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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
The DALLY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 56 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1953 Ken^tater 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, News Editor. Jack Schoonover f“ et Copy Editor...... Hal Mayhew therese Burr, Jim Butler Co-Feature Editors—Char Frolo, Pat Assistant Business Manager Boehmer Cal Ratcliff Bports 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 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, 0.. under the act of 1879. ...
Skits Cast For Barrel [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Skits Cast For Barrel f Nightly Pork Barrel rehearsals are being held every evening this week in preparation for Friday and Saturday night’s performances of Pork Barrel, annual student variety show. Twenty-five organizations will present six-minute skits with all proceeds collected at the door going to the Stater Penny Fund. Friday night will feature Stopher, Moulton, and Lowry halls, Independent Students’ association, and the Sororities. Fraternities will parade their talents on Saturday night. Planning the program are Jim Glynn and Betty Ann Schmid, cochairmen. Other committee members are Marilyn Lament, Ann Atkinson and Byron Radaker. Co-sponsored by Men’s union and Women’s league, each show will begin at 7:30 p.m. Masters of ceremonies will be Herb Ryan and Dick James.
List Prizes For Beards [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
List Prizes For Beards KSU’s annual beard-growing contest will open Monday, Feb. 9 and run for 32 days through March 12. Applicants must appear cleanshaven at the Booster booth Monday to pay a 10 cent entry fee. Trophies will be awarded for the best all-around beard, the most unique beard and to the organization with the largest percentage of its members bearded. Certificates will be given persons with the reddest beard, the blondest, curliest, longest, cutest, blackest and the best try. Judges are Tony Emmanuel of the Campus Barber shop; Raymond E. Manchester, dean of men; and Emmett Boyd, assistant professor of accounting. The contest is sponsored by Men’s union. Mike Beluscak is chairman.
Burr Beauties Debut Tonite [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Burr Beauties Debut Tonite Contestants for the 1953 Burr Queen will be judged in the Union ballroom tonight at 7:30. All University women who have not held a major queenship are eligible, providing they have a 2. point cumulative average. . Girls are requested to wear high | heels and stockings with informal dress. Jf Pork Barrel practice conflicts, contestants may arrive for judging up to 8:30 p.m. Miss Julia Waida, University editor; Paul C. Kitchin, assistant professor of political science; Dario Politella, assistant professor of journalism; and Ronald M. Moscati, Chestnut Burr editor will serve as judges.
Plays Listed For NY Trip [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Plays Listed For NY Trip Eighty students have signed up for the annual University New York tour, March 20-25, according to Prof. G. Harry Wright, who is conducting the tour. “A limit may have to be placed on the number of signups,” added Wright. There were 125 students last year who made the trip. Students will also have an opportunity to attend current Broadway shows. Musicals which are now running on Broadway are “Guys and Dolls,” “Pal Joey,” “King and I,” “Wish You Were Here,” “Two’s Company,” “Hazel Flag,” “An Evening with Beatrice Lillie,” “New Faces,” “South Pacific,” and Danny Kaye in person. Plays running now are “Bernadine,” “Dial ‘M’ for Murder,” “The Children’s Hour,” “The Deep Blue Sea,” “The Four Poster,” “The Moon is Blue,” “The Seven-Year Itch,” and “Time of the Cuckoo.” Also are “Time Out for Ginger,” “Mid - Summer,” “The Crucible,” “The Fifth Season,” and “Love of Four Colonels.” Tourists will attend a meeting of the assembly of the United Nations in their new Manha...
