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Kappa Phi To Initiate; Newman Hears Speaker [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 25 November 1952
Kappa Phi To Initiate; Newman Hears Speaker The Sigma chapter of Sigma Theta Epsilon, national Methodist fraternity, will hold initiation of new members Tuesday evening, Nov. 25, at the Methodist church at 6. The formal initiation will be followed by a banquet honoring the new members. During Thanksgiving seven members of the group will attend the National Conclave of the fraternity which will be held at Morgantown, W. Va. At pledging services held Oct. 38 and Nov. 4, thirty-eight girls received the degree of the pine in Kappa Phi. They are: Janet Battenhouse, Eva May Berger, Miriam Boyter, Ruth Brichholder, Norma Brogan, Janet Chambers, and Pat Chandler. Bonnie Crawford, Nadine Creek, Norene Creek, Marylee Davis, Janice Dean, Beverly Edwards, Grace Fleming, Marceda George, Shirley Gruetter, Mary Hedge, Edith Hergenroder, Doris Hohford, Joanne Kimmy, and Beverly Ann Ladd are also Kappa Phi Pledges. Mary Lou Martin, Shirley Jean Moore, Marjorie Morgan, Helen Nicodin, Jemmie Officer, ...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 25 November 1952
TBut only Time will Tell o o o mm THE GUY SAID IT WILL BE THE v W MINE M IN THE “"V world! y HOW CAN THEY TELL SO SOON ? . REMINDS ME - ) OF THE TIME Cl BOUGHT THE BROOKLYN n bridge! THIS GOLD-MINE V, STOCK WILL J S MAKE r US ALL millionaires! AND IT ONLY COSTA BUCK A SHARE 3 \ i / M T y * ‘ I C Ar 4 ££7 - „ investment! •11 tell about a * rt arette! r:; ab “ u, °‘ ,ake Y ol,r,i " ,e '‘’ . ■SdCMWSftrJOtep * fo(Mdnesa«W cigarette. T ° . GAMBIA .are America's an d s - how 01 sss a£tet weekl CAlAtL LEADS AUother brand* by ba« ons of cigarettes per year. There must be a reason ....^ why: ; - \ . &lt;■-••' /rr I: m m c Wf s5a s«8 m m m &gt; v Tobacco Co. j, ■Reynolds * , Reynolds Tobacco— Winston-Salem. 1 m m m
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
The DAILY Kent Stater HAPPY THANKSGIVING . . . FROM THE STATER STAFF VOL. XXIX, No. 34 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 Ken^Stater Editor-in-Chief AI Pashin „ The KEOT STATER is published daily. Tuesday through Friday, during the reguBusiness Manager Bud Mays lar school year and each Thursday during the summer sessions. It is suspended Managing Editor Bill Barrett during the vacation periods. Entered as second class matter Oct. . , 11, 1927, at the Post Office at Kent, 0., Adv. Mgr Cal Ratclltf under the act of 1879. Printed by ComAsst. Advertising Mgr..Dick Granger a e „tV”S B ertp'tlo“ s priie De || y^ r y S: Edition Mgr ••••.■Tom Duke Circulation Manager.Carl Titgemeier
Red Cross Unit Swamped By KSU Blood Donors [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Red Cross Unit Swamped By KSU Blood Donors By Al Pashin The first visit of a Red Cross Bloodmobile unit to the University resulted in a huge success, according to Ben McGinnis, chairman of the planning committee. A total of 164 pints of blood was ( collected from student and faculty donors during the day-long visit last Monday. The total collected here comprised the third largest number of pints of blood ever gathered in Portage county, said the local Red Cross chairman. An interesting statistical note at the donor session was the fact that approximately 90 of the 164 people who gave blood, did so for the first time. Men and women listed in the donor schedule were neary equal in number. The Red Cross has, in the past, considered the collection of 125 pints of blood a very successful operation by the Bloodmobile unit. The outstanding results attained in the visit here have caused plans to be tentatively drawn for similar sessions during the winter and spring quarters of this school y...
