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Rees Attends MAC Revamp [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Rees Attends MAC Revamp Athletic Director Trevor Rees was one of the seven Mid-American conference coaches who were called together this week in a special session to revise the football schedules for 1955-56-57. Revisions were necessary because of the withdrawal of Western Reserve University from the group prior to the beginning of the 1955 school year. The special session met at Bowling Green University. It was called by David E. Reese, conference commissioner. Beginning in 1955, with a seventeam conference, each team must meet at least five conference schools in football, it was decided. Present at the session, besides Rees and the commissioner, were Carroll C. Widdoes, Ohio U.; John L. Brickels, Miami; Bob Morris, Marshall; Mitchell J. Gary and his associate director, John W. Gill, from Western Michigan; Forrest W. England, Toledo; and Harold Anderson, and his assistant, Don Cunningham, Bowling Green.
WACLt. Jeanne Wolcott Completes Officer School [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
WACLt . Jeanne Wolcott Completes Officer School A former Kent State student and resident of Kent, Second Lieutenant Jeanne M. Wolcott, was graduated Saturday, July 10' from the WAC Officer basic course at the Women’s Army Corps center, Fort Lee, Va. &gt; Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver A. Wolcott, 453 Stinaff St., Kent, Lt. Wolcott is a member of the last WAC Officer Basic Course to be trained at the Fort Lee WAC Center. In the future all WAC training will be conducted at the new permanent center which has been constructed at Fort McClellan, Ala. Lt. Wolcott is a graduate of Roosevelt High School, Kent. She first enlisted in the WAC in March of 1949. She completed, basic training at the WAC Center at Fort Lee, and was stationed there until February of 1951, as a mail clerk, platoon sergeant, and training non-commissioned officer. She then served as a recruiting sergeant at Alexandria, Va., until February of this year when she received her commission and entered the WAC Offic...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
The baseball team played, among others, the Wooster team ... an outstanding game in the minds of the old timers, because the Kent nine won in 10 innings, 1 to 0. In those days Hiram college was the big contest, and they were on the schedule. There is no record of the score, but Mr. Bay believes that Kent won. Of course, there were no coaches for either sport. The boys coached themselves. After the first president, Dr. John Edward McGilvrey, handed Mr. Bay his normal diploma, he started out in his long professional career that has taken him through all echelons of the elementary and secondary schools. He was in the Copley, Windam and Trinway school systems. At present he is an elementary teacher in the Gahanna school in Franklin county near Columbus.
Education Honorary Pledge 66 At Picnic [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Education Honorary Pledge 66 At Picnic Delta Beta chapter of Kappa Delta Pi pledged 34 undergraduate and 32 graduate students at a picnic held at Fred Fuller park Wednesday evening. To be a member of the honorary, undergraduate students must have a three point accumulative, and graduate students must have a three point four accumulative average. Graduate students must be education majors. Undergraduate juniors need nine hours of education courses and seniors need 18 hours to become members. Initiation of members will be held Tuesday, July 20, at 5 p.m. in 204 and 205 Union. An honorary member, Dr. H. Gordon Hulfish, professor of education at Ohio State university, will also be initiated. At 6:30 a dinner will be held honoring Dr. Alfred Stewart and Mr. Alvin Miller who are retiring from university work. Undergraduate members who have been pledged to Kappa Delta Pi are Esther Allard; Barbara Baldwin; Lillian Barnes; Eleanor Bujalski; Patricia Chandler; Donald Coffee; Mary Ellen Ellet...
MID-WEEK HOP [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
MID-WEEK HOP The last Mid-Week Hop of the summer will be held Wednesday, July 21, at Stopher Hall terrace. The dance will be from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m. Music is recorded and admission is 25 cents per person. Mid-Week Hops will not be re- sumed until fall quarter, according to the Dean of Men’s Office who sponsors the dances.
