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Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 14 November 1952
** V#"' A t e Or* JZ'ijtlll" filin'iwi Us GOING.. W L&gt; ifeA' (X LH y Km ASHTABULA $.2.65 CLEVELAND 1.05 BEDFORD 60 ELYRIA 1.80 LORAIN 1.85 WOOSTER 1.25 MANSFIELD 2.10 LIMA 4.20 FT. WAYNE, IND 5.50 SALEM, O $ .95 E. LIVERPOOL, 0 2.55 YOUNGSTOWN, 0 1.80 SHARON, PA. 2.25 PITTSBURGH, PA 3.20 WASHINGTON, D. C 9.05 WHEELING, W. VA 3.70 PARKERSBURG, W. VA 5.35 Plus U. S. Tax Big EXTRA Savings On Round Trip Tickets GREYHOUND TERMINAL 119 W. Main Phone 4141 GRE Y H
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
The DAILY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 31 TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952 Ken^Btater Editor-in-Chief A1 Pashin Managing Editor Bill Barrett Business Manager Bud Mays News Editor Jim Butler Copy Editor Tom Duke Feature Editor Bruce Limpus Assistant Bill Miller Sports Editor Jim Witzberger Librarian Mary Ann Loftus Chief Photographer. . Sheldon Factor Reporters:—Marji Dick, Barb Davidson, Roy Berko, Marcia Hill, Jack Walas, Carol Levens, Joyce Schweinefus, Chuck Glass, Tom Wilcoxon, Scott Dorrance, Charlotte Frolo, Dave Horvath, Sandy Roads, Janet Harsh, Ann Fellouzis, Janet Mayhall. 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 during the vacation periods. Entered as second class matter Oct. 11, 1927, at the Post Office at Kent, 0., under ...
'Education Day' Plan Complete [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
'Education Day' Plan Complete By Janet Harsh Each fall, the Education department has observed a program known as College of Education day. This day, to be celebrated tomorrow is sponsored jointly by the College of Education and Kappa Delta Pi, honorary fraternity. * The purpose of this annual day is' to present good educational leaders and their thoughts to the students. The visiting speakers to be featured here this year are Lawrence Derthick, superintendent of schools, Chattanooga, Tennessee, and presi-dent-elect, American Association of School Administrators; and Harold Vincent, superintendent of schools in Milwaukee. Superintendent Vincent will speak to an assembly in the Auditorium at 10 a.m. His topic will be “The Profession of Teaching.*' All education classes will be excused in order that the students may hear the talk. This assembly is also open to all other KSU stu- , dents who are free at that hour and wish to hear Superintendent Vincent speak. A coffee hour is planned fo...
Pershing Rifle Stages Battle [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Pershing Rifle Stages Battle Pershing Riflemen will engage in a mock battle in an * area south of Kent, on Saturday morning, Nov. 22. About 50 men will take part in the maneuvers which will last the entire day. Captain Dan Panagas announced that the company will be divided into two groups. One platoon * will defend the area while the other platoon attacks. The men will use blank ammunition in their M-l rifles. * In the evening, the actives will sponsor an informal dance in the Union ballroom for all Pershing Rifte pledges and alumni.
Photograph Shows Set [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Photograph Shows Set Kappa Alpha Mu, national photojournalism fraternity, is sponsoring a display of member’s photographs in the Kent Merrill gallery this week. Included in the showing will be examples of scenic, portrait, action and still-life photography. Following the showing here, the prints wil be exchanged for a similar salon from the Ohio University chapter of the honorary. Members contributing to the display are: Jim Busch, Mario Blechman, Dick Croy, Sheldon Factor and Earl Swaney. The Kent- Merrill is located in the second floor corridor between Kent and Merrill halls.
THIS 'N THAT Campus Merry-Go-Round [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
THIS ' N THAT Campus Merry-Go-Round Seniors who plan to graduate in June are requested to file their application in the Treasurer’s office where the graduation fee must also be paid. The form is then filed in the Registrar’s office. If seniors have not.yet obtained the application form they are urged to do so at once at the Registrar’s office. This is a first item connected with the graduation exercises that will need the seniors’ attention. * * * This week’s Mid-Week hop will be held in Wills gym, Wednesday evening, instead of the Union ballroom according to the Dean of Men’s office. Jimmy Riggs and his orchestra will play for dancing from 8 to 10. Admission is 25 cents per person. « Greeks interested in applying for the open Justiceship existing on the Student Traffic court may do so immediately, writing to or appearing at Student Council when it next meets. Beside having a Greek affiliation, the applicant must have a 2. accumulative and a 2. for his last quarter of school work. A...
