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Experiment In Living [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Experiment In Living Overseas transportation has been secured for some 450 young people expected to go to 17 countries of Europe this summer with the Experiment in International Living, a nonprofit student travel organization. These Experimenters will leave on five different sailings between June 19 and 29 aboard Holland-America line ships and those chartered by the Council on Student Travel. Two groups will also go to Mexico. Under the Experiment plan, carefully selected young people between 16 and 30 go abroad to make friends and to come to know one country well, rather than to tour several countries. In the past 22 years this plan has provided some 7,500 students with away to make enduring friendships in 25 countries of Europe, Asia and the three Americas. Experimenters travel in groups of ten under the guidance of a qualified leader, selected for his experience in living in the country visited. This year, of the 50 leaders already dhosen, 31 have previously led Experiment groups...
Cool Today Gone Tomorrow [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Cool Today Gone Tomorrow “At one time the earth was a white-hot sphere like the sun.” Baroque stepped outside of the odd-shaped little glassine *t hut and looked around him, first to the right, then to the left, then to the right again, as if he were trying to cross a 20th Century highway. He had a somewhat frightened f look about him which had a bit of i the savage about it. His hand • trembled as he grasped the tantalium metal axe in his hand and began to brandish it toward the V. rock hard palm tree which might have shaded the hut if the sun were shining. The trembling was a combined result of fear and the y terrible, blue-white, cold which swept from one corner of the Earth to the other, from pole to pole. Here he was, Baroque, hydroscientist, caught in a situation that M knew he was incapable of handling. All the experiments that he had conducted and the studies that he had made were of little avail to Baroque now. He was in the same boat as an ante-Diluvian cave man in that br...
Why Not Try Avoidism? [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Why Not Try Avoidism? Avoidism is a new, optimistic philosophy designed to save modem man from himself. The principle of Avoidism is simple. An avoidist simply avoids things. He avoids because non-avoiding leads to Involvement, and all of man’s troubles grow out of Involvement. Descartes said, “I think, therefore I am.” The Avoidist says, “I won’t, therefore I ain’t gonna.” Every methodology of ethical conduct or philosophy that man has so far evolved to guide his living and his thinking has proved to be based on error. Let us consider a few of these outdated doctrines, along with their basic tenets. (There is one important thing to watch when considering the tenet of a philosophy. The word “tenet” is similar to the word “tenant.” A “tenant” is someone who rents living quarters from a landlord. A “tenet” is something else entirely. Keep this in mind.) Aristotelianism: (“Once the omelet has been burned, it is too late to deny the existence of the egg!”) Object: Too logical. Kantism: ...
Low Calorie Steamed Currant Pudding [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Low Calorie Steamed Currant Pudding Low Calorie Steamed Pudding for dieters? Yes, thanks to Sucaryl, the new non-caloric sweetener which can be cooked without becoming bitter. Now, many desserts can be brought within the normal 200 calorie diet limit. And many more can even be reduced to only'B or 10 calories! But today’s recipe is not in that category. It contains 192 calories in each serving—but if it had been made with sugar each serving would contain 50 per cent more! A hearty and filling dessert just the same as the other members of the family are eating is a great morale builder for a dieter. That is why you’ll want to make up this recipe and keep a copy of it handy in your recipe file. ' Low Calorie Steamed Currant Pudding 1/3 cup shortening 1/2 cup skim miik 1-1/2 teaspoons Sucaryl solution or 1 teaspoon almond 12 Sucaryl tablets, well crushed flavoring 1-1/2 cups sifted cake flour 8 egg whites, beaten 2 teaspoons baking powder 1/3 cup currants Melt shortening with Sucaryl o...
Need Christian View In College Training [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Need Christian View In College Training A speaker at the convocation of Christian colleges said man was neither good enough nor wise enough to be trusted with the power of the scientific laboratory unless he links knowledge with a Christian concept of the universe. The speaker was Roy G. Ross, general secretary of the National Council of Churches. He appeared on a program at the first quadrennial convocation of Christian colleges being held on the campus of Denison university. Theme of the convocation is “the Christian college and its responsibilities in American life today.” Attending are 1,200 college presidents, officials, students and religious leaders. It is sponsored by the National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A. It climaxes a series of Christian college self-study projects concerned with the attempt to restore more religious perspective to learning. Ross said it was impossible to separate faith and learning in the heart and mind of the individual, and that ...
Smith Plays All Fields [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Smith Plays All Fields The man the Indians couldn’t give away has developed into a man they wouldn’t give away, or sell, even if they were offered a fabulous trade. AI Smith may well be the man that the Indians w r ill have to depend on in their stretch drive for the pennant. He has proven himself to be the top utility man for the team, being able to fill in at any of the infield or outfield positions with ease and grace. He hasn’t been tried at pitching and catching, yet. When Al joined the Indians in&gt; spring training at Tucson, Arizona, his roommate, Larry Doby, said that Smith would make a great ball- I player someday. Although he didn’t prove himself in spring training he caught fire after the regular season began and is now sporting a batting average in the .3205. When another AI, Rosen, that is, moved from third to first base, Rudy Regalado was installed at the “hot corner” and Al had seen nothing but outfield duty up to this time. Then Rudy was injured with a pulle...
