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Private Dorms Will Not Affect KSU Dorm Plans [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Private Dorms Will Not Affect KSU Dorm Plans News that a private dormitory is under construction to house Kent State students was greeted with approval by a University administrator. Dr. Robert White, University vice president in charge of academic affairs, views the start of the dormitory on East Main Street as a welcome addition to student housing. Although he mentioned rumors of several other private dormitories in the planning stagey Dr. White does not see privately-own-ed dormitories replacing Univer-sity-built housing in the future. He said that the University's sources for money to construct additional dormitories are ample, but money for the expansion of classroom facilities is the problem. He commented that unless there is a place for students to go to class there will not be any need for additional dorms. The University depends upon State appropriations for the construction of classroom facilities and loans and bond issues for the construction of its dormitories. The loans...
Family Living Is Workshop Theme [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Family Living Is Workshop Theme Some 40 teachers, nurses, school administrators and community health and welfare agencies leaders from Ohio will discuss aspects of family living at Kent's 14th annual School and Community Health Education Workshop. The two-week campus conference starts Monday, July 24. Speakers will include Mrs. Elizabeth S. Force, associate director, Division of Education, American Social Health Association, and Mrs. Litta Roberson. director of women's activities, Ohio Farm Bureau. Two representatives of the Ohio Department of Health will also speak. They are Donald A. Campbell, a 1954 Kent graduate, now consultant in public health education, and Miss Lillian Derflinger, assistant chief, public health nursing.
Registration Deadline Set [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Registration Deadline Set Tomorrow is the last day for students enrolled in the current Summer session to complete registration for the second Summer term. Registration materials may be picked up at the west end of Wills Gymnasium between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Charles E. Atkinson, registrar, warns that a late fee of $5 will be charged summer session students who attempt to register for the second term after 3 p.m. Thursday. Classes begin Monday. Courses may be added to or deleted from programs on Monday and Tuesday.
"Stalag 17" Closes With Performance Tonight [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
"Stalag 17" Closes With Performance Tonight A limited number of reserve seat tickets are still available for tonight's final performance of "Stalag 17" in the airconditioned E. Turner Stump Theater. Curtain time is 8:30. Tickets for the University Summer Theater production of the award-wining play can be obtained free in the office of the Division of Extension and Special Activities on the balcony of the Administration Building. The play features an all-male cast directed by Earle E. Curtis, associate professor of speech. Written by Donald Bevan and Edmund Trzcinski, "Stalag 17" enjoyed a long Broadway run in a production staged by Jose Ferrer. Later it was made into a motion picture starring William Holden. The comedy-melodrama tells of the antics of Americans lodged in a Nazi prisoner of war camp during World War 11. Suspense develops along with the comic aspects of the play as the men seek a Nazi informer among them. In major roles are three senior speech majors: Ronald Riegler a...
Saturday Afternoon Concert Will Be Finale For Teenagers Attending Kent Music Camp [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Saturday Afternoon Concert Will Be Finale For Teenagers Attending Kent Music Camp The second and final concert by the Kent Music Camp Band and Chorus will be presented Saturday at 3 p.m. in Recital Hall of the Music and Speech Center. The concert, featuring some 50 northeastern Ohio high school musicians, is free of charge to the public as part of the 1961 Summer Artist Series of the University. Edward L. Masters, director of bands at the University, will lead the band. James Lotze, who received his master's degree from Kent in 1956, will conduct the chorus. The band's program includes a march by Prokofieff, the overture to "Hansel and Gretel" by Humperdinck, and two dances. The chorus will sing "Cry Out and Shout" by Nystedt, "In These Delightful Pleasant Groves" by Purcell, "The Inch Worm," arranged by Simeone, "Hallelujah" by Lewandowski and "Born to Be Free" by Williams. Also to be presented will be three American folk songs, selections from "Gigi," by Loewe and a march by Ronca...