Registration Directions To Aid Freshmen [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Registration Directions To Aid Freshmen Students expecting to take English 109, 159, 160, 161, or 162 during the Winter quarter should follow these directions from the registrar’s office. (1) Hour cards for English 161 and 162 can be obtained at the Registrar’s office Wednesday, Dec. 3. Assignment to English 161 and 162 sections will take place on the second-floor corridor between Merrill and Kent hall Thursday, Dec. 4. (2) Hour cards for English 109, 159, 160, and 162 special can be obtained at the Registrar’s office Thursday, Dec. 4. Assignment to section will take place in the aforementioned corridor on Friday. (3) Students who have postponed Freshman English should watch for an announcement in the Kent Stater, Tuesday, Dec. 2.
Three Band Classes Are Now Offered [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Three Band Classes Are Now Offered In an attempt to enlarge the concert band to 100 players three concert band classes will be offered next quarter, Roy D. Metcalf, director of bands, announced today. Two concert band classes will be held five days a week, one at 10 a.m. and one at 4 p.m. The 4 p.m. class is not listed in the class schedule. In addition a beginning band class will be offered at 8 a.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. This class is open to all interested students. The two concert bands will combine for a winter concert Feb. 19. All three groups will compete in the Intercollegiate Band Festival in May. Call number for the unlisted 4 p.m. class is 1095.
Cast Named For Frosh Play Rehearsals Begin For December 4 Opening [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Cast Named For Frosh Play Rehearsals Begin For December 4 Opening By Marcia Hill Eighteen hardworking freshmen will combine their talents next week when the University Theatre presents “Ring Round The Moon.” For the second year in succession the newcomers will be directed by Professor Earle E. Curtis. Jean Anouilh’s “Ring Round The 4 Moon’ is delightful make-believe, artfully compounded of standard ingredients taken from old fairy tales. The special charm of the play results from this allusive technique with its corollary and comforting reminder that fairy tales have happy endings. This play is commonly referred to as a charade with music. The readers will discover the meaning of this when he sees the play. The fairy tale starts on the eve of a great ball which Madame Desmermortes, played by Barbara Goedicke, is giving to celebrate her nephew Frederic’s engagement to the haughty Diana (Marcia Giesy), daughter of multimillionaire Messerschmann. Hugo, ten minutes older than his twin, ...
Metis Poem Is In Anthology [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Metis Poem Is In Anthology The poem, “Valley of the Shadow,” written by William T. Metts, Kent Sophomore, has been accepted for publication in the ‘Annual Anthology of College Poetry.” Metts, a 22-year-old veteran, graduated from South high school in Youngstown in 1951. He is now enrolled as a journalism major. The anthology is a compilation of the finest poetry written by the college men and women of America, representing every section of the country. Selections were made from thousands of poems submitted to the National Poetry association located in Los Angeles, California.
EDITORIAL Giving Thanks [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
EDITORIAL Giving Thanks Thursday’s Thanksgiving—and thank goodness. Thank goodness for that big dinner, and those pleasant hours with the family and friends and for the fact there are only a few days left in the quarter. And thank goodness for being able to be around and count the blessings for which we all commemorate Thanksgiving, A good many of the guys and gals who shared our happy moments of a few weeks or months ago, won’t be having such a fine time tomorrow. The 125,000 American casualties in Korea don’t have much to be thankful for. Neither do the friends and families of those men and women whose blood has tinted the foreign soil. But wherever an American can still recall his homeland, he gives thanks—thanks for the wonderful times, the sad hours and happy moments he had expended there. We at Kent have had the opportunity to attain an awful lot of those pleasant memories during our stay here. The thanks we give should be commensurate with the number of those pleasant memorie...
