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Photographers Hold Seminar [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
Photographers Hold Seminar The 18th Anual Short Course in Photojournalism led off the summer series of clinics and workshops last week when more than 140 photographers and editors participated in the four-day seminar. Registrants represented 19 states, District of Columbia and South America. Robert Fleming, Washington Commentator for the American Broadcasting company, keynoted the course. Other speakers included Charlotte Brooks, LOOK Magazine; Gordon Converse, Christian Science Monitor; Dr. Curtis D. MacDougall, Northwestern University; Patricia Caulfield, Modern Photography; Sid Desfor, National Broadcasting company; Art Ricker by, United Press International; and fashion photographer Harriet Shepard. The Kent State Short Course is the oldest annual seminar of its kind in the United States. More than 5,000 professional photographers have attended sessions since it began in 1938.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
That’s not a reflection in a mirror, it is really four different persons all of whom graduated June 13. The men are identical twins Gerald and Richard Chappell. At left is Gerald’s wife, Christine, and at right is Richard, fiance of Janet Cernohorsky of Lyndhurst, The Chappell twins graduated with honors. Gerald becomes a speech therapist in Lisbon, 0., and Richard has a similar post in the Euclid schools.
Enrollment May Reach 4,100 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
Enrollment May Reach 4,100 First summer session enrollment is expected to total at least 4,100, according to a prediction by Charles E. Atkinson, registrar. This would be an increase of nearly 200 over the first session of 1958. The registar’s office has come up with substitute materials to take the place of class schedules and printed forms lost in the recent warehouse fire on campus. A total of 1,200 graduate students are expected to complete their registration today as a part of the 4,100 total with the remainder being undergraduates and enrollees in special credit workshops. Approximately 30 students are expected to register through the University for the Muskingum Conservatory District Workshop. Atkinson points out that 1,500 students have pre-registered and paid fees for the first summer session. A late registration fee of $5 will be charged after today. Change of program requests will be honored Wednesday and Thursday of this week. Students planning to complete requirements f...
Students Must Register Cars [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
Students Must Register Cars All summer session students must register their automobiles with the campus police and park in one of the three student lots during school hours. Registration also applies to new and visiting faculty members. Student lots are located east of the football stadium, behind Moulton Hall, and at the intersection of Terrace Drive and Summit Street. There is no charge for vehicle registration. Failure to register automobiles will result in a $2.00 fine.
Intramural Sports Program Planned [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
Intramural Sports Program Planned Karl Chesnutt, director of the first session intramural sports program, has issued a call for softball players. Men interested in signing up for softball are asked to do so at the athletic office in the men’s physical education building. Schedules will be drawn up when the number of teams has been determined. Chesnutt also hopes to arrange a series of tennis matches if enough people sign up for play.
Harris Heads Alums; KSU Gets $6,000 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
Harris Heads Alums; KSU Gets $6,000 Heading up the Kent State University Alumni Association during the semicentennial year of 1959-60 will be Jack C. Harris, Youngstown attorney. He succeeds Robert Blakemore, Akron lawyer. Other officers are: Dr. Oscar W. Ritchie, associate professor of sociology at KSU, vice president; Mrs. Lucile T. Johnson, Kent, recording secretary; and Benjamin G. McGinnis, assistant dean of men at KSU, re-elected faculty advisor. Elected to the alumni council are Mrs. Helen Wescott Dix, Kent; Martin J. Kovalik, Maple Heights, and Watson L. Watts, Ravenna. The Alumni Association this year presented $6,000 to the University for scholarships, general grants-in-aid, faculty research and the President’s fund. The amount was $1,500 more than that given to the University a year ago and represents 1,300 contributors.
