KSU facilities unused in the summer, the Kent State Conference Bureau registers groups and makes the University’s facilities available to them in order to hold conferences. Conference Coordinator Jacqueline Parsons said that the reason for some organizations holding conferences on campuses is an economic one. “MAJOR GROUPS are going to universities to hold gatherings because of the high costs of hotels. In the long run its cheaper to hold conferences at universities.” Parsons added that the attraction of KSU is the convenient housing on campus, the food service, and meeting space available to the groups during the summer when few students live on campus. One requirement all organizations must meet, Parsons said, is that the conference must have some educational component. “WHETHER the conference teaches new types of squ...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
ANSWERS ON PAGE 11 s um 9 20 MB 21 23 24 2; 27 28 29 30 n 31 32 Hi 33 34 35 ■c- e.- ■ : v 38 WBBS 39 40 41 HH 42 43 BB 44 45 46 &lt;7 4 8 49 EH 50 52 HH 53 54 55 56 57 n 58 59 60 62 63 64 66 67 CROSSWORD PUZZLER ACROSS 1 Part of HRH 4 Branch 9 Knock 12 Pray: Lat. 13 King of birds 14 Anger 15 Improve 17 Visions 19 Fixed periods of time 21 Negative 22 Chums 24 Drunkard 26 Scolds 29 Mountain crest 31 Soda 33 Deposit 34 Greek letter 35 Baltic, for one 37 Chinese pagoda 39 Scale note 40 Worm 42 Brim 44 Brand 46 Peruse 48 Ordinance 50 Defeat 51 Flap 53 Detecting device 55 Felonies 58 Female relative 61 " Town” 62 Malice 64 Imitate 65 Tiny 66 Domesticated 67 Pose for a portrait DOWN 1 Fireplace part 2 Before 3 Baby’s plaything 4 Prophet 5 Damages 6 King of Bashan 7 Ancient 8 Gull-like bird 9 Lassoes 10 Limb 11 Footlike part 16 Trials 18 Vast age 20 Soak up 22 Document 23 Get up 25 Small child 27 Microbes 28 Walks 30 Moray 32 Dance step 36 Be ill 38 Book of maps 41 Sarcasm 43 Equali...
Workshops will teach job-hunting skills [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Workshops will teach job-hunting skills By LOUIS BERROTERAN Staff Writer Finding a job after graduation is a task that will face all of use sooner or later. The Career Planning and Placement Center is part of the University that assists students in planning, choosing and obtaining professional careers upon graduation. Program Officer Terry SextonRetert said that “the transition between school and work is not a process that takes place easily.” She said that the center tries to help students make the transition by offering services that *will instruct students in job-obtainment techniques. SEPT. 13 is the first in a series of service workshops sponsored by the center. The workshops will involve three sections; job hunting techniques, beginning at noon, resume writing, beginning at 2 p.m., and interviewing techniques, beginning at 4 p.m. The workshops will be held on the third floor of the Student Center but room numbers have not yet been determined. Sexton-Retert said that the job hu...
17,000 flowers planted Campus decorated with home-grown plants from University greenhouses [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
17,000 flowers planted Campus decorated with home-grown plants from University greenhouses The flowers that decorate the campus each spring are grown from seeds in three renovated greenhouses on University-owned property, on Summit Street near Dix Stadium, The seeds’ growing season begins “as early as January and extends clear into June,” Russell Foldessy, grounds superintendent, said last week. The flowers are first planted on May 4 at the memorial site of the slain students. Unfortunately, there is a high degree of risk due to the weather at that time of the year, he said. However, “those flowers that are lost are replaced,” Foldessy added. An estimated 17,000 flowers are planted every year. About 6,000 planting pots are used, washed and re-used each season. This process takes a lot of time and effort, Foldessy said. “Right now there is no way of telling the actual costs of growing, planting and maintaining the flowers,” Foldessy said. However, they are “extensive,” he added. Labo...
