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Kent Debaters Meet At Case School [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Kent Debaters Meet At Case School Four Kent State students, Richard McGinnis, Ivan Immel, John Rickey and Alice O'Sickey, will debate the merits of a policy of Americanj isolation toward belligerent nations in competition with schools from Ohio, Pennsylvania and Indiana, at the novice tournament of the Northeastern Ohio Debate conference to be held at Case School of Applied Science, Saturday. Dec. 2.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
M IMM? S s£* - X ■I ,V II §PPPI .■ ■■ : Pi Chesterfield holds the Record 1 li WWj^pK: Is Pi lIP II PS u I lIPI P IP pi PIP ffis; IPi im pi Pi: m mm PS v. PI PiiiPlfi lIPI P ; PPiii:i:i PI 55: V? II II pp 51 55:4 IS II SUP iiiSP m m m m m I lii 1 IP ISS :555:5: ■v.- •: PS 5:?;i55 ill sssss slip PIIII 11111 pp 5:5:5:5 IpIPPP slllSiliii SI :5 55*55 Pi m SiSill:.:.: 15 |S» SI m 55 ill mm ::S5&gt;pPIIPls!IpiiIlllll»ililPPlpll^MIIlIiI-ii5S - ' _MI II SiSililillS: :5i55:i:55 : :55555:5: I P »:&gt;&gt; mmm and Better Taste FRANK FULLER, winner of the 1939 Bendix Race, holds the Bendix transcontinental race record. His right combination of efficiency and flying ability has made him a record holder in aviation, just as CHESTERFIELD'S Right Combination of tobaccos has made it a record holder for More Smoking Pleasure with its real mildeess and better tastei li AMr fom ""*■ ftextfiad because of its Right Combination of the world's best cigarette tobaccos The real reason ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
The Kent Stater Volume XV, Number 29 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Friday, December 1, 1939 Z568 Whole Number, 603 THE KENT STATER Kent State University, Kent, Ohio . . The KENT STATER is published three times a week, Monday, Wednesday and Friday during the regular university year and weekly during the summer term. Publication suspended during vacations. Entered as second class matter, October 11, 1927, at the Post Office at Kent, Ohio, under the act of 1879. Printed by the P. B. Bonsall Printing Co., .188 E. Main St., Kent, Ohio. The Kent Stater is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press and Collegiate Digest. Represented by National Advertising Service, Inc., 420 Madison ave.. New York. Subscription Price 52.75 Per Year Jack Watts (Phone 4325) Editor-in-Chief Joe Blair, Jr. (Phone 4325) Business Manager Betty Crampton Edition Editor Assistant edition editors: Tom Bates and John Mine; society editor, Natalie Floersheimer; sports editor, George Fleischer; promotion manager,...
Pros and Cons [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Pros and Cons By Charles Maglione Planting a fraternity pin on your campus girl friend has varied meaning on the Kent State campus according to university students who were questioned on the subject. In some cases such a procedure means only a steady period of dating, while others said they thought it meant a serious engagement. Others claimed that pin planting on this campus is a joke. Quite a few of the interviewees thought such a procedure should really mean more than it does at the present time. Opinions expressed on the subject were as follows: VIRGINIA ANDES, junior—"l think it means going steady. In many cases I think it should mean something much more serious than most persons choose to make it mean." Means an Engagement ROMAN WOJNO, sophomore—• "It either means an engagement in the near future, or, that a fellow wants a girl to himself with no thought of an engagement." MARY KEMPE, sophomore—"l think it means engagement." OLYMPIA BULLER, sophomore -—"I think it means they'r...
Four Universities To Send Educators To Campus [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Four Universities To Send Educators To Campus Ohio State, Ohio, Bowling Green, and Miami universities will send representatives to be guests of Kent State university for the annual meeting of the state schools •on Monday and Tuesday. Deans of the colleges of education and the directors from these institutions will be feted at a luncheon in the Robin Hood and will dine at Dr. J. L. Blair's home in the evening. The highlight of the two-day meeting will be an assembly, open to the student body, at 2 p. m. Monday. Dr. Arthur Kline, dean of the college of education at Ohio State university, will present the main address.
Journalists Will Welcome Parents To Campus Sunday [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Journalists Will Welcome Parents To Campus Sunday Approximately 100 persons are expected to visit the campus Sunday as guests of the journalism student body for the first "Journalism Parents' day." The event will bring together parents, students, and special guests, to be entertained by a program of activities designed to show the "ins and outs" of the journalism department. Feature of the day's program include a "no host" luncheon at the Robin Hood, a tour of the campus, showing of the journalism movies, a reception and tea at the journalism house, and a group picture to be taken of the parents. Arrangements have also been made for an art exhibit. Robert S. Stephan, radio editor of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, Tony Weitzel, Akron Beacon Journal columnist, Albert Dix, publisher of the Ravenna Evening Record, and Kenneth Beall of the Cleveland Press have been invited to attend. Editors of the three university publications will welcome visitors in the offices of the Kent Stater, Duches...
Briefs [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Briefs Prof. G. Harry Wright of the speech department will speak at the annual convention of the National Association of Teachers of Speech and the American Education Theatre association in Chicago December 27, 28 and 29. He will speak on the subject, "Critic Judge Looks at the Festival and Contest." William J. Corrigan, well known Cleveland lawyer and attorney for the Cleveland Federation of Labor, will give an address entitled, "Labor Problems and Catholic Doctrine," at the Sunday evening meeting of the Newman club to be held at the K. of C. hall. Design work of university art students is now being exhibited in the art gallery and will remain on display through this weekend. For the remainder of December, the gallery will feature the water color section of the 1939 Cleveland May shew. Jay DeEulis, former Stater staff man and editor of the Chestnut Burr, married Hazel Moley of Cleveland in that city on Thanksgiving day. He graduated from the university in 1937 and is now one of the...