Jauhiainen Wins Senior Award In Marketing [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
Jauhiainen Wins Senior Award In Marketing George Jauhiainen, of Kent, has been named the outstanding graduating senior in the field of marketing at Kent State University. For this achievement, he received a special plaque and was granted membership in the Akron Chapter of the American Marketing Association. He was honored at the Akron chapter’s final meeting of the year. He was graduated with honors June 13. Jauhiainen went with his family to Finland when he was two years old. His father served as a minister. The award winner returned to the United States in 1948. While at KSU, Jauhianinen was a member of Phi Alpha Theta, history honorary; the Bowmen, senior men’s recognition society, and the International Relations Club. Presently he is a trainee in international sales at The B. F. Goodrich Company in Akron.
CAMPUS CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 22 June 1959
CAMPUS CALENDAR JUNE 22 REGISTRATION. 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. in Wills Gym. EXHIBITION, Winners of Spring Quarter Concours. Van D, Gallery. (Exhibit to run indefinitely) INSTITUTE of biological sciences opens. INSTITUTE for high school teachers emphasizing fields or conservation, anatomy, and physiology. Institute headquarters, 268 McGilvrey (through Aug. 14) INSTITUTE. National Science Foundation Institute for Teachers of Mathematics. Institute for high school teachers runs through Aug. 14. Headquarters 3 South Hall. 23 CLASS WORK BEGINS 24 CHANGE OF PROGRAM. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., registrar’s office. 25 CHANGE OF PROGRAM. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., registrar’s office. SUMMER ARTISTS AND SPEAKERS SERIES*. 8:30 p.m. Hanson Baldwin, Military Editor, New York Times, will discuss “Where Do We Go From Here?’’ University Auditorium. INSTITUTE. High School Institute in Speech. Program includes training in various phases of speech, theatre, radio and forensics. Institute Headquarters, 211 Kent Hall, (thr...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
KSU SUMMER NEWS Vol. 5, No. 2 Kent, Ohio Thursday, July 2, 1939 KSU SUMMER NEWS The KSU Summer News is published weekly as a substitute for the Daily Kent Stater. Regular publication day will be Thursday. Copy must be turned in to Edward L. Cliney at the Summer News office, 114 Merrill Hall, by Friday noon to be included in the issue of the following Thursday. The Summer News office phone number is 386. Letters to the editor are welcome but must be signed. The writer’s name will be withheld upon request.
First Session Enrollment Shows Increase Of 2.7% [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
First Session Enrollment Shows Increase Of 2.7% Enrollment for the first summer session has been set at 4,060 by Dr. Charles E. Atkinson, registrar. This figure is the second highest for a first summer session in the history' of KSU and is surpassed only by the period immediately following World War IE Current figures are 110 higher than last summer when 3,950 enrolled for undergraduate and graduate work the first session. The figure this summer represents an increase of 2.7 per cent. Graduate School enrollment accounts for 1,237 of the 4,060 total. Last year there were 1,193 students in the graduate school first session. Total enrollment, both on and off campus, totals 4,765 for the session. In the extension division, 705 are studying at University-operated centers in Cleveland. Canton, Warren, Elyria and Ashtabula. A breakdown by centers shows 405 in Cleveland, 106 in Canton, 42 in Warren, 48 in Elyria, 80 in Ashtabula, and 24 in Youngstown. It’s the same old game of hurry up and ...
Luboshutz And Nemenoff To Give Concert July 8 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
Luboshutz And Nemenoff To Give Concert July 8 Duo Pianists Pierre Luboshutz and Genia Nemenoff will appear in concert in the University auditorium at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 8. The concert is the third in the free Summer Artists and Speakers Series. Tickets for the program may be obtained in the corridor between the administrative offices and the entrance to Wills gymnasium all day tomorrow and Monday morning. After Monday noon, students, faculty and the public can pick up tickets in the Extension Office in the balcony of the Administration building. The program will open with Mozart’s "Sonata in D Major.” The artists will present Allegro, Andante and Allegro molto movements. This will be followed by "Andante and Variations on Opus 46” by Schumann. Following intermission they will perform "Scaramouche” by Milhaud. Movements will include Vif, Modere and Brazileira. They will conclude the regular program with Rachmaininoff’s "Suite No. 2.” They will include the Introduction, Valse, ...