String Group Well Received At KSU [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
String Group Well Received At KSU By Louis Paskoff The crowd that heard the program given by the Walden String quartet of the University of Illinois Sunday evening was the type known as small but enthusiastic. It had a great deal to be enthusiastic about: the Walden’s visit was one of the best things that has happened to this school in a long time. The program was a well balanced* one. Mozart’s winning E flat quartet was the first work presented. The performance emphasized the lyric rather than the dramatic side of the music, and though I personally would have preferred a little more drive in the first and third movements, the interpretation was a completely valid one. Especially good was the control of nuance displayed by the men, as exemplified by the subtle crescendo-diminuendo work in the first movement and the just right accenting in the last. This quartet is one of the six Mozarts dedicated to Haydn, and it is one of his most . ingratiating chamber works. Listening to a good p...
Flying Missionary Studying At Kent [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Flying Missionary Studying At Kent A 31-year-old “flying missionary” is studying aeronautics at K9U, preparing to service and repair his own airplane when he returns to Africa in January. Dewey C. Hale of Stow is an ordained minister in the Assemblies of God church. He is on furlough this year after spending the past three years as a missionary in Liberia and Sierra Leone, British West Africa. His new assignment will be British Togoland. Returning with i Hale will be his wife, a former missionary nurse .whom he met and married in Africa, and their 16jnonth old son. The Hale’s are not concerned about taking the baby on such a long trip. Baby Hale, who was born in St. Louis, already has traveled ■some 35,000 miles, accompanying his parents on speaking engagements and visits to church groups in the United States during their furlough. The young missionary’s interest in flying dates back to 1946 when he was ordained after completing a five year course at Southern California Bible colleg...
The Gobbler And America [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
The Gobbler And America By Tom Duke The turkey has a long and illustrious history in this country. When our founding fathers landed on the rocky crags of New England, who was it they first saw? Pocahontas? Powhattan? The great stone face? No! It was none of these vulgar, obsequious, commercialized objects. It was the noble, red-blooded American turkey. As another proof of its unselfish, clear-through Americanism, look at one of the turkey’s advocates. (He could be seen quite well, too. Must have been from eating too much turkey.) I am speaking of the model American, Ben Franklin. Ben wanted the gobbler to appear on the great seal of the United States instead of the rapacious, plundering eagle. According to Franklin the turkey was the perfect family man, being monogamous in character. He always protected his mate in case of danger, which is more than can be said for some types of animals. The turkey bears the name of “turkey” because it was thought to be a relative of, or the same ty...
Carbon Copy [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Carbon Copy Mailbox snoopers: We wish to remind those nosey students who like to see other person’s private notes that the mailboxes in Kent and Merrill halls are private. Students who violate this rule of privacy are subject to possible probation by the Deans of Men and Women, cc.—University police. new light planes (Piper Super Cpbs). “The airplane has become the native’s link with the outer world,” he says. Planes are used to haul passengers and supplies, and tct carry the sick and wounded to hospitals and mission stations.
Raidel, Herzberg Win Awards At Grid Banquet [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 26 November 1952
Raidel, Herzberg Win Awards At Grid Banquet Quiet, business-like Dick Raidel was chosen by his teammates Monday night to be their 1953 football captain. The offensive right tackle hails from Austintown Fitch. Last year the 192-pound junior was voted the outstanding sophomore player on the squad. The other award to be handed 4 out at the banquet was the trophy for the most outstanding sophomore on the team. This honor fell to Sonji Herzberg, 179-pound lineman. Sonny won a letter last year as a freshman. He measures 5-11 and comes from Bellaire, Ohio. This award was given to Herzberg by Dick Paskert, president of the KSU Alumni association. Coach Trevor Rees handed out 13 letters to his varsity grid squad. Of these 33, ten were seniors. Third year awards were presented to Paul Amodio, Glen Bnrneson, Don Campbell, Willy DiVincenzo, Dick Pitts, Neil Skinner and Penfield Tate. All these men are seniors. Other graduating men are Dick Knuth, Ed Sullivan and Jerry Conway. Knuth and Sullivan...