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File To Register [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
File To Register In order to be on the mailing list for information pertinent to registration for the coming quarter, each student who plans to return to KSU this Fall is asked to stop by the Registrar’s office in the Administration Building and fill out his name and address on the cards provided. Schedules of times of classes and other data will be mailed to all those on the list and should be received during the early part of the month of September.
Bevo, Mikan, Globetrotters Featured At Rubber Bowl [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Bevo, Mikan, Globetrotters Featured At Rubber Bowl A million dollars worth of basketball talent will be displayed in the Akron Rubber Bowl Saturday night (Aug. 14) in the area’s only major outdoor sports program of the season. The Harlem Globetrotters feature a doubleheader cage program which is expected to smash gate records for the Rubber City. first game Clarence “Bevo” cis, the sensational scoring machine from Rio Grande will lead the Boston Whirlwinds against the House of David which features one of the all-time great centers, 7-foot Bill Spivey from Kentucky. The Globetrotters, with Goose Tatum, Sweetwater Clifton, Walter Dukes and many other aces, take on George Mikan’s United States Stars in the second game. The Stars have such standouts as Paul Arizin and Eld Mikan. The Trotters will be playing in Akron for the first time since becoming basketball’s major attraction. It also will be the first time for area fans to see Bevo, Spivey, Arizin and the rest . It used to be that -...
VETS SIGN! [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
VETS SIGN ! Quite a number of Vets attending school under Public law 550 have faded to sign certificates for their subsistence for the month of July and the last two weeks in June. Under a special ruling the campus VA office will be allowed to send in late certificates if they are signed within the next few days. As it now stands, however, the late signers will receive late checks, sometime in excess of two weeks past the usual date August 30.
Pre-Law Student Claude Fiocca, Cards 84-85, Captures Beacon Journal Class B Golf Title [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Pre-Law Student Claude Fiocca, Cards 84-85, Captures Beacon Journal Class B Golf Title Claude Fiocca, a 23-year-old pre-law student, distinguished himself last week by becoming Class B champion of the annual Beacon Journal golf tournament. Fiocca, playing out of Maplecrest, carded an 84-85, while he dethroned last year’s champion Harry Williamson, who had an 86-86. The tourney was played off at Barberton Brookside golf course. The pre-law student is a 14 handicap shooter. He was medalist in the BJ qualifier and also played in the WAKR tournament in Akron. Ex-marine Fiocca learned his technique at St. Vincent’s high school in Akron and traveled to Columbus to play in the All-Ohio high school tournament. After his hitch in the Marine Corps, Claude worked for a year in Washington, where he must have learned a lot about lobbying, because he is quite a “clubhouse lawyer”. Links man Fiocca hopes to go on to law school and now is carrying well over a 3. average, as well as working at a ful...
Only Way For Mailman To Bring Letters Is To Write [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Only Way For Mailman To Bring Letters Is To Write Twice a day, the “man of the hour” on campus is the mailman. He is greeted with enthusiasm when he bears letters and reproachful sighs when he does not. The best insurance for receiving more mail, however, is not bribing the mailman with a share of that package from home, but, simply, writing more letters. More, and more interesting letters will pay dividends in letters received. Many people still approach the task of writing letters with the spirit of “I take my pen in hand” to grimly attack the paper. To write interesting letters, the main rule is to “put yourself in the envelope and seal the flap.” Luckily, the person on the other end is interested in hearing about us, and without a means of interrupting. This really is a golden opportunity, if only we would seize it. What the other person does not want to read is a letter consisting of one-third explanation for not writing before, one-third a hurried scramble of unfamiliar names ...
