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Variety Show Revealed [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Variety Show Revealed By Jeanne Thigpen The search for variety and new material has brought up a new type of radio program for WKSU this quarter. “The Daily Digest,” heard Monday through Friday at 12:30 to 1:00 p.m., is a lively half-hour full of interesting features for everyone. Under the direction of Berni Russi, the show has a variety of features that stand out above typical college productions. The idea for the “Daily Digest”' was originated by Frank Ressler and is produced by Marge Petty. National and local news plus the latest weather report, is handled by Ressler and Alan De Petreo. For the feminine angle of the program, Marge Schaide and Jeannette Yearkey combine to handle campus news and coming events to Kent and Ravenna. An attracting part of the show is a novel daily feature of rural notes, which is followed by an almanac of anniversary events of the day. Music has its place on the show also, for there is one popular tune of the day and one “memory tune” played daily. To...
Chlorophyll Age? [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Chlorophyll Age? By Bruce Limpus Just about everyone is fed up to their kissing-sweet teeth with chlorophyll by now. However, there is a new chlorophyll product on the market that may very well revolutionize the clothing industry . . . chlorophyll treated sweaters. We’ve had tooth paste, deodorants, soap, cough syrup, chlorophyll tooth brushes, chewing gum, and dog food. I guess they figure if you don’t use these other products you can smell just as bad as humanly possible and cover it up with a sweater. Historians tell us that we are going through the atomic age, but I think that they’re way off the ball. If things keep up this way our generation will be known as the “Chlorophyll Age.” Of course this may be pure conjecture. I remember a high school teacher that I had a few years ago who was certain that it would be known as the “Chewing Gum Age.” She conceived a future race of people with tremendous jaws. Maybe this “Nature’s Deodorant” business will produce a people with a definit...
Call To Arms [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Call To Arms The winter Kent Stater has been issued now for almost two weeks. The first week, veteran members of the staff put the paper out with little or no help. This week, reporters have gradually been taking on more of the writing work. Most of them are relatively new to the Stater. For instance, the Booster club feature on this page was done by Chuck Glass, a sophomore with no previous Stater experience. On the same page, “Variety Show Revealed” was written by Jeanne Thigpen, a sophomore and a non-journalism major. All week, A1 Pashin, our Competition editor, has been giving assignments to writers, cartoonists, and photographers, whether journalism students' or not. There are still a number of positions open and anyone interested should apply immediately.
Editor’s Mail [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Editor’s Mail Editor, Kent Stater: I read with a good deal of interest your editorial on page 2 entitled “Too Many Too Late.” I want to express my appreciation for this editorial. I think it is fine that you take the time to point out to the student body that the Administration is planning and trying desperately to make registration as painless as possible. I don’t see any reason why all our students cannot complete their registration program, which includes the payment of fees, during preregistration. If necessary, we will extend pre-registration over a longer period of time to accommodate the students. I abhor long lines myself, and I am sure the entire student body feels the same way about them. Thanks once again for your editorial. Sincerely, C. E. Atkinson Registrar. Editor’s Note: Registrar C. E. Atkinson wrote the above letter in answer to the editorial, “Too Many Too Late,” which appeared on the editorial page of the Stater Jan. 13.)
KENT KONFIDENTIAL [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
KENT KONFIDENTIAL By Jim Butler Who said Ringling Brothers put out the “greatest show on earth?” We think they can take a back seat to the Grand Old Party after Tuesday’s contrasting activities. The activity in Washington was enough alone to create a circus atmosphere, but when it is combined with millions of television viewers the whole nation became circus minded. The only thing lacking to the _ television audience was someone® stomping through their room selling popcorn and peanuts. The tension let up after the new President took the solemn and inspiring oath of office, the climax of the serious portion of the day, but then the show broke loose. The parade which kept Ike and his party in the reviewing stand until after dark was anti-climactic, but in theory only. Likewise with the Inaugural Ball, technically in the singular, but plural in action since it took place simultaneously in two Washington halls. Perhaps some University students were surprised when they saw the city of Ke...
Grid Staff Faces Problems Rees Dislikes Platoon Rule [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Grid Staff Faces Problems Rees Dislikes Platoon Rule Kent State’s football team definitely will be much different next fall because of the outlawing of the two-platoon system. That comes from athletic director and head football coach JTrevor J. Rees. Rees, who has used two-platoon football to a great extent during his tenure at KSU, and his assistants have already begun work on the vast overhaul job made necessary by the rule change. But, of course, it’s much too early to cite any specific developments. “Personally,” Rees said, “I hated to see the rulemakers make the change. It’s going to mean a lot of headaches for us here at Kent, and other coaches throughout the nation as well.” He said that its main disadvantage was that fewer boys would get to play. Some boys, he claimed, are perfectionists on offense, but just aren’t cut out to be defensive players. “Take Joe Barbee for example,” he said. “Joe is a good offensive end. He is an excellent blocker and a fair pass receiver. And he...
