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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Buf-1 Ihouqhi •ffie lAkt Sure! The fightin’s stopped in Korea ... but the war against death is never over! The fighting continues relentlessly in homes and hospitals all over America. And the greatest defense weapon of all is blood. Yes, blood saves lives! It is needed now by thousands of men, women and children for surgery and medical treatment. It is needed, too, to build a national reserve of blood derivatives as “life insurance” for hundreds of thousands in time of disaster. 50... GIVE BLOOD NOW! Was Om&amp;T CALL y t . C - ity or Hesr I'acii Sank or Loco' R- i Ccss spier. KENT STATER SUMMER BULLETIN
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN VOL. 1, NO. 4 WEATHER: CLOUDY AND WARMER FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1954 The KEWT@RT.iTrn SUMMER J-ne K@oTATER BULLETIN TQM DUKE Editor-In-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF PERRY DICKINSON, CHUCK CARTER Page Three Editors NANCY LANGE Page Four Editor JOHN WEENINK, CAROL LYONS, 808 GOEPFERT, BILL HURT, ARLENE HESS Reporters DON DETWEILER, DICK VELZY Photographers BUSINESS STAFF JIM DOUGHER, AL SLABY Business Managers REGIS MOONEY .. Circulation Manager The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin is published every Friday through the summer sessions with the exception of the first week of the summer quarters when the publication date is on Wednesday. Editorial and business offices are located in 115 Merrill hall, Kent State university.
Baseball Player 1914, Graduate 1954 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Baseball Player 1914, Graduate 1954 Forty years ago this fall a young man, the father of four youngsters, enrolled in the University, then a normal school. That was the fall term of the institution’s first regular academic year. In September this man, Frederick Dewitt Bay, now 64, will, if everything goes as planned, be graduated from the college of education with a bachelor of science degree. When Mr. Bay studied at the normal in 1914, his oldest boy attended kindergarten on the campus while his father worked for his two year teaching certificate. This son’s grandson may be in the audience at the September commencement to see his great grandfather Bay receive the long-sought degree. During the forty years, while Mr. Bay was chipping off credit after credit at Ohio State and other institutions of higher learning to apply toward his Kent degree, he became father of two more children, grandfather of 17, and as indicated, the great grandfather of one. In Mr. Bay’s first semester in 191...
JULY 21 AND 22 'Mr. Pim’ Will Pass By In School Of Speech Play [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
JULY 21 AND 22 'Mr. Pim’ Will Pass By In School Of Speech Play * “Mr. Pim Passes By” by A. A. Milne, best remembered for his “Winnie the Pooh” children’s books, v/ill be presented next Wednesday and Thursday, July 21 and 22, in the University auditorium. The cast of the play, presented by the School of Speech and directed by Prof. Earle E. Curtis, includes Marcia Carlston, Silver Lake; Laurence Bahler, as Mr. Pim Orrville, Ohio; Mary Stephenson, Unionport; John Morrow, Cleveland; Marcia Hill, a veteran of many UT productions, Dayton; John Elliot, Kent, and Dolores Janis of Solon. Mr. Milne’s comedy tells of what happens in a very conventional home when appealing Mr. Pim, who has so much trouble with names, drops in one day on a small matter of business. The stage manager of the play is Angela Stephenson of Unionport and the stage design is by Donald Nupp of Louisville.
KSU Grad Appointed [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
KSU Grad Appointed Thomas Averill, a former Kent State student from Akron, has been appointed executive director of the Tompkins County, N. Y., Public Health Association. Averill has been serving as a community health consultant and executive director of a two county heart and tuberculosis association in Northern Pennsylvania the last two years. After earning his bachelor’s degree here he received his master’s degree at Wayne university, Detroit. Averill is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elben Averill, 1052 Stroman avenue, Akron.
BUC Pays All For Third Year [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
BUC Pays All For Third Year For the third consecutive time, the Bureau of Unemployment compensation ended its fiscal year on June 30 with no unpaid bills, Ernest Cornell, BUG administrator, reported to Governor Frank J. Lausche today. Cornell pointed out that the record for the current year has been achieved in the face of a tremendous upsurge in unemployment throughout Ohio, which began in November of 1953. The resulting claims load has laid a heavy burden upon the BUC in demands for added personnel, more operating facilities and other expenditures of a general administrative nature. Because all administrative funds for BUC operation come from the federl government, Cornell said that the only way the Bureau can stay within its allocations for any fiscal year is by exercising the soundest business judgment in managing the affairs of the Bureau.
