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NO RELIGION! [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
NO RELIGION! Reds Say Religion • Is ‘Bourgeois’ A new warning to Soviet youth to obliterate religious beliefs from their minds demonstrates the hollowness of current Red efforts to woo religious groups abroad, the U. S. Information agency said today. In a dispatch to overseas Information posts, the Agency describes Moscow’s current campaign against religion in the Soviet Union. An article in the current issue of KOMSOMOLSKAYA PRAVDA, the official Soviet youth paper, calls on the 18 million members of the Communist youth organization, Komsomol, to actively combat any religious ideology “By means of scientific atheistic propaganda.’’ The Red newspaper asserted that “religion is a bourgeois ideology which is alien to Soviet youth and has no social background under the conditions of our social order. “It is necessary to fight actively against religious prejudices primarily by means of scientific atheistic propaganda. Lectures and propagation of scientific knowledge are the basic methods...
Globetrotters, Whirlwinds, House Of David To Appear In Akron’s Rubber Bowl [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Globetrotters, Whirlwinds, House Of David To Appear In Akron’s Rubber Bowl Add giant Bill Spivey’s name to the list of basketball greats who will appear in the big outdoor cage doubleheader Saturday night, Aug. 14, in Akron’s Rubber bowl. Spivay, 7-foot former All-American from the University of Kentucky’s basketball factory, will play with the House of David against the Boston Whirlwinds in the first game. This means Spivey will face the' combination of Clarence “Bevo” Francis and Bobby Davies of the Rochester Royals who will be teammated on the Whirlwinds. The second game bringing together the Harlem Globetrotters and the United States Stars has some pretty big names, too. Reece “Goose” Tatum, Nat “Sweetwater” Clifton and Walter Dukes lead the Globetrotters while the Stars, coached by George Mikan, an immortal, can call on such aces as Paul Arizin. Tickets for the twinbill, which will be played on a special portable court owned by the Globetrotters, now are on sale at the Kent Bus...
Teachers: Scholarships Given In Aircraft [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Teachers: Scholarships Given In Aircraft It takes more and more engineering to build today’s complex high-performance aircraft, and plane manufacturers are doing their bit to encourage the interest of the nation’s youth in the engineering fields. A recent survey of eight major &lt; aircraft manufacturers reveals that at least 1,292 scholarships are available from these companies for students interested in engineering or allied business fields. The scholarships range from programs for employees’ children to graduate fellowships in advanced engineering. One company offers 300 summer fellowships to high school science and mathematics teachers; another is granting financial assistance to more than 700 employees who are taking engineering courses at colleges of their own choosing while working parttime, on full leaves of absence, or who are taking extension courses while working a standard workweek. In addition to undergraduate grants in chemistry, metallurgy, ences, fellowships ...
Teacher Shortage Leaves Openings [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Teacher Shortage Leaves Openings Ernest Cornell, Administrator of the Ohio Bureau of Unemployment Compensation, has announced that because of the most acute teacher-shortage in years, many public school administrators throughout Ohio have asked the Ohio State Unemployment service to use its state-wide network of public employment offices to aid in the recruitment of teachers. Although the State Employment ' service, a division of the BUC, does not operate a teacher’s bureau as such or make an active effort to encourage the registration of teachers, it does handle tiie placement of instructors as it would any request for workers in the clerical and professional fields, Cornell added. Because of the demand for teachers in many Ohio cities, no less than 322 teaching jobs are currently appearing in the regular bi-monthly inventory of hard-to-fill-jobs. These listings, together with essential job descriptions, are prepared by the BUC’s Central Office in Columbus and circulated among its ...
Littlejohn Gives Library [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
Littlejohn Gives Library Prof. Elfleda Littlejohn recently presented the school of music a 90-book library of her personal books on music. A professor of music for a quarter of a century, Miss Littlejohn retired last year shortly before taking an extended tour of Europe. She will leave today on a return trip to Europe, “to stay as long as I want ... to see as much as I want to . . .” Her nephew, Dr. J. S. Duesenberry, a professor at Harvard university, is going to Europe on a Fulbright scholarship and Miss Littlejohn is accompanying him . . . “not for study,” she said, “but for relaxation.” In Europe, she plans to visit England, Italy, France and any other countries she has an urge to visit. Just when she will return Isn’t known. “I’ll be gone at least a year,” she said assuredly. Miss Littlejohn came to KSXJ after receiving her master’s degree in music from Columbia university. From 1929 to 1953 she was an active professor of music at the university. The books which she recently do...