Washing Not Glamorous, But Highly Necessary [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Washing Not Glamorous, But Highly Necessary “In the good old summertime”—classes, mid-week hops, picnics, tennis, coke dates, summer entertainment program features, and washing the piles and piles of the pretty summer dresses required for these events. For this less glamorous, but' necessary, task, we offer a list compiled by experts in home economics of ways to get the most out of your automatic washer and dryer. First, fill the washer with water and add soap or detergent before putting in your clothes. Second, for general washing use a good soap or detergent—never both together. Do not use more soap than necessary. Dormitory washers require only about y 2 cup of soap. For hard water areas, a detergent usually gets the best results. For washing woolens next fall and winter, in hard water use a good soap but add water softener first. When bleaching, use a chlorine bleach for white cottons, hydrogen peroxide for white silks, rayons and wool, one of the new prepared bleaches for nylon...
Civil Service Exams Given [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Civil Service Exams Given The United States Civil Service Commission has announced examinations for Medical Officer, $5,940 to $7,040 a year, and for Patent Adviser, $3,410 to $5,940 a year. The Patent Adviser positions are principally in the Department of the Navy in Washington, D. C., and vicinity. Appropriate education or experience is required. The maximum age limit for positions paying $3,410 is 35 years. There is no maximum age limit for the higher-grade positions. The positions to be filled from the Medical Officer examination are in the U. S. Public Health Service and the Children’s Bureau located throughout the country. Applicants must be fully qualified as doctors of medicine.
Yiallouros From Cyprus [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Y iallouros From Cyprus By Carol Lyons This fall for the first time, Kent State will have on campus a student from Cyprus, a British island in the Mediterranean Sea. According to Dr. Loren Hadley, director of stude nt activities, Achilles Yiallouros from Yeri Nicosia on Cyprus will enter the college of education as a freshman in September. Yiallouros, who prefers Mike as his first name, is a 27 year-old United States veteran now living in Canton, Ohio. After graduation from the Pancyprean Gymnasium in 1946, Yiallouros worked for twenty-two months in West Africa. From there he traveled to England, hoping eventually to come to America to work and study. After six months residence in England, he obtained a United States visa. In July, 1952, after five months in America, Yiallouros was drafted. He was sent to Austria and while in the Army he received his American citizenship. Now that he is back in America, Yiallouros wants to study and teach English and French, or his native tongue, Gr...
Prevent Summer Fire Hazard [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Prevent Summer Fire Hazard The equation of matches and smoking equals 11,000 lives lost annually, 295,000 home fires, $9OO million in fire loss. Basic fire safety rules are an old refrain to Americans, but ones that are tragically ignored. Never throw a cigarette or match from a car window. Use the car ashtray instead. Never smoke in bed unless you want to awake in a hospital if luck is with you. When emptying ashtrays, be sure every match and butt is out. Before going to bed, especially after entertaining, inspect the living room or game room to be sure no butts are smoldering under cushions or on tables. THIS TREE could have been prevented from burning if the above fire prevention rules had been followed. A burning cigarette caused the near demise of this University landmark for the past 100 years.
CORRECTION! [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
CORRECTION! The correct schedule for the Hub is 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Friday. The rest of the schedule is: Dining Hall: Breakfast 7 a.m. 8:15 a.m. Lunch 12 m. 1 p.m. Dinner 5 p.m. 5:30 p.m. Building hours are from 6 aun. to 10 pun. The Hub will NOT be open on Saturdays. The Dining Hall will serve coffee and doughnuts from 7 a-m. to 1 pun. on Saturdays.
Field Trip To Maine [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Field Trip To Maine Five weeks in the Mount Desert Island area along the coast of Maine! Sound interesting? Well, it’s that plus educational. KSU’s annual geology field trip has taken ten students and their instructor, Prof. C. N. Savage, to that area of New England to apply the basic techniques of field geology. According to Prof. Savage, the region offers a remarkable variety of geology phenomena in a 100-square-mile area. Ancient rocks provide a broad field of study in crystalline materials. In addition to field work, students are required to submit a final written report complete with photographs, diagrams and maps. The Maine trip is one of two sponsored annually by the KSU geology department. Earlier in the summer a field study group spent six weeks in Canada, mainly in Ontario. Students on the trip include: Donald Gednets, Beloit; John Hykes, Canton; John Carson, Carrollton; Andrew Danko, Cleveland; Wayne Alley, East Liverpool; Earl Mayhew, Kent; Leon Kauffman, Lancaster, Pa.;...
