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Major Cosby, New Is First Hand Source Of Battle Info [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
Major Cosby, New Is First Hand Source Of Battle Info Army ROTC cadets at KSU this Fall will have access to battlewise experience from a man who has seen action in two wars. He is Major Warren Cosby who fills the faculty post made vacant by transfer of Major William Neal to the Far East. Four-times wounded as a result of his activities in World War II and Korea, Major Cosby, 33, will hold the position of assistant professor of military science and tactics. Major Neal’s reassignment to the Far East could mean Korea, Japan, or Okinawa, Originally from Lexington, Ky., he had spent three years on the KSU faculty. He is a graduate of the University of Kentucky and served as assistant manager of the Lexington, Ky., Credit Bureau before being called back to active duty in 1951. He has been a commissioned officer since 1940. Major Neal’s wife and twin daughters will continue to live in Kent. The new ROTC instructor, a career officer, was commissioned in 1944, at Fort Benning, Ga. He served w...
Men’s Garden Clubs Here For Conference, Show [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
Men’s Garden Clubs Here For Conference, Show Kent State University today welcomed members of the Central Division of the Meen’s Garden Clubs of America here for their Summer Conference. The three-day conference got under way today at the Union with M. W. Staples as chairman. Members are expected from Ohio, West Virginia and Michigan Men’s Garden clubs. A highlight of the meeting is the 4 flower show planned for Saturday and Sunday in WillsGy m. Entrants and viewers from all of the northeast section of Ohio and surrounding states are expected. Twen-ty-five hundred red, white and blue ribons are ready for distribution. Thirty-seven classes for artistic arrangements are being planned, plus sections for junior exhibitors, roses, gladioli, dahlias, annuals and pot- ted plants and vegetables. The show is sponsored jointly by the Garden Department of the Woman’s Club of Kent; the Chagrin Valley Men's Garden club and the Kent Men’s Gorden club. The theme of the show is “Along the Garden Wal...
Campus Stenos Here’s Your Chance; Serve With US Info Agency [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
Campus Stenos Here’s Your Chance ; Serve With US Info Agency Stenographers are being sought from the Cleveland area by the U. S. Information agency to work in Washington and abroad. Personnel representatives are interviewing candidates daily at the Hotel Cleveland, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Interviewing will continue from August 23 through September 3. ► Overseas positions for stenographers pay $3,150 per year plus allowances while employees are serving outside the United States. Employees are either provided with lowance to cover cost of rent, heat, government housing or given an aland light. To serve overseas, stenos must be between the ages of 21 and 35, with no dependents, excellent physical condition and willingness to serve in any part of the world. The stenographic positions in Washington are under Civil Service. Applicants must be at least 18 years of age, or older, and experienced stenos will receive as high as $3,175 annually. I For all pos...
NEWS N' NOTES [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
NEWS N' NOTES Ever wonder where the term “private eye,” to describe a private detective, came from ? It goes back into the 1880’s and the founding of the Pinkerton Detective Agency. Its trademark was a wide-open eye, beneath which was the legend "We Never Sleep.” People soon began calling the detectives you-know-what from the trademark, and people still do today. * * * As a cannibal said, "One man’s meat is another man’s person.” * * * Ohio has no state motto, nor does Oregon. They are the only two that are in this envied position. Ohio’s was “Imperium in Imperio,” which means "A Government within a government,” until repealed in 1867,
How Do You Rate? [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
How Do You Rate? How would you grade yourself? A professor looks at several things besides the grades on the tests. A nebulous thing called “attitude” plays a role. How do you stand? Are you genuinely interested &lt; and enthusiastic about your field? Yes No Do you like to work with others in a team spirit on committees? Yes No Are you considered friendly and congenial with the people you work with? Yes No Are you trying to carry your share of the group effort? Yes No Are you known as one who “sticks to the job”? Yes No Do you come to class on time—and regularly? Yes No Do you. carefully follow all course rules and regulations? Yes No Do you keep your personal appearance as neat as possible? Yes No Do you take your course problems directly to your instructor? Yes No Doesy our work reflect neatness, accuracy and thoroughness? Yes No Are you eager to learn more about your subject? Yes No Are you known as one who will lend a willing and helping hand to another student? Yes No W...
Canadian Exhibit Offers Mile Long Midway, Talent [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
Canadian Exhibit Offers Mile Long Midway, Talent Teachers who must report back to school and students who must do their September experience need not envy the fortunate ones who are going on the speech-sponsored tour of New York City. The Canadian National Exhibition at Toronto, Ontario opens August 30 through September 11. This annual feature draws thousands of American tourists and has been compared to the World Fair. These tourists report that vaca- I tioners should plan to spend at least onew hole day at the fair to take in such attractions as the mile long midway of rides and sideshows, the exhibits from many countries and the world renowned entertainers who are annually featured. More Americans visit Canada each year than any other country, and this is an ideal four-day vacation. Some time can be spent at Niagara Falls on the way, and the canny shopper cas get bargains in woolens along with pleasure. With this in mind, we are endeavoring to set up a program of annual contribut...
Alums Plan [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
Alums Plan There has been in recent years an increasing emphasis on loyalty to colleges and universities on the part of those who are privileged to become graduates of such institutions. Instead of feeling that the individual should be “complimented” on his or her successful completion of “fouryear s of long and tiresome study and personal sacrifice,” the new emphasis is to the effect that the individual should be grateful for that rare oportunity that our “alma mater” afforded him to be a more effective member of his community in his chosen sphere of influence. This is where the emphasis ought to be. We of the Alumni Council have subscribed to the belief that our 15,000 alumni have the same basic loyalties to Kent State as do the alumni of any college or university.
COMMUTERS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
COMMUTERS Comuter registration will be on a “self-serve” basis this fall, the committee has announced. Forms will be posted on the display in the hall and the students will be expected to fill in their names as they discover their hours. This will enable freshmen to participate and help the up-per-classmen to form their groups and car pools more quickly.
With The Grads [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
With The Grads Henry T. Thomas is now a cefl fied public accountant practicing Akron. He is married to the former Kathleen Thornton of Cuyahoga Falls. The Thomas’s have two children. Frank Fetchet received the bachelor of law degree from Western Reserve University at the February commencement. Gerald L. Beeman recently was appointed to the staff of the United Fund of Greater Cleveland. Charles H. Daum is now fleet sales manager for the Dorner Chevrolet Company, Cleveland. Rev. Phillip R. New hart is now the pastor of the Perry Baptist Church. He formerly was pastor of the Taylor Memorial Baptist Church, Paulsboro, N. J.
Hub Gets New Look [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 27 August 1954
Hub Gets New Look The Hub has been "dull for college” according to Mr. William Schock, assistant professor of art, who is planning the decor. Schock said, “We want to let in a breath of fresh air.” The first step in the redecoration is the painting of the walls. Under the new look the end walls will be tangerine, and the side walls chartreuse. “These will be more suitable for a college atmosphere,” Mr. Schock commented. Later plans for denovation include bright print drapes for the windows, to replace the dull hangings now there, with more surprises to follow. "We want the students to feel at home here, and we want the home to be as attractive as possible,” the Lawrences stated. a a ♦