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GRADS NOTICE! [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
GRADS NOTICE! All students expecting to graduate in September are urged to pay their rental fee for cap and gown by August 14. 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. * * * Liberal Arts seniors expecting to graduate in March should file application for graduation in the Registrar’s office now.
Summertime Can Be Fun; Even Classes [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Summertime Can Be Fun; Even Classes By John Weenink Somebody once said that school could be a lot of fun if it weren’t for the classes. Well, be that as it may, looking back over the first session of summer classes which is now about over, it was a lot of fun, even with the classes. Of course, the first day was a bit of a drag. If you had never before been in school during the summer, you were probably wondering, as I was wondering, just how a sticky little classroom would be when the temperature got up into the high 90’s. The Mennen Company did a booming business, but we’ve been blessed with not-too-bad weather so far, even if the sun has faded the metallic red on my poor little MG. Anyway, it’s easy enough to take off in the afternoon, roll out and go swimming, or just plain ride around with the top down. And for entertainment, well, there has sure been enough of that around the campus. On June 29 we had Gen. Carlos P. Romulo who spoke on “America’s Stake in Asia.” He pointed out ...
Night Driving Presents Great Traffic Hazard [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Night Driving Presents Great Traffic Hazard 20,000 persons a year are duped to death by the fallacy that you are safer driving at night simply because there is less traffic. Actually the campus commuters need only a glimpse of the traffic accident picture to realize how fallacious that reasoning really is. Out of every hundred fatal accidents, 60 occur in the dark when only 25 of every 100 vehicles are operating. In addition to the 20,000 lives, the night toll last year was 900,000 injured and $1 billion of economic loss. It is because of the greater danger of fatality at night that motorists are urged to observe special safety precautions after dark. You commuters with night classes take special note. REDUCED SPEED; Driving at night should always be at speeds which permit stopping within range of headlight vision. WATCH FOR SIGNAL CRASHERS: Never crash lights nor stop signs and don’t ever move into an intersection until you have looked in both directions after the light has changed...
Canal-Fulton Gives Sadie Thompson Story [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Canal-Fulton Gives Sadie Thompson Story Beginning next Tuesday, August 3, and running through* Sunday, August 8, the resident acting company at the Canal Fulton Summer theater will present the play “Rain”, the saga of Sadie Thompson, a favorite of theater-goers for three decades. Currently playing through Sunday, August 1, at the arena theatre, located in Clay’s park, Canal Fulton, is the comedy of manners “The Importance of Being Earnest.” To be seen in the role of Sadie Thompson will be Patricia Falkenhain, resident leading woman, remembered for her work in “Here Today” and “Blithe Spirit.” Miss Falkenhain is a veteran television performer and has appeared in several plays in the New York 11 ■ ■ 11 ■■■■ 1 area. Cast in the role of Rev. Dvidson isa Robert Geiringer, who hs also appeared on television. Mr. Georinger played opposite Miss Falkenhain pdeviously in “Blithe Spirit” and won audience acclaim for his Preacher Hagler in “Dark of the Moon.” David Fulford, coproducer at the th...
Air Force Workshop Studies New Text [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Air Force Workshop Studies New Text Revamping of the courses to be taught AFROTC senior cadets this fall will be the major topic of discussion at a twoweek educational workshop at Miami University next week. Capt. Bruce K. Herbruck. assistant professor of Air Science will attend from KSU. Purpose of the workshop will be* to discuss the best means of teaching from new textbooks which go nationwide usage this year, yet published, these new guides will stress in particular the value of good human relationships between men and officers. These same principles, of course, can be equally applied to day by day dealings outside the military. The textbooks to be used were prepared by both civilian and military educational specialists in the various fields. They are designed to prepare the cadets either for an assignment as an Air Force officer, or as a leader in civilian industry. Captain Herbruck, a graduate of Ohio State University, has been at Kent since 1952. His duties here have included...