Bank hands out $1 certificates; opens Monday [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Bank hands out $1 certificates; opens Monday By LINDA JOSEPH Staff Writer It doesn’t take a college degree to know that a dollar can’t buy what it used to, but getting one for nothing is still a big deal. At least that’s what Bank One of Ravenna is banking on, in handing out money to prospective customers of the new branch bank in the KSU Student Center, which is scheduled to open next Monday. As part of Bank One’s promotion for their newest addition, the bank is giving out $1 certificates, applicable only to a Bank One checking account and expiring Aug. 18. The certificate is included in a Bank One brochure, available on the second floor of the Student Center. THERE ARE two types of checking accounts at Bank One where the certificate can be used. Checking One requires a minimum $5OO deposit, with lesser balances incurring a $3 monthly charge. The Checking Two account pays interest but requires a minimum deposit of $l,OOO, with a $5 monthly service charge for lesser amounts. Whereas...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
~~ iaxcicL i BEAUTY SAI 811 Marvin Ave. • Kent, Ohio 44240 Lake St., Just two blocks east of Crain Ave. B Located along Campus Bus Service route.) Give yourself a new look! Make that appointment NOW!!! Men’s &amp; Women’s Haircut &amp; Blowdry ONLY $6 Complete Perms &amp; Clniperms including cut &amp; styling. Starting $25.00 Open Monday thru Saturday CALL NOW FOR A NEW LOOK!!!! Evenings By Appointment 678-8881
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
This ad worth $50.00 Now Has Buildings Designated For Students Only Don’t Be Left Out Your rental application and only $50.00 holds an apartment for fall semester and also guarantees this year’s low rental rate BEAT INFLATION and next year’s increase. The campus bus stops at your door, and it’s only ten minutes from campus. 1 Bedroom — $225 2 Bedroom — $255-265 3 Bedroom - $330 Rent lncludes: Appliances Heat AH Utilities (except electricity) Cable I V available Central air Fully carpeted Swimming Pool This ad worth $50.00 when lease is signed. One coupon per suite. 1214 Anita Drive Kent — (216) 678-0761 Off Silver Meadows Boulevard Cleveland — (216) 696-4996
Job hunt must start ahead of graduation [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Job hunt must start ahead of graduation Like the dollar, the college degree is not worth as much as it used to be. Turning in your college degree for a job is becoming more difficult than ever. Job-hunting may be tougher than any college course and the competition isn’t kid’s stuff anymore either. We’ve certainly heard plenty these days about the unemployed or underemployed college graduate. But although the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics says there are five college graduates for every four jobs calling for a college degree, like the dollar, having a college degree is better than not having one. The difference now is that the chore of job-seeking has become a more demanding and creative skill. Compromise must be part of the job search. Relocation, job-jumping, short term unemployment and low wages must be faced by graduates. The best thing to do when career planning is to start early and get a focus on where you really want to go. This is where the Career Planning and Placement Cen...
Viewpoints Can he find happiness? [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Viewpoints Can he find happiness? By ARTHUR HOPPE Once upon a time there was a young man named Horatio Alger who discovered The Secret of Happiness. Horatio was bom the ordinary, middle-class son of an ordinary, middle-class couple in an ordinary, middle-class community during the height of the ordinary, middle-class baby boom. And like most ordinary, middleclass young people in the 19605, Horatio went off to college and promptly rebelled. He smashed windows of Pa Strami’s Pizza Parlor to get our troops out of Vietnam. He blew up 16 mailboxes to prove his opposition to the draft. NEEDLESS to say, he moved out of the Hiram H. Skarewe Memorial Dormitory in his freshman year and into the Universal Inner Light Search for Reality Commune &amp; Cannibis Farm, where he and his assorted colleagues devoted themselves to free thinking, free love, and freeloading on their parents as much as possible. “Perhaps,” Mrs. Alger suggested hopefully to her husband on their first and only visit...
Here and now US-USSR talks mock peace [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 11 August 1982
Here and now US-USSR talks mock peace By MAXWELL GLEN and CODY SHEARER GENEVA, Switzerland For years, many have said that the superpowers could expedite their arms negotiations were they only to meet in Hiroshima, Dresden or Coventry. Perhaps by working where bombs nuclear or otherwise have done their worst damage, negotiators would strive to forestall a repeat of history. Unfortunately , venue has little to do with the progress of current arms-control talks. After the first spate of meetings between U.S. and U.S.S.R. negotiators on medium- and long-range nuclear forces, it seems clear that progress or lack thereof will be a factor of events elsewhere. Of course, it’s not easy to reach this conclusion. At their respective missions, both superpowers pass out scads of free propaganda boasting the most willing, flexible and peaceable approaches to current talks. (Indeed, Reagan and Brezhnev’s booklets on “peace pro- posals” may be the least expensive items one can acquire while visitin...