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One fad that won't fade away Tanning salons stay brown year 'round [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
One fad that won't fade away Tanning salons stay brown year 'round By BARB EVANOSKY During these summer months most of us spend every spare moment in the sun trying desperately to get that bronze glow on our bodies, only to see it quickly fade when cooler weather sets in. But now there is an alternative for those wanting to keep that healthy look all year around. It is tanning salons, and they may be the first big fad of the 1980 s. Sue Allman, an attendant at Kan-Tan, Inc., owned by Denny Melnik and located at Graham Road Plaza, explained just what happens upon visiting the salon. THE FIRST STEP is to read through a fact sheet provided by Kan-Tan that answers some of the usual questions about the process. For three weeks, only four visits a week are allowed. But after that you may go at your own convenience. Results are usually visible after several visits. The sheet also explains that if directions are followed, a “healthy looking tan” is guaranteed. This means using only those lo...
Page 10 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Wendy’s presents the SPECIAL 82 OLD FASHIONED 515 MAIN ST., KENT 7a ** . ■ it G mOs*' r^-s £[OB&amp; .3)1!r--(iv mi u vim visn THIS &lt; 011*0* GOOD FOR A SIAOEE. FREA4II FRIES. AAO A 12 OX. SOFT OKI AH. FOR OAI.V $ 1.59. Good only at participating Wendy's May not be used in combination with any other offer Expires: July 30 CHEESE &amp; TOMATO EXTRA ■ I WgWSg&amp;ir A OLD FA SHI HEADY'S TUAAKYOF COIPOA BAMBOR6EBS muiiuxram Cl G A (I V VIII II M V I VIM I THIS &lt; OFI*OA &lt;;OOH FOR A SIAOFE. FRF All I FRIES. AAO A 12 OX. SOFT ORIAK FOR OAEY #1.50. Good only at participating Wendy’s May not be used in combination with any other offer Expires: July 30 -CHEESE &amp; TOMATO EXTRA WEADY’S THAAK-YOF FOFPOA 515 MAIN ST . KENT JM ash mmm
Page 10 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
GROUP RATES AND STUDENT DISCOUNT ONE DAY TRAINING FOR 1 st JUMP SKYDIVING CANTON SPORT PARACHUTING SCHOOL Call 5367 East Center Dr. N.E or write for Canton, Ohio 44721 Brochure (216)452-0560 YT ABORTIONS Awake, Mild Sedation, or Completely Asleep s Family Planning Counseling Lowest Fees Free Pregnancy Testing Medical Planning Services 1054 S. Arlington St. Akron, Ohio 44306 773-6811 I g M VBI " ’&gt;t-' * X M 11 ' =i ‘ The s Capt’n Brady Restaurant \ . Favorite Campus Meetin’&amp; Batin’ spot for 50 years !! f | Family owned - Our Specialty The Brady Roll ' a ! split buttered &amp; grilled Open M-F 7:30 a.m. -«■ •&gt;* * V -j
To fulfill a dream Boykin faces battle to become a Brown [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
To fulfill a dream Boykin faces battle to become a Brown By SCOTT COCANOWER Kent native Greg Boykin took the scenic route to arrive at the Cleveland Browns training camp. The former Roosevelt grid standout returned to the area after stops at Northwestern University, in New Orleans with the Saints, and in San Francisco as a member of the 49’ers. After being released by the 49’ers Boykin was coveted by several NFL teams, but hooked on with the Browns and is in the midst of filling a childhood fantasy. “I grew up dreaming of playing for the Browns," said the 27-year-old running back. “I can remember watching them when training camp was at Hiram." he recalled. ALTHOUGH Boykin grew up in the Shadows of KSU and was recruited by then-coach Don James in 1972, he elected to attend Northwestern University of the Big Ten. “1 felt I had to get away from home to mature as a person,” he explained. “Also the conference played a high caliber of football and helped me prepare for the pro’s." He set*...
Swoon only delayed for Tribe [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Swoon only delayed for Tribe By STEVE SEFCHIK Sports Columnist Well, another summer has gone down the drain for the Cleveland Indians and their fans. Once again, the Tribe will be lucky to finish over .500. And once again, the Indians’ front office will proclaim that they were only one or two players away from pennant fever. That’s all fine and dandy. But where are those one or two players who have been constantly eluding the confines of Cleveland Municipal Stadium? Why does it seem that the Indians’ front office is not able to grab ahold of those players who would turn the Tribe around and pack the Stadium? COULp IT BE that those players don’t want to come to Cleveland? We’ll give Gabe and Phil the benefit of the doubt and say they’re really trying to lure top talent to Cleveland. As for those players who would prefer not to play in Cleveland doubleknits fine. Who needs or wants people who aren’t going to enjoy where they live. Now, 1 must give the Indians’ braintrust a little more...
