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Huff Victorious In Seaway Final [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 11 August 1960
Huff Victorious In Seaway Final Sandy Huff, a 17-year-old tennis star from New Philadelphia, won her second championship in as many weeks in the finals of the third annual Seaway Tennis tournament on campus last weekend. Miss Huff, who plans to enter Kent State next year, defeated Susan Ketler of Canton, 6-4, 6-4, to win the Women's Open title. She earlier won the Junior Girl's singles crown during the second week of play. She joins Blanford Fuller of Akron, who won the Men's Singles championship and who was a member of the Men's Doubles championship team, as a two-time winner in the tournament.
Violinist Gives Concert Tuesday Spivakovsky Appears On KSU Stage [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Violinist Gives Concert Tuesday Spivakovsky Appears On KSU Stage Violinist Tossy Spivakovsky will present a concert on campus Tuesday evening in the University auditorium. The concert is part of the Summer Artists series and is open to the public without charge. The program will begin at 8:30. Tickets for the concert will be available today and tomorrow at a table in the corridor adjacent to Wills gymnasium and through Tuesday in the extension division office. The program will include "Sonata in A Major" by Handel, "Sonata in A Major, Opus 47" ("Kreutzer") byBeethoven, "Sonate" by Debussy, "Romance" by Rachmaninoff, "Hopak" by Mussorgsky-Rachmaninoff and "Valse Scherzo, Opus 34" by Tchaikovsky. Born in Odessa in Southern Russia, Spivakovsky was taken to Berlin before he was two. There he studied violin under Arrigo Serato and later under the celebrated Willi Hess. He first appeared in public at the age of ten, and as a "Wunderkind" traveled throughout Europe, winning acclaim as a so...
Series Ends With Choir Next Week [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Series Ends With Choir Next Week The Second Session Summer School Choir will present a concert at 8:15 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 25 in the University School auditorium. The concert is the final program in the Summer Artists series. Tickets for the program will be available today and tomorrow at a table in the corridor adjacent to Wills gymnasium and through next Thursday in the extension division office. The program is open to the public without charge. The 26-member choir will be directed by R. H. Foulkes. A feature of the program will be a short Haydn Mass, "Missa Brevis Alia Capella Rorate Coeli Desuper." The Mass was believed to be lost for many years and was rediscovered on March 7, 1957 in the archives of Gottweig Abbey in lower Austria. Foulkes said the Mass has never been performed in this region. The choir, composed mainly of school teachers from throughout the area who are taking summer work at the University, has been rehearsing since the second summer session began. The group ...
Veterans Sign For G.I. Bill [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Veterans Sign For G.I. Bill All veterans attending the University under the G.I. Bill must sign their monthly certifications during the last week of the summer term. Veterans may sign the certificates in the office of the coordinator of veterans affairs, 118 Kent hall. The certifications cover the period from Aug. 1 to the end of the term. For students who attended only the second session, the certifications will cover the entire session. The veterans office also urged veterans to be sure they register at the veterans table during fall quarter registration. Only registered veterans are eligible for benefits.
Dr. Robert E. Hill Becomes Dean Of Business College [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Dr. Robert E. Hill Becomes Dean Of Business College Dr. Robert E. Hill has been appointed dean of the college of business administration at Kent State university. President George A. Bowman said he would succeed Dr. Stanley C. Vance who will become professor of industrial management at the University of Oregon. The college includes the departments of accounting, industrial administration and production, management, marketing, and office administration. The new dean has been assistant professor of finance at the University of Illinois since 1957. He has also been serving as chairman of the first year program of the graduate school of business administration at the University of Illinois and faculty chairman of the financial aid program in the same graduate school. His third administrative assignment has included that of faculty secretary to the College of Commerce Alumni association at the University of Illinois. Dr. Hill attended Blackburn college and has a bachelor of arts degree f...
Graduation Timetable Announced [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Graduation Timetable Announced All candidates who expect to receive degrees at the 47th Annual Summer Commencement Exercises are expected to attend a rehearsal in the University auditorium at 10 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 25, according to John Weiser, acting chairman of the commencement committee. Weiser also said candidates may pick up their caps and gowns all next week in Wills gymnasium. The gowns will be distributed daily from 8 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 4 p.m. They also may be picked up on commencement day, said Weiser. On commencement day, Saturday, Aug. 27, all candidates must be at Memorial gymnasium by 9 a.m., he said. Commencement exercises will begin at 10 a.m., preceded by the academic procession. The last day of classes for graduates will be Wednesday, Aug. 24. The commencement exercises will be the final event in the University's year-long semicentennial celebration. There are 284 candidates for master's degrees, and 377 candidates for undergraduate degrees. Ernest K. Lindle...
