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Radio Newscasters Will Lecture Here [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Radio Newscasters Will Lecture Here Professional radio newsmen and executives will come to the campus this quarter for a series of one-hour lectures on the operation of news rooms. The lectures will be given each Monday at 1 p.m. in 109 Merrill. The school of journalism is as host for the lectures, which are open to interested students and faculty. The following schedule has been arranged with personnel of radio station WHBC, Canton. Jan. 19—Organization of the radio news room, by A1 Francis, news director. Jan. 26—Gathering radio news, by Ed Kaufman, newscaster. Feb. 2—Writing and presentation t radio news, John Baker, assistt news director. Feb. 9—Sponsorship of radio news programs, Robert Fehlman, station manager. Feb. 16—Law of radio news broadcasting, W. H. Vodrey Jr., legal counsel for Brush-Moore Newspapers. Mar. 2—Women’s news, Carol Adams, women’s editor, liar. 9—Sports news, farm news, and special events, Jim Muzzy, sports editor and KSU graduate. Mar. 16—Personnel require...
New Instructors [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
New Instructors John R. Hippie and Mrs. Mary • Bangas are new to the KSU faculty this year. Hippie, an instructor in the foreign languages department, received his M.A. in French at Ohio State university in the fall of 1952. s * Mrs. Bangas, who is teaching part time in the psychology department, received her M.A. from Kent in 1952. She formerly worked in the psychology clinic.
Students Defy English Ruling [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Students Defy English Ruling About 75 of the 300 upper-class students who violated a new catalog restriction concerning English 100 courses have changed their programs and enrolled in freshman English classes, according to C. E. Atkinson, registrar. Since the program of giving no credit to upperclassmen for English 100 courses was announced after they had enrolled in school, they have been notified of the consequences. The 1952-53 catalog, page 69, states in detail the restrictions on taking freshman English. Aqcording to the catalog, no credit will be given to students taking the courses after their sixth quarter in school.
Berzinec To Abdicate Student Council Post Will Ask Council To Continue Work On New Constitution [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Berzinec To Abdicate Student Council Post Will Ask Council To Continue Work On New Constitution The reason given by Berzinec was* that he did not meet the scholastic requirements set forth in the Student Government association constitution. The constitution states: “All officers and members of the Student Council must maintain a 2. accumulative average and must also maintain a 2. average for the previous quarter.” A copy of the letter which Berzinec submitted to the Stater yesterday pointed out that he had applied for waiver of grades eligibility to the faculty committee on activities, but the application was refused. In submitting his resignation, Berzinec informed Council that he did not want to darken its name by attempting to retain his status as president through unlawful means. Berzinec began his term as president by leading a drive against members who were too busy to devote the necessary time to Council. Work on re-writing the constitution, organization of the central commit...
REWARD [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
REWARD That old adage about true genius must starve no longer applies—to the staff of the Kent Stater, at any rate. For at the conclusion of each school year, the budding genii whose prose fills the columns of this newspaper are royally feted at the annual publications banquet. But the staff members don’t have to wait until the end of the year to be rewarded—more than a small measure of personal satisfaction is gained from seeing “your story” in print. Tomorrow at 4 p.m., the first staff meeting of the new year will take place at the Stater office, 115 Merrill hall. Positions on the staff are available to all KSU students who are willing to devote some of their time and energies to work on the campus publication.
First Sale Moves 67% Of Books [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
First Sale Moves 67% Of Books The first book exchange held at Terrace Lodge sold 67 % of the books submitted by students. Bud Davis, exchange manager, reported that most of the books brought in at the end of last quarter were sold. Student Council appointed Davis manager of the exchange last spring. Pershing Rifles assisted Davis in the initial sale. Sales were handled on a first-brought-in, first-sold basis. Students set their own prices and receive payment for their books after they have been sold. “Improvements will be made on our next book sale,” Davis explained. “We have profited in experience the last few months and plan to improve the set-up,” he concluded. Students who have failed to pick up their books or checks may obtain them Wednesday and Thursday afternoon from 2 to 4 p.m.
WSSF Makes Tag Day Plans [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
WSSF Makes Tag Day Plans “Tag Day” and a faculty Pork Barrel will be the features of the World Student Service Fund drive at KSU, Feb. 11-13. Students, regardless of their religious preferences, contribute money for books, paper, pencils, and other supplies in order that students in other parts of the world might receive an education. Each person contributing on “Tag Day,” the first day of the drive, will receive a tag to wear. To close the drive, a faculty Pork Barrel is being planned for Feb. 13. Profits from the show will go to W.S.S.F.
Four New Classes Set [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Four New Classes Set Three new courses in the elementary education department and one in the college of business administration are being offered this quarter. A course to introduce business administration students to the latest accounting methods and machines began in the department yesterday. The three-day course will feature a series of clasrsoom demonstrations and lectures. Machines and equipment will be on display. Under the auspices of the college of business administration, the course is being presented by the education division of the Burroughs Adding Machine company. R. H. Palmer of the Burroughs Akron branch will conduct the sessions. Three night courses are among the elementary education courses being offered. “Social Studies in Elementary Education” is taught on Thursdays from 6 to 9:30 p.m. while “Reader Clinic Practice” is from 7 to 9:30, Thursday nights. On Wednesday from 6 to 9:30 p.m., “Professionalized Mathematics for Elementary Teachers” is taught. This course rev...
