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Dwight Cooke Speaks On "You and World" [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Dwight Cooke Speaks On "You and World " Dwight Cooke, public affairs analyst and chairman of discussion programs for the CBS radio network, will speak in the University auditorium Tuesday evening, August 24, at 8:30 p.m. His topic will be “You and the World —-1955.” Correspondent Cooke has 15 years of radio experience and has been heard coast to coast on at least five radio programs a week for the past ten years. Cooke handles the CBS chief controversial discussions on the air. Among them are “People’s Platform,” “Cross Section, USA,” “Can- didates and Issues,” and “Pick the Winner.” He has the only letter in existence signed jointly by NAM, Chamber of Commerce, CIO, and AFL attesting to his fairness. During 1952-53, Cooke traveled abroad. He has spent eight months covering the far East, South America, and Europe, visiting 29 countries. He was graduated from Harvard Phi Beta Kappa and magna cum laude. He received his master of arts degree at Princeton summa cum laude. Cooke’s appear...
Art Gallery Shows [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Art Gallery Shows FALL QUARTER Sept. 12 to Sept. 25—Air Force Exhibit. Sept. 28 to Oct, 25—Exhibition of Oil Paintings from the Cleveland May Show. Nov. Ito Nov. 15 Industrial Arts Exhibit. Nov. 15 to Nov. 29—KSU Art Guild Exhibit. Nov. 29 to Dec. 18 Paintings and Prints from the Midwest—circulated by the American Federation of Arts. WINTER QUARTER Jan. Bto Jan. 28—KSU Annual Faculty Exhibition. Feb. Ito Feb. 19 Industrial Arts Exhibit. Feb. 19 to Mar. 12 The Versatile Medium—circulated by Museum of Modern Art, New York. SPRING QUARTER April 2to April 23 Four Centuries of French Prints—circulated by Binet Galleries. April 24 to May 15 Industrial Arts Exhibit. May 18 to June 10 Exhibition of work by graduating art seniors.
Eight Thousand Performers Slated For 25th Annual Chicagoland Music Festival [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Eight Thousand Performers Slated For 25th Annual Chicagoland Music Festival . . thousand performers from 40 states and Canada, headed by Liberace, popular television pianist, and his brother, George, will entertain an expected audience of 80,000 tomorrow nig t in Soldier s field at the 25th annual Chicagoland Music festival, sponsored by Chicago Tribune Charities, Inc., according to Philip Maxwell, Festival director. Otto A. Harbach, dean of American librettists, who wrote the words for “Rose Marie” and hundreds of other songs including those for “The Firefly,” “No, No, Nanette,” “The Desert Song,” and “Roberta” will be the guest of honor at both the Festival luncheon to be held Friday noon, August 20, in the grand ballroom of the Conrad Hilton hotel and the Festival concert at Soldier’s field. Field activities will be emphasized in the Saturday night show. Two hundred men and women, including four units from Canada, will participate in a massed Kiltie band appearance; 1,200 members...
EDITORIAL Seltzer Says: [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
EDITORIAL Seltzer Says: The closest I ever got to Louis B. Seltzer, the celebrated editor of the Cleveland Press, is through one of his letters that I received this week. We are of the same opinion concerning the public schools of America, however. Mr. Seltzer, in a letter that we received from the National Citizens Commission for the Public Schools, of which he is a member, states his credo on the public school system. Editor Seltzer says, “In no generation of American history have children been so great a concern for parents as in our time. “And in no other time has there been such wide and keen interest In our schools as at this very moment. “Perhaps no other group in this country is so sensitively aware of these twin basic facts as the editors and publishers of American newspapers. “In our schools, more than any other place, is democracy renewed, is citizenship rekindled, is understanding of America and the world put in proper focus. To accomplish these essential purposes we nee...
Cain Park Closes Season With "Call Me Madam” [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Cain Park Closes Season With "Call Me Madam” By John Weenink Cain Park did itself proud with its final curtain-raiser of the current season, Irving Berlin’s “Call Me Madam.” The show was by far the best of the summer set and was presented with a professional-like ability that will be hard to beat, no matter where you go or who you see. James Tushar, who is a graduate of the University, did an excellent' job in portraying the role of Kenneth Gibson, the young man who falls in love with the princess. His voice, which is always pleasing, was more than good as he gave out with such songs as “It’s a Lovely Day Today’’ and “You’re Just in Love.” The role of Gibson was played on the screen by Donald O’Connor. In the leading role, Miss Sally Adams, Eve Roberts does a fine job. Miss Adams, whose role was created on the screen by Ethel Merman, is the United States ambassador to the country of Lichtenberg. Miss Roberts singing, despite some vaguely feeble higher notes, is good on such songs as...
