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Eighth Annual Reading Conference Scheduled [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Eighth Annual Reading Conference Scheduled The Department of Elementary Education wil Isponsor its eighth annual Reading conference July 12 through July 15. With overall emphasis on general reading proficiency, the conference will have as its theme “Enriching Life Through the Language Arts.” It is open to teachers, principals and superintendants in primary and secondary schools, as well as anyone else interested in the field of language arts. The four principal speakers will be: Dr. Nancy Young, curriculum coordinator of New York City schools; Professor Emmett A. Betts, director of the Reading clinic at Temple university; Leland Jacobs, professor of education at New York university; and Winifred Ward, professor emeritus at Northwestern university. All meetings will be held in the auditorium. Following each speaker there will be a session of general discussion. While the conference is in session, exhibits of various instructional and professional materials will be on display in Wills...
Pack Your Suitcase Cain Park Is Good [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Pack Your Suitcase Cain Park Is Good By John Weenink If you enjoy good amateur musical comedy, pack your valise and head up to Cleveland’s Cain Park theater where the current offering is Anita Loos’ “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes.’’ You will be in for a treat; the show is just plain good, Sheila Smith, a junior at Kent State who has her own radio show over WKSU-FM and has also appeared on WEWS Cleveland, is among the featured players. Also a former Kent State student is James Tushar, who turns in a good performance coupled with a fine tenor voice as Henry Spoffard, ardent admirer of Dorothy Shaw who is played by Miss Smith, As soon as you realize that Mar-* ilyn Monroe should never have played the part, it becomes apparent that Mitzi McWhorter is turning in an excellent performance of Lorelei Lee, a sometimes difficult thing to do. Miss McWhorter purrs through her flapper era with man-grabbing sincerity, and her baby-styled voice with the Arkansas twang does amazingly well with “Little G...
Workshop Emphasizes Industries [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Workshop Emphasizes Industries Thirty-two Youngstown area students are enrolled in a 1954 Summer Workshop in Youngstown which is emphasizing the area’s economic and industrial resources as classroom material. The workshop is offered by the University extension division in cooperation with the Youngstown Industrial Institute and the public schools of the Mahoning and Shenango valleys. It opened June 31 and will run through July 16. John F. Walter, of the board of education in Youngstown, is the local coordinator for the course which meets for two sessions a day, five days a week in the Choffin Vocational center in Youngstown. “When requested by the public schools and the Industrial Information Institute to offer this workshop, the University agreed because it is convinced that the best place to study a community’s economic life and how to utilize this knowledge in the classroom is on the scene itself,’’ said Dr. C. M. Schindler, coordinator of the University’s extension activities. T...
Ind. Art Expert To Speak Here [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Ind. Art Expert To Speak Here Dr. John R. Ludington, a specialist in Industrial Arts with the Department of Education, Public Welfare and Health, in Washington, D. C., will visit the campus on Wednesday and Thursday, July 21 and 22. Dr. Ludington will speak to several graduate classes in industrial arts and also will be the speaker at the annual summer Epsilon Pi Tau honorary industrial arts fraternity banquet to be held at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, July 21 in the Union. Northeastern Ohio industrial arts teachers interested in hearing Dr. Ludington discuss “Current Happenings in Industrial Arts Over the Nation” should make reservations with Professor Elbert W. Tischendorf, head of the Industrial Arts department.
Army Cadets Work Over 4th [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Army Cadets Work Over 4th While most military personnel of Fort Campbell had a long Fourth of July week end, KSU cadets of the 1954 ROTC encampment spent part of their time on the weapons ranges. Half of the 1,300 student-cadets at Campbell fired on the firing lines while the other half of the group worked on target pits all day Saturday, Sunday and Monday were offduty time for the officer candidates to enjoy recreational facilities at the post or in nearby towns and cities. The third of a six-week training course got underway early Tuesday morning with instruction scheduled in machine guns, automatic and recoiless rifles, mortars and carbines. Problems were scheduled in the field several nights to prepare the cadets for the mid-course academic grades to be announced next week end. Extensive training will continue for the next two weeks before the candidates move to the field for week’s bivouac. During that time, the cadets will eat, sleep and train in the outdoors and will live und...
Plan Teacher Tour Of Detroit Plant [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Plan Teacher Tour Of Detroit Plant The Industrial Arts department is sponsoring a tour for Industrial Arts teachers in Northeastern Ohio. The group, which will do its traveling by airplane, will arrive in Dearborn, Michigan, on Tuesday, July 20, to see the Annual Industrial Arts Awards Exhibit sponsored by the Ford Motor company. Reservations must be made by July 13 with Professor E. W. Tischendorf, head of the Industrial Arts department.
NY TOUR [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
NY TOUR Another tour to New York City similar to the annual tour made during spring vacation is being scheduled for September 10-15. Students, faculty, University employees and townspeople will have the opportunity to visit the world’s largest city. The cost of the trip to KSU people is $48.75. That amount includes railroad fare, hotel expenses and various tours through the city. The only item not included is food. The trip will be conducted by persons well acquainted with the city. Further information can be obtained at the Speech office, 117 K.
