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Major American Colleges Give To CARE For Peru [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Major American Colleges Give To CARE For Peru Undergraduate students of four major American colleges, together with individual donors from all parts of the country, contributed nearly $l,OOO worth of CARE tools which are now aiding the training of future farmers of Peru at three different schools in the Peruvian Andes. The four U. S. colleges, whose student bodies made this American gift to the Peruvian schools possible were Vassar, at Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; Bowdoin, Brunswick, Me.; Purdue University, Layfayette, Ind.; and the State College of Washington at Pullman, Washington.
Mr. Pim Passes By; Wotta Crazy Guy! [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Mr. Pim Passes By; Wotta Crazy Guy! By Bill Hurt The only thing lacking in Wednesday night’s opening performance of “Mr. Pim Passes By” was a full house! A. A. Milne’s delightful comedy is among the better English comedies, but is the sort of play with which amateurs can easily fall flat. University theatre didn’t! A bouquet of roses to Marcia Hill for an excellent portrayal of Olivia Marden! As campus queen, thespian, ox just plain girl-on-campus, I’d never associated with Marcia the maturity and versatility she showed in “Mr. Pim . . .” Her transitions were good, her characterization believeable. She was far superior to her portrayal in . . Earnest” last winter. Larry Bahler and John Elliott both deserve a round of applause for fine performances. Larry, as the aged and often exasperating Mr. Pim, seemed quite genuine. The part is a particularly difficult one for a man of Larry’s age, but I didn’t see a flaw. The combination American-En-glish accent employed by John Elliott made Ge...
'High Button Shoes' Needs Shoelaces [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
'High Button Shoes' Needs Shoelaces By John Weenink Cain Park theatre’s second and current offering of the season is “High Button Shoes”, a light and rollicking musical comedy, styled in the period surrounding 1913, complete with Keystone cops, Mack Sennett bathing beauties and the Model T Ford. Doing an excellent job in the lead roll of Harrison Floy, an accomplished con man who is out to rook his oltr home town of New Brunswick, N. J., is Steve Gray, a veteran of Cain Park, who has also appeared on TV and motion picture films. James Tushar, a former Kent State student did a good bit as Hubert Oglethorpe, Oggle, a Rutgers football hero. His singing added a good deal to an otherwise generally uninspiring performance. Mitzi McWhorter ©nee again turned in a good performance as Fran, the girl who runs away with Floy. Miss McWhorter, it will be remembered, played the part of Lorelei Lee in “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes.’’ While on the subject of G. P. 8., it was called to my attention that ...
Camp 'Broadens’ Our Cadets-Dean Allyn ROTC Practical Works Fills In Campus Book Learning [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Camp 'Broadens’ Our Cadets-Dean Allyn ROTC Practical Works Fills In Campus Book Learning “Fort Campbell’s brand of training is just what the Army E.OTC men need to fill-in the book learning given on campus,” seems to be the prevailing sentiment of the school officials who toured the encampment last week. Dean Arden L. Allyn, dean of &lt; the_ college of business adminisand Kent’s representative praised highly the planning and operation of the Army ROTC unit. According to Dean Allyn ,the concensus of the visiting educators was that the training is really worthwhile for the men. As evidence of this he pointed to the keen interest in the classes as shown by the volume and depth qf the questions aked and the overall performance of the cadets. Comparing our group of men with other college ROTC units attending the encampment. Dean Allyn remarked, “Our boys were rated by many officers to whom I talked as above the average and possessed of more school spirit than any of the others. ...
Bowl Features 'Bevo,' Mikan Hardwood Bill [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Bowl Features 'Bevo,' Mikan Hardwood Bill Tickets for the big outdoor basketball doubleheader in Akron’s Rubber Bowl Aug. 14 will go on sale Monday (July 26). The twinbill will feature the Harlem Globetrotters against George Mikan’s U. S. All Stars and the Boston Whirlwinds, led by incomparable Clarence “Bevo” Francis, against the House of David. Advance tickets will be available Monday in Akron and eight area cities. In this area, the outlet is Fadely’s Service Store, 119 W. Main st., Kent. More than 10,000 choice seats are available between the goals of the portable playing court which will be placed at the closed end of the rubber Bowl. All seats are reserved. Prices are $1.50, $2, $2.50 and $3. This will be the Akron area’s top outdoor sports attraction of the season. Normally, the Cleveland Browns’ annual exhibition game holds this distinction but the Browns aren’t scheduled here this year.
