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Summer' 66 Signup Set [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Summer' 66 Signup Set Tentative dates for next year's summer term pre-regis-tration are being announced by the registrar's office for the benefit of those who will not be on campus during the regular school year. Saturday, May 21, has been set as the deadline for advising for all students not enrolled on campus spring quarter and for those taking only Saturday and evening courses on campus. As in the past, a special preregistration will be set earlier in May (date to be announced) for the departments of Elementary, Early Childhood and Special Education and Programs A and B of the College of Education.
Indian Artifacts Gift of Shriver [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Indian Artifacts Gift of Shriver A unique and valuable collection of American Indian artifacts, including a folsomlike point found in Ravenna and a rare redstone pendant from the Berlin Reservoir area, have been presented to the University Museum by Dr. Phillip R. Shriver, new president of Miami University. The collection, containing more than 500 items, includes a string of 31 copper beads excavated from the earthworks on the Hopewell farm in Ross county in 1891 by W. K. Morehead, a celebrated archaeologist of the 19th century. It is the first outright gift and transfer to the University Museum, according to Prof. William Taylor, coordinator of museums and chairman of the Kent State Museum Committee. It will be on display somewhere in the University, probably beginning with fall quarter, he said. The collection was made for KSU by Dr. Shriver over a 12year period, while he was a member of the history department faculty and later dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. To this, Dr...
KSU Will Honor Two On Commencement Day [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
KSU Will Honor Two On Commencement Day Distinguished Service Awards will be presented at Summer Commencement August 28 to two men—one who first directed graduate study at the University and the other who helped formulate its future plans. President Robert I. White will present the awards for "significant contribution to the University" to Dr. Raymond M. Clark, dean emeritus of the Graduate School and one-time acting president of KSU, and Dr. Harvey Davis, provost emeritus of the University of lowa, who served as a consultant on Kent's longrange planning. Dr. Clark, who retired in 1960, served the University 34 years and was first dean of the Graduate School. He came to Kent in 1926 as a member of the psychology faculty and was acting president during World War 11. In 1947, he was placed in charge of the Graduate School and three years later was named dean. Dr. Davis served as coordinator of studies here last year and helped develop a campus master plan to be used in the overall deve...
Liquid Crystals Parley To Hear Mosher August 17 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Liquid Crystals Parley To Hear Mosher August 17 Congressman Charles A. Mosher, Republican of Ohio, will discuss the federal government's role in scientific research at an international Liquid Crystals Conference to be held here August 16-20. A member of the House Science and Astronautics Committee and a former newspaper editor and publisher, he will speak at 6 p.m. Tuesday, August 17, in Twin Lakes Country Club. More than 150 scientists from the United States, Europe and Asia will discuss latest developments in liquid crystals during the week-long conference, first of its kind since the mid-1930'5. Rep. Mosher, serving his third term in Congress, is the ranking Republican on two House subcommittees Space Science and Applications, and Science, Research and Development. Mosher was editor and publisher of the award-winning Oberlin News-Tribune for 20 years before he was elected to his first term in Congress in 1960. From 1951 to 1961, he served as a member of the Ohio Senate and was ch...
Dr. Dexter Head of Shell Unit [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Dr. Dexter Head of Shell Unit Dr. Ralph W. Dexter, professor of biological sciences, has been elected president of the American Malacological Union, society for the study of shell life. The nationally-known biologist has devoted a major share of his lifetime to research on various forms of marine life. One major project was the tracing of marine food chains which might introduce radioactive materials toman, conducted by Dr. Dexter for the Atomic Energy Commission. Dr. Dexter
Fund Presents Music Grants [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Fund Presents Music Grants Presser Foundation of Philadelphia has awarded Kent State a $4OO annual grant for music students' scholarships. The grant becomes effective in fall and will help subsidize the education of deserving Kent students, said Dr. Frank S. Stillings, school of music chairman. Preference will be given to those planning to teach music. The foundation is the largest granter of music scholarships on the undergraduate level. It was established by Theodore Presser who built the Presser music publishing empire at the end of the 19th century.
Museum Unit Accepts KSU [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Museum Unit Accepts KSU Kent State has been granted membership in the American Association of Museums. Application for membership was made last February, according to Prof. William Taylor, coordinator of museum development and chairman of the University's museum committee. Founded in 1906, the association is a non-profit educational institution which seeks to better the museum profession and to further the interests and standing of museums throughout the country. The University now will be listed in Museums Directory of the United States and Canada, which lists more than 4,500 institutions and their contents. The association provides a research and documentation center, a research library and two publications, Museum News and Museum Report.
Buildings' Names Honor 7 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Buildings' Names Honor 7 Seven new campus buildings to open within the next two years will be named for former faculty members and trustees. A $1.4 million language and literature building, to be completed in 1967, will be named after Chester E. Satterfield, English professor who retired last month after 41 years of teaching at Kent, 23 of them as chairman of the department. First buildings in the University's projected science complex, a $3.5 million chemistry structure and a $3.2 million unit for biological sciences, will honor two Kent figures who died last fall. The chemistry building will carry the name of the late Dr. John R. Williams of Madison, president of the board of trustees for 19 years. The name of Dr. Harry A. Cunningham, who taught here 35 years, will be inscribed on the biology building. Kent's $1.4 million architecture and journalism building, expected to be completed next year, will honor Joseph B. Hanan. The Medina County native was a trustee 15 years, a superint...