Reading Conference Features Winifred Ward, Famous For Childrens’ Creative Drama Work [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Reading Conference Features Winifred Ward, Famous For Childrens’ Creative Drama Work Winifred Ward, nationally known leader in creative dramatics and children’s theatre work, will be one of the main speakers at the University’s eighth annual Reading Conference July 12-15. Miss Ward will speak on the topics, “Making Books Come Alive,” and “Creative Approach to the Language Arts.” Author of five books on creative dramatics, Miss Ward is former supervisor of dramatics in the elementary schools of Evanston, 111. She is the founder, and for 25 years has been the director, of The Children’s Theatre of Evanston. She is also professor emeritus at North- western university school of speech, and has been awarded an honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters by Adelphi College. The Reading Conference, sponsored by the college of education, will have as its theme “Enriching Life Through the Language Arts”. Other speakers on the conference program are; Dr. Nancy Young, curriculum coordinator of...
KSU Grads Receive Degrees At WR [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
KSU Grads Receive Degrees At WR Twenty-two Kent State graduates received their advanced degrees from Western Reserve university during the June commencement. Three journalism graduates, two at North- ►western university and one at Syracuse university, were awarded master’s degrees in journalism. One Kent Stater at Reserve, Sheldon Portman, was the recipient of The Edgar S. Bayers award for the best essay on a civil liberties subject. The Western Reserve university list includes: Bachelor of Law degrees: Frank J. Bayer, Theodore E. Chernak, Donald J. Fallon, Howard E. Haskins, Jr., Sheldon Portman and George H. Trifelos. Doctor of Dental Surgery degrees; Edward I. Carroll, James Davakis, George F. Johnson and Lloyd C. Mcllvaine. Master of Science in Social Administration degree: Herman Banner. Master ot Arts degrees; Adelaide F. Behrend, Rosemary Bodolay, Mary Elizabeth McCarthy, Michael Metyk, Robert W. Stueve, Lillian M. Swaney, Florence A. Tinney, John R. Verbanek, Antoinette L. V...
Journalism Majors Serve Internships [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Journalism Majors Serve Internships Sixteen journalism majors are working on newspapers and in public relations during the summer, fulfilling the internship requirement of the school of journalism for graduation. All journalism majors for the last 18 years have been required to do three months on-the-job training in their field of specialization before being granted their degrees. The public relations majors are Anne Lopane with the United Fund, Jeanne Thigpen with Bue h 1 and Associates and William Freeman with Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company in Akron. The internees working on newspapers are: Joe Franko, the Painesville Telegraph; Stanley Powers, the Rittman Press; Joe Corelli, the North Canton Sun; Pat Boehmer, the Sebring Times; Richard Dugan, the Geauga County Record; Julia Yeagley, the Warren Tribune Chronicle; Richard Croy, the Brooklyn-Parma News; Albert Fitzpatrick, the Elyria Chronicle-Telegram; Ron Moscati, the Buffalo Courier Express; William Caddey, the New Philadelphia...
Music Dept. Hosts Clinic For Band, Baton Classes [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Music Dept. Hosts Clinic For Band , Baton Classes The Thirteenth Annual Summer Music Clinic workshop for high school and college students sponsored by the University School of Music is now under way on the campus until July 23. The workshop will be held in two sessions, the first for chorus and baton classes started July 6 and ends today. The band and baton classes run from July 12 to 23. Roy D. Metcalf, professor of music 4 and director of the University band is the director of the clinic. * * * A group of counselors will supervise the work and play of the students, taking a personal interest in the daily life of those under their care. Beginning, intermediate and advanced drum major classes will meet daily and are open to children of all ages as well as the adults. During the clinic special training will be given to students to prepare them for the Chicagoland semi-final drum major contest, July 24. The clinic chorus will rehearse daily and will be under the direction of Prof. Ral...
Kent Delta Zetas Take Five Awards [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Kent Delta Zetas Take Five Awards Kent Delta Zeta Alumnae and College chapters won five awards on Honors Day, June 29, at the twenty-third convention of Delta Zeta sorority, meeting June 28 through July 2 at the Chase hotel, St. Louis, Mo. Press book awards were made ——— —— at the Public Relations luncheon. Mrs. George Lenning, Dayton, chairman of judges for college chapter press books, awarded a first place blue ribbon to Gamma Kappa chapter of Delta Zeta at KSU. Mrs. Charles J. Bednar, Galesburg, 111., National Delta Zeta Public Relations chairman, awarded a second place red ribbon to Kent Alumnae chapter. The press books were commended for their quality of news, coverage, and philanthropic press notices. At the Delta Zeta Galaxy of Stars Honors and Awards banquet the Kent Delta Zetas were again among the winners. The Kent Alumnae won a green leather notebook, embossed in gold with the Greek letters of the sorority, for membership, programs, numerous philanthropies and assistance ...
