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AUTHOR SPEAKS [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
AUTHOR SPEAKS Emily Kimbrough, author of the best seller, “Through Charley’s Door,” will speak in the Auditorium this morning at 11. One of the country’s foremost popular authors, Miss Kimbrough began her writing career with “Our Hearts Were Young and Gay,” done in collaboration with Cornelia Otis Skinner. Aside from the two books already mentioned she has also written, “We Followed Our Hearts To Hollywood,” “How Dear To My Heart,” and “The Innocents From Indiana.” All of these were at one time best sellers. Her talk is expected to deal with her past experience both in and out of the field of writing.
College Deans Hold Meeting [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
College Deans Hold Meeting Deans of men from 40 Ohio colleges and universities will hold their quarterly meeting at Kent tomorrow. A roundtable discussion of questions and problems in their field will be featured at the meeting, and possible solutions will be considered. A luncheon for the visiting deans will be held in the Union at 12 noon. Laurel Hunkins, dean of men, Ohio university, Athens, is chairman of the association.
3 One-Acts Inaugurate ST Season [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
3 One-Acts Inaugurate ST Season Studio Theatre opens its 1952-53 season of “An Evening of Plays” series this evening at 7:30 in the new Studio Theatre in Kent hall. The three one-act plays which will be presented that evening are “Dear Departed,” by Stanley Houghton, “Minor Miracle” by Verne Powers, and “The Boor” by Anton Chekhov. Bill Feaster directs the comedy “Dear Departed,” the story of a man who pretended he was dead in order to see what his family thought about him. “Minor Miracle” is directed by Ron Rice. It is a drama of four men, half crazed with thirst, and the miracle that occurs as even the most skeptical turns finally to prayer. The last play of the evening, “The Boor,” is directed by Jim Kissman. This is a comedy of a Russian noble-woman who is trying to be a martyr by worshipping her dead husband, and of the dashing army officer who swerves her from her martyrdom. There is no admision charge for these student directed and student acted plays. The public is invited t...
Engleman Peeper Caught Peering [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Engleman Peeper Caught Peering Sunday night a “peeping Tom” was caught in the act. When apprehended by University police officer James Rogers, he was peering into one of the rear windows of Engleman hall. The arresting officer reported the culprit was watching a coed who was getting undressed. He showed a disinclination to leave “till the show was over.” This student was picked up in a routine check. There have been complaints from the residents of the building that this has been going on for some time. Dean Manchester declined to make a statement as to what action will be. taken against the accused.
B-G Sweeps Elections Landslide Gives Winners 18 Posts, Nu-K 5, U-I 3 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
B-G Sweeps Elections Landslide Gives Winners 18 Posts, Nu-K 5, U-I 3 By Tom Fitzpatrick In an election landslide reminiscent of the proportions achieved by the Republicans just one week earlier, the Blue and Gold party swept 15 out of 16 candidates into class office and placed three nominees in other elective posts. Leading his ticket in the same* manner as General Eisenhower a week previously, Bill Pike was elected president of the senior class. Neil Milford, Barb Pickering and A1 Korman, elected to the offices of vice president, secretary and treasurer respectively, are also members of the Blue and Gold party. The vote of the women was felt in the junior class election as they banded together to elect woman students to nearly all the class offices. Marcia Hill is the new president of the junior class. She will be assisted by vice president Arlene Duricky, Secretary Jane Miller and treasurer Marion Moser, the lone male. All except Moser, a Nu-K member, were candidates of Blue and G...
Registration Begins Dec. 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Registration Begins Dec. 1 Pre-registration for the winter quarter will take place Dec. 1-5, according to C. E. Atkinson, registrar. Seniors are requested to register Monday; juniors, Tuesday; sophomores, Wednesday; and freshmen, Thursday and Friday of the week of Dec. 1. During this week students will fill out their trial programs and be assigned to classes by members 'of the departments. Payment of fees will take place alphabetically, with those students whose last names begin with A-I paying their fees on Tuesday, Dec. 16. Students whose last names begin with J-R pay their fees Dec. 17, and those whose names begin with S-Z pay their fees on Dec. 18. On these days students will also fill out the large white cards and class tickets. All students must have their programs checked by their advisers before they register. Any student who does not know who his adviser is should see Dr. Loren S. Hadley as soon as possible. Students who do not register at this time will be required to go t...
Kent Writers Announce Prose, Poetry Awards [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Kent Writers Announce Prose , Poetry Awards A newly revitalized Kent Writer’s club announced at a meeting Monday that awards will be given for the best writing printed in its publication, the Kent Writer, this school year. The fifty dollar sum has been* donated by the Kinsman Chevrolet Sales of Cleveland. It will be divided into two equal awards for the best poetry and the best prose. The judges will be from outside the campus. William J. Lee, chairman of the club, expressed the feeling that the awards will provide new incentive for authors. The Writers will publish four issues of the Kent Writer this year. Subscriptions are on sale at the Writer sales desk near the Atrium for a dollar. Individual issues will cost thirty-five cents. Many manuscripts have been received for the first issue from many segments of the student body. The club urges all writers to turn in their manuscripts at the English office. All writing will receive constructive criticism, and after a vote by the entire...
From The Files [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
From The Files By Joe Franko (Fifth in a series) In November 1927, 25 long years ago, the students at Kent had no election bets to pay off; no threat of the draft; no television, and no Pogo. They did however, have little Orphan Annie. Clock golf was introduced to the students that month. Students practicing 10 hours during the six week course earned five points toward a “K.” They practiced on the lawn north of McGilvrey hall, next to the University high school. The Girls formed an “Off-Campus club” which boasted one of the largest enrollments of any organization on campus. However it did not nearly compare with our present “TGIF Let’s Pack And Go Home club.” The student body selected the most All-Round Boy, the most round, ’er All-Round Girl, the Peppiest Girl and the Most Athletic. My selection for each is as follows: All-Round Boy—the fellow who dated girls from Moulton, Lowry and Engleman, all in one week. All-Round Girl —the girls who went out with him. Peppiest Girl—the one se...
