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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
The DAILY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 50 FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1953 Ken^tater Editor-in-Chief Ernest Mazza Competition Editor AI Pashin Business Manager....James L. Young Librarian Janet Mayhall Managing Editor.. .Ed Cliney Reporters—Hal Mayhew, Marcia Hill, Janet Harsh, Joy Rhodus, MariNews Editor. Janet de Nobel therese Burr, Jim Butler Copy Editor Sue Leick Assistant Business Manager Feature Editor JBruce Limpus Cal Ratcliff Sports Editor Bill Miller Advertising Manager....Dick Granger Assistant . .Bud Ovington Assistant Advertising Manager .... Society Editor Barb Davidson Steve Turchik Assistant Marji Dick Editions Manager Bud Murray Chief Photographer....Sheldon Factor Circulation Manager Jack Berrey The KENT STATER is published daily, Tuesday through Friday, during the regular school year and each Thursday during the summer sessions. It is suspended during the vacation periods. Entered as second class matter Oct. 11, 1927, at the Post Office at Kent. O., under the act of 1879. P...
Two Attend J. Dinner [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Two Attend J. Dinner Two KSU journalism professors will be present at the Northeastern Ohio Weeklies annual winter dinner this Saturday in Canton. William D. Taylor, head of the school of journalism, will be installed as executive secretary. James A. Fosdick, associate professor, will give an illustrated talk on “Improving Your Local Picture Coverage.” Other office holders will include Paul Powell, Orrville CourierCrescent, president; Russell Frye, Rittman Press, vice-president; Red Smith, Wadsworth News-Banner, treasurer; and Ernst Henes, Wellington Enterprise, representative at large. The weeklies and affiliated groups to be represented at the dinner include Amherst News Times, Barberton Herald, Berea News, Brown Company, Canton Economist, Cleveland Guide, Columbiana Ledger, Geauga Ledger, Geauga Times Leader, Jefferson Gazette, and Kent State university. Also attending will be men from the Leetonia Reporter, Louisville Herald, Mantua Record, North Canton Sun, Ohio Newspaper assoc...
Rush Signing Ends At Three [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Rush Signing Ends At Three Today is the last opportunity for University women to register for the informal rush period which begins Feb. 15. A fee of $1.25 is required upon registration. The Booster booth will be open from 9 to noon and from 1 to 3 p.m. for those still wanting to sign up. All coeds who plan to rush must be carrying at least 12 hours and have a 2. cumulative average and a 2. for the last quarter. Parties are scheduled for Feb. 15, 16, 17, and 18, with pledgin services Feb. 26. Preference cards will be filled out on Feb. 25. All sororities except those with a full membership quota of 60 will participate in rushing. Dress will be casual skirts, sweaters, and bobby socks or hose and heels.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
TEA FOR THREE. Shown at a reception held in honor of the province president visiting the Alpha Xi Delta house are left to right, Mrs. George L. King, the honored guest; Mrs. Cecile Ratzesbergr, housemother; and Eleanor Mann, chapter president. Three representatives from each sorority were invited to attend the tea.
1,005 Named To Dean's List [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
1,005 Named To Dean's List Forty-two students out of 1,005 named on the deans’ list for the fall quarter achieved 4. averages, the University announced Wednesday. The Liberal Arts college was high with 19, 4. students out of 435 on their list. Eighteen 4.’s were listed on the College of Education role out of 435. The College of Business Administration showed five 4. averages from 232 on their list. To be eligible for the dean’s list a student must have a 3. or better average for the quarter.
Change Announced For Play Tryouts [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Change Announced For Play Tryouts Tryouts for the second annual Wesley Foundation Benefit musical scheduled for 9 a.m. Saturday at the Wesley house have been changed to Schine’s Kent Theatre, according to Jeff Barnard. All students who are interested in singing, dancing, drama, comedy, st§ge crew work, or costumes may try out. Those who can not make this meeting but would like to participate in the show may get additional information from Roy Brown or Dick Sharrock, co-directors.
KSU [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
KSU The 91st General Assembly enacted a law in 1935 changing the name of Kent State college to Kent State university. Another measure at the same time authorized establishment of a College of Business Administration, and empowered the University to offer graduate courses of instruction.
CRUSADE [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
CRUSADE A University “Crusade for Freedom Day” will be observed Thursday, Jari. 29, in connection with the national “Crusade for Freedom” drive, Pres. George A. Bowman has announced. Dr. Paul A. Fabry, co-editor of the monthly publication “News From Behind the Iron Curtain,” will speak at an all-university assembly at 10 a.m.
Arboretum, Artifical Lake To Replace Woodland [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Arboretum , Artifical Lake To Replace Woodland By Sue Leick An arboretum and artificial lake will replace the woods currently being cleared in back of Moulton hall. „ The lake, which will cover a portion of the present parking lot as well as much of the actual woodland, will be fed by a natural spring which dates back to Indian days. &gt; According to Mr. Lawrence Wooddell, maintenance superintendent, the lake will be approximately five feet deep and will be the summer home of numerous water plants and fish. Ice skating is tentatively planned for winter recreation. The plans also include a stone terrace overlooking the lake on the Main street side. The territory directly in back of Moulton will be known as Moulton Green. An ornamental circle decorated with many unusual plantings completes the architectural plan. Eventually it is hoped that there will be a sample of every tree found in Ohio in the arboretum. It is possible that these trees may be tagged to make identification...