105 Union Men Attend School [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
105 Union Men Attend School More than 1.00 union leaders from throughout Northeastern Ohio and Northwestern Pennsylvania are attending the United Automobile Workers Summer School currently being held on campus. The 105 union members are attending sessions on steward training, community services, time study, recreation, education methods, labor journalism and pre-retirement. The week-long summer school opened Sunday with a welcoming address by Dr. George A. Bowman, president of the University. Speakers throughout the week include Jake Hurwitz, a consulant in the social security department, and Ralph Showalter, a national legislative representative from the union's Washington office. The session will close Friday night with a banquet in the Portage room of the Union. Speakers will be Patrick J. O'Malley, director of Region II of the UAW, and Jack Conway, administrative assistant to Walter Reuther, president of the union. John W. Wilse, of Cleveland, educational director of Region 11, ...
Foundation Gives Kent $5OO Grant [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Foundation Gives Kent $5OO Grant Outstanding off-campus musical events again will be available to Kent State university students as a result of a third $5OO grant from the Kulas foundation of Cleveland. Under terms of the grant, funds will be used to purchase tickets to significant programs during the 196061 academic year. The tickets are made available to any student of the University through the school of music. During the past two years, 250 students and faculty members attended the concert series of the Cleveland orchestra with tickets purchased through Kulas foundation grants. Established in 1937, the Foundation operates with funds primarily derived from the late Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kulas. He was one of Cleveland's leading industrialists and patrons of the arts. In addition to Kent, foundation grants have been made to Cleveland area colleges and universities, hospitals and churches, but primarily to institutions interested in the field of music. Dr. Richard Warner, left, head of...
62 Education Students Receive Perfect Grades [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
62 Education Students Receive Perfect Grades Sixty-two students led the dean's list in the college of education at the University with 4.0 or perfect grades during spring quarter. Dean Clayton M. Schindler said a total of 758 students earned places on the dean's list with averages of 3.0 or better for the period. Threepoint represents "B" work. Students who earned perfect grades are: Phyllis Hollendoner, Clara J. Kinsey, Gus Papas, and Lois E. Zagray, all of Akron; Shirley Childress, Amherst; Marilynn S. Usher, Ashtabula; George H. Morris, Brecksville; Nancy L. Dawson, Brunswick; Linda L. Banks, Canfield; Suzanne E. Arnold, Malcom M. Hutton, Nancy C. Millhorn, Shirley J. Moushey, Robert L. Nicholson, and Sally G. Treisch, all of Canton; Mildred Howard and Helen Paine, Chagrin Falls. Also: Joyce E. Hoge, Chesterland; Joyce A. Barton, Edith N. Eisenstate, Joseph L. Finding, Joan K. Gulyban, Marilyn L. Kunz and Diane Weiland, all of Cleveland; Harold Carpenter, James E. Dierker, Miriam...
KSU SUMMER NEWS [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
KSU SUMMER NEWS The KSU Summer News is published iveekly 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, 109 Merrill hall, by Friday noon to be included in the issue of the following Thursday. The Summer News office phone number is 212. Letters to the editor are welcome but must be signed. The writer's name will be withheld upon request.
Mrs. Dickie Is Heart Victim [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Mrs. Dickie Is Heart Victim Mrs. Nancy L. Dickie, 57, wife of Allan Dickie, an associate professor at the University, died unexpectedly Saturday evening. She apparently suffered a heart attack while dining with her husband at a drive-in restaurant. Mrs. Dickie, a native of Roby, Texas, was a member of the First Congregational church, Kent, and the Faculty Wives and Faculty Women's clubs of Kent State University. For the past several months she was a part-time receptionist at the University Health center. Besides her husband, she leaves a daughter, Janet, and a son, George, both of New Orleans; her mother, Mrs. Dudley Hambright, Roby, Texas; three brothers, Fielding Flambright, Plainsville, Kansas, Return Hambright, Los Angeles, and J. Fred Hambright, Fort Worth, Texas; three sisters, Mrs. Robert Moore, Abilene, Texas, Miss Dudley Hambright, Roby, Texas, and Mrs. Janet Conley of Sweetwater, Texas; and one grandchild. Funeral services were held Tuesday.