Decide Golf, TennisChamps [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Decide Golf, TennisChamps Blasting a 79 at Meadowview Golf Course this week, Dick Schlup won the summer Intramural Golf Championship. He was one down to Lou Venditti at the end of the first nine with a 36 but bested him on the last nine 43 to 47. Other golfers in the championship play-off were Pete Gulgin and Bob Beachey. Roy Kuhl is the tennis champion for the summer in the Intramural Athletic program. He defeated Carl Goodin in the finals 6-4, 6-4. match concluded three weeks play to find the two players with best won-loss record to decide the chmpion.
Vets Must Sign [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Vets Must Sign Veterans attending the University under Public Law 550 (Korean) are urged to sign their certificates for training for the entire summer school period during the early part of next week. According to Benjamin G. McGinnis, veterans coordinator, the check received about the 20th of August should contain subsistence for the entire month of July and the last two weeks in June.
BULLETIN [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
BULLETIN The Stopher hall squad won the final game of the series Wednesday night. The Stopher team accumulated 17 runs, 13 hits and 3 errors. The Sweat Sox had 7 runs, 10 hits and 6 errors. The hitting star for the Stopher men was their left fielder, Carney, with 4 hits. Cercel was the top hitter for the Sweat Sox with 3 hits. The second inning was the most prolific run-producer, with 10 accredited to Stopher and 5 to the Sweat Sox. with the pitcher Ed Hyman tossing a neat four-hitter and winning his own game with a home run in the seventh inning. Stopher Hall bounced back Monday night to even the series besting the Sox 8-6. Results of the championship game will be carried in the Stater this week. Because of dead-line time the full story with pictures will be in the next issue.
Area Bond Sales Drop [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Area Bond Sales Drop Portage county sales of E and H savings bonds for June were $93,312 compared to $107,703 invested in the same month last year, according to George A. Bowman, chairman of the Portage County Savings Bond committee. Ohio sales for the first half of 1954 showed an 11.5 per cent increase over 1953, but June investment reflected a 10.9 per cent decrease compared to June, 1953. State purchases in June totaled $21,904,191 compared to $24,298,283 purchased in June, 1953, Chairman Bowman said. In the sixmonth period, Ohio investment in G and H bonds was up in January, February, April, and May. The largest monthly increase came in February with a plus 37 per cent while June’s sales showed the greatest decrease. Nationally, sales for the half year were up 13 per cent with sales totaling $2,516,000,000 which was the best sales record for the first half of any year since 1945. Sales of Series H bonds, the new current income companion bond of the Series E, showed a decided inc...
With Luck, Hard Work, Training —And No Jinx-Rees Sees Good Year [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
With Luck, Hard Work, Training —And No Jinx-Rees Sees Good Year According to Coach Trevor Rees the football team in 1954 should be about the same as last year’s team. If anything the experience of the first string should prove them to be slightly better. This forecast is providing the injury jinx doesn’t hit too hard. Last year’s record was one that may be hard to duplicate. Kent won 7 while losing only two, to Ft. Belvoir and Ohio University. The Belvoir score was 7 to 6 in a thriller right down to the end. Ohio university, the conference champs, won by 40 to 21. One promising aspect of this year' is the depth at quarterback, with Don Kasner and Bob Stimac sure to give Don Burke a good run for the job. But Kent has lost some men who will be hard to replace. Jim Cullom, fullback for three years and holder of Kent’s yardage record, will be trying out with the Los Angeles Rams this fall. Lou Mariano who alternated with Cullom last year is expected to take over this spot. Dick Raidel w...
Six AFROTC Cadets Sent To Lockbourne [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Six AFROTC Cadets Sent To Lockbourne Six cadets from Kent’s Air Force ROTC unit reported Sunday, July 25, for a four-week summer camp at Lockbourne Air Force base, Columbus. Training at the base will include flights in operational Air Force aircraft as well as practical ground instruction. Also the cadets will observe a unit of the Strategic Air command in action. The cadets are: James R. Verba, 14432 Orchard Pk., Cleveland; Richard F. Fedosh, 611 Birchwood Rd., Linden, N. J.; Walter E. Maimer, 450 W. Ravenwood Ave., Youngstown; Jack R. Roshong, R, D. 8, Canton; Lowell L. Shumaker, 714 Boyd Blvd., Gallon; and Buddy Sturm Jr., 358 Howe St., Akron, While at Lockbourne, cadets will live in officers’ billets and eat in an officers’ dining hall. They will receive pay of $75 per month and the Air Force will furnish uniform and i transportation to and from the base.
