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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 30 July 1954
mm m * m mmm x f, ass They Were Planning A Picnic That Day... when „ 0 came twistmg out of nowhere, whipping their house with fierce, sudden gusts that sent half the roof crashing in on them. That’s how disaster strikes - without warning ' And when it does, there’s no time to ask for blood donations for the injured. The blood must be there. That means someone must give it ahead of time! Call your Community or Hospital Blood Bank or Local Red Cross-Chapter. Make an appointment to donate blood - nowl CONTRIBUTED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE BY The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN VOL. 1, NO. 7 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1954 The KEMggTATER TOM DUKE Editor-In-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN WEENINK Page Two Editor CHUCK CARTER Page Three Editor BILL HURT, ARLENE HESS Reporters DICK VELZY Photographer 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.
Fourteen Faculty Members Named [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Fourteen Faculty Members Named The University Board of Trustees, which met Wednesday, July 28, has approved the appointment of fourteen new faculty and dormitory staff members. Included in the announcements is Burton W. Gorman, new head of the department o fsecondary education and professor of education. He fills the vacancy created by the retirement of Dr. A. W. Stewart, and comes to Kent from DePauw university where he was head professor of education. Previously, Dr. Gorman served as&lt; principal and superintendent of various Indiana schools. He holds iais bachelor of arts and master of science degrees from Indiana university and earned his doctor of philosophy degree at George Peabody college. Dr. Gorman, 47, is martried and the father of two children. Three other appointments in education include: Robert M, Finley, instructor; Ethelouise Carpenter, instructor; and Leah Beverley, instructor and supervising teacher of girls’ physical education at the University school. Mr...
Tree-Landmark Burns, So Do Firemen [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Tree-Landmark Burns, So Do Firemen A carelessly flipped cigarette butt may mean the removal of one of the University’s landmarks. The huge tree located between the Hub and the north door of Merrill hall, estimated to be more than one hundred years old, was discovered burning at 9:30 a.m. July 29th. Acting Chief of Police Earl B. Coleman was notified and he summoned the Kent fire department. * Firemen believe the tree smoldered throughout the night. Smoke pouring out a hole fifty feet up the hollow-centered tree was the first indication of trouble. A pack of cigarettes and a box of matches were found beneath the tree, leading to the belief that a student's cigarette was the cause. University ground personnel maintained a watch until late afternoon until it was certain the fire was extinguished. However, the damage inflicted was so severe it is doubted that the tree will survive. “We are reluctant to take down these old trees,” Lawrence Wooddell, Superintendent of Grounds stated, “but...
Contracts Let For University School [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Contracts Let For University School and has completed the artillery officer advanced courses and battery officer course at Fort Sill, William H. Zucchero who has been a temporary instructor in speech at the University has been advanced to instructor. In addition, three new members have been named to the staff of the Dean of Women. Miss Mary Jo Clark will be resident counselor in Lowry hall and instructor year, she was head resident in the freshman living center at Syracuse university. Mrs. Helen B. Love has been named assistant resident counselor for Engelman hall. She is a former high-school teacher and hostess at the Wesley Foundation house in Kent. Miss Judith A. Mittleman will serve as assistant resident counselor in Terrace hall. She is a 1954 graduate of the Women’s college, Duke university.
Kent Defense Chiefs To Hear Report Tonight [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Kent Defense Chiefs To Hear Report Tonight Otto Pedersen, chief of supply, will report on the conference with the deputy director of Ohio Civil Defense when top leaders of the Kent Civil Defense unit meet tonight at city hall. Co-Director Jerry Wiland and Pedersen, the University’s food service director, conferred with Phane Drury in Columbus last Friday in an effort to learn more details on organizing an effective city defense unit. They learned that all large cities in the state have completed Civil Defense organization, except one. He explained state aid in the acquisition of equipment, and suggested that Kent have one CD director instead of two. Don Kemp is co-director of Civil Defense with Wiland. Included in tonight’s session will be the two co-directors and the chief of the various divisions.
Guidance Testing Given During August [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Guidance Testing Given During August As a part of Kent State University’s community service program, the Office of Guidance Testing is making counseling and aptitude testing about vocational and educational plans available during August. According to Dr. Dwight L. Arnold, director of KSU guidance testing, young people just leaving high school and those graduated in the past few years often are confused as to what they can or should do. “These young adults want to get into work they can do successfully. Most of them would like to get more training or go to cot- lege if they feel it can be done successfully. Very often they are unsure as to what they can do and where there are jobs.” Many times counseling and aptitude testing can help the student explore his interests, ability, and opportunities so that he can make more suitable plans, says Dr. Arnold. The Office of Guidance Testing will offer this counseling and testing and will make available an information file on some 400 occupati...