All-KSU Picnic To Be July 14 [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
All-KSU Picnic To Be July 14 Students and their families are invited to join the faculty and staff of the University at an all-University picnic at 5 p.m. July 14 on the University Picnic grounds east of Memorial gymnasium. Games for adults and children, and a band concert will highlight the picnic program. A picnic supper of broiled ham sandwiches, German potato salad, baked beans, and relishes will be served. Cost of the supper is $1.20 for each adult, and 60 cents for each child twelve and under. Picnic tickets may be obtained at the office of the director of student activities, 112 Kent hall, before July 10.
Dr. John J. Kamerick Named First Dean Of New Fine, Professional Arts College [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
Dr. John J. Kamerick Named First Dean Of New Fine, Professional Arts College Dr. John J. Kamerick has been named the first dean of the University’s new college of fine and professional arts. The appointment was recently confirmed by the board of trustees upon recommendation of President George A. Bowman. The new college, which came into being yesterday, is composed of the departments or schools of architecture, art, home economics, industrial arts, journalism, music and speech. Nearly 800 students are taking majors in these areas. The new college has 72 faculty members. Dr. Kamerick came to Kent in 1956 as assistant dean of the college of arts and sciences. He is a former dean of Lewis College of Science and Technology, and public relations director of St. Ambrose college. He also taught at the State University of lowa. Dean Kamerick’s bachelor’s degree is from St. Ambrose college and his master of arts and doctor of philosophy degrees are from the State University of lowa. He also ...
95 School Teachers Attend Biology, Math Workshops [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
95 School Teachers Attend Biology, Math Workshops Ninety-five high school teachers from 10 states, including distant California and New York, are taking part in the University’s separate summer institutes in biology and mathematics under a $133,700 grant from the National Science foundation. Forty-five teachers are enrolled in the biology institute, while 50 are taking part in the mathematics institute. Primary objectives of the biology institute are to relate recent advancement of other fields to the broad scope of biology, to provide an opportunity for comprehensive field work in several areas, and to familiarize teachers with salient features of fundamental research. To achieve these goals, the biology institute has been divided into three instructional units. One will consist of field work, another is morphology and physiology, and the third is individual research. Specific goals of the mathematics institute are to teach needed mathematics, relate various topics in modern mathem...
Coombs Gets Assistantship [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
Coombs Gets Assistantship Jerrold Coombs has been awarded a teaching assistantship in the philosophy of education department at the University of Illinois. Coombs, a graduate student, is a candidate for the masters degree in the college of education at the August commencement. He is majoring in the theoretical foundations of education. At Illinois, he will be working toward a doctorate in the philosophy of education. Coombs received his bachelor of science in education degree, cum laude, from KSU in 1958.
Six New Members To Join KSU Faculty In September [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
Six New Members To Join KSU Faculty In September Six new members will join the Kent State University faculty in September. G. Rex Henrickson will become assistant professor of marketing. For the past five years he has been on the faculty of the University of Toledo. He has his bachelor of arts degree from the University of Michigan, his master of arts degree from the University of California, and his doctor of philosophy degree from the University of Michigan. New associate professor of industrial administration and production will be Charles Soltis, now on the faculty of Michigan State University. He formerly taught at the University of Pittsburgh, Duquesne university and Norwich university. The new faculty member has been an industrial manpower specialist for the U.S. Air Force and production coordinator with Westinghouse Electric Co. His bachelor’s degree is from Duquesne university and his master’s and doctor of philosophy degrees from the University of Pittsburgh. Warren Howe w...
Clinic Is Open For Guidance [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 2 July 1959
Clinic Is Open For Guidance Students who wish counselling on personal problems may take advantage of the services offered by the Psychological clinic in 219 Kent hall. Clinic hours are 9 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. Clinic personnel reports problems confronting students are those involving vocational and educational guidance, social adjustment and personal matters. Students who need assistance with their problems often are referred to the Clinic by the Guidance office. Health center. Speech and Hearing clinic. University academic and personnel deans and faculty members. Some students utilize the services of the Clinic on their own decision. There is no charge for service.