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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
The DAILY Kent Stater VOL. XXIX, No. 29 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1952 Kent@Stater * Editor-in-Chief A1 Pashin Managing Editor Bill Barrett Adv. Mgr Cal Ratcliff Asst. Advertising Mgr..Dick Granger Edition Mgr Bud Murray 1 Circulation Manager.Carl Titgemeier News Editor Julia Yeagley Feature Editor Bruce Limpus Society Editor Pat Boehmer 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 the act of 1879. Printed by Commercial Press, Inc., 115 S. Depeyster St., Kent, 0. Subscription price $2 a year.. Editorial and business offices located in * 115 Merrill hall, v°nt State university.
Walden String Quartet Performs Here Sunday [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Walden String Quartet Performs Here Sunday The Walden String Quartet will present a program in the Auditorium Sunday evening, Nov. 23, at 8:15. The Quartet recently returned to* this country after a concert tour of Germany. This tour, under the auspices of the music section of the Civil Affair Division, department of the Army, was a cultural and educational mission. All the players in the Walden group are native born artists who were trained in the United States.. Since its founding some 15 years ago, the Quartet has played in public over 100 new works, many of which ‘were world premiere performances. The Sunday evening program will include a Quartet in E flat major by Mozart; Quartet in F major by Beethoven; and the contemporary Quartet in A minor by William Walton. The group will appear here under the sponsorship of the entertainment committee, and the public is invited to attend free of charge. Photo by Sheldon Factor EDUCATION DAY speaker Dr. Harold Fawcett of Ohio State checks ...
Frosh English Is Compulsory [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Frosh English Is Compulsory t. Students are expected to enroll in freshman English during their first quarter here and to continue the sequence without interruption until it has been completed, according * to C. E. Atkinson, Registrar. No credit will be given for any freshman English course taken after the student’s sixth quarter* in the •University. However, the hours will be counted as part of his load and the grade will be computed in the , cumulative point average. Students who have already finished their sixth quarter without completing the requirement or who find that they will inevitably do so, can avoid the penalty by registering for freshman English next quarter and in the succeeding quarters if necessary. Students who transfer to the University after six quarters of work elsewhere but who need more freshj man English to meet the requirements, have two quarters in which to complete the English without penalty.
Trustees Meet With Bowman [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Trustees Meet With Bowman President George A. Bowman will meet with the University’s Board of Trustees this afternoon at 3:00. Plans for proposed future campus improvements will be discussed and a replacement for Line Coach Homer Edington will be named. President of the Board is John R. Williams of Madison. Other members are Charles H. Lake, Robert C. Dix, Otto J. Korb, and Robert Guinther. Clyde Hissong, state education director, is an ex-officio member.
THIS ’NTHAT Campus Merry-Go-Round [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
THIS ’NTHAT Campus Merry-Go-Round The senior class will meet Tuesday, Nov. 25, at 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. in 317 McGilvrey. Plans for the coming year and the senior memorial will be discussed, according to Bill Pike, class president. * * * The 230 people who signed up to give blood Monday when the Red Cross Bloodmobile comes to Kent are asked to be in Moulton Music room at their scheduled times. * * * Tickets will go on sale Monday at 9 a.m. for the freshman play “Ring Around the Moon.” The play will be presented December 4, 5, and 6. The price of the tickets is 60 cents or the presentation of an activities card. * * * Cardinal Key, national women’s service honorary, is selling Christmas cards featuring winter scenes of the campus. The cards are $1 a dozen and may be purchased from Cardinal Key members. • • • The weekly Hub hop will be held today in the Union ballroom from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Music for dancing will be supplied by the juke box, and admission is free. Murray Powers, assistant p...
Marines Set Interviews Next Week [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Marines Set Interviews Next Week Captain George S. Belli, U. S. Marine Corps, will be here Nov. 25 and 26 to interview any interested college men in regard to the Officer Candidate Course and the Platoon Leaders class. Interviews will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in 206 Student union. The Platoon Leaders class is open to qualified freshmen, sophomores and juniors between the ages of 17 and 26. TJiis course consists of a series of six week summer training programs. The Officer Candidate Course is designed for college seniors and graduates between the ages of 17 and 27. In this course the candidate attends a ten week Officer Candidate Course at Quantico, Virginia immediately upon graduating from college. After completing either of these Courses the commission of second lieutenant in the Marine Corp Reserve is granted. According to Captain Belli each man who qualifies for either of these programs will be granted a draft deferment which will enable him to finish his college education.