Decide Golf, Softball, Tennis Titles This Week [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Decide Golf, Softball, Tennis Titles This Week Don McCafferty, director of intramural athletics, has announced that the play-offs for the championships in golf and tennis will be held in the coming week. The deciding round of 18 holes will be played at Meadowview Golf Course. Those participating will be Pete Gulgin, Lou Venditti, Dick Schlup, and Bob Beachy. In tennis last week Roy Kuhl defeated Carl Goodin 6-4 and 6-2. The two tennis players with the best won-loss record will play for the title next week. Softball It’s World Series time in the playoff of the Summer intramural baseball league. So far the teams have split in four games. The Sweat Sox have won two, 11-10 and 11-10, and the Stopher Hall team have two, 8-7 and 6-5. Warrall and Mooney have carried the home run club for the Sox, with Oster and Panic coming through in the long ball department for the Stopher Hall crew. The teams meet every Monday and Wednesday at 7 p.m. Play will continue until one team cops the series wit...
Airport Plan Brings Storm Winds To Portage [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Airport Plan Brings Storm Winds To Portage Weighing the advantages of an air forcenavy airport—possibly located in Portage county —against the noise and danger factors, Mayor Carl E. Meeker of Kent went on record this week as approving the airfield. But not everyone in Portage county agreed with this view. Property owners in the Aurora district, with its fashionable homes, see such a move as pulling the bottom out of their residential property values. The seige of mixed emotions came about after an announcement from Washington that a new $4,000,000 service airfield might be located between Streetsboro and Aurora. A county objection to the proposal would be the loss of revenue which would result from the removal of the property from its tax duplicate. Already, the Ravenna arsenal and Berlin reservoir projects have been deleted from the duplicate. Until last week, it was generally understood that the new port would be constructed near Medina. The air force then repudiated this plan as...
Skerpan Gets Fullbright [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Skerpan Gets Fullbright Dr. Alfred A. Skerpan, Professor of History, has been notified that he is the recipient of a Fullbright Award for a years study abroad at a university of his choice. Dr. Skerpan has flight reservations for August 12 for himself and his wife to Finland where he will study at the University of Helsinki. - A holder of degrees from Harvard and Yale universities. Dr. Skerpan hopes to examine factors that hindered development of constitutional government in Russia before the revolution. During World War II Dr, Skerpan was a naval lieutenant, senior grade, and served as a liaison officer with British agencies. VICIOUS CIRCLE . . . A professor at Indiana has devised a solution to the cheating problem. On test days he places classroom desks in a horseshoe arrangement around the room. Then he leaves telling the students they are on their honor. But anyone who looks at another student’s paper will be seen by the entire class.
Kappa Delta Pi Honor Retiring Professors [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Kappa Delta Pi Honor Retiring Professors A dinner meeting of Kappa Delta Pi was held Tuesday night in the Union to honor two retiring faculty members and to initiate 42 new members. Dr. Alfred W. Stewart, head of * the Secondary Education school, and Prof. Alvin Miller, professor of education, are retiring from the faculty this summer. Both are members of Kappa Delta Pi. The speker for the evening, Dr, H. Gordon Huffish, Professor of Philosophy of Education at Ohio State university, was Isao initited into Kappa Delta Pi as an honorary mem- ber. New members who were initiated are Esther Indae Allard; Richard J. Andalow; Barbara Baldwin; Eleanor Bujalski; Lois Jane Burton; Donald E. Carpenter; and Mae E. Carr. Others who were initiated are Prof. Charles Carter; Pat Chandler; Donald Coffee; Thomas N. Cox; Mary Ellet; Sara Waters Fleming; Freda Harrington and Robert Harrington. Additional new members are Donald Hovgrland; Barbara Johnson; Oliver Kaura; Olive B. Killingsworth; Marilyn Ko...
APPOINTMENTS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
APPOINTMENTS Denez Gulyas has been appointed executive secretary of the Tuberculosis and Health Association of Venango County, Pa, A 1951 graduate, he is currently a candidate for his master’s degree in September. Before accepting the Oil City, Pa. post, he spent three years as a psychiatric social worker at the Summit County Receiving Hospital at Cuyahoga Falls. He is replacing Thomas Averill, another Kent graduate who has recently been promoted. Miss Janet Roberts, who will receive her master’s degree in sociology this September, has been appointed instructor of sociology at Moravian college in Bethlehem, Penn. Moravian college is one of the oldest in the United States, having been founded in 1742. Miss Roberts, whose home is in Youngstown, will begin her duties in September. She received her B.A. degree from Ohio Wesleyan university in 1952. Robert Lengacher, a graduate of the School of Journalism and former editor of the Kent Stater, has resigned as executive secretary to Rep. F...
Bulletin Offers Workshop Aids [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Bulletin Offers Workshop Aids From the Ohio Education Association bulletin, “How to Organize an In-Service Workshop,” come these suggestions. At an in-service workshop teachers attempt to work toward the solution of problems through sharing ideas and experiences in group discussion, This type of conference stimulates teachers to take a more active part in improving the curriculum. Evidence shows that little progress can be made in a school system until teachers have a common understanding of problems involved and become skilled in working together on solutions. The local in-service workshop may involve the teachers of one grade, one school or it may include all of the teachers in the school system. The workshop can be a one-day affair, extend over consecutive days or be organized on a once-a-week or once-a-month basis. Personnel of a workshop usually includes a director, local planning committee, consultants, chairmen, leaders of discussion groups, recorders, and members of the disc...