Fisher Judges NOSP Contest [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Fisher Judges NOSP Contest — William A. Fisher, associate professor of journalism, will be one of four judges in the Northeastern Ohio Scholastic Press association sesquicentennial contest. Medallions commemorating Ohio’s 150 th birthday will be awarded for the best editorial, news story, feature story, interview, and promotional story. All senior and junior high school pupils are eligible to compete in the contest. Also judging are Loris Troyer, editor, Kent Courier-Tribune; Frances Murphey, Akron Beacon Journal; and Russell Harris, Canton Repository,
Cast Votes On Tuesday [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Cast Votes On Tuesday All University students are eligible to vote in the Tuesday Feb. 10 election. Voters may obtain a ballot by presenting their identification cards at the voting booths. Booths will, as in the past, be set up on the main floor between Merrill and Kent halls. Students may cast their ballots from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Members of the election committee will be in charge of the voting booths. Joan Webster is chairman of the election committee. Other members are: Carl Litgemier, Kitty Fisher, Treva Ewing, Lenny Goldstein, Jack Hanhauser, Emil Koval, Joy Wheeler, Eunice Vance, Ed Scili, Jim Itin, Lore Wick, and Myron Grossman. Fifteen candidates will vie for posts in Student council and Men’s union. Candidates running for Men’s union from the freshman class are George Steimle, BG; and Bob Chosy, UI. Freshman hopefuls for Student council are Nadine Koval, BG; and Stuart Giller, UI. Bob Lape, NuK; and Dick Cutshall, BG will vie for the Men’s union vacancy for the sophomore cl...
Faculty Hijinks Highlight Annual WSSF Variety Show [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Faculty Hijinks Highlight Annual WSSF Variety Show Four solo acts and four group acts will be featured on the Faculty Benefit Variety Show, formerly known as “Faculty Pork Barrel” in the auditorium Friday evening, Feb. 13. The show, which will last about* an hour and a half, will have Prof. Kenneth Pringle as the M.C. One of the solo acts will be a magical act by Prof. George Masterson, billed as “Magical Masterson, Professor of Disillusion." He will invite students from the audience to assist him. Other acts include a violin solo by Louis P. Krch, a cello solo by Raleigh Drake, and a vocal rendition by Ralph E. Hartzell. Three of the groups will present satires on their various departments. $ The journalism department will televise “Meet the Pests,” the Air Force will do a satire on the Air ROTC, and the women’s H.P.E. department, under the direction of Beverly L. Seidel, will do one on the women H.P.E. majors. A musical group will feature Richard Rotzel on the sweet potato, Eric R...
Cadet Col. Will Be 'Queen For A Day’ [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Cadet Col. Will Be 'Queen For A Day’ Three finalists for Honorary Cadet Colonel of the annual Military Ball will receive “Queen for a Day” honors this year. The ball will be held Friday, March 6 at Meyers Lake, with Tex Beneke supplying the music. &gt; Thursday evening prior to the event Pershing Rifles and Arnold Air Society will escort the three finalists to dinner. White-helmeted cadets will escort the three to all classes, lunch, and dinner on Friday. All single women students in the University, regardless of campus affiliation, are eligible to enter the contest. First judging will take place on Feb. 10 in 307 U. Six judges, three each from the Army and Air Force units, will make the decisions. Second and third eliminations will be held in the Union ballroom Feb. 12 and 17. There are no restrictions on wearing apparel. An applicant may wear whatever she thinks will best suit her appearance, poise, and personality. Applications need not be filed, according to Jack Ramage,...
Markussen To Play Feb. 10 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Markussen To Play Feb. 10 Arline Markussen, instructor of piano, will present a recital Tuesday evening, Feb. 10 at 8:15 in the auditorium. Miss Markussen studied under the late Beryl Rubinstein, director of the Cleveland Institute of Music, and attended Northwestern and Columbia universities. As the Ohio winner of the Associated Concert Bureau contest she appeared in New York’s Carnegie hall. Other stage appearances include her debut at the age of 12 with the Wisconsin symphony orchestra. Later she performed at Kimball hall, Chicago, by virtue of taking first place in the Society of American Musicians piano competition in 1945. The recital is open to the public.