Flashes switching to WKNT-AM [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Flashes switching to WKNT-AM Radio Station WKNT-AM (1520) and KSU have entered agreement on the station’s broadcast rights for ten Flash football games this season, according to KSU Sports Information Director Terry Barnard. The games are being switched to WKNT-AM for the first time because the Flashes’ flagship station of the past several seasons, WKNT-FM (100.1), has switched call letters to WNIR-RM in ac- cordance with Federal Communi cations Commission regulations. Since the AM station goes off the air at night, it will not carry the Flashes’ opening game at Marshall on Saturday, Sept. 13. The game starts at 7 p.m. The rest of the games will be aired, beginning with the second game of the season at the U.S. Naval Academy on Saturday, Sept. 20. Dave Dysert will again do the play-by-play, with a color commentator to be named later.
For Pete's Sake [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
For Pete's Sake _ &lt; Stater photo by Gary Harwood Self-proclaimed as the “Nation’s Number One Sports Talk Show Host,” it’s none other than WWWE’s Sweet Pete Franklin, who is doing his infamous “Sportsline” show from the lounge in Beall Hall this week. Getting the once over from “The Mouth” are (from left) Dino Hall and Pat Moriarity, both of the Browns.
Under Surveillance [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Under Surveillance Watching over stretching drills this past Monday morning is the Cleveland Browns’ coaching staff. At the time, temperatures were still hovering around the 90 degree mark, making this practice session tougher than usual. Head coach Sam Rutigliano (third coach Stater photo by John Neitzel from left) surveys the collection of rookies and young veterans, hoping it contains the answer to the left defensive end problem that faces the team. A stronger pass rush could put the Browns in the playoffs for the first time since 1972.
A Sporting Viewpoint [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
A Sporting Viewpoint By JIM HORVATH Sports Editor Every year about this time it’s the same old thing “The Browns are coming, the Browns are coming!” And every year, the same question is asked “but where are they going?” Then, at the end of the season, it’s “what went wrong?” SINCE SAM Rutigliano and Tommy Prothro have arrived, the last two questions have become a bit easier to answer. Each of the past two seasons, the Browns have made huge strides toward making themselves viable contenders in the NFL. As of now, there is only one question mark that severely plagues the coaching staff “Who in the hell can we put on the defensive line with Lyle Alzado?” This problem will be alleviated somewhat should Jerry Sherk fully recover from that staff infection he contracted during the Philadelphia game last season. Ho would then play the left defensive end in Coach Sam’s planned three-four defense. THEN COMES the problem of the all-important nose guard. Unless he vastly improves, Mickey Sims i...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
ATTENTION FACULTY MEMBERS! Let Kinko’s help organize &amp; distribute material (required readings, notes, etc.) Among your students &amp; colleagues with our unique Professors’ Publishing Plan. Leave required material with Kinko's &amp; we’ll copy &amp; sell them directly to your students. KINKO’S, 678-9047 Free Pickup &amp; Delivery Selling Your Home? FEE REALTY WILL SELL IT FOR YOU! FOR ’950 FEE! Regardless of size or price, payable only when sold! Call: WAYNE LACKNER, Broker 673-5599 or 673-1000
Page 12 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Book Sale Special Selection from our Regular Stock 30% Oft STA^t,* 9- M-F 10- Sat A '*oi * 51 Kt* V kinko's FILM PROCESSING I Save on VIBRA 35 color print film processing y P to O H ft up to _ _ up to ' 12 exp 19 24 exp 3«/9 36 exp 5*59 Save on 11 0&amp;1 26 color print film processing u p .° upto upto 12exp I *7 20 exp 24 exp O.f &lt;7 I Good on Kodak compatible film only lUiilK'Vt 678-9047 ’■&gt;o ■
Page 12 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
w. EVELYN DICKERSON COIFFURES FOR GUYS &amp; GALS The latest in Hairstyling. ~. . Our Staff Attends Seminars &amp; Advance Style Schools Regularly. SALE Permanent Waves - Reg. $35 NO W $27.50 For Men &amp; Women Shampoo, Cut &amp; Blowdry $12.50 Shampoo, Cut &amp; Blowdry, men $9.50 Hair Cuts, men $5.50 Hair Cuts, women $7.00 HOURS: Mon-Sat 8-8 We Sell Redkin Products * A Xi • i 11 % J mv - &lt;S£T EVELYN DICKERSON, 6780262, 1317 S. Water, Vi block north of University Plaza on State Rt. 43 across from Pizza Hut. Plenty of street parking. Take the West Main Plaza bus.