Hubert, Sutter Pass Basic [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Hubert , Sutter Pass Basic Among the Marine second lieutenants who completed the five-month officers’ basic course at the Marine Corps schools at Quantico, Va., on June 5 are two Kent State university graduates. Rudolf S. Sutter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf K. Sutter of 833 Campbell dr., Massillon, and husband of the former Jean E. Sutter of Canton, has been assigned to Marine Corps base, Camp Pendleton, Calif. Bernard J. Hubert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Hubert of 53084 Lake rd., Avon Lake, has been assigned to the 2nd Marine Division, Camp Lejeune, N. C. Rudolf S. Sutter Bernard J. Hubert
Cherubs In One-Acters [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Cherubs In One-Acters This evening in 119 Kent hall, beginning at 7:30, the High School Speech Institute will present a series of six oneact plays. The program climaxes four weeks of intensive speech instruction for the twenty-eight “Cherubs” from Ohio high schools. The group has been studying radusdebate, elementary speech, tion to the theater, and stage craft. Between studies and rehearsals for their show tonight, the group of eleven boys and seventeen girls has found time for picnics, swimming, record sessions, along with work on UT’s “Mr. Pim Passes By” and a trip to Akron to see the Weathervane Playhouse presentation ©I “Harvey.” The six plays for tonight were selected because all have equal speaking roles. They include Edna St. Vincent Millay’s “Aria DeCapa,” a pastoral play, and Thornton Wilder’s comedy, “Happy Journey.” Miss Millay’s play begins the evening, followed by “Air Tight Alibi, ’ and “Off the Old Block.” Next is “All On a Summer's Day,” and “Balcony Scene.” Wilder’...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 July 1954
Vlhat Do You Give WHEN YOU GIVE A PINT OF BLOOD? 12 ounces of water 2*4 ounces of hemoglobin 1 teaspoon salt 1 ounce of protein 1/20 ounce of iron Small amounts of minerals and vitamins WHEN YOU GIVE A PINT OF BLOOD? The everlasting satisfaction of knowing that your priceless, painless gift has helped someone to live. For blood saves lives! But it cannot be mined or manufactured. It must come from the veins of healthy men and women who feel concern for the suffering of others and know that blood and blood alone can make them whole and well again. ★ ★ ★ The Blood You Give Helps Someone Live GIVE BLOOD NOW! CALL your Community or Hospital Blood Bank or Local Red Cross Chapter. THE KENT STATER SUMMER BULLETIN
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1954 VOL. 1, NO. 6 Tho Kvn^txtvk Itie BULLETIN 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.
Moulton Hall Arboretum Will Remove Only Campus 'Eyesore’ [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Moulton Hall Arboretum Will Remove Only Campus 'Eyesore’ By Bill Hurt The University’s only visible from Main street is due to vanish next year! Mr. Larry Wooddell, maintenance supervisor of"KSU, revealed plans this week for converting the swamp area between Terrace drive and Moulton hall into a parkland of blooming vegetation, grass, and a small lake. In addition to ridding the cam- ♦ pus of one of its worst eyesores, Mr, Wooddell pointed out that it w y ouid eliminate a mosquito-breed-ing menace to health. It will also add greatly to the esthetic value of the campus. Plans call for a network of walks over the area with an occasional terrace of concrete and sandstone. There’ll be shrubs and trees grouped according to size, blooming season, and color of blossoms. Fronting on Main street will be a lake covering about one-sixth of the entire area. The lake will be fed by perforated drainage tile which will serve to drain the rest of the marshy area. Directly in rear of the lake will b...
CoL Workman Leaves For Japan In September [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
CoL Workman Leaves For Japan In September CoL William G. Workman, professor of air science and tactics, has received orders transferring him to Far East Air Forces in Japan. Colonel Workman expects to leave Kent early in September for his new assignment as chief of the estimates division, Intelligence Directorate, Headquarters, Fifth Air Force. Colonel Workman came to Kent in 1951 and organized the Department of Air Science to administer and teach the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps program. Since that time, he has acted as head of the department and supervised the activities of the AFROTC. Colonel Workman is a graduated of Concord State college, West Virginia. He entered military service in 1931 when he was appointed a second lieutenant in the Officers Reserve Corps. Between then and 1941, he served with the Civilian Conservation Corps. In 1941, he was ordered to active duty with the Army Air Corps and assigned to the Hawaiian Department. During the Japanese attack on Pea...