Kilts For Kent? [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 13 August 1954
Kilts For Kent? Aye, lassie, the ayes have it! Kilt-wearers this fall can be assured the eyes of the campus males will be upon them. A survey brought forth reactions of "Crazy!” "long, low whistle”, and "Terrific!” "Great!” A more conservative group specified “on the right girls." A few direly prophesied that, as with blue jeans and Bermuda shorts, “them as should, won't, and them as shouldn’t, will." 0B A few lone voices in the ness cried, “Terrible!” One lastditcher said, “I like women to be feminine and to look feminine.” Unfortunately for the majority, the girls are the most conservative of all. There seems little likelihood that the kilts, expected by the designers to sweep the nation’s campuses, will be popular at Kent. The kilts, or Bermuda skirts, also revive the controversy of last winter about knee-length socks. They are designed to be worn with cotton little-boy shirts and the knee-length socks bitterly debated. Plaid Bermuda shorts are worn beneath, settling the old ques...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
The Kent Stater SUMMER BULLETIN VOL. 1, NO. 9 FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1954 WEATHER: CLOUDY AND COOL The RESTATE* *™y TOM DUKE .., . Editor-In-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF iJOHN WEENINK Page Two Editor ARLENE HESS Page Four Editor BILL HURT Reporter 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.
Resources, Inc. Prexy To Speak [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Resources, Inc. Prexy To Speak The president and executive director of Resources for the Future, Inc., Dr. Reuben G. Gustavson, will deliver the summer commencement address on September 3. His topic will be “Fear and Hope.” Pres. George A. Bowman will i confer degrees on some 360 candidates in the Colleges of Education, Liberal Arts, Business Administration, and the Graduate School. Resources for the Future, Inc., was established in Washington, D.C., in 1952 with the cooperation of the Ford Foundation as a non-profit, tax-exempt corporation. The organization seeks to develop and conserve these resources to counteract increased demands on soil and water resources as well as the non-renew-able mineral resources—fuels and metals. Recently Resources received a grant from the Ford Foundation to support a five-year program of research and education at an average annual level of $750,000. Dr. Gustavson was chancellor of the University of Nebraska when he accepted his present post. A native...
Major Cosby Assigned Army [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Major Cosby Assigned Army A veteran of two wars who was wounded four times is coming to the University as a faculty member for ROTC. He is Maj. Warren Cosby, 33, a native of Atlanta, Ga., and a graduate of Officer Candidate School at Fort Benning, Ga. A commissioned officer since 1944, Major Cosby will succeed Maj. William Neal, for the last three years assistant professor in the department who is being transferred to the Far East. Major Cosby will be one of the most decorated officers the Kent staff will have. He holds the Silver Star with cluster, the Bronze Star with cluster, the Purple Heart with three clusters, a distinguished unit citation and the Army Commendation Medal. His family includes David, 10; Susn, 6, and Nancy, 16 months. They reside at 315 Rellim dr.
APPOINTMENT BEGINS JAN. 1 George C. Betts Appointed K S U Public Affairs Officer Nygreen, Hughes Also Appointed [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
APPOINTMENT BEGINS JAN. 1 George C. Betts Appointed K S U Public Affairs Officer Nygreen, Hughes Also Appointed George C. Betts, public affairs officer with the Unite'd States mission to the United Nations, will become public affairs officer of the University January 1, following action taken by the board of trustees on August 12. A native of Warren, Pa. Betts, 40, holds a bachelor of arts degree in political science and journalism from Louisiana State university, a master of arts degree in social studies from Kent State, and a doctor of philosophy degree in political science from the Maxwell Graduate School of Citizenship and public affairs at Syracuse university. In addition to his public affairs duties, Betts will also serve as associate professor of political science. From 1940-42 he was instructor in journalism and University editor here, and from 1942-44 was the editor of the Martins Ferry Times Leader. Also, he was assistant professor of journalism at Syracuse from 1947-50 an...