Explorer-Educator Leads AB Program [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Explorer-Educator Leads AB Program Dr. John H. Furbay, leading explorer, educator, and global air commuter, will speak on ‘At Home In One World,” tonight at 8:15 in the Arts building auditorium. His speech outlining changes in' standards brought about by the air age, is a part of the Arts building open house. While educational consultant to the Republic of Liberia, he served as president of the College of West Africa for three years. He has a Ph.D. from Yale and a Master’s degree from New York today from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. All shops, studios, and workrooms in the $790,000 Arts building are open to the public. Crafts, drawing, design, advertising art, painting, sculpture, are included in the demonstragraphic arts, and art education tions sponsored by the school of art. Industrial arts will show ceramics, general metals, woodworking, machine shop, architecture, electricity, aeronautics, drawing, crafts, automotives, and driver education. university. In addition, he is a member of the R...
Atomic Age Course Will Be Offered [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Atomic Age Course Will Be Offered “Problems of Atomic Age,” an inter-departmental course, will be offered winter quarter. It is a review of science, politics, and society mid-way in the twentieth century. Classes for the winter quarter will meet Tuesday and Thursday from 3 to 4:30 p.m. in 317 McGilvrey, and upon completion will give two hours credit. Registration will be handled by the Biology office, 265 McGilvrey. j The course has been offered at the University for four years, and is a result of the cooperative effort of over 25 faculty members and off- | campus specialists involving 12 or more departments in the University. I Inadvertently the course was omitted from the Schedule of Classes, and students interested in registering are asked to clip this article for future reference. Anyone desiring further information on the course may contact Dr. Alfred A. Skerpan in the history department, Dr. Charles B. Sumner in the biology department, or Prof. Paul C. Kitchin in the political...
Council Seats New Members [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Council Seats New Members Student council, after much scurrying around to get a quorum, seated three new members at its meeting Wednesday. Those seated are Diane Bacon, Carol Woods, and Sally Andrus. A letter from Tom Meinhardt, Council member, was read. He asked that his name be kept on the roster until his status on the basketball squad is established. Council has decided to wait a week to take action. Applications for the student traffic court position were read. Mike Beluscak was voted into the position to replace James McLarren who resigned. A report on the committee for clubs and honoraries was given by Bill Douglas. Council will not meet next week, according to Bill Berzinec, president.
EDITORAL Sick Council [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
EDITORAL Sick Council What’s the matter with Council? Something mighty serious must be wrong if the governing body of the students at this University has to battle to get enough members present to begin its regularly scheduled meetings on time. Wednesday afternoon a quorum was not obtained until more than a quarter-hour past the scheduled time. On November 5, an important Council session had to be postponed for an entire day before enough of the student legislators could be found to make the necessary quorum. Considering the fact that student elections were completed only last week, the apathy shown by the members adds up to one heck of a note. What happened to all those campaign promises of good and honest government? Where did all those “Kapable Kandidates” and “Better Government” people disappear to? Although only a few students on Council now obtained their posts at the last election, all the members should be aware of their duties to the students they were chosen to represent. ...
Exchange Student’s Letters Shared [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Exchange Student’s Letters Shared Among the duties of Dr. Leslie W. Garnett, advisor to' foreign students at KSU, is that of keeping in touch with those students who return to their native lands. Dr. Garpett has received some very interesting letters from these students, with views on world affairs. Among the most interesting are those of Wolfgang Gieser who has resumed his studies in Germany. He writes: ‘Thank you very much' for your nice letter July 3 and all the interesting issues of the Outpost Letter. Your ideas about the U.N. are certainly excellent ones and as I told you in one of my last letters the ideas we formed at the student group in Hiedelberg University are exactly the same ones. “We held our last meeting shortly before the school closed down and sent a representative to the U.N. meeting in Geneva, Switzerland early in August. I, personally, would have been there too, on my way to Italy (to do research work at four Italian Universities and write my thesis), but I got ...
GI Wives Gripe [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
GI Wives Gripe By Bruce Limpus The boys in the foxholes in the last war would usually survey with a sarcastic grin the reports of complaints on the home front. The stay-at-home patriots griped continuously about high prices, food rationing, gasoline, cigarette, and beer shortages. Life was really rough. Sure, defense workers were making more in a week than a GI would make in a month, but look at the prices. The GI would sneer and open a new package of “K” rations. This time it seems that we have a new griper that even makes the home front sneer. That is the GI wife living in an occupied country. A story in the Akron Beacon Journal ran a list of some of these complaints. One of the wives complains that she can’t possibly run her house with only three servants. She has to give each servant one day off a week and there’s no one to look after the garden. “It’s chaos, utter chaos!” The prices of food are ridiculously low but there are still complaints. The price of steak in Japan is 80 c...