Organized Confusion [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Organized Confusion By Larry Carpenter Nearly 1500 students paraded to the polls outside Wills gym Tuesday. A large number of these students voted for Council members on ballots that were not only falsely misrepresented, but also sadly lacking in apparent legal respects. The so-called preferential ballot, by which we elect Council members, is as far from being preferential as Pogo is from being President. A true preferential ballot does have a stipulation stating that all candidates must be rated numerically right down to the last lonely name—ours do. A true preferential ballot is tabulated according to one of the following systems; Bucklin; alternative vote; Hallett; or Nanson. Ours are not —as a matter of fact they are tabulated by Hare’s plan of proportional representation. There we have it, a ballot designated as preferential but used according to proportional representation. It really doesn’t sound too bad. It merely seems that we are being harmlessly deceived. But it’s more th...
Treatise On Food [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Treatise On Food By “Elsie” (yFood is essential to life. It is also very essential to college students, whether or not we fall in the aforesaid category. The food we are concerned with is that which originates in the several cafeterias we have on campus. There is no praise too high that* we could afford these cafeterias concerning sanitation, facilities, friendliness, or quality. The cooks are excellent and prepare food in a pleasing manner. The help is efficient and courteous. In many cases the manage- ment is above reproach—but, in several very definite cases they are not. There happens to be a difference between what men desire in food, and what women prefer. Obviously this has never been taken into consideration in any dietitian’s handbook, or it wouldn’t have been slighted as severely as it has. A large majority of the male population finds the frills of a cooked dish interesting in design, but highly unnecessary. Women differ in this respect. To men, endive, parsley, etc., are...
Fire And Ice Girls [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Fire And Ice Girls By Tom Fitzpatrick An advertising campaign is currently being conducted by one of the large lipstick firms—and I wouldn’t dare say it was Revlon—which may very well change the entire course of domestic relations. The campaign proposes to all the women (and coeds who can read) made of “Fire and Ice.” Shesays the ad, “is a tease and a temptress, and is easily the most exciting woman in all the world.” Does this include all those girls who can dig up the necessary buck for a stick or only some of them? Will some of them be immediately placed in the “terrific” category and others be forced to wear their lipstick as a badge, such as a pledge pin is worn until you are initiated and go active. Active in this case being the “most exciting girls in the world Omega.” ? To return to my first premise though—the one about changing the course of domestic relations —suppose a mere wearing of this lipstick makes these girls the terrific siren type the ad would have all and sundry...
Cross Country Year A Success—Begala [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Cross Country Year A Success—Begala By John Mascio Kent State’s cross-country squad concluded its regular season by running a dismal fifth in the Mid-American meet at Miami university in Oxford last Saturday. Nevertheless, Coach Joe Begala termed the track year an overall success. Miami won the championship for the fifth time in six years, by scoring the winning low score of 21 points, against 62 for Bowling Green; 68 for Western Michigan; 77 for Western Reserve; and 135 for Kent. Miami completely dominated the meet as five of the first seven finishers were from the Oxford school. The Kent harriers finished the season with a 3-2 record against collegiate competition, beating Case Tech, Akron, and John Carroll. The defeats came from Western Reserve and Bowling Green. The only winner on the squad during the season was Paul Fanti, who captured first place laurels against Case. Fanti also finished second twice this year, while Captain Bill Hall and John Twark were the only other runners...
Hockey Club Visits Hiram [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Hockey Club Visits Hiram The Kent State girl’s field hockey club will play the Hiram college girls this afternoon at 4 p.m. The game will be played at Hiram. All girls are to report to Wills gym at 2:45, and bring white gym suits. After the game, supper will be served. Miss Hester Jane Johnston, club advisor, will accompany the group.
Frosh Basketball Meeting Friday [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Frosh Basketball Meeting Friday Freshman basketball practice will get underway next week, with a large turnout of first-year hopefuls expected to report for opening drills. All men interested in freshman basketball are asked to report to a meeting tomorrow afternoon at 3:30 p.m. in the west balcony of the M. P. E. building. Varsity cage practice began Monday, Nov. 3. First game is with Miami on Dec. 5.
INTRAMURAL [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
INTRAMURAL Buckeye Bullets defeated American Commons club 13-8 and the Temoks toppled the Arcadians 1912 in a independent touch football action yesterday afternoon. Delta Upsilon and Sigma Nu will play for the championship of the Fraternity league this afternoon at 4 p.m. on the intramural field near the H.P.E. building. Both teams swept to their respective divisional titles with undefeated records.
Francis Wallace Will Speak At Grid Banquet [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 13 November 1952
Francis Wallace Will Speak At Grid Banquet Francis Wallace, associate editor of Collier’s magazine and noted football authority, will be guest speaker at the university’s annual football recognition banquet Monday, Nov. 24. Wallace is the author of Collier’s' All-American football predictions. He first started the feature in the Saturday Evening Post in 1937. While a student at Notre Dame, he became the first publicity manager ever hired by an American university. He worked under Knute Rockne and helped publicize George Gipp and the four horsemen. He is a past president of the Notre Dame Alumni association. Wallace has worked for several New York newspapers and as a Hollywood screen writer. He is the author of 14 books. Athletic Director and Head Football Coach Trevor Rees will award letters to freshman and varsity gridders at the banquet. He also will name the recipient of the outstanding sophomore player award.