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Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 27 January 1953
r Cco^ and Wl W &lt; *»*% B^; E , Hate* ? rsilV gsa®-^ $ V ?».. &lt; «s* *% « i i w ia m I Hi 1 * and LUCKIES TASTE BETTER! h UCKy Cleaner Fresher, Smoother! **.**««_:S Ask yourself this question: Why do I smoke? You know, yourself, you smoke for enjoyment. And you get enjoyment only from the taste of a cigarette. LUCKY sum Luckies taste better—cleaner, fresher, smoother! m mm Why? Luckies are made better to taste better. And, what s more, Luckies are made of fine tobacco. L.S./M.F.T.—Lucky Strike Means Fine Tobacco, So, for the thing you want most in a cigarette... for better taste—for the cleaner, fresher, smoother taste of Lucky Strike ... / mmmEm CIGARETTES t e&gt;fe a * act N° f MCI 7WBe Happy-GO UCKY! LS/Mrr Where # s your jingle? It’s easier than you think to make $25 by writing a Lucky Strike jingle like those you see in this ad. Yes, we need jingles —and we pay for every one we use! So send as many as you like to: Happy-Go-Lucky, P.O. Box 67, New Yor...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
The DAILY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 52 WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1953 Kent||Stater Editor-in-Chief Ernest Mazza Competition Editor A1 Pashin Business Manager....James L. Young Librarian Janet Mayhall Managing Editor Ed Cliney Reporters—Hal Mayhew, Marcia Hill, ~ Janet Harsh, Joy Rhodus, MariXtews Editor Jack Schoonover therese Burr, Jim Butler Copy Editor Carol Levens _ Co-Feature Editors—Char Frolo, Pat Assistant Business Manager Boehmer 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 Edition Manager Carl Titgemeier Chief Photographer....Sheldon Factor Circulation Manager Jack Berrey The KENT STATER is published daily, Tuesday through Friday, during the regular s&lt;s&amp;ool year and each Thursday during the summer sessions. It is suspended during'the vacation periods. Entered as second class matter Oct. 11, 1927, at th...
Men Students Offered Trip [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Men Students Offered Trip A six-week geographical field trip to southern Canada is being offered men geography students of the University this summer. Six hours credit will be given for the trip, which will cover approximately 2500 miles in the Province of Ontario. Dr. James R. Beck, of the geography department, will direct the trip. Tuition will be approximately $2l, plus a deposit of $l5O to cover the cost of travel, shelter, and meals. Men taking the trip will prepare their own meals, camp in tents, and share in work assignments. Additional information is available from Dr. Beck in the geography office, 467 McG. HAZEL SCOTT, celebrated pianist, will present a concert in the University auditorium at 8:15 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 17. Miss Scott has a star of stage, screen and radio for many years. She recently took over her own television show originating in New York.
PETITIONS [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
PETITIONS Election petitions are due Friday, Jan. 30, between 11 and noon in 206 U. The election committee reminds candidates that seniors must have a total of 67 signatures; juniors, 70; sophomores, 81; and freshmen, 191 to be eligible to run in the Feb. 10 election.
Tau Beta Sig Shows Films [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Tau Beta Sig Shows Films “O. Henry’s Full House,” sponsored by Tau Beta Sigma, will be shown at the Kent theatre Feb. 3, 4. The film is a collection of short stories, including “The Cop and the Anthem,” “The Clarion Call,” “The Last Leaf,” “The Ransom of Red Chief,” and “The Gift of the Magi.” Among the 12 stars featured in •the production are Charles Laughton, Jeanne Crain, Richard Widmark, Anne Baxter, Oscar Levant, and Marilyn Monroe. Another film, “Night Without Warning,” will also be shown. Tickets may be purchased from any Tau Beta Sigma member or at the table in the Kent-Merrill hall.