Eleven Park At Arcadia [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Eleven Park At Arcadia Eleven geology majors are preparing for their field trip to the Acadia National Park on Mount Desert Island, off the coast of Maine. The 3,000 mile trip, beginning August 1 and ending September 3, combines work and vacation for the group as it studies rock formation and wave action in the area. This is the fourth year that a group will visit the Arcadia Park as a requirement for a degree in geology. Students are housed in cabins at their camp site and cook their own meals. The camp is set up as the permanent headquarters and the students tour the surrounding territory each day. The group, supervised by Professor Carleton Savage of Kent’s geology department, includes Wayne Alley, John Carson, and Andrew Danko, Nancy Dillin, Don Gednetz, George Mayhew, George Lardis and Earl Warner. Also taking the trip are Marilyn Webb, of Bates college and Leon Kauffman, from Franklin and Marshall. In the geography department. Dr. James Beck is in charge of the students who ar...
Trotters, Bevo Play In Akron [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Trotters, Bevo Play In Akron The two biggest drawing cards in basketball, the Harlem Globetrotters and Clarence “Bevo” Francis will appear in Akron’s Rubber Bowl in a unique outdoor doubleheader under the lights August 14. In the feature game, the Globetrotters meet a club of top professional stars coached by famed George Mikan, all-time great in both collegiate and professional cage circles. Francis will lead the Boston Whirlwinds against the House of David five in the preliminary. Coaching the Whirlwinds is Newt Oliver, Francis’ mentor in high school and during two rec-ord-breaking seasons at tiny Rio Grande college. The court will be placed in the closed end of the horseshoe shaped Rubber Bowl. There will be more than 10,000 choice seats between the goals. Reece “Goose” Tatum, master showman, again leads the Globetrotters who soon will return from overseas tours to start a series of doubleheaders in major outdoor stadiums. Tickets soon will go on sale at Akron and area outlets.
Health Education Workshop Planned [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Health Education Workshop Planned A School and Community Health Education workshop will be held at KSU August 2 to August 13 for teachers, nurses, school administrators and representatives of community health and welfare agencies. The two-week workshop will give# background for the improvement of school and community health education. Emphasis will be placed on the contribution and cooperation of the community in the school health program. at rates of $3 a day or $8 a week for single rooms and $1.50 a day » or $6 a week for double rooms. Reservations should be returned to Miss Florence Heilman of the HPE , department at KSU. Daily lectures will introduce new areas. Group work and individual projects will gear the conference to the needs of each participant. The workshop fee is $lO.OO in addition to regular tuition charges. Three quarter hours undergraduate or graduate credit may be earned by registering for HPE 442. The credit fee is $6 per quarter hour. Students enrolled in the sec...
Open Pool Held In MPE Building [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Open Pool Held In MPE Building All open pool sessions for the summer terms will be in the Men s Physical Education Building. As in the past, it will be necessary to get I a health certificate from the Health Center and present it to the secretary in the main H.P.E. office, Mens’s gym. There will be a fee of one dollar. A receipt and a ming card will be issued upon payment of the fee. The card must be handed to the life guard for entry into the pool. For all open pool both men and women may wear their own swimming suits. To get a swim suit from the equipment attendant in the locker room it will be necessary to leave your I.D. card. Women will not be permitted to wear strapless suits. Hours are: Monday 7:00-8:30 p.m. and Wednesday 7:00-8:30 p.m.
Grad Appointed [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 16 July 1954
Grad Appointed Miss Rae D’Angeli of Cleveland, who received her B.A, degree in June, has been appointed to a graduate assistantship in sociology at Bowling Green State University for the next academic year. Miss D’Angeli will begin her studies at Bowling Green in September. A Kent State major in sociology with a minor in psychology. ♦
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN VOL. 1, NO. 5 FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1954 The K e nt@Sta te TOM 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.