BLOOD [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
BLOOD There’s still time remaining in which to sign up to donate blood during the visit of the Bloodmobile to campus next week. Representatives of the local Red Cross organization have been placed in the Booster booth to arrange donor times and answer questions about the method and purpose of the drive. The nurses will be at the booth all day today and tomorrow to complete registration.
'Chaillot’ Boasts Of Large Cast [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
'Chaillot’ Boasts Of Large Cast Tryouts for “The Madwoman of Chaillot,” University Theatre’s winter quarter production, will be held tonight from 7 to 10 in 306 Kent. Other tryouts for the forty-one parts in the play are scheduled for tomorrow afternoon, 3 to 5 in 214 Kent. Since there is a large number of parts to be cast, additional' tryouts probably will be held next week. They began Sunday night in the Studio Theatre. Upper classmen and veterans of of the UT theatre are urged to try out for this play which is directed by G. Harry Wright. “The Madwoman of Chaillot,” to be presented Jan. 14, 15, 16 and 17, is the story of Countess Aurelia, the madwoman who outwits the forces of evil and saves Paris from destruction. Written by Jean Giradoux, this fantastic comedy explores the minds of mad persons who are more sane than the sane. The setting of the play is in the quarter of Paris known as Chaillot.
Speaker Scores Race Problems [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Speaker Scores Race Problems By Tom Fitzpatrick Carl T. Rowan, top-notch reporter for the Minneapolis Morning Tribune will speak in the auditorium tomorrow at 2 p.m. He is the author of the prize win-? ning book, “South of Freedom.” The book which was an enlargement of a series of newspaper reports he did for the Morning Tribune is a report on the state of race relations in the post “world-war II” south. By accident of talent, one of the outstanding reporters in the United States and by accident of birth a southern born negro, his editors thought he was the logical man to send on such an assignment. Rowan might never have left his native town of McMinnville, Tenn., had he not been drafted into the Navy at the age of 18. They sent him to V-12 school at Oberlin college. He was discharged from service with the rank of ensign. After his discharge, he returned to Oberlin and obtained his B.A. degree. He later received a Master’s degree in Journalism from the University of Minnesota. The ...
Arts Groups Plan Exhibits [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Arts Groups Plan Exhibits The Industrial and Fine Arts departments will hold an open house Friday, Nov. 21 in the Arts building. All shops will be open during the day. The Fine Arts department will feature an exhibit from the Smithsonian Institute entitled, “Our Wide Land.” There will be some Goya prints included in the exhibit. “At Home in One World” will be the topic of John H. Furbay when he speaks at 8:15 p.m. He is director of air world education for Transcontinental Airlines. The Arts building will be open from 9 a.m. to noon, 1 p.m. to 4, and 6:45 to 8 p.m.
EDITORIAL Intolerance [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
EDITORIAL Intolerance Racial intolerance is always a nasty subject to talk about. Nevertheless, it would be senseless to pretend it does not exist. Millions of words and thousands of hours have been expended in trying to rid the world of the menace, yet it lingers as a malignant cancer in the population. There is little more we can do, as university students, than try to understand the problems of all races and use that knowledge to combat the evil of intolerance. Tomorrow we will have the opportunity to gain some information on the plight of the southern negro from a man whose first-hand experiences have made him a recognized expert in the matter. Carl Rowan, himself a negro, will lecture on the discriminative policies prevalent in many southern states. Through the frank discussion of the problems involved, it is hoped that better understandings of the nature and problems of all minority groups can be obtained.
One Act Dramas Are Interesting’ [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
One Act Dramas Are Interesting’ By Louis Paskoff The Studio Theatre’s first evening of plays was always interesting if not always successful. A large and responsive crowd viewed three one act plays that ranged from the laughable to the ridiculous. In the first category ‘Dear Departed,” was an amiable trifle by one Stanley Houghton. It was one of those comedies that are amusinsr the first time but would be unbear- able if repeated. It was played to* the hilt by a cast that skittered about the stage following the instructions laid down by student director William Feaster. The direction was lively without being irritating. All the movements of the cast were well motivated, and sometimes made a point barely expressed in the script itself. When a a character on stage right asked for more tea, for instance, the mood of uncertainty and embarrassment was intensified by making the responding character, spotted well on stage left, have to rush all the way across the stage to get to the tea. T...
