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Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 2 October 1952
Sports Deadline 11:00 A. M. MISSIMI'S finest Italianspaghetti I CHICKEN and STEAKS Variety of Dinners and Sandwiches Kent-Stow Rd. Phone 9766 GETZ BROSHARDWARE Est. 1887 Wishes to Extend A HEARTY WELCOME To All Freshmen We have everything in the Hardware Line and also Sporting Equipment of all kinds. 132 N. Wafer Sf. Phone 3121 THURSDAY OCTOBER 2, 1952—KENT STATER—3
Fraternities Resume Activities [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 2 October 1952
Fraternities Resume Activities Phi Deuteron chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi lost several men 4 to the combination of Dan Cupid and Uncle Sam during the summer. Mel Gilbert, Cleveland, was married shortly after the end of the summer school term. A1 Pashin, University Heights, gave an engagement ring to Janet Mayhall of Shaker Heights. Both are seniors at KSU. Jules Braun, Akron sophomore, gave his pin to a Cleveland girl. Four members of the fraternity were called to the Army. Gerald Wizbaum, Niagara Falls, N. Y., and pledges Phil Miller, Dale Powers and Arnie Miller of Cleveland were drafted during the summer months. A1 Korman attended the fraternity’s International convention held this year in Atlanta, Georgia, over the Labor day weekend. In addition to having a good time, the convention accomplished many important activities he reported. Alpha Phi Beta Stewart Daniels, national executive secretary of Alpha Tau Omega visited Alpha Phi Beta this summer. The Kent chapter also entertained...
Illonois Unversity Works Out More Accurate Grading System [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 2 October 1952
Illonois Unversity Works Out More Accurate Grading System A new system of grading has been worked out at Roosevelt college in Illinois. This system avoids imposing a rigid grading curve on all classes by supplying each instructor with an index of the scholastic ability of the students of his classes. Indexes of individual students — prepared each semester from three factors: percentile rank on the American Council psychological examination; percentile rank in high school graduating class; and percentile rank in previous college work here. An index for new students is obtained from the first two sources only and the grades they later receive are added to their index. After all indexes are obtained, they are divided into grade classifications; upper 10 per cent are marked A’s, next 25 per cent B’s, and so on throughout the remaining grades. Tabulations of the number of A’s, B’s, C’s, D’s, and F’s for each class are made and sent to instructors during the latter half of the semester. I...
WKSU-FM [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 2 October 1952
WKSU-FM The Voice of Your Community THURSDAY, OCT. 3, 1953 11:59—Sign on 13:00 —Rhythm Rambles 13:30—From the Women’s World 13:45—TEA I:oo—Musical Chats 3:oo—Sign off 4:49—Sign on s:oo—Ressler at Random s:ls—Children’s Comer s:3o—News and Sports 5:45 —Adventures in Research 6:oo—Dinner Horn* 7:3O—TEA 8:00 —Jeffersonian Heritage B:3o—News B:3s—Evening Devotions 8:45 —Sign off
FOREIGN STUDENTS [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 2 October 1952
FOREIGN STUDENTS All international students are requested to contact immediately Dr. W. L. Garnett in her office or Don Selders at Stopher Hall so that a complete and accurate list can be made of all foreigii students in attendance at the university. It is especially important that all international students who are new to the university this fall do so at once.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
The DAILY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 4 FRIDAY OCTOBER 3, 1952 Ken'^Stater Editor-in-Chief A1 Pashin Managing Editor Bill Barrett Business Manager Bud Mays The KENT STATER is published daily, Tuesday through Friday, during the regular school year and each Thursday during the summer sessions. It is suspended during the vacation periods. Entered as second class matter Oct. 11, 1927, at the Post Office at Kent, 0., under the act of 1879. Printed by Commercial Press, Inc., 115 S. Depeyster St., Kent, 0. Subscription price $2 a year. Editorial and business offices located in 115 Merrill hall, Kent State university. 2
Big-Little Sister Tea Set For Sunday In Ballroom [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
Big-Little Sister Tea Set For Sunday In Ballroom The annual Big-Little Sister Tea sponsored by Women’s League will be held in the Union ballroom Sunday from 3 p.m, to 5 p.m. All big and little sisters and transfer students are invited to attend. Mrs. Margaret Swanson, Dean of^ Women, Miss Elizabeth Seeger, assistant Dean of Women, and Mrs. George Bowman, wife of the University president, will be in the receiving line. Also receiving are the following members of Women’s League: Mary Elaine Long, president; Rita Gattozzi and Mary Lou Noel, first and second McCampbell, Engleman will pour. Ann Winne and Jerry Walker are co-chairmen of this affair and in charge of all arrangements. Panhellenic council has announced a change of plans in the sorority rushing schedule. Invitations for sorority coke parties will be distributed Sunday, Oct. 5, in the Dean of Women’s office. Call for them between 10 and 11:30 a.m. on that day. vice presidents respectively; and the Misses Ann Winne and Jerry Wa...