Summer Theatre Scores Again with 'Miracle'! [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Summer Theatre Scores Again with 'Miracle'! The epigram, "The difficult we can do right away, the impossible takes a little while," might have been written for Prof. William Zucchero and his cast of "The Miracle Worker." Fourth production of University Summer Theatre '65 opened last night in E. Turner Stump Theatre and will continue at 8:30 nightly through Saturday, with a special matinee at 2:30 p.m. Saturday. Annie Sullivan, Helen Keller's teacher, is not the only one who works miracles. Dr. Zucchero, in just three weeks of rehearsals, has made a 10-year-old sighted child act convincingly blind as the tantrum-throwing Helen and has trained his players to compete remarkably well with the Academy-award-winning Hollywood production. Co-stars Nancy Zucchero, Dr. Zucchero's wife, as Annie, and Lisa Bixenstine as Helen, are well cast. Nancy "lives" the part of the sensitive yet forceful governness, employing just enough of a brogue, yet never overdoing it. Young Lisa has mastered the st...
The Cast [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
The Cast Capt. Arthur Keller Tony Walsh Kate Keller .... Bette Blakslee A Doctor Glenn Lucas Martha Paula Treckel Percy Kim Bixenstine Helen Keller Lisa Bixenstine James Keller .. James L. Brown Aunt Ev Doris J. Ramsey Anagnos Aaron Zimmerman Annie Sullivan Nancy W. Zucchero Blind Girls at Perkins School Beatrice .... Jennifer Gmucs Alice Kathy Resick Laura ... Suzan Frazier Susan Susie Wilbur Sarah Maggie Frazier Viney Bette Huston Bertha Pat Moskun Beauregard..J. Thaddeus Toad
Job Corps Boon to Deprived Youth, Says Dean [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Job Corps Boon to Deprived Youth, Says Dean The youth sat down to dinner but didn't eat. He hadn't had a late-afternoon snack in the family kitchen or a hamburger at the local drive-in. He should have been hungry. But when asked about his apparent lack of appetite, he replied, "It hurts to eat." Next day he was taken to a dentist, who was appalled at what he saw. "When was the last time you went to a dentist?" he asked the boy. "Never been to one," Was the answer. A short while later, after 15 painfully rotten teeth had been either treated or extracted, the youth turned to the worker who had accompanied him and said, "I'm not too smart, but I know nice people. Thank you." * * * An elderly woman and her 30-year-old blind son lived in a dilapidated one-room shack. Even their outhouse was falling apart. Fifteen bustling young men and their supervisor, all strangers to the pair, hauled and sawed wood, pounded nails, painted, and made the pair's quarters livable in a short time. "Will my...
Final Revised Broadcasting Schedule WKSU FM 89.7mc KENT THE SOUND OF SUMMER '65 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Final Revised Broadcasting Schedule WKSU FM 89.7mc KENT THE SOUND OF SUMMER '65 Time Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday 6:00 p.m. News News News News News 6:05 Summer Serenade (one hour of dinner music, 5 days a week) 7:00 Georgetown Fruitful BBC World Forces of Dateline Forum Years Report Change London 7:15 Georgetown Profile Viewpoint Forces of Dateline Forum- Change London 7:30 Folkways European Jazz ways Forces of Broadway Review Change 7:45 Folkways German Jazz ways Contact Broadway Press 8:00 News News News News News 8:05 Sounds of Theatreland Sounds of Sounds of Sounds of Summer Showcase Summer Summer Summer 9:00 Summer Pops Concert (each night featuring one composer or orchestra) 9:55 News News News News News 10:00 Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off Sign Off
Nine Months of Progress For War on Poverty [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Nine Months of Progress For War on Poverty I Some 1,735,000 persons have been aided directly, and 2,080,000 indirectly, by the following programs: I Community Action: More than 500 grants totaling some $l5O million have been made to help some 3,000,000 people in nearly 750 cities and counties in all of the 50 states. I Job Corps: 250,000 young men and 50,000 young women have applied; 13,000 are training in 55 centers, 40,000 by the end of this year; $l9O million has been obligated for this program. i Project Head Start: More than 550,000 children are enrolled in almost 13,000 Child Development Centers in all 50 states. Grants total $B5 million. I VISTA (Volunteers in Service to America): More than 1,200 volunteers are in the field or in training. By the end of the year, approximately 2,000 volunteers will be working in 40 states. ! Neighborhood Youth Corps: 265,000 youths will be working in 400 projects by the end of the summer. Cost: $l3O million. 112 Work Experience: 88,000 unempl...
Three Free Films Are Set [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 5 August 1965
Three Free Films Are Set Showing of three more Hollywood films during the second summer term, followed by discussion and refreshments, has been announced by the religious office. The Saturday evening programs are open to the public without charge. This Saturday, Advise and Consent will be shown in Faith Lutheran Church, 931 E. Main Street, starting at 6:30. The movie is based on the Allen Drury bestseller which won a Pulitzer Prize. On August 14, Gentlemen's Agreement will be shown in Newman Center at 6:30. This film is based on the Laura Z. Hobson book which deals with anti-sem-irism in America. Anatomy of a Murder will be the August 21 feature, starting at 6:30 p.m. in Faith Lutheran Church.