REGISTRATION [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
REGISTRATION There will be no pre-registration for the second summer session, according to Dr. Charles Atkinson, registrar. However, registration for the second session will begin Monday, July 26 and continue July 27 and 28. Payment of fees may also be made at this time. ★ * * The Eighth Annual Reading Conference drew to a close yesterday with an attendance in excess of 800. Along with the speakers, book displays and visual aids were featured. Hundreds of dollars worth of these i teaching aids were sold.
Grads Pay Rental Fees For Caps And Gowns [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Grads Pay Rental Fees For Caps And Gowns All students finishing at the end of the first Summer Term and expecting to graduate in September are urged to pay their rental fee for cap and gown before leaving school, according to M. McCue, University Book Store. If it is necessary to withdraw your order for cap and gown, cancellation must be made by August 14. No money will be refunded after that date or orders accepted for rental. Graduation announcements will be available at the Book Store starting today, priced at 10$ each. Name cards may be ordered through the Book Store, also. Rental fee for the bachelor’s academic outfit is $2.25 plus 70 tax, and $5.00 plus 150 tax for the master’s academic outfit.
Carpenter Appointed Head Librarian At Muskingum [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Carpenter Appointed Head Librarian At Muskingum Charles Albert Carpenter, Jr., a graduate of the University Graduate School of Library Science in 1952, has been appointed librarian at Muskingum college, according to Muskingum President Robert N. Montgomery. Mr. Carpenter, of Allentown, Pa., comes to his position from Dickinson college, Carlisle, Pa., where he served two years as circulation librarian. A graduate of Allegheny college, Meadville, Pa., he majored in English, receiving the Bachelor of Arts degree in 1951. He was both sports editor and editor of the weekly college newspaper at Allegeheny. In his graduate work here Mr. Carpenter emphasized reference and college libraries. He is married to the former Rosanne Rothrock of Cuyahoga Falls who also attended Allegheny college. The carpenters have two children, Carol, 3, and Linda, 1. In New Concord, the Carpenters will reside at 103 Lakeside. In addition to heading the library staff, Mr. Carpenter will assist in the freshman com...
Captain Egan Leaves For Morocco [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Captain Egan Leaves For Morocco Captain Wesley W. Egan, assistant professor of Air Science, has received orders from Headquarters, United States Air Force, transferring him to the 17th Air Force in French Morocco. The captain will depart from Kent in August for leave prior to his reporting to the Port of Embarkation, Camp Kilmer, New Jersey, September 20. Captain Egan, his wife Ruth, and his sons, Wesley and Bruce, are well known to Kent residents since he came to the University in 1947 as assistant professor of speech and technical director of the University Theater. He has been active in campus and community activities as a member of the Christ Episcopal church and as director of supply for the local Civilian Defense organization.
RETIRING PROFS Appreciation Dinner For Stewart, Miller [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
RETIRING PROFS Appreciation Dinner For Stewart, Miller Dr. Alfred W. Stewart, head of the Secondary Education school, and Prof. Alvin Miller, professor of education, are retiring from the faculty this summer. They have rendered years of valuable service, not only to the University itself, but to the schools of this whole area. In their honor a dinner meeting has been arranged Tuesday, July 20, at 6:30 p.m., in the Union building. Dr. H. Gordon Hulfish, Professor of Philosophy of Education at Ohio State, will speak on the subject “The Task of Keeping Our Schools Free.” Reservations may be made with Dr. L. H. Munzenmayer not later than today, to be accepted. Can’t think of a finer way to show two fine gentlemen our appreciation for their service to school, home and community.
Nun Will Get Degree [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Nun Will Get Degree Sister Mary Augustine will receive her master’s degree in education in September. This in itself is not strange, for many nuns have their master’s degrees. The fact that is strange is that her major is industrial arts. She has been attending the University during the summer sessions since 1949, taking courses in wood and metal working, machine, operation foundry work and finally this summer, chair upholstering. Last summer she cast a bell in bronze. It is to be used in the new chapel at Our Lady of the Elms where Sister Mary Augustine is industrial arts instructor. She frankly admits she’ll be glad when her school work is finished, “I’ll be ready to use the chair when I get it done,’’ she said with a smile. Sister Mary Augustine lives in Ravenna while she takes her summer work at the University. Her home is in Cleveland. She received her bachelor’s degree from St. John’s college in 1942. At Our Lady of the Elms, Sister Mary Augustine teaches third grade industria...