HUB HOURS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
HUB HOURS Hub hours the second summer session are 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Saturday. The rest of the schedule is: Dining Hall: Breakfast 7 a.m.-8:15 a.m. Lunch 12 m.- Ipjtn. Dinner 5 p.m.-5;30 pjn. Building hours are from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. and the Union is closed Saturday at 3 p.m.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
will sail for Europe from Hoboken, New Jersey, on August 5 and expects to arrive in Rotterdam on August 13. In the period of II months since he has been here, Joost has traveled more than most of us do during our life-time. The only thing he regrets not seeing Is the Grand Canyon. I think all of us can learn a lesson from Joost. His tremendous energy to accomplish what he wants under less favorable circumstances than most of us have and his surmounting of barriers have been an inspiration to me as well as others. “I expect I will be drafted! when I return to Holland. The draft period is for two-years, as it is here. 1 would like then to enroll in the University erf Leyden.” The draft period is governed by NATO. Good luck, Joost. See ya in the army!
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 4 August 1954
We Were Driving ■ When the Tornado m i BLACK CLOUDS WERE MASSED OVERHEAD AMD WE WIND WAS j. GETTING fIERCE. I KNEW! I COULD WT BEAT WE STORM,... # sJ? £ O s? 4€SS a. &lt;3: &amp; •» JACK! 2 LETS Stop AMD SHELTER I TAKE At -*2 and i Started to pull over to the curb, whent--3 u St f z SC v 2 * ✓ fHE TORNADO REALLY HIT US I WE WERE UFTED v UP AMD TOSSED SMACK INTO A BUILDING! WHEN I CAME TO, THE AMBULANCE WAS THERE. THEY GAVE EACH OF US A COUPLE OF BLOOD TRANSFUSIONS. WE AIL PuHED THROUGH - THANKS TO THE BLOOD WAT WAS WERE JUST WhEM WE NEEDED IT. What if blood hadn’t been available for that family... for someone hurt in a fire or for a child injured in your own community? There is no substitute for blood. Only you can manufacture and donate this precious, lifesaving substance. And as long as a single pint of blood may mean the difference between life and death for any American the need for blood is urgent. Make an appointment now to donate blood! an The Blood You Give H...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN VOL 1, NO. 8 FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, 1954 77,p KfnflSQtatpr Itie bulletin 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
Rhude, Ind. Arts Senior, Shumaker, BG Student, Killed After Game [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Rhude, Ind. Arts Senior, Shumaker, BG Student, Killed After Game Donald Rhude, 22, a senior from Fostoria,was killed last Wednesday, Aug. 4, as the car that he was driving plunged through a guard-rail and rolled over in an adjoining field. Also dead on arrival at Robinson Memorial hospital was Ronald Shumaker, 21, a Bowling Green State student and resident of Fostoria. Donald Peeler, 22, also of Fostoria, received a severe wrist laceration in the accident. He is now at home in Fostoria, completing his radio speech internship. The three students had been high school classmates, and Rhude and Peeler were Delta Tau Delta Fraternity brothers. The accident occurred about 4:30 a.m., 2/10ths of a mile north of the Portage line, in Summit county. Cpl. W, S. Lucas, commander of the Akron post of the State Highway patrol, said the car driven by Rhude, missed a wide-sweeping curve and crashed through a steel guard-rail, tearing up about 50 feet of the rail. The car then plunged into the field ...
Moral, Spiritual Values Topics Of U Clinic [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Moral , Spiritual Values Topics Of U Clinic The second annual workshop on moral and spiritual values in the public school is in session now at Kent State university. The workshop will meet until Aug. 20. Forty-five representatives of 12' school systems, all on scholarships, are examining the extent to which religious beliefs can be treated in the public schools so that they can be made more effective in the living of the children and youth of the nation. The KSU College of Education is undertaking to assist a number of local school systems train their teachers and administrators in the understandings and abilities needed with respect to community approval, teacher preparation, and methods and materials. The proposed project calls for an association of the University and the school systems to form an organized study of the relation of religion to moral and spiritual valuse in the public schools. The University provides the summer workshops, research facilities, and other organization...
Three Year Course Set Up In Trumbull [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Three Year Course Set Up In Trumbull A three-year training course for elementary teachers in Trumbull county will be established in Warren this fall by Kent State University following authorization by the KSU board of trustees on August IZ. The program is one approved ' by the State department of education two years ago and is known as the Cadet Teacher Program. Warren and Trumbull county officials estimate that they will need more than 150 new teachers in the fall of 1957, and it is hoped that the new program will produce a substantial number of good candidates. Students enrolling in the course this fall will be eligible for classroom service in the fall of 1957. The program ordinarily requires two years for completion by beginning college students. However, since the first two years of the Warren course will be conducted on a part-time evening plan, it will take three years for completion. Students will not have to attend classes on a fulltime basis until January, 1957. The progra...