'Goon' To Big House [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
' Goon' To Big House By Goon Limpus Say man ... It comes on Friday afternoon. What to do? A cat of my aesthetic tastes digs nothing but the Sahara desert around this lethargic little town. As we all know Friday is a day of immense jubilation for that is when we can stop being brought down by these nothing classes. So . . . the Big House. What else? After finding some cat with wheels we roar east, and with intricate turnings and wheelings too numerous to mention we reach our destination. Like most caves, the first look might put you down something terrible, but upon entering you find life itself. I am struck by the amazing number of crazy looking dolls dragging around, and as the evening progresses I am completely flipped to find that many of the caterpillers have metamorphasized themselves into some mighty crazy butterflys. Whether this is a physiological or psychological transition, man it gasses me. The atmosphere of Mardi Gras is in the air, and as I squint through the cool rims ...
Foreign Aid For Study [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Foreign Aid For Study By Don Bean The purpose of the Fulbright program is to further good will and understanding between the United States and other countries through the exchange of students, teachers, lecturers, research scholars and specialists. No limitation is placed by the Fulbright Act upon the type of educational activity nor the range of subject matter. “All forms of instruction, as well as study and research, are included. Ordinary observation or tours of inspection, however, are not considered within the terms of the legislation. In a given country the character of the program will naturally be affected by the prevailing political and economic conditions, and the laboratory, library and other resources available. The Fulbright exchange program is supervised by a board of foreign scholarships composed of ten leading American educators and educational administrators appointed by the president. The board approves all program proposals, designates participating institutions a...
Flashes Lose Final At New Hampshire Safety In Second Period Is Margin Of Victory [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Flashes Lose Final At New Hampshire Safety In Second Period Is Margin Of Victory By Chuck Miller Kent State’s Golden Flashes concluded the 1952 football season at Durham, New Hampshire, last Saturday by bowing to New Hampshire’s Wildcats 23-21 in the most dramatic contest of the year. With both teams playing good, sound football, the 5,000plus spectators witnessed a rather weird but highly exciting game which was finally decided by the narrow margin of a safety. The outcome was uncertain until* the final gun. Fans remained in their seats until they were certain all the action was over. It was evident from the start that this was a game to be decided by breaks. New Hampshire got two breaks, resulting in nine points. Kent got one break and seven points. Both teams earned their remaining points through standard operating procedures. Kent got its break first when End Ken Redlin blocked a New Hampshire punt on the Wildcat 26yard line. The Golden Flashes moved the ball to the six on a pas...
Cullom Sets New Record [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Cullom Sets New Record Jim Cullom, Kent State’s bone - crushing fullback, returned to campus from the New Hampshire game late Saturday night a sad, sad man. Kent lost the game, 23-21. But Jim should have been happy. He had every reason to. He had just set an all-time KSU individual rushing record, breaking Jack Mancos’ record of 778 yards set last season. Cullom gained 77 yards against New Hampshire which gave him a nine-game total of 823. That puts him 44 yards ahead of Mancos’ mark. Going into the New Hampshire game, he was 34 yards shy of the mark. Cullom is a 185-pound junior from Akron East. He has just completed his second year as varsity fullback. And since he’s only a junior, Coach Trevor Rees will be expecting even better things for him next year.
CALENDAR [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
CALENDAR TUESDAY, NOV. 18 All day—Blood donors register today, Booster booth. 10-4 Senior interviews with Glidden co., 201 U. 6 and B:ls—Film “Carnival in Flanders,” 104 AB. 7 Christian Science organization business meeting, 201 M. 7:30-10—Alpha Chi Omega - Phi Kappa Tau party, Alpha Chi Omega. 8- —Alpha Gamma Delta-Sigma Delta party, Alpha Gamma Delta house. 8-10—Spanish club meeting, 313 K.
Hockey Club Bows ToHiram [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 18 November 1952
Hockey Club Bows ToHiram The Kent Girls’ field hockey team lost to the Hiram college girls at Hiram last Thursday 3-0 after a hard fought battle. All three goals were scored in the latter part of the second half. The Kent girls will wind up their season Tuesday afternoon with an intrasquad game. Club members will divide into Blue-Gold teams and play at 4 p.m. on the athletic field behind Engleman hall. Anyone interested in watching is invited to attend, The Sigma Nu’s won the fraternity title Thursday afternoon by defeating previously unbeaten Delta Upsilon 14-0. Sigma Nu scored a safety in the first period when they tackled Jim Witzberger behind the goal line while he was trying to pass. They picked up their first touchdown in the second quarter when Jim Frease tallied. They iced the game in the third stanza on a TD by Jim Cuppy. MEMBERS OF Sigma Nu’s winning fraternity football team are: Ist row, left to right, Ed Person, Tom Oddo, Jay Alexander, Joe Antenora, Jim Cuppy, Mike Skor...