Bids Total $1,594,740, Opened July 27 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Bids Total $1,594,740, Opened July 27 Contracts for the new University school were approved by the Board of Trustees last Wednesday and ground will be broken within the next few weeks. According to President Bow- i man, the general contract went to the Freeman Construction Co., Wooster, for the bid of $1,176,300. Other contracts were awarded to Kraus Plumbing and Heating Co., Akron, heating and ventilating, $195,300; T. O. Murphy Co., Oberlin, plumbing, $93,815; J. D. Kissel Co., Geneva, electrical work, $134,760; and Canton Elevator and Mfg. Co., Canton, service elevator, $5,665. Bids totaled $1,594,740 and were opened July 27 in the office of the Director of Public Works, Clyde L. Moyer, Columbus. In each instance, the contract was let to the low bidder. The school will house all grades, kindergarten through high school. Besides serving as community school, it is also used by the University in its student teacher training program. The new structure will include, in addition to cla...
Chicagoland Festival Has Kent Participants [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Chicagoland Festival Has Kent Participants More than 600 members of nine Shrine parade units from the Medinah Temple of Chicago will participate in an “I Am the Best Month” pageant of the 25th annual Chicagoland Music Festival, sponsored by Chicago Tribune Charities, Inc., Saturday night, Aug. 21, in Soldier’s field, Festival Director Philip Maxwell has announced. The Chicagoland Festival is the* same one that you heard about in connection with the School of Music’s band clinic and drum major contest. The best drum major and/or majorette from this area is supposed to appear there to compete with contestants from all over the nation. Casey Orr, Tribune cartoonist and creator of a series of “I Am the Best Month” cartoons, will ride in a Chicago Motor club float with members of the Chicago Park District recreation department costumed as character’s from Orr’s cartoon series. A color picture of the “I Am the Best Month” float is scheduled for reproduction in the Chicago Tribune Magazine...
Joost Tenbergen, Dutch Student Leaves Kent For Holland [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Joost Tenbergen , Dutch Student Leaves Kent For Holland “It is harder for me to leave here than it was for me to leave my home.” So said Joost Tenbergen, a 19-year-old Dutch student who studied here for the past year, on the eve of his departure for his native Holland. He shook my hand and I could fee the friendship flow through his hand to mine. It wasn’t any easier for me to say “bon voyage” to him than it was for him to say good-bye to his adopted country. Joost had originally been brought' here by the Delta Upsilon Fraternity as one of their projects. He was pledged to this fraternity in the Fall of 1953, the same fall he came to the Kent campus. Joost was helped money-wise by the fraternity and was taught how things worked on the campus. He worked as houseboy in the Chi Omega sorority house to earn his meals. In each place he learned a lesson in American democracy in action, along with his academic learning. The last month Joost was here he took a 25 day trip across the country...
New Book By Dick Pearce; Darby Trial Good Reading [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
New Book By Dick Pearce; Darby Trial Good Reading By Bob Goepfert Of the several good books the J. B. Lippincott company offers this month, the “Darby Trial” should be one of the best. Written by Dick Pearce, this taut and exciting book puts the reader in the mounting tension of a San Francisco courtroom where Tom Rogers, an assistant district attorney general of the Justice department, is engaged in the battle of his life. It is up to him to strip the cloak of respectability from the unctuous and powerful Dr. T. T. Darby, prophet of the Congregation of the Militant Meek, and expose him to the unbelieving American public as a top functionary of the Communist underground. The battle lines ar eclearly drawn, but the human beings involved are anything but simplified symbols of good and evil. The ex-Communist witnesses are tortured by their individual consciences and loyalties. Each has a flaw or secret to be searched out and used by the Party. Itis obvious that the Party members in the...
Works Displayed In Art Gallery [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Works Displayed In Art Gallery By Arlene Hess The traditional first-term summer art show, now on display in the Art Museum, provides a pleasant interlude in the first day flurry. The works on display, divided between Watercolor 167 and 467 classes and graduate work, are well worth the walk, even on a hot day. An unusual feature of the exhibit is the studio problem of Irving Achorn, "Thought Processes of a Ceramist”, presented photographically. Mr. Achorn is an instructor at Akron Art Institute. Examples of enameling on metal, done by Helen Hanson of Warren and Patricia Knott of Bay City, Michigan, are an interesting note. John Benninger, of Youngstown, is represented by several outstanding canvasses. Mr. Benninger holds the position occupied by Miss Hyland, now Associate Professor of Art, before coming to Kent, Other graduates represented are; Marie Hodel, Canton; Patrick DeLong, Florida; William Schenz, Akron; Samuel Kasapis, Wayne County; Robert Wise, Akron; Clarence Dyer, Akron; ...
