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Cleveland Orchestra Here Aug. 4 Louis Lane To Conduct At Concert [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Cleveland Orchestra Here Aug. 4 Louis Lane To Conduct At Concert The Cleveland Summer orchestra under the direction of Louis Lane will present a concert on campus Tuesday, Aug. 4, at 8:30 p.m. Now in its 41st year, the orchestra has become a tradition in the summer artists and speakers series, having appeared here last year and many times in the past. The program will be in the University auditorium. Tickets for the performance will be distributed by identification card tomorrow and Monday until noon at the ticket table in the passageway between Merrill hall and the administrative building. Lane, assistant conductor of the 100-man orchestra during the regular season, came to Cleveland as appren-tice-conductor to George Szell in 1947. After two seasons, he joined the orchestra as a regular member. He was appointed resident conductor of the 75-piece Cleveland Summer orchestra in 1952, and regular conductor in 1955. This year’s program will open with Overture to "Candide” by Bernstein,...
Hub Closing Only Change For Diners [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Hub Closing Only Change For Diners The Hub in the Union building will be closed during the second summer session, but Union and Terrace Dining halls will continue to operate on the same schedule as during the first term. The Union Dining hall will have continuous service from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m., and the snack bar will be open from 1 to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Terrace will serve breakfast from 7 to 8:13 a.m., lunch from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and dinner from 5 to 6 p.m., Monday through Saturday. Sunday breakfast will be from 8 to 8:30 a.m. and dinner from 11:43 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. All University personnel are invited to Sunday dinner. Cost is $1.50 plus tax. Second session students may purchase a meal ticket for all meals except Sunday breakfast and dinner for $57. The meal ticket is good only in Terrace dining hall, and is available both to on and off-campus students. Terrace dining hall also will serve all students for the evening meal at the regular price of $l.lO plus tax.<...
Grant Helps High Schools GiveCollege-LevelCourses [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Grant Helps High Schools GiveCollege-LevelCourses A $23,000 grant from the Fund* for the Advancement of Education, New York City, will support a statewide cooperative program aimed at helping more Ohio high schools to offer college-level courses to superior students. Proposed by the Inter-University Committee on Advanced Placement, representing Kent State and Ohio’s other five state universities, the project also will serve to promote wider acceptance of the program by colleges within the state. At present, 20 private colleges and the six state universities in Ohio grant placement and credit to students who pass Advanced Placement Examinations after completing col-lege-level work in high school. However, students in only seven of the state’s 1,200 high schools took this year’s examinations under the Advanced Placement Program, which is a nationwide project of the College Entrance Examination Board, New York. Ohio State University will serve as fiscal agent for the Inter-University C...
Geography Students Take Field Trip To Far West [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Geography Students Take Field Trip To Far West A group of students left this week' on a five week field trip through selected regions of the western United States under the auspices of the geography department. Prof. James Rinier will be in charge. The course carries both graduate and undergraduate credit. The group will travel through portions of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, South Dakota and Wyoming while en route to the Snake River plain of southeastern Idaho. Stops will be made en route in the Wisconsin Driftless area, the Badlands, the Black Hills, Yellowstone and the Jackson Hole-Grand Tetons area. Considerable emphasis will be placed on agricultural patterns and land use practices as they contrast with similar activities in the Eastern United States. Two and one half to three weeks will be spent in the area from Idaho Falls to Twin Falls in the intensively irrigated lands of the Snake River plain. Studies will be made of the urban centers as well as agricultu...
Five Speech Institute 'Cherubs' Cited For Special Achievement [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Five Speech Institute 'Cherubs' Cited For Special Achievement Five young men and women cited for special honors as a result of their work in the University’s 25th annual High School Speech institute. Cup awards were presented for the best actress, best actor, best debater, best speaker and special achievement. Altogether, 27 outstanding high school students took part in the three-week institute for training in debate, public speaking, dramatic art, radio and television. Best actress award went to Phyllis Carlyle, of Brunswick, R.D. 3, "for the creation and development of character on stage.” Robert Koontz, 640 Elyria street, Amherst, received the best actor award "for the creation and development of character on stage.” Best debater award was presented to James Unger, 1128 Castleton road, Cleveland Heights, "for skill and analysis and clarity of presentation.” Ruth Feiman, 236 19th street NW, Canton, received the best speaker award "for sustained excellence in speaking and the outst...
Visitor Seeks Knowledge And Finds It In Art Class [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Visitor Seeks Knowledge And Finds It In Art Class Students come to college for dif-&lt; ferent reasons. Some, often on the distaff side, simply "come to be went with,” and whether or not they achieve their goal, the academic "grim reaper”—the grade card—soon cuts them down. Some come because their parents want them to, and here the academic mortality rate is usually high also. Some come seeking athletic glory, and these find that the paths to acclaim as athletes lead through academic halls which must be successfully traversed if they are to achieve their goals. Many come to get preparation for a successful position after graduation. Of this group, a high percentage succeed. Some come because they are curious, because they "thirst after knowledge.” The appearance in a class of one of these who so avidly seeks to know has gladened the hearts of many professors. Prof. Thelma Hyland had this experience this summer. In the midst of teaching a class in art education early in the f...
Phi Gamma Nu Ties For Cup [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Phi Gamma Nu Ties For Cup Kent State’s chapter of Phi Gamma Nu, national professional commerce sorority, tied for first place with two other chapters for the organization’s national scholarship cup award. The announcement was made at Phi Gamma Nu’s recent convention in Denver. Rho Chapter at KSU tied with chapters from Baylor University and the University of Mississippi. The award is based on scholastic average during the year. Each of the three chapters received a cup. Prof. Louise Wheeler is advisor to the KSU chapter. Founded in 1924 at Northwestern University, the sorority is now in its 35th year and has chapters throughout the country representing some 5,000 collegiate and alumnae members. The KSU chapter was established in 1951. Delegates conducted important workshop sessions during the 15th biennial convention.