ID Cards Ready Now [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
ID Cards Ready Now The office of the Registrar announced that it expects to have' identification cards ready by today. All entering freshmen and transfer students who do not have their cards are requested to pick them up at the Registrar’s office between the hours of 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. These identification cards must be carried by the owner at all times and be presented upon request. All students must have their identification cards in order to obtain student tickets for the football game tonight. These cards may also be used as a means of identification when cashing checks. The cards stated “Illegal use or possession prohibited. Report loss or finding to Lost and Found department. Replacement cost, $1.00.”
Homecoming Play Begins University Theatre Year [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
Homecoming Play Begins University Theatre Year By Marcia Hill Opening the 1952-53 season with its usual vigor, the University Theatre will present this year’s Homecoming play October 15 through 18. This year the play is a tense, gripping psychological mystery by J. B. Priestley entitled “Dangerous Comer.” Directed by Professor E. Turner Stump, the play includes a cast of seven experienced UT members. Heading the cast are veteran ac-&lt; tors Jackie Gelbman Lee, who will be remembered for her role of Medea last winter; George Paristeris, who has appeared in such UT plays as “Merchant of Venice,” “Anne of the Thousand Days,” and “As You Like It;” and Si Lee, well-remembered for outstanding roles in such plays as “Harvey,” “Medea” and “Candida.” Supporting roles will be played by sophomore Jane Hallum, Peg Sidley, Corinne Curry and Walt Pierce. “Dangerous Corner” is a fascinating combination of mystery play and psychological study. It shows how the gradual revelation of the tru...
Conference Hears English Prof [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
Conference Hears English Prof Dr. Robert Pooley, member of both the National Council of Teachers of English and the National Conference on Research in English, will speak at the fifth annual English conference to be held here Friday, Oct. 10. His topic will be “Grammar for Communication.” &lt; Pooley who has written two widely used series of textbooks of English literature, is professor of English at Wisconsin university. In addition, he is chairman of the department of Integrated Liberal Studies. He attended Cornell, and Colorado College of Education and took his doctorate in English at Wisconsin University. He is a member of two honorary fraternities, Phi Delta Kappa, and Pi Kappa Delta, a forensics national. The English conference will begin at 10 a.m. in the Kent State auditorium with an address by Robert I. White, dean of the college of education. Other speakers include: Dr. Albert H. Marckwardt, University of Michigan; Miss Priscilla Tyler of Western Reserve University...
TRAFFIC COURT [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
TRAFFIC COURT Only applications by women students are being accepted for an open justiceship on Student Traffic court. Those interested should write to, or appear before Student council at its next meeting. Applicants must have at least a two point cumulative and at least a two point for their previous quarter.
EDITORIAL A New Spark [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
EDITORIAL A New Spark For the past several years, the Student Council has been hampered by a large, complicated and unwieldy constitution. Many times during that period, the confusion of laws, by-laws, provisions and amendments, required that action be taken in complete disregard of the constitution. This “expediency” certainly did nothing to enhance the prestige of the Student Council, and made nothing more than a farce of the Student Government Association constitution. During Spring quarter of 1951, some attempt was made to form a committee to study possible revisions. It too, became mired in a swamp of indecision and procrastination. Luckily, one member of that committee was sufficiently interested in the project to devote several hours during the summer to a continued study of the matter. Lenny Goldstein, that student, then proceeded to incorporate many of the results in a new constitution, which he submitted for the consideration of Student Council last Wednesday. This new con...
Talent? Who Cares? [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 3 October 1952
Talent? Who Cares? By Louis Paskoff If you remember a movie called “All About Eve” you may also remember such trivial matters as the brilliant script, some great acting, direction that was a marvel of skill and taste, and the fact that it won a few Academy Awards. These details are overshadowed in today’s movie world, however, by the fact that for a few minutes sex reared its lovely head, and every male in the audience began praying that the projector would stop and leave the still image of a certain young actress to burn itself into the screen. This was the first movie to really make the public pay attention to Marilyn Monroe. Miss Monroe is the hottest piece of real estate in Hollywood just now, and this paper, in its never failing attempt to interpret the American cultural scene, feels it must have its say about her. Last year we anticipated a trend by placing Mickey Spillane in his proper place in contemporary fiction. Right away Life, True, and other unscrupulous publications j...