Dr. Hodgkins' Book, "Soviet Power," Paints Awesome Picture of Russia [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Dr. Hodgkins' Book, "Soviet Power," Paints Awesome Picture of Russia The Soviet Union's vast production machine has more natural energy resources to keep it going and growing than any other nation in the world, according to a Kent State University geographer. This theory is shown in a new-ly-published study of Soviet energy resources —coal, oil, oil shale and gas—by Dr. Jordan A. Hodgkins. In his book, "Soviet Power," published by Prentice-Hall, Dr. Hodgkins explains what, where and how much the Soviets have in natural fuels. He points out that the U.S.S.R. has 57 percent of the world's coal reserves and 26 percent of the world's oil as well as sizable reserves of natural gas and oil shale. Virtually all data in the study came from Soviet scientific publications translated by Dr. Hodgkins. He states that while accurate information published in the Soviet Union was unavailable from 1940 to 1954, material since then is detailed and reliable. Largest single source of natural fuel energ...
Pre-College Conference Will Start Monday For 3,200 Freshmen, 400 Transfer Students [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Pre-College Conference Will Start Monday For 3,200 Freshmen, 400 Transfer Students More than 3,200 freshmen expecting to enter Kent State University next fall will take time out from their vacations during the next two months to visit the campus for pre-college conferences. Prospective students, most of whom will be accompanied by their parents, will spend two days at the University. This year's group will make up the largest freshman class in Kent's history. Altogether, 3,500 freshmen are expected in September when total full-time enrollment will top the 9,000 mark, another all-time high. In addition to the new freshmen, some 400 transfer students will attend the conferences and register for fall classes. Pre-college conferences this year will start Monday ) July 24, and run until September 8 under the guidance of Dr. Lester G. Brailey, director of orientation. Students will devote most of their time to testing, academic advising and registration. A series of meetings also has been...
School Counselors Attend Workshop [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
School Counselors Attend Workshop Kent State University's Second Summer Institute for 45 Ohio high school guidance counselors will get underway Monday. Purpose of the institute is to help meet the need for early identification and encouragement of academically able high school students. Director of the institute ) authorized by the National Defense Education Act, is Dr. Dwight L. Arnold, professor of education at Kent.
Thousands of Films, Slide-Strips, Tapes, In University's Audio-Visual Aids Center [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Thousands of Films, Slide-Strips, Tapes, In University's Audio-Visual Aids Center "With the aid of audio and visual stimulation, the teacher can present nearly twice as much material to the students than he could with the text-lecture system," said Thomas E. McQuay, interim director of audio-visual facilities at Kent State University. McQuay, audio-visual director for the Barberton public school system since 1952, is a summertime replacement for Dr. Ralph H. Hall, formerly director of the University's Visual Aids Center. Dr. Hall has accepted a position with the International Cooperation Administration as an educational expert to Viet Nam. A successor has not been named. Maintained as a service branch of the University, the audio-visual center here occupies several rooms in Kent Hall. In these rooms are stored 2,200 films, 2,700 tapes, 3,000 slide strips and about 10,000 slides. If a person were to edit all of these, it would take him more than 11thousand hours or 1,375 working days...
Journalism Students Spend Summer Training on the Job [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Journalism Students Spend Summer Training on the Job Nineteen students in the University's School of Journalism are taking internships this summer to fulfill part of their requirements for graduation. The students are working on newspaper assignments in Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York and on publications of trade and industrial organizations in Ohio and New York. One student is working for radio station WADC in Akron. Journalism internships require the student to work as a regular paid member of a staff that produces material for publication or for radio and television news coverage. The program, originated at Kent by William Taylor, head of the School of Journalism, is one of the oldest in the nation. Students participating in the program and their employers are: Ferris F. Anthony, United Fund, Akron; Shirley A. Berensci, Red Cross, Cleveland; Bonnie J. Boyer, Supermarket News, New York City; T. Beryl Criss, The North Canton Sun; William P. Flanagan, Dayton Journal Herald; Joyce Fl...
Music Campers "Solo" Thursday [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Music Campers "Solo" Thursday A recital by six members of the Kent Music Camp Band and Chorus will be presented Thursday at 8 p.m. in Recital Hall of the Music and Speech Center. Both instrumental and vocal solos will be included. Soloists are Rebecca Berg, Trudy Hochberg, Cherry Riedmaier, Lee Spear, Virginia Vidra and Jan Wright. The Kent Music Camp Band and Chorus is composed of some 50 high school musicians from Northeastern Ohio.