THIS ’N THAT Campus Merry-Go-Round [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
THIS ’N THAT Campus Merry-Go-Round The fourth annual all-University Snowball Dance, sponsored by Phi Sigma Kappa, will be held Friday, Jan. 23, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m-, at the University club in Akron. The Kingsmen, a seven-piece chestra, and a vocalist will provide the music for the semi-formal dance. John Knight, owner of the Akron Beacon-Journal, will judge the queen. She will be introduced with her two attendants at intermission. University women will receive 2:30 permissions for the dance. * * * Judging of the Pershing Rifle queen will take place at 7:30 tonight in 207 Union. The contest, open to all University women, will be judged by Don White, Joe Sherman, Glen Swindler, Bill Green, David McKinley and Ron Jyrovat. They are all members of Pershing Rifles. Candidates for the queenship must wear street dress and high heels. The first mid week hop of the winter quarter will be held tonight from 8 to 10 in the Union Ballroom. Cavalier’s band will play for the dance as announced by ...
Blueprints For Progress [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Blueprints For Progress The resignation of the Student Council president because of low grades is the latest misfortune to befall Kent’s governing body this year. Hampered at the outset by indifference, sparse attendance, and the hollow shell of a constitution, Council has only recently begun to catch the legislative spark. Credit for the action must go largely to the abdicating president, Bill Berzinec. Under a new head, Council must carry on with the outline Berzinec has furnished them. And they would do well to reflect some of his fiery spirit. Since the outgoing president’s greatest effort was to get an improved constitution written, approved, and adopted, we hope that the new administration will follow through. Without a strong and meaningful constitution, properly administered, the Student Council is without a solid foundation and the student body is without an authoritative guide. The absence of the “pusher” will be keenly felt. But his blueprints for progress remain as a tri...
Lifeline Of Democracy [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Lifeline Of Democracy Exchange of ideas is the lifeline of democracy. For this reason, the Kent Stater encourages letters to the editor. Thqse letters must be short and concise*. Those containing more than 200 words are subject to condensation. All letters must be signed and addressed by the writer, not by an “aroused,” “indignant” nor furious “patriot of the people.” However, on request, names will be withheld by the editor. Letters must not violate the laws of libel and they must meet the standards of good taste. We welcome all letters on topics of campus interest except those containing criticism motivated by purely personal reasons and serving no useful purpose to the university as a whole. Letters to the editor are your voices in the university’s exchange of ideas and opinions. Make sure that yours are heard.
Printing Week [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Printing Week It is particularly fitting that the anniversary of the invention of printing is celebrated the same week that the winter Kent Stater makes its debut. Approximately 500 years ago, the introduction of type made possible a novel, exciting method of communicating news. This week, the Kent Stater, clad in a new format, brimming with ideas, and cheerfully open to suggestion descends upon the campus with the same basic purpose in mind. The method of obtaining news has changed; early period papers used town gossips to obtain information, modem day staffs employ beat re- porters to gather items. Pioneer journalists wrote their stories with quill and scroll; today’s newspapermen use typewriter and copypaper. But aside from being novel and exciting, printing has waged a long and successful campaign to be “truthful.” Today, it is the media the people look to with confidence and respect for reliable news reports. It is the purpose of this paper to adhere to all three characteristic...
Kampuscope [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Kampuscope By Bruce Limpus The girls at Cincinnati college were set back a little when they complained that their graduation pictures didn’t flatter them at all. A professor testified that he had to look twice at the “glamour” pictures to recognize anyone. “The girls in my class never looked like this.” » * * The students at the University of Pennsylvania experienced shades of the late '3os recently. They boast a record in the ancient goldfish swallowing contest. G. Alvin Crowell swallowed sixteen goldfish, shattering the previous record made by Lathrop Withington, Harvard, who just happens to be a relation to the new champ. It must run in the family.
Editor’s Mail [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
Editor’s Mail Editor, Kant Stator: The following is the letter of resignation I am submitting to Student Council. Student Council Kent State University Kent, Ohio It is my duty to inform you of my point average deficiency which necessitates my resignation as president of Student Council. In my several years serving as a member of Student Council I have endeavored to instill a sense of duty and responsibility amongst my fellow members. One point I have stressed, perhaps too often, is that of duty—your duty to the students who have charged to you the management of student affairs. The magnitude of your responsibility cannot be expressed in words; the actual completion of the tasks of your office is directly correlated to your sense of duty. Yours is not a one day a week activity. Your efforts and time must be devoted to the betterment of student government. Last quarter I called for the resignations of members who could not devote the necessary time to Student Council. I am certain yo...
wow! [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
wow! This warming photo of a baby, gleefully displaying new incisors, is typical of the prize winning pictures of the “Photography” magazine salon which is now on display in Kent-Merrill galleries. Over 100 original prints have been selected from the prize winners, in- eluding the works of leading professional and amateur camera artists from all over the world. Last year the contest attracted 73,000 entries. The display is sponsored by Kappa Alpha Mu, the national photojournalism fraternity at KSU. It is the second exhibit of this type given by Kappa Alpha Mu. Ed Cliney is the president and Prof. James A. Fosdick is the adviser.
LITTLE PROF [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 January 1953
LITTLE PROF By Larry Carpenter Pertinent Policy . . . It is necessary that every column should have a policy, or at least a I mission of some type to execute.! Ours is unique in the respect that! you, the reader, constitute a good! half of said mission. I Your half is simple. You merejfl submit questions of any type, we shall attempt to answer them. Naturally they must conform to good taste, and must remain in the realm of the “possible to answer category.” Questions shouldn’t be over 50 words in length, and may cover anything pertaining to the University. Maybe there is something on campus that you would like to know the history of, possibly even what it is or what purpose it serves. Technical questions won’t be welcomed, but will be answered. Those of humorous quality, as well as serious, will be willingly accepted. How We Answer ’Em . . . We a staff of gentlemen (similar to those organized by Mr./ Pinkerton) who are willing and able to track down answers no matter how detailed th...