U. S. Overseas Information Programs Need Foreign Language Specialists [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
U. S. Overseas Information Programs Need Foreign Language Specialists The U. S. Information agency, moving to strengthen the Government’s overseas information program to combat Communist propaganda, has issued a call for qualified volunteers with foreign language experience from the Cleveland area to take positions with its international broadcasting service, the Voice of America. It is felt that this is of special interest to people of the Kent area. This section may prove especially fruitful in the Agency’s quest for Foreign language specialists. The Agency is sending a recruitment team to Cleveland to interview candidates with professional language experience in writing, editing, or radio production. F. Lamar King will head the Information agency’s team which will be at the Hotel Cleveland from August 23 through September 3 inclusive, to interview applicants weekdays from 10 a,m. to 1 p.m. Agency officials, emphasizing that all candidates must be American citizens, said salaries ...
ABSTRACT! [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
ABSTRACT! August 27 is the final date for filing two copies of thesis and abstract in the Graduate office. Both copies must be on Bond paper and must be signed by thesis adviser and department head. Two copies of abstract are required and the heading should follow the form given in the back of “Master’s Thesis and Abstract Instruction.”
New York Tour Still Open [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
New York Tour Still Open Time for the scheduled summer trip to New York city, which has been arranged for University students, faculty members, employees and townspeople is drawing near. The quota, which is set at 250, is not yet full, however, and reservations will be taken right up to the last minute. The trip will leave Kent on Fri- ( day, September 10, and members of the tour will travel on the Erie railroad. The train will be a special day coach equipped with reclining seats and club car facilities. It will arrive in the City early Saturday morning. The trip back to Kent will get on the road at midnight the following Tuesday, and will arrive back sometime around noon on Wednesday. The tour will include various trips throughout the city and a three-hour yacht trip around Manhattan island. Also, members of the tour will see the NBC radio-television studios and Radio City, including all buildings and the Observation tower of the RCA building. There will be a visit to the Radio Cit...
Play Sets 'Square’ In 'Round' Town [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Play Sets 'Square’ In 'Round' Town A comedy in three acts, “Personal Appearance,” will begin its run August 24 through August 29 at the Canal Fulton Summer theater. The play will serve as a vehicle for Patricia Falkenhain, leading lady at the theater. •he comedy concerns a film act1, played by Miss Falkenhain, who is stranded in a Western Pennsylvania town, where her car breaks down during a personal appearance tour. The presence of the sophisticated actress causes considerable upset in the town and the comedy concerns her bizarre activities during the visit. Miss Falkenhain, who played Sadie Thompson in a recent production of “Rain” at the Summer theater, has been starred previously in “Here Today,” “Blithe Spirit,” and “For Love or Money.” The actress is a frequent television performer and completed a film in New York last year. To be seen in the supporting cast will be Robert Geiringer, Grace Chapman, Katherine Engel, Clet Gundy, Chet Morss and James Gousseff. Co-producer David F...
Grafe Get Rich Now on Shelf [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Grafe Get Rich Now on Shelf The publication of “Get Rich in Spite of Yourself” by Louis M. Grafe on August 13 marks the first time this book has been available in bookstores although it has already established itself as a bestseller with the sale of more than 170,000 copies by direct mail. Published privately by the author, a Los Angeles advertising executive and mail order specialist, the book was advertised by him in newspapers and magazines throughout the country, with a guarantee of the customer’s money back if not satisfied. In its first year of publication alone, more than 50,000 copies were sold. Now, issued through the usual channels of book distribution for the first time by Hawthorn books, in an unusual attractive gift edition, it will be available in bookstores throughout the country.
U S INFO AGENCY SAYS: 'Iron Curtain’ Countries Under Food Quota [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
U S INFO AGENCY SAYS: 'Iron Curtain’ Countries Under Food Quota Communist bureaucracy in the Soviet satellite states is being blamed in the Kremlin-controlled press and radio for a serious lag in the agricultural programs behind the Iron Curtain, the U. S. Information Agency said last week. The Agency’s Press Service, in a* report sent to its information posts throughout the world, described Soviet orbit press and radio reaction to delays in the planned farm programs in the various satellite countries. It cited press and radio criticism behind the Iron Curtain, as follows; RUMANIA “Scanteia”, communist party newspaper in Bucharest, said that in some regions and districts “harvesting, especially threshing and hoeing, are very much in arrears”. The paper said that although excessive rainfall was being given for some of the delay, the main blame could be put on “lack of concern of party organizations, people’s councils, and agricultural authorities for the mobilization of all resources...