Humorous antics enhance Porthouse show Mozart's 'Cosi Fan Tutte' full of life, color [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Humorous antics enhance Porthouse show Mozart's 'Cosi Fan Tutte' full of life, color By JOHN SPENCER The Blossom Festival School Opera’s production last Saturday of Mozart’s two act comedy, “Cosi Fan Tutte,” had some fine ensemble singing, plenty of lively comic acting and much color musically and visually. “Cosi Fan Tutte” is a comic opera and the Blossom Festival School played it for laughs. While in some ways I like to see a more restrained Mozart interpretation, the humorous antics were some of the best in this production. Mozart’s opera asks a timeless question, “Can women be faithful if their beloved is not there?” While poking fun at the frailties of human devotion to one love, the opera works its web of irony, setting up a comic resolution. TWO YOUNG BACHELORS, Fer rando and Guglielmo, prompted by an elderly cynic, Don Alfonso, test the devotion of their respective fiancees, two sisters named Dorabella and Fiordiligi. When the sisters discover that their betrothed are going ...
Page 13 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
inews news news news news news news news news news news nen^ A RESIDENCE HALL EDUCATION PROGRAM BUILDING A BRIDGE BETWEEN STUDENTS AND FACULTY AT KENT STATE UNIVERSITY \ The Cleveland Browns Highlights 1979 -80 Football Season With Cleveland Browns Personnel K.SU M esidence services -^ "people helping people in a community that cares'' DATE: Wednesday, July 30th TIME: 6:30 P.M. PLACE: Prentice Hall Formal Lounge Refreshments will be served A F.A.LR, Sponsored Program j ■_ / ' yp ■ V. KSCI STUDENT 678-0761 . 922 Lawrence Dr. Kent, Ohio 2 bedroom apartments available Rent start§ at $ 230/mo. heat, water, cooking, trash - PAID Campus Bus Stops at our door * Swimming Pool * Air Conditioning * Fully Equipped Kitchen * Fully Carpeted * Open Occupancy STUDENTS WELCOME
Broadway musical at E.J. Thomas Kenley Player's 'South Pacific' is a hit [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Broadway musical at E.J. Thomas Kenley Player's 'South Pacific' is a hit By CHUCK POLIAFICO Entertainment Editor "Bali Ha i may call you, any night or any day. Through your heart you'll hear it call you, Come away, come away. Bali Ha’i, Bali Ha'i, Bali Hai. ” “South Pacific” Rodgers and Hammerstein’s beautiful Broadway play and movie once again graces us with the performance at the E.J. Thomas Hall at Akron University. The play which stars Ed Ames, Laurie Lea Schaefer, Keith Baker and Hazel Steck, is being presented by the Kenley Players. The play is based on the book, “Tales of the South Pacific,” by James A. Michener. MICHENER, A former teacher and educational expert, who turned naval officer in World War 11, wrote the book on looselylinked stories out of his experiences in the South Sea isles as the Navy, Marine Corps, Seabees and Army were gathering forces for their island-hopping campaign leading to the defeat of Japan. The book, published in 1947, won a Pulitzer Prize the next...
Free opera program on Wednesday [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Free opera program on Wednesday Opera singer Courtney Kenny, from London, England, will per form a concert in the Carl F.W. Ludwig Recital Hall in the Music and Speech Building here on Wednesday at 10 p.m. Kenny is the Music Director of the Wexford Festival Opera in Ireland, and the Blossom Festival School Opera. His program is entitled, “Let Me See You Smile.” The program is free and open to the public.
Outdoor drama tells story of early Ohio settlers [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 24 July 1980
Outdoor drama tells story of early Ohio settlers By CHUCK POLIAFICO Entertainment Editor “Trumpet in the Land,” a historical outdoor drama has opened its 11th season in the 1,600 seat Schoenbrunn Amphitheater in New Philadelphia. The play will run Tuesdays through Sundays at 8:30 p.m. until Aug. 31. The production tells the actual chain of events that occurred when a small congregation of Moravians, led by David Zeisberger and John Heckewelder, came to do missionary work in the Ohio wilderness. THE SETTLEMENT was located in the middle of the path between Fort Detroit and Fort Pitt the area that today is the Tus- carawas Valley. The purpose of the settlement was to Christianize the Delaware Indians and to make civil white people of them. The settlement ran into many problems when the leaders chose to build their mission during the highpoint of the American Revolutionary War. THE BRITISH suspected the group was helping the Americans, while the Americans suspected the settlement was he...