Elephind.com contains 316,194 items from Daily Kent Stater
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 24 October 1952
I iS SUN.-MON.-TUE. 808 HOPE ja ns RUSSELL MGERS "CIDER AND DONUT TIME" is here! Order donuts fresh from our bakery and ice cold cider. Available in any quantity Discounts on large orders. Hahn's Bakery Isaly Dairy Products 116 So. Water St. Kent WHERE FRIENDS : MEET TO EAT &lt; THE HOB-NOB Open 11 a.m.-ll p.m. MON.-THUR. FRL, SAT. &amp; SUN. till 12 : Huge Menu Refreshing Drinks Kent-Ravenna Rd. WE DELIVER—CaII 7941 !
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
The DAILY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 17 TUESDAY, OCTOBER, 28, 1952 ' Editor-in-Chief A1 P ashin Managing Editor Bill Barrett Business Manager Bud Mays News Editor • • .Jim Butler Copy Editor Tom Duke Feature Editor Bruce Limpus Society Editor Pat Boehmer Sports Editor Jim Witzberger Assistant Bill Miller Chief Photographer-Mario Blechman Librarian Mary Ann Loftus^ Reporters:—Marji Dick, Barb Davidson, Roy Berko, Marcia Hill, Lois Eichenberg, Ann Boerner, John Bassett, Jack Walas, Joyce Todd, Carol Levens, Joyce Schweinefus, Sally Jarboe, Joan Osborne, Chuck Glass, Florence Haas, Dick Baun, Tom Wilcoxson, Scott Dorrance, Charlotte Frolo, Paul Schlemmer, Dave Horvath, Sandy Roads. Asst. Business Mgr Jim Young Adv. Mgr. Cal Ratcliff Asst. Advertising Mgr..Dick Granger Edition Mgr.. Steve Turchik Circulation Manager. Carl Titgemeier — • The KENT STATER is published daily, Tuesday through Friday, during the regular school year and each Thursday during the summer sessions. It is suspended...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
KENT STUDENTS HAD a chance last week to get a first-hand look at one of the presidential candidates and many took advantage of it. Photographer Ed Cliney braved the surging crowd to get this characteristic shot of Democratic hopeful Adlai Stevenson at his Ravenna whistle-stop speech. The subject of Stevenson’s talk was the progress in rural electrification. It was estimated that about 3,000 persons turned out at the railroad station and waited patiently for the train which was over one hour late. This is the only major-party candidate to appear in this vicinity.
TEST DECEMBER 4 Draft Test Deadline Nov. 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
TEST DECEMBER 4 Draft Test Deadline Nov. 1 College students are reminded that the deadline for submitting applications for the December 4 Selective Service College qualification test is midnight November 1. Applications posted after that time cannot be considered. The completed applications are to* be mailed to Educational Testing service of Princeton, New Jersey. To be eligible to apply for the college deferment test a student must (1) intend to request deferment as a student; (2) be satisfactorily pursuing a full-time course of college instruction; and (3) must not have previously taken the Selective Service College Qualification test. Students whose academic year will end in January, 1953 are urged to take the December 4, 1952 test, so they will have a test score before the end of their academic year. Another test will be given April 23, 1953, but increasing manpower demands that each draft-eligible student who has not taken the test do so as soon a possible. An undergraduate stu...
Procedure Set For Signing Of Petitions [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
Procedure Set For Signing Of Petitions The number of names that each student running for a class office must have on his petition blanks was released yesterday by elections committee. Seniors running for class office must have 93 signatures on their petitions. The junior and sophomore petition lists must contain 88 and 92 signatures respectively. Freshmen representatives to Student council and class officer petitions must contain 154 names. Men’s union and women’s league lists must contain 95 and 55 names respectively. Completed petitions are due this Friday, Oct. 31 at 204 Student union from 11 a.m. to 12 noon. No petitions will be accepted at a later time. Nomination blanks may be obtained from Mary Ellen Cross at the Gamma house or from the Information booth in the Atrium. Copies of the election procedure may be found on bulletin boards in the Atrium and in the Library.
14 Budgets Cut By Allocations Athletics, Stater, Burr Receive Largest Shares [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
14 Budgets Cut By Allocations Athletics, Stater, Burr Receive Largest Shares By Bill Barrett Allocations committee spent nearly four hours Friday deciding how to split $27,000 among 18 campus organizations. As is always the case varsity athletics came out with the greatest amount, $7,830. Following in the usual manner were the Stater with $5,493 and the Burr with $5,130. Faced with requests for $29,952 the committee was forced to slash almost every organizations’ original demand. Only one group, the Twin Bands, received more than their first petition. Four groups, varsity athletics,' Women’s league, forum committee and forensics were granted what they asked. The rest were cut. Other organizations and the sums granted were: Art $2OO Assembly 650 Band 1000 Choir 600 Entertainment 800 Forensics 517 Forum 540 Intramurals 900 Men’s Union 335 Orchestra 300 Radio Workshop 700 Social Committee 300 Student Council 400 Theatre 1000 Women’s league 385 Prof. Roy D. Metcalf, director of the Twin...