Gamble On Speed; Win Death [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Gamble On Speed; Win Death The picture above has become a too familiar sight this summer. It is the car of Don Rhude, who was killed in an early morning accident last week. It looks like the car of Miss Sarah Stoner who was killed in a two car accident earlier this summer. It also looks similar to the car of Donald Thompson, another student, who was seriously inujred last week when he rolled his convertible over. Every one of the accidents was caused by one thing; speed. If Rhude hadn’t been going so fast chances are that when he fell asleep the car wouldn’t have crashed through a guard-rail. Miss Stoner might have been able to stop before her accident if she hadn’t been hurrying to make a class. Thompson’s car wouldn’t have rolled over if he hadn’t been going too fast for the road conditions. A car has to be traveling at a fairly good rate before it will turn over. Reduced speed is automatically a must if you are driving at night, as Rhude was. Reduced speed is automatically a must...
Chicagolands’ Music Festival Has Liberace And Kent Majorette [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Chicagolands’ Music Festival Has Liberace And Kent Majorette * Philip Maxwell, director for the 25th Annual Chicagoland Music Festival, to be held August 21 at Soldier’s field, has announced that, in addition to the appearance of Liberace as guest star, Chicago’s greatest fireworks exhibition will be staged. The festival will feature the ap-‘ pearance of the top majorettes from the nation, competing for the title of “best majorette”. The winning contestant from Kent’s recent Band Clinic will be there to compete. Details of the Fireworks display will be handled by Frank Duffield, president of the Thearle-Duffield Fireworks company, who has managed this climax to the evening’s entertainment since the first festival in 1950. Highlighting the display will be a birthday cake ablaze with 25 candles. Compliments will be paid to the visiting Kiltie bands and to neighboring Canada, which is sending four units to Chicago, by a huge and spectacular Highlander drum major bursting into flame in ...
LETTER TO THE EDITOR [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
LETTER TO THE EDITOR Stopher Hall Kent, Ohio August 9, 1954 Letter to the Editor, Kent Stater Summer Bulletin. Wasn’t it nice of the School to put new globes on the iamposts along the front campus walks ? Now, if you fall down the stairs after sundown you can see what caused it. Doesn’t anyone from the administration use the stairs leading from the library to the Atrium? If they see the decomposed condition of those stairs why doesn’t it get any priority? I certainly feel ashamed to walk an insignificant guest by that route. In the winter the maintenance men can’t keep them clean of snow because the unevenness would ruin the shovel blade. I have only been here a year, but I suppose there are professors who recall when the steps were in good condition. I doubt that anyone in school now would feel inconvenience if they detoured a few days while new stairs were being installed. Or are the powers that be waiting for a serious injury to move them into action? Maybe the contractors on cam...
New York City Trip: Tour Is Slated For September [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
New York City Trip: Tour Is Slated For September Following the end of the current session, students, facultymembers, University employees and townspeople will have the chance to visit New York city at a minimum of cost. The trip will get underway on Friday, September 10. The trip, which has been ar-&lt; ranged upon requests that a tour of the city be arranged similar to that made during spring vacation, will include such attractions as: a fivehour bus ride through Upper and Lower Manhattan, the Battery, Chinatown, the Bowery, Columbia university and other points of interest; a three-hour yaucht trip around Manhattan island; a tour through the NBC radio-television studios and Radio City including all buildings and the Observation tower of the RCA building. Members of the tour will travel via the Erie railroad and will leave Friday evening. The train will be a special day coach complete with reclining seats and club car facilities. It will arrive in New York early Saturday mor...
'In My Gradebook, They Measure Well’ KSU Cadet Spirit High SaysLt.Col.Jos.E.Pizzi [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
'In My Gradebook, They Measure Well’ KSU Cadet Spirit High SaysLt.Col.Jos.E.Pizzi After a close look at 38 of his Army KOTC cadets in their six-weeks practical training, Lieutenant Colonel Joseph E. Pizzi stamped his men ‘Satisfactory’ and then went on to comment that, on the whole, he was well pleased with his group from KSU. Col. Pizzi, in charge of military ' science and training here at Kent, headed one of the major phases of instruction at Fort Campbell, Ky., and was therefore in a good position to see his men in action. And action there was. Crammed into the six-week period was Weapons, both individual and crewserved; Tactics showing the problems to be faced in the field by both small and large groups of men; and the innumerable other techniques which are expected to be known by an army man. The method of grading the men while they were in camp was somewhat unique. This was so because of the difficulty in judging a man before he is in a combat situation. In an effort to come a...