International Education [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
International Education European students have earned the reputation of being more cosmopolitan than their American counterparts. They acquire deep understandings of many other countries in their studies. They think nothing of learning to speak several different “foreign” languages. American students have seldom ventured to learn much about Europe. This may be natural because we are not confronted with the geographical conditions which make close association with other peoples necessary. Yet, the coming of World War II closed the door on further isolationist educational policies. GI Joe learned to eat, sleep, and talk with the peoples of every European country. He saw that there was an affinity, a mutual bond that tied his life in with those of others, perhaps not of the same skin or language. The university system in America today has been altered to conform to the change of attitude represented by the ex-veteran college student. It has promoted the study of foreign languages in an...
Roll Out The Barrel [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Roll Out The Barrel Vim, vigor, and variety will be featured Friday and Saturday of this week when the annual student production of Pork Barrel rolls on the university stage. If you’ll remember last year's show, you’ll know that the Barrel is a ton of singing, dancing, and “acting” which is seldom paralleled in such quantity, on this or any other campus. It is staged by happy-go-lucky groups of neophyte thespians who set out to raise a barrel-full of cash for the Stater penny fund. The attempt is magnificent. If it’s a chorus line, two huffing, puffing chorines will trip slightly out of step; if it’s a vocal solo, the singer will run out of wind at the key moment; if it’s a dramatic scene, some modest soul will be in there outmugging and up-staging everyone else in the cast. In fact, the whole thing will be a big, loud, raucous affair, with more unintentional comedy than a dozen Wildes could dream up. (And if you are attending to see the lavish scenery, forget it; there may not be a...
Hillel Chapter Becomes Third Religious National [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Hillel Chapter Becomes Third Religious National Three years effort on the part of local B’nai B’rith lodges will be rewarded Thursday afternoon with the initial meeting of the Hillel Counsellorship’s Kent chapter. This organizational meeting will be held in 207 U. at 3 p.m. All Jewish students are invited to attend. Hillel is a national religious organization designed to further the religious, cultural, and social well being of Jewish students on college campuses throughout the United States. Other functions will parallel those of the Newman club and Wesley foundation, the other national religious groups on campus. The Steering committee, chosen at the preparatory meeting held Jan. 21 at the AEPi house, has des- ignated a slate of officers to serve in leading capacities until a regular i election can be held. Those officers are Leonard Goldstein, president; Pat Kumin, first vice-president; A1 Korman, second vice-president; Clara Nobil, recording secretary; Janet Mayhall, correspondi...
Paskoff Reviews Stokowski Record [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Paskoff Reviews Stokowski Record By Louis Paskoff Most of us who have thought of it agree that the interpretation music can be subjected to stops short of tampering with the score. My feeling of complacency on matter was given a jolt when I heard the new Stokowski recording of a group of Bizet works. One side of the LP contains the best performance of the. Symphony in C I’ve ever heard. Even the old Rodzinski pales beside it. It is played with perfect understanding. I have no complaint in the face of this surpassing performance. The other side contains the two suites from the incidental music to “L’Arlesienne.” Here both the conductor and I went wild. The cuts in the first suite are minor, but annoying in their senselessness. Why cut a one measure introduction at the beginning of the adagio or in the first movement? In the second suite, about a third of the first movement is cut, leaving the middle section hanging in midair. The middle of the Minuet is chopped to almost nothing. The...
Fulton Shows Fortitude Plus [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 4 February 1953
Fulton Shows Fortitude Plus By Ann Lopane Some might call this an “individual courage” story but Joyce Fulton, the “heroine,” would violently disagree. Instead she would say it reflects nothing except her invincible stubborness. Joyce, who had dancing lessons since she was three years old, wasu in an automobile accident while route to Crile Veterans hospital four years ago, where she was to entertain with a group from her dance studio. As a result of that accident, her dancing partner was killed, her mother had a broken pelvis, the accompanist had a fractured skull and Joyce’s right knee was broken. For two weeks she was on the critical list at Deaconess Evangelical hospital in Cleveland. After several skin grafts doctors told Joyce that although amputation was not necessary it was doubtful if she would ever walk again and certain that she would never dance again. Joyce was released from the hospital in February and had a tutor at home for the rest of the school year. During these m...