Four Work At WKSV [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Four Work At WKSV Four students are at the controls of Kent’s radio station, WKSU-FM this summer term. Tom Colson is in charge of program directing. The chief engineer’s duties are handled by Frank Swiderski while Marilyn Cahill is continuity director and John Mascio is chief announcer. The station will continue broadcasting through the end of the first summer session. It will then take a station break and resume its schedule on October 1, according to Walton D, Clarke, faculty director. The complete summer program of radio shows is listed on this page. The first broadcast begins at 12 p.m. and the station signs off at 3 p.m.
UCF Plans Picnic Sunday [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
UCF Plans Picnic Sunday United Christian Fellowship will have a picnic Sunday, July 11, at Stewart Lake. There will be swimming, a picnic supper, Bible study led by Rev. William Laurie, the director, and a vesper service. Marilyn Graham and Glen Groh are in charge of the picnic. There will be cars leaving from the UCP House, 540 South Lincoln, at 4 p.m. on Sunday afternoon. At a recent meeting, the following summer officers were elected: A1 Sirk, president; Gil White, treasurer; and Jo Ann Letoha, program chairman.
UCF Beats Food Cost In Cooperative Program [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
UCF Beats Food Cost In Cooperative Program By Carol Lyons Fourteen UCFer’s have found away to beat the high cost of eating on campus by initiating a cooperative eating program. The plan has been working successfully for two weeks. Every week a fellow and a girl volunteer to cook the suppers Monday through Friday for the rest of the group. Clean up is also on a volunteer basis. Evelyn Schroeder and Dick Stevens were in charge of shopping for the food and cooking the first week. This week Marilyn Graham and Glen Groh are preparing dinners in the kitchen of the UCF house. The meals are well-balanced and include seconds, according to Bill Hurt. Bill also figures that the $2.40 each that it costs for the five meals is less than one-half of what the same meal would cost at the campus cafeterias. “Then there’s the added pleasure of a home-cooked meal,” says Bill. The plan will operate through the first summer session and will continue during the second term if enough UCFer’s are interested...
Trial Polio Vaccine Now Being Tested [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Trial Polio Vaccine Now Being Tested The trial polio vaccine now being tested by health authorities for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis holds the hope of longlasting protection against paralytic polio. The trial vaccine consists of all three known types of polio virus. They have been killed by chemical treatment, yet are capable of stimulating the body to produce poliofighting antibodies. The field trials will determine if the amount of antibodies provides protection against paralysis and, if so, for how long. Gamma globulin, used last summer, offers only a short-term loan of polio-protecting antibodies. This acquired protection disappears after about five weeks.
WKSU-FM WEEKLY SCHEDULE [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
WKSU-FM WEEKLY SCHEDULE Monday 12:00 Pop Music 12:30 Guest Star * 2 Midday Melodies Music You Want 2-00 This I Like NAEB 2:15 This I Like 2:30 Deep South NAEB 3: &lt;W Sign Off Tuesday 12:00 Pop Music 12:30 Adventure in Research 12:15 Midday Melodies 1:00 Music You Want 2:00 Letter from Italy NAEB 2:15 Great French Composers NAEB 2:30 Great French Composers 3: °o Sign Off Wednesday 12:00 Pop Music 12:30 Here’s to Vets 12:15 Midday Melodies I*oo Music You Want 2:00 In an American Vein NAEB 2:15 In an American Vein 2:30 University Library Presents 3:00 Sign Off Thursday 12:00 Pop Music 12:30 Excursions in Science 12:15 Midday Melodies 1:00 Music You Want 2:00 Asia Reports NAEB 2:15 Asia Reports 2:80 University of Chicago Roundtable NAEB 3:00 Sign Off Friday 12:00 Pop Music 12:30 *■-. Join the Navy 12:15 Midday Melodies I=oo Music You Want 2:00 American Adventure NAEB 2:15 American Adventure 2:30 Stories and Stuff NAEB 3: °o Sign Off
Kappa Delta Pi Plans Picnic [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater Summer Bulletin — 9 July 1954
Kappa Delta Pi Plans Picnic Kappa Delta Pi will pledge new members at a picnic to be held in the shelter house at Fred Fuller park Wednesday, July 14. Games will begin at 5 p.m. The supper will be held at 6 p.m. A panel quiz and formal pledging will conclude the evening about 8 p.m. Anyone wishing to go to the picnic should make reservations with Dr. Gerald Read at 213K or with graduate students Harry Gintz and Dorothy Katz or with undergraduate students Marian Courtney, Janet Chambers and Sonia Andel. Tickets for the picnic are 755. Those who need transportation to the park should meet behind Kent hall at 5 p.m. where cars will be provided. Undergraduate and graduate pledges, and all members should plan to attend.