Jordan Principal Studies At Kent [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Jordan Principal Studies At Kent By Carol Lyons studying this suiomer at Jtvent is Miss Adawia Alami, principal of Bireh Junior High school in Jerusalem, Jordan. Miss Alami is visiting America for a year under the sponsorship of the Foreign Operation Administration, supported by the Office of Education in Washington, D. C. ► In discussing the educational conditions in her school today, Miss Alami states that there is good equipment; however, the classes are over-crowded with between 50 and 60 children in one class. The schools are now in a process of rebuilding due to the recent war. Miss Alami is in charge of over 600 girls and 12 teachers in her school. Grades one through nine are taught. English is included in the course of study from the fourth through the twelfth grades. Commenting on the difference between educational systems in her country and in the United States, Miss Alami stated that Jordan schools were not co-education-al until the college level. There are no government ...
New Fabrics For Fall [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
New Fabrics For Fall Even greater emancipation for American women is promised with the fall fashion forecast. An example of fabric news is Donegal tweed, the Irish highlands fabric, which gets combined with 15% nylon for a smooth polished look. Tubnit Jersey, smooth and cashmere-soft, with a silk-like luster, is a blend of 80% prion and 20% wool, hand washable and free from shrinkage. Flannelon, with its half orlon and hall wool flannel composition, banishes moth worries. Warm, without weight, it has a rich Worsted-hand look. And it recovers rapidly from wrinkles. Velveteen, with its fine lustrous pile-last twill, also takes to tubbings. The Fall silhouette is a tribute to the women who want to be youthful and charming—and women. It’s a twofold silhouette. Dresses include the slim-molded line from shoulder to hem and the full-skirted line. The full skirt, treated to a built-up midriff, goes from typewriter to dance floor with elegance. Slim skirts, while reed-like in appearance, off...
Stadium Pushed [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Stadium Pushed Kent State university is rushing construction of a brand new addition to Memorial Stadium which will bring the seating capacity to 16,000. And Jack Urchek, graduate manager of athletics, is pushing the sale of season tickets at bargain prices. University officials expect the addition, located on the north side of the gridiron, to be completed by October 1, in time for the Western Reserve game. Spectators will sit in the south-side permanent seats and end-zone bleachers for the opening game September 18.
Students Train As Driving Instructors [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Students Train As Driving Instructors By Nancy Lange Seniors and graduate students in the College of Education and State Highway Patrolmen are attending a driver training course for instructors at Kent State this summer. After completion of the course#" ' the students are qualified to teach driver training to high school students. The State Patrolmen are working in cooperation with the high school programs throughout Ohio. This course gives instructors behind the wheel experience teaching others how to drive. The Patrolmen, who are observers, attend the course so they can better understand the problems and functions of the State Patrol. In addition to regular classes everyday, each student teaches someone how to drive. Eighteen other Kent State students were taught to drive during this term. Those taking the course who plan to teach driver training pay a $6 lab fee and receive credit. They must be seniors or graduate students in education. Students who want to learn to drive pay not...
Two-Climate Clothes [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
Two-Climate Clothes by Janet Ross Director, KDKA Shopping Center We hear a lot about “two-season” clothes—the suits and dresses made of modern fabrics that are suitable for summer and winter wear. Now there is a new phrase describing some of our costumes. It is “twoclimate” clothes! And the two climates? One is ! the natural heat of summer—the other is the unnatural coolness of air-conditioned rooms. Haven’t you often been very warm and gone into a movie, a restaurant or a store and found the air-condition-ing a brisk change ? Of course, air-conditioning is wonderful but some of us aren’t comfortable with sleeveless dresses and low necks. So in order to enjoy both climates in the summer time, it is best to have a number of cover-ups for the air-conditioned climates. Designers have figured out many attractive things for just such a purpose. You will find pretty summer cotton dresses made sleeveless, with low, wide-open necklines but each its own matching sweater. A tissue sheer gingh...