Pianist Jimmie Rogers Dies; Barrel Uses His Song [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Pianist Jimmie Rogers Dies; Barrel Uses His Song James F. Kelly, known in the entertainment world as pianist Jimmie Rogers, died Friday at his home in Dayton before finishing a special adaptation of one of his songs for the 1953 KSU Pork Barrel. The song, “Dixie Isn’t Dixie Any-' more,” will still be presented as an in-between-act skit song and-dance routine by Diane Bacon and George Baggett. A tape recording of the song was made by Baggett at an informal Christmas party. The song will be presented as originally scheduled. Kelly, who died after an illness of several months, was born in Lima, Ohio. His career as a pianist and vocalist took him on engagements here and abroad. He was to appear with Arthur Godfrey this spring.
RETREAT [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
RETREAT 7-8 a.m.—Canterbury Club communion for Episcopalians, 201 U. 4-5 p.m.—Seminars, MMR, 205 U, 119 K. 6:30 p.m.—Canterbury Club meeting, discussion, 204 U. 7:30 p.m.—lnter - denominational communion, MMR. 7:30 p.m.—Catholic Retreat, St. Patrick’s church. —Crusade For Freedom—
$26,000 Allotted To Campus Groups [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
$26,000 Allotted To Campus Groups Three organizations, the Stater, Burr, and varsity athletics, received $16,908.80 of the $26,000 allocated from student activity funds, according to Prof. C. Stanley Corey, faculty head of allocations committee. Athletics led the way with $7,540,' the Burr was second with $5,218.80, and the Stater received $4,150. The Stater was cut $5O from its original request. Other allocations: art, $300; assembly, $780; band, $910; choir, $624; entertainment, $780; forensics, $702; and forum, $390. Intramurals received $884; Men’s union, $230; orchestra, $350; radio workshop, $581.20; social committee, $900; Student council, $390; theatre, $1,040; and Women’s league $230. Other organizations receiving less than their original request were Men’s union, Women’s league, radio workshop, and social committee.
Speaker, Freedom’s Girl To Spark ’Crusade Day’ Program [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Speaker, Freedom’s Girl To Spark ’Crusade Day’ Program Let freedom ring through the Liberty Belles! Kent State will become the first university to sponsor a Crusade for Freedom day when it will have as its guest tomorrow Alexander Jordan, director of Radio Free Europe’s Polish section. Jordan will address the student body at 10 a.m. in the auditorium. In conjunction with his address on' Radio Free Europe’s struggle to reach the oppressed, students will vote today (and today ONLY) for Kent State’s Freedom’s Girl, as a symbol of our interest in the cause of millions of Europeans enslaved behind the Iron Curtain. Jordan is a former director of publications for the Polish government in exile and joined the Radio Free Europe staff in 1950. Vieing for the honor of becoming the first KSU Freedom’s Girl are three Liberty Belles, selected by Chi Pi, men’s journalism honorary. They are Natalie Deßlasio, Becky Merrill, and Ginnie Madden. All day today, their pictures will be located next to th...
HERE'S HOW [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
HERE'S HOW 1. Go to the Booster booth between Kent hall and the Atrium TODAY! 2. Pick up some free literature concerning the Radio Free Europe program and the Crusade for Freedom drive. S.Vote (one penny counts as one ballot) for the Liberty Belle of your choice as many times as you wish. Her picture will be next to her ballot box, so you will be able to make the suitable selection. 4. Candidates for Freedom’s Girl are Natalie Deßlasio, Becky Merrill, and Ginnie Madden. 5. Attend the Alexander Jordan assembly program, 10 a.m. tomorrow morning where the Freedom’s Girl will be announced for the first time! —Crusade For Freedom—
ST Will Cast Eleven Plays [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
ST Will Cast Eleven Plays The Studio Theatre will produce eleven one act plays this quarter. All of the plays will be student directed. Try outs for the plays will be held from 7 to 9:30 in 315 K this evening. “The Same Old Thing” by Roi Copper Magure, will be directed by Dave Saviers; “Tie” by Eugene O’Neill will have Henry Schleppi for director. Noel Coward’s, “Ways and Means” will be directed by Dick Bartfay and Conrad Seiler’s play, “Why I Am A Bachelor” will have Bill Picorro as director.