Dr. Carroll Participates In Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Dr. Carroll Participates In Meeting A Kent State University chemistry professor has been selected by the National Science Foundation to attend a conference on radioisotopes and tracer methodology. Dr. J. C. Carroll, professor of chemistry at Kent, will be one of 50 participants in the 11-day conference which starts August 10 at the University of Maryland, College Park, Md. Dr. Carroll expects to introduce new techniques and materials from the conference to his bio-chemistry classes. Conference leaders include Dr. Paul Aebersold, director of the office of isotope development. Atomic Energy commission; Dr. James L. Livermore, assistant chief of the biology branch, Atomic Energy commission; and Dr. Ralph T. Overman, chairman of the special training division, Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. Dr. Carroll, who recently participated in nuclear magnetic resonance research at Kent for the U. S. Air Force, has degrees from Wilmington college and Ohio State university. Fie formerly taug...
Cadets Receive Summer Drill [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Cadets Receive Summer Drill Eleven cadets of the Air Force ROTC detachment will be undergoing summer training at Air Force bases from August 2 to August 29. William D. Foreman and William L. Richards will be stationed with training units at Eglin Air Force Base in Florida. Robert D. Edmonds will train at Craig Air Force Base in Alabama. Five of the Cadets, Paul E. Dillon, Edward J. Hindle, Gerald J. Magyar, Donald D. Stillson and Robert L. Zorn, will be at Greenville Air Force Base in Mississippi. Assigned to Lockbourne Air Force Base in Ohio are Terrell D. McCorry, Clarence D. Rogers and David C. Perry.
Thomas, Zavoda Win Seaway Tennis Tourney [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Thomas, Zavoda Win Seaway Tennis Tourney Charles Thomas of Stow, top seeded Hayden Shilling of Mentor, 6-1, 6-2, to win the men’s singles championship in the second annual Seaway Tennis tournament. Shilling, a Southern Methodist University grdauate, was last year’s champion. Thomas was seeded second in the tourney. Thomas gained the finals by stopping Bill Nagy Jr., of Cleveland, 6-8, 7-5, 6-2. Shilling gained the finals by topping Glen Barker, of New Philadelphia, 6-1, 2-6, default. S&gt; ; Men’s doubles finals were postponed until tomorrow afternoon. Ray and Sonny Yens, Warren, and Glen Barker and Leon Yarnell, both of New Philadelphia, will meet in the finals. In the women’s finals, Martha Zavoda, Canton, defeated Ingrid Tuchman, Akron, 6-3, 6-3. Miss Zavoda entered the finals by defeating Irene Galins, Canton, 6-1, 1-6, 7-5. Miss Tuchman turned back Mrs. William Renfro, Oberlin, 6-4, 4-6, 8-6. Martha Zavoda, Canton, shows her winning form in defeating Ingrid Tuchman in t...
CAMPUS CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
CAMPUS CALENDAR JULY 30 CHANGE OF PROGRAM. 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Entrance to Wills gymnasium. SUMMER TOUR./ Prehistoric Ohio of Hopewellian Culture at Pippin Lake. Tour leaves from Union at 1:00 p.m. 31 CHANGE OF PROGRAM. 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Entrance to Wills gymnasium. AUGUST 2 EXHIBITION. “Bruce Rogers Printer.” University Library Gallery. Runs through August 8. 3 CONFERENCE. Conference on Latin America. Union building. Runs through August 5. 4 SUMMER ARTISTS AND SPEAKERS SERIES.* The Cleveland Summer Orchestra under the direction of Louis Lane will present a program of light classics. 8:30 p.m. University auditorium. FILM CLASSIC. “Ivan the Terrible.” 2:30 and 8:00 p.m. University School auditorium. 0 BIOLOGY INSTITUTE LECTURE. Dr. Eugene J. Szmuc, assistant professor of geology, will discuss “Paleobotany.” 8:00 p.m., 317 McGiilvrey hall. *Tickets for Summer Artists and Speakers Series available at the entrance to Willis gymnasium all day Friday and Monday morning of the week...
Map Shows Registration Breakdown [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Map Shows Registration Breakdown The number of Kent State university students from each county in Ohio, from each state in the United States, and from each country in the world are indicated on maps displayed in the University library. Library personnel, under the direction of Librarian John B. Nicholson, made the display. It consists of two maps—one of Ohio, and the other of the United States. Different colored pins have been stuck into the counties and states indicating the number of KSU students from each county or state. At the bottom of the U. S. map different colored pins represent the number of students from various foreign countries. A white pin indicates one KSU student from the area in which the pin is stuck. A blue pin indicates five, green—lo, brown—2s, yellow—loo, and red—l,ooo. Of the 18 foreign countries represented by students at KSU, Korea has a delegation of 16, Japan has five, and Iran 4. Other countries represented are Brazil, Canada, China, Cuba, England, Formos...
Tourists Leave At One Today [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 30 July 1959
Tourists Leave At One Today A large group of students interested in Hopewellian culture will meet with Prof. Phillip Shriver in the Union lounge before one o’clock today. Prof. Shriver will lead the group on a tour to a prehistoric burial mound at Pippin lake, where they will examine Hopewellian cultural material exhibited by the owner of the mound. Time for the tour is estimated at about two hours. A tour of the Industrial Cuyahoga River valley by boat is planned for August 18. The tour will began at the mouth of the Cuyahoga river and proceed through the industrial center of Clevleand, with commentary by a veteran boat captain. Evelyn G. Weston, associate professor of geography will lead the industrial tour.