Burr Weekly Writers Clinic At 4 Today [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
Burr Weekly Writers Clinic At 4 Today There will be a meeting of all Burr writers today at 4 p.m. in 109 Merrill hall, according to Ann Liberati, associate editor. All writers are asked to be present as this is an important session. Deadline for senior picture for the Burr is Nov. 1. Persons who have not had their pictures taken should contact Swartout studios and set an appointment at once.
Powder Puff Bowl Game November 6 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
Powder Puff Bowl Game November 6 The second annual Powder Puff Bowl game will be held again this year Thursday, Nov. 6 in Memorial stadium. Revenge will be sought by the Alpha Xi Delta “Castle Kids” over the Delta Gamma “Hannahs.” The score of the game last year was 6-0 in favor of the “Hannahs.” The Alpha Xi’s were threatening at the end of tile game, however, ending up on the one-yard-line when the final gun went off. The committee for the game arrangements include Kitty Fisher, Alpha Xi Delta; Yvonne Garick, Delta Gamma; George Paristeris, Delta Upsilon; and Tom Duke, Delta Tau Delta. The Delts are coaching their sisters, the Delta Gams, as are the DU’s coaching the Alpha Xi’s. The players to watch this year seem to be scatback Margie D. Myers for the DG’s and Pitchin’ Kitty Fisher for the AXi’s.
Studio Theatre Tryouts Today [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
Studio Theatre Tryouts Today Tryouts for three Studio Theatre plays will be held in 109 Kent starting at 2 p.m. today. They will continue until 5 p.m. The first three plays will be “Minor Miracle” by Verne Powers, directed by Ron Rice; “The Boor” by Anton Chekhov, directed by Jim Kissman; and “Message from Khufu” by Cottman and Shaw, directed by Shirley Hill. All plays are student directed. The Studio Theatre wishes to see that every student interested in acting may have the opportunity. All students are urged to try out regardless of class standing or experience. If any person wishes to try out, but is unable to attend at the above times, please report to Don Garner in the Green room above the auditorium stage or leave a note in the main speech office in Kent hall.
EDITORIALS Party Line [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
EDITORIALS Party Line Today we have begun a series of articles unique in college journalism. We have gone beyond the bounds of our staff to bring the students of Kent State university into closer contact with the political situation of today. Many of the members of the KSU student body will go to the polls next Tuesday to vote for their choice of government. A large percentage of that number will be casting their ballots for the first time. In order to clarify the issues and bring the candidates into closer view,* we have requested the county political organizations to act as special correspondents to the KENT STATER. Both county chairmen, Mr. Lu Lyman of the Republican office and Mr. Jack Crowley of the Democratic committee, have cooperated with us in this effort. Each has submitted five articles outlining their respective party’s platforms and candidates. The articles, specially written for the students at Kent, will appear each day this week and on Tuesday of next week, the day o...
Convention [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
Convention During the past week, Ron Moscati, representing the Chestnut Burr, and I, as editor of the STATER, were in New York city attending the annual convention of the Associated Collegiate Press. At the meetings scheduled for the convention days, various pointers of collegiate journalism were outlined and discussed. During the three days of meetings, student journalists heard top men and women in the profession relate their views and experiences. Makeup, typography, student photography, public relations, student government problems and editorial matters were the subjects of individual talks. More than 500 representatives from 188 colleges and universities in 38 states attended the meetings. Ron and I had the opportunity to confer with these other editors and staff members, and learn from their experiences. From past conventions of this type, many improvements on the Burr and STATER have developed. Many more are due to come.
Editor’s Mail [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
Editor’s Mail Editor, Kent Stater Recently you have printed several letters concerning the proposal to have a chapel on campus. Because we felt it was pertinent, and through the accord of the Student council, a committee consisting of representatives from the various service and religious organizations has met to discuss this question. We decided that each person would go back to the organization he represented and question them as to their support of the idea. In our discussions we tentatively decided that it would be a good idea to have a chapel on the campus. We thought that it would be wise not to make our plans too big, and so we have been thinking in terms of a small prayer chapel. As yet we have no clear idea of the money cost. We felt that the best method was to set up a fund (which would be kept in the university treasury) and to hope that it would accumulate over a period of years. The idea was that the chapel would be a quiet place where one might go to think, and which w...
LIKE IKE OR ADLAI? WHICH ONE? [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 28 October 1952
LIKE IKE OR ADLAI? WHICH ONE? From the Portage County Republican Committee One of the major issues of the impending national election is the question of whether we’ll adhere to the principles that were laid down by the founders of this great nation and which have been responsible for its unbelievable progress, or whether we’re going to listen to a lot of siren songs of the fair deal socialists and be wrecked on the rocks of a government con- trolled economy. You can’t laugh it&lt; off that socialism leads to ultimate dictatorship. All you have to do is familiarize yourself with history. The premise to this condensed treatise is a quotation from a well known American who said; “If we do not halt this steady process of building commissions and regulatory bodies and special legislation like huge inverted pyramids over every one of the simple constitutional provisions, we shall soon be spending many billions of dollars more.” Who do you suppose said that? None other than Frankli...