Summer Theatre Gives Tor Love Or Money’ [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Summer Theatre Gives Tor Love Or Money’ The Canal-Fulton Summer theater will feature the Broadway comedy hit “For Love or Money” which will go on stage beginning next Tuesday, August 10. Currently playing at the arena theater, located at Clay’s park, Canal-Fulton, is the absorbing drama, “Rain”, featuring Patricia Falkenhain. “For Love or Money” is remembered as the comedy vehicle which tnade a star of June Lockhart when she opened in the play in New York. The script is by F. Hugh Herbert, author of “The Moon is Blue” and “A Girl Can Tell.” Featured in “For Love or Money” will be David Fullord, Katherine Engel and Miss Falkenhain. The comedy concerns a young woman who comes into the household of a matinee idol soon after the death of his invalid wife. The young woman remains in his household as a secretary and the story involves the relationship between the worldly and sophisticated actor and the newcomer into his world. Mr. Fulford, a co-producer at the theater, is also staging the...
Medical Series On TV [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Medical Series On TV LET THERE BE LIFE is a series of half-hour programs seen each Monday at 7:00 p.m. over WX.W-T Channel 5 in Cincinnati, and WLW-D, Channel 3 in Dayton. In cooperation with the Academy of Medicine of Cincinnati and Montgomery County Medical society of Dayton, the series deals with a variety of medical subjects. Some of the subjects dealt with will be: Blood, Polio, Antibiotics, and Brain Tumor. Like the program presented Monday, August 2, from the Polio ward of a local hospital, several of the programs will be direct remote telecasts. Others will incorporate films made in hospitals specifically for this purpose.
Stopher Hall Batters Win Over Sweat Sox [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Stopher Hall Batters Win Over Sweat Sox Off to an early lead of three runs in the first inning, the Stopher hall squad firmly trounced the Sweat Sox 17-7 in the championship softball game played last Wednesday. A good-sized crowd at the MPE ball field watched the Stophers grab the lead in the first inning, never to be headed throughout the game. Six times the Stopher batters con-* nected in the second stanza, and, combined with several walks, this barrage netted ten runs. Even the change of pitchers for the Sox, Mooney replacing Hyman, failed to put out the fire, and at the end of the second inning the Stophers led 13-0. The Sweat Sox made a valiant try in their half of the second when they clouted five hits off pitcher Humphrey, and five runs crossed the plate. But after that, try as they might, they could never get so much as a brace of runs in any of the three remaining innings. Stopher added two runs in each of the last two frames, while the Sox salvaged one each in the third an...
Two Grads Newly Appointed; Knight And White Promoted [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Two Grads Newly Appointed; Knight And White Promoted Miss Elizabeth Knight, the first graduate assistant in the University’s School of Music, has been appointed instructor of music at Wilmington college, Wilmington, Ohio. A native of Coldwater, * igan, Miss Knight received her bachelor of music degree from Oberlin in 1923. She will be awarded her master of arts degree at September commencement exercises. Miss Knight’s thesis subject has to do with hearing techniques as concerned with musical forms. She will present her graduation recital in piano at the end of August. * * * Paul J. White, formerly of Canton, Ohio, who graduated » from the University in 1949 with a B.S. degree in education, has been named stock supervisor in the stock department of the Dow Chemical company’s Texas division. Mr. White, who joined Dow in 1950, was formerly a stock foreman in the same department. Married to the former Liddie Peters of Needville, he lives in Lake Jackson. He and Mrs. White have three chi...
US Civil Service Announces Positions [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
US Civil Service Announces Positions The United States Civil Service commission has announced examinations for the following positions: Medical officer, $7,425 to $10,450 a year; Fishery Methods and Equipment specialist, $3,410 to $7,040; and Production specialist, $5,060 to $lO,BOO. The Medical officer examination &lt; is for filling positions in the Canal Zone on the Isthmus of Panama. Applicants must be fully qualified as doctors of medicine. Because,of the effects of the tropical climate the maximum age limit is 45 years, waived up to 62 years for persons entitled to veteran preference. The Fishery Methods and Equipment specialist positions require sea duty, chiefly in the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. Appropriate responsible experience in the fishery exploration and production area is required. Appropriate education may be substituted for the required experience. Full information including instructions on applying, and application forms, may be secured at many post offic...
'Man Who Never Was’ Is Tops [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
'Man Who Never Was ’ Is Tops The “stranger than fiction” stories of World War II are now being told, and one of the most interesting is “Operation Mincemeat” told now in The Man Who Never Was, by Ewen Montagu. One part of the mosaic of planning “Operation Husky”, the Allied invasion of Sicily, “Operation Mincemeat” is credited with saving a large toll of men and material and won for its originator, Montagu, a decoration. The Man Who Never Was tells the engrossing tale of how a still nameless corpse became “Major Martin,” carrier of topsecret documents between generals and deceived the Germans into moving both troops and ships. For summer reading, it’s top of the news and the heap.