LETS FACE IT [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
LETS FACE IT By Jim Witzberger Two years ago Kent had a great freshman basketball team. Students just couldn’t wait till these men became eligible for varsity competition. This should be the year for the great team which won 14 and lost only one game. ♦ What has happened to this team ? | The answer; They have left to play at other schools, Jim Nowakowski is caging baskets at Tulane, Harry Weltman is playing first string at Baldwin-Wallace, Les Gaines is at Toledo playing basketball, Ray Bates is starting forward at Ashland college and Charley Ropes is playing at Ohio State. Several others have quit school altogether. This is a serious problem. Freshman teams are supposed to be a feeder system for the varsity, but what good can they do when they fall apart? There are only three men left from the freshman team of two years ago. They are Joe Alvado, Leo Kolk, and Don Rhude. Other schools do not have this problem as bad as we do. They have answers to this problem. Why don’t we? * * * On...
Deadline Friday For Pin Entries [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Deadline Friday For Pin Entries Vic Moore, director of intramurals, announces that entries are still open for intramural bowling and will remain open until the allotted time on the alleys is used up. Entry blanks may be picked up from “Pop” Myers at the Student Union alleys or from the intramural office in the MPE building. All entries must be in by tomorrow There will be three leagues. The fraternity and independent loops will begin bowling Wednesday, Jan. 28. The Stopher hall league will start action Thursday, Jan. 29. The schedule will last for five weeks, followed by a period of playoffs. Each team will have four men on it, and at least three must be present to start a game.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
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WKSU-FM [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
WKSU-FM THURSDAY, JAN. 22 12:00 Rhythm Rambles 12:30 Daily Digest 1:00 Musical Chats 2:00 Sign off 5:00 Music With Feminine Touch 5:16 Children’s Corner 5:30 Fun For 15 6:46 News-Sports 6:00 Dinner Hour 7:00 Old Books-Old Friends 7:30 Ways of Mankind 8:00 Adventures 8:15 Musical Comments 8:30 Evening Serenade 8:45 News-Devotions WKSU-FM has lengthened its time on the air. With the added time there is a need for more operatorengineers. All university students interested in learning console operation, should contact Hank Schaleappi at WKSU-FM, 319 Kent hall.
Campus News Life 'N Times [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Campus News Life 'N Times Students and faculty members at the University of Utah have a free lunch hour this year. The proposal to eliminate 12:20 classes was first made at one of the several open meetings held by last year’s Associated Students Executive council. The proposal was presented to Dean Jacob Geerlings, head of the Deans’ council. The students originally asked for free hours on Tuesdays and Thursdays in order that assemblies and other activities could be scheduled and allow more students to attend. Dean Geerlings said that the Dean’s council approved the recommendation unanimously and felt that it was a good idea for all students and faculty to have a free noon hour daily. The free period could be used for assemblies from time to time, the dean said. Classes during the 12:20 p.m. hour have been eliminated under this program, afternoon classes now begin at 1 p.m. Dean Geerlings pointed out that a campuswide free noon hour was in operation herd before the war.
SOC BRIEFS [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
SOC BRIEFS American Commons The American Commons club open smoker will be held at 8 p.m. Monday, Jan. 26. Norm Sibson is in charge of arrangements for the smoker. Delta Gamma A card party is being sponsored by the Delta Gamma sorority from 8 until 10 Friday evening, Jan. 23. The party, open to the public, will be held at the chapter house, 202 S. Lincoln. Tickets are being sold by members of the sorority or may be purchased at the door Friday evening. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega elected the following new officers: Arv Johnson, president; Ned Underhill, vicepresident; Gordon Weinstock, recording secretary, and Jim Leggett, corresponding secretary. Larry Worz was elected treasurer, Dick Kaye, historian, and Ron Ristau, sergeant-at-arms. Faculty advisor is Mr. Lively.
CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
CALENDAR THURSDAY, JAN. 22 3:3O—ISA Tea, Moulton Music room. 4-s—Junior Class meeting, Union Ballroom. 6- —Gamma Phi Beta Pork Barrel rehearsal, Wills Gym, DR. 7- —Delta Gamma Pork Barrel rehearsal, Wills Gym, DR. 8- —ISA Pork Barrel rehearsal, Wills Gym, Dance room.
Fraternities Announce Elections Of Officers [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 22 January 1953
Fraternities Announce Elections Of Officers Delta Tau Deltas recently pinned are Bud Murray to Nancy Munson, Alpha Phi, John Faulds to LaDonna Huey, Alpha Phi, and Ed Smatt to Sue Kissel of Cleveland. Jerry Dougher was recently engaged to Hilda Andres of Cleveland. Bob Anderson and Jack Kovach were activated last Saturday. The Winter Formal will be held at Lakeshore Country club in Cleveland, Feb. 21. Dick Fedosh was appointed scholarship chairman and Bob Anderson assistant house manager. Jim Eller is new chairman of the Delt Parents’ club. . j Russ Wolf was elected recording secretary last Monday night to fill Jerry Lowe’s unexpired term. Dr. Marvin Kollar, professor of sociology, spoke Tuesday night at the Shelter on “Headhunting.” Jerry Dougher and Bud Murray have been appointed to represent the Society for the Advancement of Management in a statewide SAM meeting in Cleveland Saturday. The weekly meeting of Delta Beta Lambda, Sigma Mu chapter, will be held this Saturday. All non-...