Grant To Aid Politics [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Grant To Aid Politics An intensified and expanded program to prepare college students for participation in political affairs, especially in their own communities, will be supported by a grant of $105,000 from the Maurice and Laura Falk Foundatiori of Pittsburgh to the Citizenship Clearing House, affiliated with the New York university Law Center, Announcement of the grant was made today by Arthur T. Vanderbilt, chairman of the national Citizenship Clearing House program and Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of New Jersey. Accompanying the announcement was a report on the organization’s action program of the last 18 months, which describes the work of regional Citizenship Clearing House affiliates. Their local programs, designed to encourage intelligent participation in politics by students and young graduates, include systematic channeling of talented college men and women into the party of their choice; conference for teachers of political science, students, and political leaders;...
Government Sets Positions [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Government Sets Positions ! Two positions have been announced by Louis D, Lyon, Regional Director of the U. S. Civil Service Commission in Cincinnati. The positions are Engineer and Social Science Analyst. The engineer position is from grades GS-5 to GS-11, at salaries ranging from $3410 to $5940 per year. Opportunities for such employment exist in various Federal agencies throughout the Sixth U. S. Civil Service Region, comprising the states of Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky and West Virginia, with the exception of Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio. To qualify for these positions, applicants are required to have professional engineering experience and/or education. Competitors will not be required to take a written test, but will be judged on the basis of their experience and training. Full information concerning requirements of the various requirements may be seen in the announcement. The social science analyst is GS-5 and starts at $3410, Positions are to be filled in the same regio...
AFTERTHOUGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
AFTERTHOUGHTS The State Department denies that the invaders of Guatemala are using, ** American arms. Certainly not. This nation never intervenes in the affairs of another—until we’re sure it’s too late. t The United States and Russia agree at last. Russia says that the invasion of Guatemala is against law and order. We concede that it certainly is a police state. Counsel Jenkins of the McCarthy hearings considers running for the‘- v Senate in Tennessee—as an all out McCarthenhower man.
Dishes From the Air: Chemical Miracle [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 23 June 1954
Dishes From the Air: Chemical Miracle In the photo at right, a plate was dropped from a height of eight feet. Hundreds of pictures were made of it in flight and when it landed, it was completely undamaged, not even chipped. This very minute, somewhere, it’s likely that a dish is slipping through someone’s fingers and shattering on the floor. But it’s a good bet that it’s not made of melmac, a product of chemical research. For centuries, housewives have been looking for an elusive combination in dinnerware: beauty plus durability. Beauty has been attainable; durability has been quite another matter. That is, until melmac came along. This modern molding compound is made from melamine, whose basic ingredient is derived in large part from the very air you breathe. For one of its basic ingredients is nitrogen, which is extracted from the air by a chemical process. ifi VVVO9* It’s melamine which gives today’s strikingly attractive molded dinnerware the all-around durability which other ty...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN VOL. 1, NO. 2 FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1954 WEATHER: FAIR &amp; WARMER rrt rr ATI SUMMER The bulletin TOM DUKE . Editor-In-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF PERRY DICKINSON, CHUCK CARTER .... Page Three Editors NANCY LANGE Page Four Editor JOHN WEENINK, CAROL LYONS, 808 GOEPFERT, BILL HURT Reporters 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.
Summer Student DOA After Two Car Crash [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
Summer Student DOA After Two Car Crash A KSU summer student, Mrs. Sarah Stoner, 57, of Euclid, was killed and four others injured last Tuesday in a two car accident at the intersection of routes 14 and 43 in Streetsboro. An unemployed Kentucky man, Vaughn D. Evans, 27, of Soldier, was arraigned in Municipal Court on manslaughter charges. He said he was on his way in search of a job when his car crashed a red light and struck the Euclid schoolteacher’s car broadside. Evans said bad brakes were at fault. i Mrs. Stoner was thrown from the car and crushed to death as the car rolled over her. Evans is in Portage County Jail in lieu of a $l,OOO bond. The crash probably will be investigated by the Portage Grand jury which convenes in September. Mrs. Stoner and her four companions, al lof Cleveland, had been attending summer sessions to obtain their masters degrees. The four injured were Janies Miller, 36; Mrs. Katherine Hoker, 41; Mrs. Barbara Hartmann, 33; Mrs. Ruth Hoyt, 22. Miller is re...