Potential Pilots Take to the Air [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Potential Pilots Take to the Air The first flight training for university students enrolled in the civilian air training corps was held yesterday at Akron airport. Russell Kirbert, flight instructor, is the first instructor for flight work to be appointed by the government for the CAA. The first ten students, including one girl, to receive their flight training Thursday afternoon were; Arnold Bereit, Donald W. Deitz, Robert Heighton, Robert Mathews, Robert Schwering, Mary Sherriff, Robert Stueve, Fred Swasey, Wayne Wilkin, and James McCune.
Smith Opens Competition [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Smith Opens Competition Competition in news and pictorial photography for the third annual Short Course in News Photography was opened today by Prof. A. Clarence Smith, director of the yearly event sponsored by the journalism department of the university. With eligibility open to anyone, anywhere, and no limits to the entries to be submitted, it is expected that a large amount of prints will be entered. Judging in the pictorial division will be by Frank R. Fraprie and the staff of the American Photography magazine. Kipp Ross and the staff of the Associated Press News Photo service will judge the news division.
Stater Surveys Second – Saving Shortcuts [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Stater Surveys Second - Saving Shortcuts By John Mine. In this 20th century of speed and streamlines, time is an important factor and with campus customs of Bady-sitting and dormitory deadlines to be met even Joe and Josie College are finding that it's quite a trick to crowd as much activity into 24 hours as they would like to without "watching the clock" to some extent. Dormitory deadlines must be kept, at least so campus rule will have it. And you one-minute-after stragglers who have been frowned upon by your ladyloves for getting them back to the dorm just a little too late have undoubtedly done some "wishful thinking" along the lines of observing administration ordinences and still being able to" spend the maximum time with a date. Do you guys and gals realize when you're hurrying back to the dorms after a date that the shortest way home can be the best for more reasons than one? Do you also realize that when you stop between classes to chat of this and that and then rush on to ...
Six Women Tapped by Cardinal Key [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Six Women Tapped by Cardinal Key Cardinal Key, nation al women's honorary, has elected six girls to membership 'in the organization. Membership requires high scholarship, leadership, character and participation in university activities. The girls honored by Cardinal Key are: Marge Hunt, president of Alpha Omega and secretary of the junior class; Martha Jane Thomas, president of Gamma Sigma Phi and Panhellenic league; Betty Crampton, woman journalist*; Jane Rothermund, Big and Little Sister chairman; Martha Rufener, secretary of Women's league and Kay Maloney, student council representative from the junior class. Election of members was held at the meeting of the honorary, Wednesday night and it was decided then to limit the active membership to fifteen members.
Committee Makes Recommendations On Parking Rules [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Committee Makes Recommendations On Parking Rules Recommendations regarding parking and other traffic problems were made to the city council Nov. 20, by the special traffic committee appointed to investigate the difficulties. The parking problem was discussed at some length. The proposed time parking zones suggested a fewweeks ago were approved by the committee in most cases. Locations permitting only two hour parking if the suggestions are approved, are as follows: 1. The north side of East Main, street from the point of intersection of Main and Lincoln in an easterly direction to a point approximately 150 feet from said intersection. 2. The east side of North Lincoln street from the ntiersec.ton of Main and Lincoln for 150 feet in a northerly direction. 3. The south side of North Main from Lincoln for 150 feet from the intersection. 4. The west side of South Lincoln from Main street for 150 feet in a southerly direction. 5. The time limit for parking in these areas shall be two hou...
Build A Shelter House [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Build A Shelter House OEVERAL colleges have recently built shelter houses for winter recreation.. These shelter houses, crude buildings, are usually built by some group or club on the campus. The ejection of such a hut is the result of cooperation and hard work. The lumber is either purchased by the college, or donated by a local merchant. If King Winter ever comes through with some snow, the toboggan slide should contribute a lot of fun. Toboggan parties could be held, and what more could be wanted than to come from the outside cold into a warm shelter house?—CP —K—
Within This Book [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Within This Book "JJNIVERSITY students are fortunate in having at their disposal, a well stocked library. Anytime during the open hours of the library, students may enter and read, or select some book for reading outside of the library. Contrast, momentarily, these opportunities with those of Abraham Lincoln, who, walked miles to borrow a worn-out copy of some book. We have books literally at our fingertips. Do we appreciate these books and what they can do for us? Remember that between the covers of a modest-looking book may lie adventure supreme. A persual of this book may result in an infinite personal gain; it can be entertaining as well as educational.—HE —K—
Interesting Changes [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 December 1939
Interesting Changes JNTERESTING changes are taking place on other college campuses that will effect the educaitonal standards of Ohio. At Oberlin college, student committees are mapping plans for the mock presidential caucus to be held there next spring. Following the election of the political party which they will support, more than a thousand students will participate in the convention which will be held in a "circus tent" on the campus in May. Closer to us is the announcement that Dr. Kenneth I. Brown has resigned the presidency of Hiram college to take up similar duties at Dennison university in Granville. Dr. Brown is remembered for the Hiram Study Plan.