Laughter [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Laughter By Larry Carpenter Have you ever considered what man would be, destitute of the ennobling faculty of laughter? It is to the face of man what synovia, (I think anatomists call it,) is to the joints; it oils, lubricates, and makes the human countenance divine. Without it man’s face would have been rigged hyenalike. The iniquities of men’s hearts, with no sweet anecdote to work upon them, would have made the face of the best among them a horrid, dusky thing, with two sullen, hungry, cruel lights at the top', (for foreheads would then have gone out of fashion,) and a cavernous hole below the nose. But with laughter one of his capacities, man may take his triumph- * ant stand upon his broad grins, as he looks around the world, and his innermost soul is sweetly tickled with the knowledge, that he, of all creatures, laughs. Imagine if you can, a laughing fish! Let man, then, send a loud.ha! ha! through the Universe and be reverently grateful for the privilege. Laugh and you remove...
Bitter Letter Draws Reply From Columnist [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Bitter Letter Draws Reply From Columnist By Chuck Miller Chuck Miller Sports Columnist (?) Kent Stater Mr. Miller: Re: Kent Stater, Nov. 12 and 14 issues. Your deep concern for my journalistic abilities is kindly appreciated. It is indeed gratifying to know The Buchtelite is read so avidly by the Kent Stater staff. My only regret is that we are unable to publish enough copies of it to supply the entire Kent State student body so that they might also have a newspaper to read. Please continue to send us copies** of your publication consistently, as deviation from this schedule will seriously disrupt our sanitation facilities. Your gems of childish witticisms might, have escaped me, had it not been for the keen eye-sight of our cleaning woman, who in process of burning the trash, happened to spot my name in a recently filed copy of the Kent Stater. As for any member of the Kent Stater sports staff criticizing any member of The Buchtelite sports staff—it is like a boy sitting in a soap-...
Frat Matmen Start Season [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Frat Matmen Start Season The first round of the fraternity wrestling concluded Tuesday night with Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon and Sigma Nu leading the field. The Delts have seven men remaining while the DU’s and Sigma Nu’s have six remaining. Here are some of Tuesday nights results: 123 pound class Dick Seib, Phi Sigma Kappa pinned Garry Smith, Delta Tau Delta Dave Jibidin, Delta Upsilon pinned Bob Andrews, Sigma Nu 130 pound class Noel Urban, Delta Upsilon pinned Bud Roscover, Sigma Delta Rich Reichert, Phi Kappa Tau pinned John Kopsco, Theta Kappa Phi Bob Brand, Delta Tau Delta pinned Bill Rapp, Phi Sigma Kappa 137 pound class Art Polen, Sigma Nu pinned Bob Tryon, Phi Kappa Tau Dwight Tuuri, Delta Upsilon pinned Conrad Trililio, Sigma Delta 147 pound class John Moultrie, Sigma Nu decision over Gil Meyers, Kappa Sigma Orville Jackson, Sigma Delta pinned Norm Smichewicz, Alpha Phi Beta Lyman Newell, Delta Upsilon pinned Harold Sanders, Phi Kappa Tau 157 pound class Don Glenn, Alp...
Tough Swim Ahead As Mermen Build For Future [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
Tough Swim Ahead As Mermen Build For Future By Bud Ovington With only four lettermen returning from last year’s swimming team, coach Bill Hoover is engaged in a rebuilding campaign that will bring championship teams to Kent. The outlook for the future looks 4 promising with only three seniors on the squad. The Flashes will be out to better the unofficial third place standing in the Mid-American conference last year. The team won eight of the 13 meets last year, but the MAC did not have an official meet to decide the champion. The letter winners returning are captain Ed McVehil, Bob Lahman, Joe Kempf and Dave Bosomworth. Hoover plans to break precedent this year by using a diver in swimming events. McVehil, a 32-year-old senior from Canton will display his skill from the springboards and enter the back and breaststroke events, while Lahman and Bosomworth are best in the breaststroke events. Bob Smith and Nick Bosworth did not earn monograms last year, but will see plenty of action in...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Daily Kent Stater — 21 November 1952
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