Band Clinic Concert Tonight; Summer Chorus Concert Tues. [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Band Clinic Concert Tonight; Summer Chorus Concert Tues. &gt; The University summer band concert tonight at 7:30 in Moulton hall music room will be a teacher-student effort. The thirteenth annual event will be presented by 70 piece group made up of high school students enrolled in the Summer Band Clinic. Directing will be six high school band directors who are members of the graduate course in conducting being taught by Prof. Roy D. Metcalf, KSU band director. The concert will close the 1954 Band Clinic. Tomorrow afternoon at 2 p.m. on Wills tennis courts, some 50 drum majorettes from 6 years through college age will compete in the Ohio qualifying contest for the Chicagoland Festival later in the summer. Prof. Metcalf will also select the young women who will be the KSU drum majorettes for the coming season. The contests will be open to the public. The 32 voice University Summer Choir will present a concert in the auditorium on Tuesday evening, July 27, at 8:30 p.m. Included...
CAPS, GOWNS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
CAPS, GOWNS All students finishing school 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. 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 are available at the book store, priced at 100 each. Name cards may be ordered through the book store. Rental fee for the bachelor’s academic outfit is $2.25 plus 70 tax, and for the master’s academic outfit $5,00 plus 150 tax. University Book Store M. McCue, Manager
Stupid But Lovable [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Stupid But Lovable The title of this is drawn from Dave Garroway’s description of the chimpanzee, J. Fred Muggs, who is a regular feature of the morning TV show, “Today.” I use it here because a regrettably large number of people believe that applies to desirable teaching qualifications. Even among teachers and occasionally in professional literature we find expressions that intelligence is not a necessary qualification for effective teaching. A school administrator may write within a recommendation for a prospective college student, “Not bright enough to teach high school but could handle elementary-level teaching.” I have seen a number of those. It is sometimes asserted that teachers avoid cultural and general knowledge equality with other college graduates or that their conversation is sterilely restricted to shop talk. Any such deprecation of intelligence as essential equipment of good teaching is unfounded. Research does not support it. The acknowledged leader of research into ...
New Orders Station Capt. Egan In French Morocco [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
New Orders Station Capt. Egan In French Morocco By Bob Goepfert Orders have come to Captain Wesley W. Egan from Headquarters, United States Air Force, that he is to be transferred to the 17th Air Force in French Morocco. Captain Egan is assistant professor of Air Science at the University, and will depart from Kent in August for leave prior to his reporting to the Port of Embarkation, Camp Kilmer, New Jersey, on Sep- tember zU. During World War II Captain* Egan flew combat over Africa and later he served as commanding officer of Cleveland Municipal Airport. He won the Air Medal with six Oak Leaf clusters, and the Distinguished Flying cross. Captain Egan was recalled by the Air Force in 1951. He was assigned to Kent as assistant professor of Air science. Here at Kent, he has served as instructor, executive officer, and advisor to the Arnold Air society, Returining from the service, Captain Egan graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1947. In 1950 and 1951 he took graduate work...
Helen Mitrovka Presents Recital [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Helen Mitrovka Presents Recital Miss Helen Mitrovka, graduate student in the School of Speech, will present her graduate recital, “Selected Readings of Kahlil Gibran” on Thursday, July 29 in the Studio Theatre at 8:30 p.m. Kahlil Gibran poet, philosopher and artist, was born in Lebanon, a land that hs produced many prophets. He was a man whose fame rmd influence spread far beyond the Near East. His poetry has been translated into more than 20 languages. His drawings and paintings have been exhibited in the great capitals of the world and compared by Auguste Rodin to the work of William Blake. “The Prophet” and his other books of poetry, illustrated with his mystical drawings, are known and loved by innumerable Americans who find in them an expression of the deepest impulses of man’s heart and mind.
BURR SALES [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
BURR SALES 1951 through 1954 Chestnut Burrs will go on sale July 26 and 27 between 9:00 and 2:00 at the Booster Booth. 1954 editions will sell for $2.00 and ’5l through ’53 books will go for $l.OO a copy. Publication date of Dos Passos new novel “Most Likely to Succeed” which was announced last week as August 9 has been set ahead to September 27.