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Patriotic Blossom show pops [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 7 July 1981
Patriotic Blossom show pops By MIKE PESARCHICK Patriotism mingled with picnicking and a slick musical performance last week at the Cleveland Orchestra’s third pops concert of the summer. More than 13,200 people showed up at the Blossom Music Center to soak up a refreshing summer evening and relax to the sterling play of the orchestra, led by guest conductor John Covelli. The smell of fried chicken competed with that of mosquito spray on the pleasant evening as Covelli warmed up the large crowd the second largest to see a pops concert with the peppy and colorful “Carnival” overture, opus 92, by Dvorak. “I think we have lift-off,” quipped Covelli, who is currently the music director and conductor of the Flint Symphony Orchestra in Michigan. Covelli’s wit helped liven the evening, especially when he described the big crowd. “It really looks like musical chairs from our point of view,” he joked as concertgoers were still taking their seats early in the performance. A hush fell over the ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 7 July 1981
oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooc ennys PIZZA WE DELIVER KENT cr 678-2808 678-2808 678-2808 911 E. MAIN FAST, FAST, FAST and FRIENDLY SERVICE FRESH DOUGH MADE DAILY HAND TOSSED ROUND PIZZA BROOKLYN STYLE GREASELESS USING THE BEST INGREDIENTS TO BRING YOU TO THE FINEST QUALITY WE TAKE PRIDE IN MAKING EACH AND EVERY PIZZA Quart of pop ONLY 50$ with order WE OPEN AT 4:00 EVERY DAY 16” Pizza All items Free $5.00 14” Pizza any 2 items $l.OO Off Monday - Kamakazi Night Tuesday- Ladies Quarter Night Wednesday - Draft Night Thursday - Doubles Night Sunday - Student Quarter Night 9:00 - 2:30 HAPPY HOURS: Monday - Thursday 5:00 - 6:00 Friday and Saturday 4:00 - 7:00 BERTOLT BRECHT the resistible rise of Arturo Vi July 7,8 f 9, 14, 15 and 16 at 8 PM WRIGHT-CURTIS THEATRE on KSU Mam Campus ■2” off student KSU ID ’I” off Faculty/Staff Summer Theatre 1981 Mo*a«mF*aMv«l Ifolwraily Th»*tr« Tiokata, Raiarvatlam mm 4 lafarMatiaß 929-4416 672-2082
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 7 July 1981
Consider all Alternatives in an unexpected pregnancy call Birthright 673-7154 24 hour service FREE Pregnancy Test “Alternative Employment Opportunities. Learn while you earn. Taking applications for fall semester for personal care attendants. Interested persons apply at Handicapped Students Services, 102 Administration Building, 672-339 1, before July 15.”
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Thursday, July 9, 1981 Summer Kent Stater Volume 11, No. 8 Qummer Kent Qtater BARB EVANOSKY Editor RICHARD JORDAN MARK TILSON Managing Editor Advertising Manager Stater Staff Photo Editor: Mike Pesarchick; Sports Editor: Kevin Huhn; Feature Editor: Cheri Kovesdy; Entertainment Editor: Michelle Blum; Editorial Page Editor: Laura Logan; Copy Editor: Dave Skubby. Staff writers: Bill Bryan, Chuck Poliafico, Bill Lach, Donn Handy, Harlan Spector, Adrienne Beechhold, Sheila Lacey. Staff photographers: Fred Hansen, Gary Harwood, Henri Adjodha, Janet Huston. Adviser: Evan Smith; Secretaries: Sharon Marquis; Mary Smith.
Summit Road repair will begin in October [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Summit Road repair will begin in October By BOB GULIN Long-awaited repair to rutted Summit Road will probably begin in October and finish in spring, City Engineer Alan Brubaker said in an interview yesterday. Construction bids will be Sept. 15, he said. Admitting that the fall construction might be inconvenient for KSU students and faculty, Brubaker explained that the state’s funding arrangements left the city no other choice. One-way traffic will be allowed from west to east during part of the repair. “It will be off and on,” he said. “Sometimes there will be two-way traffic with periodic delays.” THE SUMMIT ROAD project will cost about $486,000, he said. Federal funds will pay for 75 percent and local sources 25 percent. The city of Kent will provide 85 percent of the local money, the county the rest, in proportion to the amount of the road in and out of the city. Most of the work will repair soft, weak berms that have allowed water to get underneath and crack the street. “SOME PA...
City council to debate parking revisions [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
City council to debate parking revisions By MICHELLE STERNBACH Nine Kent City Council representatives have been meeting with the Chamber of Commerce and a six member subcommittee to discuss improvements for downtown parking, Councilman Bob Michel said last week. The meetings were in response to recent complaints by downtown merchants about the lack of available parking, the two hour parking limit and the $5 to $lO parking fines. The subcommittee has proposed diagonal parking on Main and South Water Streets, the elimination of the two hour parking limit in the evening and a reduction in the cost of parking fines. Street widths must be measured to determine if diagonal parking is possible instead of parallel parking on both Main and South Water Streets. A survey must be done to record the amount of traffic during the busiest hours, Michel said. There will be a meeting in July and a final meeting in August before the council makes a decision.
Orientation week planned [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Orientation week planned By GINA KOFFMAN Although freshman Orientation Week is not until August those involved in its planning are already working toward greeting an expected 4,500 new students, said Kit Cory, orientation program officer for Student Life. The purpose of orientation is to help students develop a sense of belonging and planning and to help ease the transition from home to college life. Orientation officers Jill Rudd and Kit Cory, aided by 21 student employees are coordinating orientation week and peerinstructor training. Cory said the student employees’ have been “invaluable for communicating needs of students during their adjustment period. Without them we might not be able to meet our goals.” During the week, freshmen will attend a six-hour advising session and a two-hour session to help them register for classes. Free time is scheduled to give students a chance to get acquainted and to explore the campus and the city. Other programs, such as one on PanAfrican studi...