Kent Grad Ship Skipper [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
Kent Grad Ship Skipper A Kent navy man who was graduated from Kent Roosevelt High school and Kent State university will soon command a destroyer escort in the Pacific ocean. Lt. Comdr. Richard Redmond is enroute to the west coast. He will soon arrive at Pearl Harbor and be assigned commanding officer of the USS Edmonds. He and his wife, Virginia, and two children, Thomas, 7, and Jane, 2, visited with the commander’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Redmond of 409 E. Main street, Kent, last week. They will stop at the jmunger Mrs. Redmond’s home in Portland, Ore., for a visit before proceeding to the Hawaiian Islands where the family will make its home.
Piano Quartet Appears Here [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
Piano Quartet Appears Here The First Piano Quartet will appear here Tuesday, July 6 at 8:30 p.m. in the University auditorium. Their program will consist of the following numbers: VARIATIONS ON THE CAPRICE IN A MINOR, Op. 1...... Paganini Paganini (Well-known as the quartet's radio theme) PRELUDE AND FUGUE IN C MINOR. Bach RONDO (“Haffner Serenade”) .Mozart TROUT VARIATIONS Schubert LA CAMPANELLA Liszt Intermission INVITATION TO THE DANCE Weber ECOSSAISES ETUDE, Op. 25, No. 6 (“Double Thirds”) played without ETUDE, Op. 25, No. 1 (“Harp”) pause. ..... .Chopin ETUDE, Op. 25, No. 9 (“Butterfly”) MAGIC FIRE MUSIC (“Die Walkure”) .... Wagner SECOND HUNGARIAN RHAPSOD Y................ Liszt Intermission MALAGUENA Lecuona CLAIR DE LUNE Debussy POLICHINELLE Villa-Lobos MARCH (“Love for Three Oranges”) .......... . Prokofieff POLKA (“The Golden Age”) ............... Shostakovitch LA DANZA (Tarantella) Rossini-Liszt The Quartet, for many years heard regularly weekly on a coast-to-coast hook-u...
Cowperthwaite Heads Speech Department [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
Cowperthwaite Heads Speech Department Dr. L. Leßoy Cowperthwaite has been appointed head of the school of speech and professor, President George A. Bowman has announced. Dr. Cowperthwaite was formerly professor of speech for the Richmond Area University Center in Virginia. ♦ He succeeds the late Prof. E. Turner Stump, who organized and built the school of speech to its present status. Professor Stump died November 17, 1953. The new speech head at Kent State, whose appointment is effective September 15, is a native Kansan, and holds the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in speech from the State University of lowa. For three years he was a captain in the Air Force during World War 11, attached to the finance section. Since 1949 he has been in his present position which included both teaching and administration, working closely with the presidents, deans and curriculum committees of four colleges and universities. The new speech head's teaching experience includes three years instruction in speec...
GRADS FILE [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
GRADS FILE Dr. Raymond M. Clark, dean of the graduate school, has announced that the deadline for the filing of applications for graduation has been extended to one week from June 30 and should be in no later than July 7. This also applies to the filing of aplications for Master of Arts, Master of Education and Master of Business Administration degrees. Applications may be picked up in the graduate school office and must be turned back in there when completed.
Tushar, Smith Musical Stars [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
Tushar , Smith Musical Stars Two Kent State university students, one a recent graduate and the other a junior, are starred in “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes’’, to be presented at Cleveland’s Cain Park theatre, July 5 to 17. James Tushar a June graduate and Sheila Smith, both of Cleveland, are appearing in the Broadway hit musical about a dumb blonde from Little Rock during the 20’s.
Enrollment Final [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
Enrollment Final The summer term enrollment this term is about 200 more than it was for the same period last summer. The final figure, according to Dr. Charles Atkinson, registrar, is 2356. The total figure includes 1274 men and 1082 women. The graduate school enrollment is 650 for the first session. Returning veterans continued to ccount for a sizable proportion of the enrollment with 481 enrolled. There are 56 vets enrolled who are just starting their college career.
EDITORIAL: WEEKEND SLAUGHTER Fourth Of July Could Be Tragic [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 2 July 1954
EDITORIAL: WEEKEND SLAUGHTER Fourth Of July Could Be Tragic Holiday week ends should be a happy time. This particular holiday week end, including Independence Day, should be the happiest of the summer. t We look forward to this week end 1 as a time for rest and pleasure. We can catch up on our golf game, watch Fourth of July fireworks extravaganzas, and have a picnic. It’s the ( time for going to church, patching television, listening to the ball game or visiting or being visited by friends. This week end will be all those i things—except on the highways. In 1953, 15,800 persons were killed and 800,000 were injured in week end accidents. Forty-one per cent of the deaths and 36 per cent of the injuries were recorded on Saturdays and Sundays in 1953. Saturday continued to be the most dangerous day of the week. One reason is that more cars are in use Saturday, than on any week day. There is another distinguishing feature which sets this day apart from the others. For too many people, S...