Two-Year Drive Pays Off Nets Akron Band New Togs [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Two- Year Drive Pays Off Nets Akron Band New Togs Since Football relations between KSU and Akron U have been discontinued, we here on campus won’t get a chance to see the flashy new uniforms the Zippers’ band will be sporting this fall. It seems there’s a happy grin on the face of Akron Band Director Darrell “Red” Witters as a result of the successful completion of the band’s two-year drive to raise funds for badly needed uniforms. Replacing the veteran getup they’ve been wearing for the last 20 years will be a dark blue double-breasted coat with gold trousers. The coat is trimmed in gold, with a slash down the sleeve and the letters in dark blue on the slash. Topping off the new ensemble will be full Pershing military hats with white plumes. Taking more than their share of gazes away from the newly outfitted bandsmen will be the revival of Akron U’s majorettes. For the first time since 1952, the Zipettes will be out high stepping in front of the band.
Yale’s Dr. Seymour A. Smith Examines Religion In Schools [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Yale’s Dr. Seymour A. Smith Examines Religion In Schools The University is playing host to the second annual workshop on spiritual and moral values in public schools for the period which began August 2 and lasts through today. Dr. Seymour A. Smith, noted advisor and lecturer on the subject of moral and spiritual values, is on the workshop program. Dr. Smith is Professor of Religion at the Divinity School, Yale university, and is associated with Dr. Read of the Kent State Secondary Education department in presenting the program. There are 45 students enrolled in the three week course, now in its last week. , Dr. Smith received his A.B. degree from Allegheny college, a bachelor of divinity degree from Yale Divinity school, and his Ph.D. from the Yale Graduate school. Within his teaching responsibilities, he offers a course in religious and public education. His major attention, however, is normally centered on work with students preparing for religious work in American colleges and un...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
mm M m n , m They Were Planning A Picnic That Day. . ■ when the tornado came twisting out of nowhere, whipping their house with fierce, sudden gusts that sent half the roof cradling 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. Hiat means someone must give it ahead of time! Call your Community or Hospital Blood Book or Local Red Gross Chapter. Make an appointment to donate blood nowi CONTRIBUTED AS A PUBLIC SERVICE BY Kent Stater Summer Bulletin
Dougherty Is Kent Exchange [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Dougherty Is Kent Exchange On September 28, as Kent students, including several foreign students, settle down into class routine, David Dougherty will sail from New Edinburgh. Dave, a justice of the Student Council supreme court, plans to study economics, history and commerce. Currently a junior majoring in Business Administration, he is going as an informal, one-man exchange program. A Korean veteran, his only financial aid will be the G. I. bill. He plans to visit Norway, Sweden and Denmark during the spring vacation and tour Europe by motorcycle next summer. He hopes to visit every country west of the Iron Curtain and will send articles to the Stater on his experiences. THE ARRIVAL OF HIS passport means only a few more details before Dave Dougherty sails for Scotland.
Styles Forecast [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
Styles Forecast The “little black dress” is back, along with raincoats, skirts, sweaters, and jackets and slacks for men. Those in the know in the fashion world say for the “Big Wheel On Campus” look, the go-with-every-thing black is a must for fall of ’54. The ever-popular plaid makes its perennial appearance, this year in accessories. Huge plaid bags will make a colorful contrast to the black background. The fashion forecasters also predict a big year for the controversial knee socks. Jumpers are seen in their crystal ball for campus wear and tweeds should rival corduroy in popularity. Warmer winters mean an increase in three-quarter length jackets versus coats, and in blouses rather than sweaters. Barring fads, however, Kent coeds will probably continue to dress in a manner similar to high school students.
ACTIVITIES [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 20 August 1954
ACTIVITIES Gamma Delta and the Lutheran Student Fellowship are co-sponsoring a picnic at Duncanside Park Sunday, August 22. The students are to meet at the Lutheran student center, 950 Crain ave., after the 10:45 service. It is open to all Lutheran students. Soft drinks will be provided, but they are requested to bring their own food. The United Christian Fellowship is planning a reunion for alumni and active members Sunday, August 22. The fellowship and buffet supper will, it is hoped, draw a large percentage of the 300 alumni and 200 current members. Notices were sent to all those who could be located by Richard K. Stevens, and correct addresses are being sought for everybody, whether or not they attend the reunion for future reference. The reunion will take place at the UCF House, 540 S. Lincoln, at 5 p.m.