Carter leaves new position [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Carter leaves new position By CHRIS ALLAMANNO An acting dean has not been appointed to head the College of Education since the resignation of Dr. David Carter after one day on the job, the provosts office reported Wednesday. Carter, who was appointed dean of the College of Education and the Graduate School of Education in May, cited failing health as his reason for resigning. He was to undergo hospital tests earlier this week for numbness in his arms and chest. It is not known whether Dr. Richard D. Hawthorne, who served as acting dean of the College of Education before Carter’s appointment, will continue in that capacity until a replacement for Carter is found, reported the College of Education Wednesday. Carter may return to his former position as Associate Dean of the College of Education at the University of Connecticut. CARTER
AGENDA – July 9-July 13 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
AGENDA - July 9-July 13 CAMPUS THURSDAY Children’s Film The children’s film “Fun and Fancy Free” will be shown at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. in the Kiva. Admission is $.75. Kidz Crafts The Kidz Crafts Stained Glass Paper event will be from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. in 224 Student Center. Crafts cost is 75 cents. Paintings Paintings by Ed Glynn will be displayed in the Student Center Art Gallery from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Parents Anonymous Parents Anonymous of Portage County will present a workshop entitled “It’s Tough Being a Parent” from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the United Church of Christ, 1427 Horning St. Admission is $3. SATURDAY All Kinds of People Channels 45/49 will present “All Kinds of People”, a program about Ted Ivanoff, a Bulgarian refugee at his home in Stow at 8:30 p.m. COMMUNITY THURSDAY Alexander Alexander will appear at Filthy McNasty’s. Cover charge is $2 for guys and ladies get in free. Istari Istari will appear at Mother’s Junction. Cover charge $l7. Classic Films The Akron Civic Thea...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
ACROSS 1 Turncoat 4 Moistens 9 Chair part 14 “ Were a Rich Man” 15 Motionless 16 Moslem religious college 17 Bowling alley machine 19 Of the AM 20 Standing 21 A Gardner 22 LA time 23 Neighboring 24 Killed 26 Leave out 29 Displeasure 31 nutshell 32 Wail pier 33 Semitic language 36 Authorizes 38 Secured 39 Young flower 41 Easily led 43 Destroy the interior 44 Toboggan 46 Poured down 47 Great Barrier TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE Answers to puzzle on page 11 63 12 13 22 25 26 28 27 31 32 36 37 38 40 41 42 44 45 46 48 49 50 52 53 54 55 56 57 59 60 61 64 65 67 68 70
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
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Food Service mix-up [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Food Service mix-up By RICH JORDAN It apparently was a case of mistaken hours over the July Fourth weekend that led some KSU resident staff advisors to believe that all campus cafeterias were closed during the break. Some RSA’s were on campus during the weekend without cash and could not find a cafeteria open to use food coupons. John Keller, area coordinator for resident services, described it as a “break-down in communication,” but that it has been resolved to the satisfaction of everyone involved. There were very very few people on campus during the weekend, except for the RSA’s, and the problem could have been resolved had he known about it, he said. ASSISTANT Director of Food Services Bill Griffith said the Student Center cafeteria was open all three days during the holiday weekend. The cafeteria was open Friday from 7 to 8 a.m., and 4 to 5 p.m.; 7 to 8 a.m. on Saturday, and 11 to 12, and 4 to 5 p.m., on Sunday, he said. “It can’t happen again,” Keller said. “I understand July ...
McCoy in London [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
McCoy in London Dr. Robert McCoy, executive assistant to the president, is in London taking part in a three-week theatre workshop, co-sponsored by KSU and San Diego State. The Institute for Readers Theatre, an annual “oral interpretation” theatre and class seminar involves faculty members from schools and universities across the nation who come together to improve their teaching skills in the English language, said Pat Navaroli, records manager for the president’s office. McCoy became interested in the theatre through its director Bill Adams. Both men were teaching at San Diego State at the time, Navaroli said. Member teachers of the theatre get together and act out “adaptations” of novels and other literary works without the aid of props, she said. “They don’t even have to memorize the scripts.” The workshop involves teachers from English, speech, rhetoric and communication; and drama. It gives regular college credit and is coordinated through the College of Special Programs, she s...
Sandwich shop has KSU touch [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Sandwich shop has KSU touch Two KSU students designed the interior of the Big Bite restaurant, opening next week at the corner of Main and Lincoln streets in Kent., Frederike Gravenstein and Michael Jones, both senior graphic design majors, transformed what was Arthur Treacher’s Fish &amp; Chips into a new sandwich shop, j Working entirely on their own, the two designers spent a month creating the totally new concept. The interior of Big Bite is designed to have a warm atmosphere. Chrome, mirrors, and stripes will provide the image needed, Jones said. Summit Foods Inc. President Alix Gravenstein said the design job was a chance for the students to gain some practical experience.
Correction [Newspaper Article] — The Summer Kent Stater — 9 July 1981
Correction It was incorrectly reported in the Agenda of Tuesday’s Summer Stater that the play “Arturo Ui” was being presented at the Porthouse Theatre. The play is being presented at the Wright-Curtis Theater of the Music and Speech Building. Ticket prices are $3.50, $1.50 with a student valid ID. “Hello Dolly,” is the play currently at the Porthouse. Also, a story in the Thursday, July 2 Stater incorrectly implied that a Parents Anonymous workshop was being held for abusive or potentially abusive parents July 9 in the United Church of Christ. A representative of the Child Abuse Center in Wright Hall, a co-sponsor for the workshop, said that all parents are invited. The Stater regrets the errors.