Kent Cadets Take Army Training at Ft. Knox [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Kent Cadets Take Army Training at Ft. Knox Thirty Army ROTC cadets from Kent State University are being trained this summer at Fort Knox, Kentucky. The Kent cadets are among 1,275 men from 27 schools taking part in the six-week training program at Fort Knox. The six-week training session is a routine part of the Army's program for training ROTC cadets. Two of the 30 Kent cadets, James F. Joines and Robert L. Michael, will be commissioned second lieutenants in the U.S. Army Reserve when they complete the program on Friday, July 28. Joines and Michael were graduated from Kent in June. Commissioning of the other 28 cadets will take place after they complete their undergraduate studies at Kent. The other Kent cadets attending the summer training session are Clayton C. Bille, H. Allen Bott, James A. Brookes, Terry L. Davis, David A. Earle, David A. Hencshel, William P. Holder, Jr., Robert J. Hueffed, Thomas A. Jones, Michael J. Kolnekker, Bernard P. Krzys, Joseph R. Lane, Stephen F. Ledg...
CAMPUS CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
CAMPUS CALENDAR JULY 19 SUMMER ARTISTS SERIES. 8:30 P.M. University Summer Choir and Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Richard Warner, head, School of Music and Louis P. Krch, associate professor of music, will present program. Recital Hall, Music and Speech Center. SEMINAR. Department of Special Education in cooperation with Division of Special Education, State Department of Education. Seminar in School Psychology. Program is geared to "Staff Development and Supervision in School Psychological Services." Seminar Headquarters: 207 Union. 22 END OF FIRST SUMMER SESSION. 12:00 Noon. SUMMER ARTISTS SERIES. 3:00 P.M. Kent Music Camp Band and Chorus, under the direction of Edward L. Masters, assistant professor of music, will present program. Recital Hall, Music and Speech Center. TOURNAMENT. Fourth Annual Seaway-Northeastern Ohio Tennis Tournament. Singles and doubles match play. (July 22, 23, and 29, 30). 24 CLASS WORK BEGINS. WORKSHOP. Moral and Spiritual Values Workshop. Program ...
The KSU SUMMER NEWS [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
The KSU SUMMER NEWS The Kent State University Summer News is published weekly by the Extension Service and Special Activities office as a means of keeping students and faculty informed of activity at the University. Regular publication day will be Thursday. Copy must be turned into Richard P. Goodrick at the offices of the Summer News, 109 Merrill Hall, by Friday noon to be included in issue of the following Thursday. The Summer News office phone numbers are 212 and 371.
Special Workshop To Open on Values [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Special Workshop To Open on Values A three-week workshop concerning the discovery and development of moral and spiritual values in public education will open Monday for 47 northeastern Ohio public school teachers. The program is designed to help teachers understand the nature and source of moral and spiritual values and how they may be developed in public school situations. In addition to campus study and discussions, the workshop program includes field trips to area churches and synagogues.
Clubwomen Told U.S. "Must" Defend Berlin [Newspaper Article] — Kent State University Summer News — 19 July 1961
Clubwomen Told U.S. "Must" Defend Berlin The United States cannot afford to abandon Western Berlin, two University faculty members told members of the Ohio Federation of Women's Clubs last week. Addressing the O.F.W.C. conference on campus Thursday, George C. Betts, associate professor of political science, said: "For the West to quit Berlin would destroy NATO, undermine American prestige throughout the world, and leave the free world powerless against the Soviets." Lawrence Kaplan, associate professor of history, put it this way: "Defense of Berlin is the defense of the United States." In his discussion of U.S. foreign policy, Dr. Betts pointed out that the third Berlin crisis in three years is equally important to the Soviet Union. "For the Soviets to abandon Berlin would mean the end of the East German regime, with probable repercussions throughout the Eastern European Communist power complex, in turn leaving the Soviet Union virtually powerless " he said. As a counter to Krushch...