Dr. Read: Materialism Used Against Religion In Russia [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Dr. Read: Materialism Used Against Religion In Russia The Soviet Union is stepping up its cold war against religion through a broad program of moral training grounded in materialism according to a Kent State University specialist on education in the U.S.S.R. Dr. Gerald Read, who left this week for his third visit to the Soviet Union in two years, said the main offensive is being waged in the classroom. "There the state is attempting to undermine belief in God through a highly organized program of scientif-ic-atheistic propaganda." He spoke to a group of public school teachers attending the University's annual summer workshop on moral and spiritual values. In its anti-religious campaign, Soviet educators place heavy emphasis on instruction in the natural origin of morality and its historically changing aspects, he said, adding: "In the Museum of the History of Religious Cults in Leningrad, for example, where children are taken on field trips, there are displays of the inhumanity and ...
Kaplan: Interest In U.S. Is High Among Germans [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Kaplan: Interest In U.S. Is High Among Germans The average student in Germany has a great interest in America but little opportunity to study the history of the country. This was the observation of Dr. Lawrence Kaplan, associate professor of history at the University, who recently returned from Germany where he was a Fulbright lecturer at the University of Bonn. Kaplan, in fact, was the first professor to teach a course in American history at the University. He taught American Diplomatic history and a seminar in the same subject during the first semester, and a course in American Revolution and Constitution during the second. Student interest in America is high, said Kaplan. They want to know our shortcomings as well as our present policies. "And they have a great awareness of the world and are concerned in Germany's relative position. However, said Kaplan, they have too little understanding of the activities surrounding Nazism and World War 11. "High school textbooks have outlines ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Enea Trovarelli, center, a flutist with Creatore's famous band of the early Twentieth century, discusses his favorite instrument with his grand-daughter, Fedora DeMattia, and Dr. Richard Warner, head of the University's school of music. Miss DeMattia, who received her bachelor's degree from Kent in 1947 and who is currently working on a master's at Kent, brought her grandfather to the campus for a visit. Her brother, Raymond DeMattia, also was graduated from Kent, and currently teaches music in Clinton and is first flutist with the Akron Symphony. Trovarelli joined Creatore in 1909 and stayed with the band for three years as it toured the United States, playing at exhibtiions and in theatres. Now 85 years of age, he still gives private instruction on all band instruments at his home in Steubenville.
100 Registered For 21st KSU New York City Trip [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
100 Registered For 21st KSU New York City Trip Approximately 100 persons have registered for the 21st Annual Summer Kent State University New York trip, scheduled for Sept. 9-14, according to G. Harry Wright, tour conductor. The tour will leave Kent by train at 6:17 p.m. Friday, Sept. 9, arriving in New York the next morning. The group will leave New York at midnight, Sept. 13 and arrive back in Kent on the morning of Sept. 14. Optional attractions of this years trip at no extra cost are an all-day boat trip up the Hudson river to West Point and an inspection of the U. S. Military academy, and visits to museums, including the Guggenheim, Metropolitan, Museum of Natural History and the Hayden Planetarium. Standard features of the trip are a lecture bus tour of Manhattan, a visit to United Nations headquarters, a visit to the Statue of Liberty, attendance at Radio City Music hall, a trip to the top of the Empire State building and attendance at a Broadway play or musical of the touris...
Phi Delta Kappa Names Read To Commission Post [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
Phi Delta Kappa Names Read To Commission Post Dr. Gerald Read, professor of education at the University, has been named to serve on the Phi Delta Kappa Commission on International Education during the next two years. Phi Delta Kappa is a professional education fraternity connected with 125 colleges and universities of graduate rank in the United States and Canada. It is the largest such organization in the world, with more than 80,000 members. Dr. Read is one of the nation's leading authorities on international education. As an officer in the Comparative Education society, he has led a number of educational groups in the study of foreign education and has written and spoken extensively in the field. He currently is on his third trip to the Soviet Union, where he will study developments in the U.S.S.R.'s announced educational "reforms." Other members of the commission are William H. T. Johnson, chairman, University of Pittsburgh; George A. Male, International Education Relations bran...
CAMPUS CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 18 August 1960
CAMPUS CALENDAR 23 SUMMER ARTISTS SERIES. Tossy Spivakovsky, violinist, will present program. 8:30 p.m. University auditorium. 25 SUMMER ARTISTS SERIES. Second Summer Session Choir will present program. 8:30 p.m. University School auditorium. 26 SECOND SUMMER TERM CLOSES 27 ACADEMIC PROCESSION. Trustees, faculty and graduating class. 9:30 a.m. Memorial gymnasium. FORTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL SUMMER COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. 10 a.m. Memorial gymnasium. * Tickets for Summer Artists Series are available to students at anytime by calling in person at the Extension Division Office in the Administration Building. 112 Registration for Summer Tours may be made in the Office of the Director of Student Activities, 118 Kent Hall.