Cool Off! Go To New York On Speech Sponsored Trip [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Cool Off! Go To New York On Speech Sponsored Trip by Dick Bibler Beginning Friday, September 10, following the second summer session, students, faculty members, University employees and townspeople will have the opportunity to spend a full four days in New York city at a minimum of cost. The trip has been arranged upon requests that a tour ox' the City be made possible for summer students similar to that made during spring vacation. Members of the tour will travel* via the Erie railroad and will leave Friday evening. The train will be a special day coach complete with re- clining seats and dining and club car facilities. It will arrive in New York early Saturday morning. The tour itself will include such attractions as: a five-hour bus ride through Upper and Lower Manhattan, the Battery, Chinatown, the Bowery, Columbia university and other points of interest; a three-hour yacht trip around Manhattan island; and a tour through the NBC radio-television studios and Radio city including...
New Book by Dos Passos [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
New Book by Dos Passos On August 9, 1954, Prentice-Hall Inc. will publish a new book by one of America’s finest authors, John Dos Passos. The title will be “Most Likely To Succeed.” The novel will be concerned with the story of a man whose genius was corrupted and destroyed by false ideals. About his book, Dos Passos has this to say; “. . . I’ve been watching with a sort of horrified obsession the development of political delusions in the minds of certain men and women who started out as sane and up-and-coming young people and potential good citizens, but whose lives have by these delusions been thoroughly warped, and the good in them, in my opinion, just about destroyed,” All in all, the book sounds exciting and we heartily recommend it to our readers.
Hub 8-Cent Coffee Has Good ‘Grounds’ [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Hub 8-Cent Coffee Has Good ‘Grounds’ Joined with the demise of the nickel beer and the free lunch is the five-cent cup of coffee. As you’ve probably noticed the price of a cup of that eye-opening java is now eight cents at the Union. Reason for it? Well, there’s more than one. But basically the price hike was made necessary because of the cost of coffee. According to Raymond K. Moran, director of the Student Union, when the price of coffee went up from around (19c to $l.lB a pound, the increase had to be passed along to the drinkers. Through the entire spring quarter the price remained at seven cents. “We held off raising the price in the middle of the quarter to prevent any confusion,” said Moran. “But we initiated the new price per cup this summer to keep pace with the price of coffee.” But the question that some people ask is; “Why can’t the state subsidize such a campus operation so that any increase would be absorbed?” Generally speaking, there is a false assump- tion which pre...
Dean Allyn Represents KSU On Tour Of Camp Campbell [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Dean Allyn Represents KSU On Tour Of Camp Campbell Dean Arden L. Allyn, Dean of the College of Business Administration, is visiting Camp Campbell, Kentucky this week in connection with the KSU Army Cadets training program. He is among a group of presi-&lt; dents and representatives from the 26 colleges and universities represented there by ROTC cadets. They will inspect the training and the camp area. The group will be accompanied by Brigadier General Louis W. Truman, chief of staff, Headquarters Third Army, Fort McPherson, Ga. and Colonel Jacob K. Rippert, ROTC camp commander. The cadets are nearing the halfway point in their six-week summer training encampment this week end. Mid-course grades will be issued Saturday, covering the three weeks of extensive training in individual weapons, squad tactics, map and compass reading, and basic Army techniques. Emphasis next week will turn to crew-served weapons and team-action tactics, preparing them for a full week’s bivouac in th...
SPORT SHORTS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
SPORT SHORTS Kent State’s Wrestling tutor, Joe Begala, has lined up 26 football officiating dates for this fall . . . The Golden Flashes lost a valuable fullback prospect when Ravenna’s Charley Proctor was grabbed up by the Marine Corps. On his freshman showings, Proctor was rated a prime factor in Coach Rees plans . . . Bill Bertka, former Kent State and Buchtel High cage star, has been named basketball coach at Santa Maria ! Junior College in California.