Frat Installs New Chapter [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Frat Installs New Chapter Installation ceremonies for Gamma Pi, the 88th chapter of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary fraternity for business education students, will be held Wednesday, Dr. Elizabeth Lewis, head of the department of secretarial science, will sponsor the group. The fraternity will be installed by Prof. Mina Johnson, national installing officer. Professor Johnson will be assisted by faculty members of Akron university. KSU professors assisting in the installation include Professor and Mrs. Harold Martin, Miss Louise Wheeler, and Dr. Lewis, all alumna members of the fraternity. Students to be initiated as charter members include Margaret Ducolo, Ruth Green, Kenneth Schempf, James Caldwell, Rita Gattozzi, Betty Buckeye, Johann Lelais, Mrs. Helen Schlosser, and Betty Zapf.
Fighter Crash Kills Alumnus [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Fighter Crash Kills Alumnus Former Kent student, 2nd Lt. John Auburn of Akron, whs killed when the F-51 conventional fighter plane which he was flying went out of control and crashed near Burlington, Vt. \ A jet pilot, Auburn had been transferred from a Rome, N. Y., base a short time ago and had been training in conventional aircraft. He entered the service 22 months ago. While at Kent the 24-year-old Auburn was president of the Kappa Sigma Chi fraternity and was first president of the Epsilon Rho chapter of Kappa Sigma national fraternity. Surviving him are his mother, Mrs. Ruth Auburn, a brother, James, and a sister Mary, all of Los Angeles, and a brother David of Akron. —Crusade For Freedom—
A Big Investment [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
A Big Investment The Stater realizes that fee-paying students may ask for an explanation concerning the allocation of their money and their curiosity is wellfounded. With allocations committee carefully appropriating thousands of dollars each quarter, many demand to know what benefits will be individually realized. The humble activity card provides the best answer for those who have occasion to use it. For those who do not, (and unfortunately, there are many) its significance Is meaningless but the answer is the same. The activity card is a free passport to many fields of learning. Through concerts, lectures, the thea- tre, and athletic contests, Kent Staters not only find entertainment and amusement but an almost painless method of study in various culture forms. The sums of money appropriated are sizable investments but they are investments in every students future. The is that the energetic souls draw interest from their investments by attending these functions while others ignor...
Retreat Committees Show Real Interest [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
Retreat Committees Show Real Interest Co-operation and interest have been the guiding words of student committees working for the “On-Campus Retreat.” Each week, Rev. Charles V. Ireland and Bill Charles, a student from Lakewood, presided at meetings held in the Union to work out phases in the retreat plans. In charge of arrangements, Ben' McDonald and Mary Lou Noel had a great deal of advance work to do before any of the speakers arrived. Making up the entire schedule for the week and arranging for meeting rooms were their two biggest jobs. Another committee, of which Jeff Barnard and Barbara Phillips were co-chairmen, was the book display and sales. The book displays seen on tables in the halls are the result of contacting publishing companies and arranging for shipments of books to be ordered and returned if they are not sold. Two fellows who worked closely with the arrangements group are Bill Sitler and Neil Helman, co-chairmen of the house visits. As these house visits are the b...
List 'Bottom Three Of ’52’ [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 January 1953
List 'Bottom Three Of ’52’ It seems that all writers just have to pick their “Top Stories or Favorite Stories of 1952.” These small news items were seen in print in 1952, but they could hardly be classified among the “Top Stories of 1952.” Maybe they’d fit under the title, “The Bottom Three of ’52?” The first of the “Bottom Three” came out of Rio de Janeiro in February. Seems that Francisco Felciano was bitten by a snake. Not being the kind of person to let a thing like that go by unnoticed, Francisco chased the snake, caught it, and bit it to death. In June, Karl Wunderlich was convicted of breaking into a delicatessan in Hof, Germany. The evidence ? Police fitted Herr Wunderlich’s teeth into marks left in the end of a 2-lb. salami. In April a story came out on one method to while away the time spent in a dentist’s chair. A Chicago women confessed to police that she had been to six dentists for treatment and while they drilled away on her teeth, she had picked their pockets for a t...