Blanks Ready For Elections [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Blanks Ready For Elections Petitions for the Feb. 10 student elections may be obtained at the information booth in the Atrium or the Delta Gamma house today. Posts open include a junior, freshman and two sophomore representatives to Student council, and a freshman, sophomore and senior to Men’s union. Seniors must have 67 signatures, juniors 70, sophomores 81, and freshmen 191. Deadline for submitting petitions is Friday, Jan. 30. Ten per cent of the various classes must sign the petitions.
Snowballers Dance To Kingsmen Music [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Snowballers Dance To Kingsmen Music Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity will present their fourth annual Snowball dance tonight at the University club in Akron. The dance, open to all KSU students, will be from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. with music by the Kingsmen, a seven piece orchestra plus vocalist. All women attending the semi- &lt; formal affair will be given 2:30 permits. Marcia Hill, Chi Omega, Tykie Balaun, Delta Gamma, and Flo Lou Lawrence, Delta Zeta, will vie for the honor of being crowned “Snowball Queen” during the intermission. These three finalists were selected from a group of 11 girls representing each sorority and women’s dormitory on campus. John S. Knight, an alumnus of Phi Sigma Kappa and publisher of the Akron Beacon Journal, acted as judge. Last year, Lou Boudreau, also a Phi Sig alum and manager of the Boston Red Sox, chose Vivian Geltz, Alpha Xi Delta, as queen. Tickets may be obtained at the Booster booth until 4 p.m. or from any Phi Sig. They will also be sold at th...
Play Selected; Parts Open [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Play Selected; Parts Open “Hansel and Gretel,” by Madge Miller, has been chosen as the children’s play for this season, Mrs. Katherine Norton, director, announced Thursday. Tryouts will be held Tuesday, Jan. 27, from 3 to 5 p.m. and Wednesday, Jan. 28, from 4 to 5 p.m. in 315 K. Seven major and several minor parts are scheduled to be cast. The play will be given in the university auditorium Feb. 26 and 28.
Retreat Set On Campus [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Retreat Set On Campus “On Campus Retreat” will officially open at 5:45 p.m. Sunday with a supper in the Union cafeteria. The retreat will continue through Wednesday, Jan. 28, with assemblies, speakers and seminars scheduled. “Creeds, Critics, and Campuses,” the first all-University assembly of the week, is scheduled at 11 a.m. Monday in the auditorium. Three Princeton university students will relate their religious experiences on other campuses. They have visited Harvard, Radcliffe, Smith, the University of Maryland, Vanderbilt, and the University of West Virginia. Tuesday at 1 p.m. Mrs. William Miller of Columbus, will speak on “World Neighbors, Inc.,” a new idea for world peace. Students who have questions about religion in general or some suggested by the seminar topics, may turn them in at the religious office. The student is not required to sign his name to the question and all questions will be answered daily at the seminars.
DZ Pledge Is Queen Choice [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
DZ Pledge Is Queen Choice Lynne Wiley, Delta Zeta pledge, will reign as queen at the Pershing Rifle K-l company dance tonight. The dance will be held at the Akron Women’s club from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. All University women attending the dance will receive 1 a.m. permits. Miss Wiley, one of seven finalists, was chosen by members of K-l company. Other finalists were Ruth Miller, Jerry Walker, Ginnie Madden, Nancy Lou Nellis, Martha Garver, and Lynrie Fineran.
Editor’s Round-Up [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Editor’s Round-Up If this week marked a decided rise in the temperature of KSU students, two magnificent and intentionally dramatic productions were responsible for the “heat wave.” Television’s biggest Show of Shows, “The Presidential Inauguration” was viewed by hundreds of commuters, campus inhabitants, faculty, and employees on Tuesday. Chief Photographer Shelley Factor made Stater history when he took a picture of the nation’s new President directly from the TV screen in the journalism lounge. “The Madwoman of Chaillot,” the local scene’s theatrical extravaganza, was viewed by playgoers on Wednesday evening, the first of its three night run. Talented UT actress Peg Sidley made the “Madwoman” the most i fascinating personage to descend I upon the stage in many a moon. A large, ambitious supporting cast, colorful scenery, and subtle direction (see review) assisted in making the night a memorable one for those who attended. Although these two events hogged the limelight other thing...
Vitamins, [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 23 January 1953
Vitamins , The resignation of three Council members and the impending student election provide an opportunity to administer to Council a badly-needed vitamin shot. But, apparently, there isn’t a doctor in the house. It would be almost foolhardy to imagine that “A” students with a sincere interest in the university and the rules that govern it will seek petition for vacant offices and win with the independent vote. Likewise, it would be beyond imagination to believe that political parties will offer as candidates “potential leaders” rather than “personalities.” The dilemma of a sick Council has its roots in a lackadaisical independent voting body and unthinking party machines. Both symptoms need be tracked down; there is no panacea.