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Traffic Drive Starts Hot Battle [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Traffic Drive Starts Hot Battle Golden Flashes Drub Lawrence Tech Eleven 20-6 Mileski, Kilbourne Combine Baffles Visiting Gridders Throwing a wet and slippery football through the air and meeting with remarkable success, the Golden Flashes outscored and outpassed a tough visiting Lawrence Tech eleven, 20-6, as a small crowd of glumy-chilled spectators watched the season inaugural Saturday. Unable to produce ground power as Kent's quartet of pony backs were spilled by a&lt;s&gt; burly Tech forward wall, the Flashes took to the air with sudden success, scoring twice in the opening minutes of the play and again in the third period. With Louie Cardinal, veteran campaigner, and Joe Mileski, sophomore sharpshooter, tossing and- Dude Kilbourne, sophomore brother of Kent's greatest hack, receiving, the season was satisfactorily opened. Six Plays ,to Score Six plays after the opening whistle, Kent, with a patch work line-up, scored for the first time. Boliantz, kicking for Ke...
Parking Issue to be Debated As City Council Assembles [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Parking Issue to be Debated As City Council Assembles Antagonism over the anti-student traffic campaign inaugurated by the Kent police department and headed by Chief of Police St. Clare West, will undoubtedly reach its height at city council meeting tonight when city officials convene at the city hall to debate whether Kent State students should be permitted to park on the north side of Main street in front of the university. If Mayor Harvey and Chief West have their way about the parking situation, parking on the streets near the campus will be eliminated and students will no longer be extended the convenience of parking on the north side of Main street. West Inaugurates Drive Late last week Chief West announced his determination to enforce safe and sane driving in the vicinity of the university and training school, and to arrest every driver who exceeds the 20 miles per hour school zone speed limit. In support of this assertion, Delbert Patch of Kent was arrested by Chief West for...
Aviation Course Open Jo University Women [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Aviation Course Open Jo University Women Women students will be permitted to enroll in the aviation course. Dr. K. C. Leebrick, president of the university has received word from the Civil Aeronautic authority in Washington that 10 per cent of the quota may be filled by women. Since the quota for Kent is four women students who pass the physical examination may be accepted. Women will receive the same instruction as men students and those who wish to register may do so in the registrar's office today. Dr. Leebrick has emphasized the point that all students, men and women, who are interested should register as soon as possible so that instruction can commence. At present 21 men students have enrolled. It is expected that many students will register sometime early this week. Student registrants must pay a $4O fee while the government will provide $2O for the 72-hour ground instruction. The federal government will also furnish the $3OO per student for planes and other equipment. Insura...
Speech Secretary Resigns Position [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Speech Secretary Resigns Position Mrs. Rose Fiorenzo, secretary to the speech department announced her resignation Friday afternoon. Mrs. Fiorenzo came to Kent in the fall of 1927, when she accepted a position in the office of Pean Yerder. From 1928 to 1933 she was secretary to Dean Raymond E. Manchester, with the exception of 1929, when she taught at Palmyra. Beginning in 1934 she taught at Ashtabula city schools until 1936, when she returned to Kent to become secretary to the speech department. A general assembly, featuring a football pep session, will be held in the" university auditorium tomorrow at 10 a. m.
Newman Club Elects Officers [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Newman Club Elects Officers Rev. Leo F. Carlin, assistant at St. Patrick's and new chaplain of the campus Newman club, was introduced before approximately 90 members last Thursday evening at the initial meeting of the year Father Carlin is supplanting the Rev. Ferd Hartmann, last year's chaplain, who has been moved- to the post as chaplain at Mercy hospital, Canton, Ohio. Raymond Hromco presided at the meeting, introducing the new officers to the members after which John Mauer explained the aims and ideals of the Newman club.
Proud Papa Runs [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Proud Papa Runs Proud Papa Poe today faced acute bankruptcy as multitudes of students scoured the university campus seeking to relieve Prof. Arthur Poe of "baby cigars." It all dates back to 8 a. m. last Friday when Mrs. Poe gave birth to an eight pound baby girl at the People's hospital in Akron. Students claim they will not relent in their hunt of Mr. Poe and his cigars. "He got away last year without passing them out and we don't intend to let him do it again," they asserted.
Don’t Buy Promises [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Don’t Buy Promises Barnum was right when he said, "A sucker is born every minute." Penny pinching KSU students have been the "meat" of shyster peddlers, who will sell anything from "bootleg" cigarettes to tinted photographs for practically nothing. Seniors as well as innocent frosh are biting on the old gag of paying $2 in advance for a promised five cartons of "hot" cigarettes. The next day they'll return from the appointed meeting place empty-handed, except for the echo of the salesman's mocking laugh ringing loudly in their ears. Don't pay a dollar for an appointment to be photographed because these pictures are not made locally and you'll pay at least another dollar before you receive your photograph. Without a doubt there are many other "sucker" games and buys floating in the vicinity, of the campus with gullible students as their main prey. Use some discretion when you're offered an unbelievable bargain. Don't buy promises.—VM —K—
Why Not Here? [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Why Not Here? Conversation with several Kent State students reveals regular church attendance at home is an expected thing. What then, makes a student stop going to church when he comes to the university. An investigation shows, that in some cases, their church is not represented in Kent. Or, a late dance or date quickly removes all thought of church. It seems too hard to get out of bed. Perhaps, getting away from the watchful' eye of one's parents erases the desire to go to church. Sometimes the friends one makes at college influence him. Often, a student begins to think he is "too wise" to go to church. These reasons are many, but the obvious thing about each of them is the fact that they are all rationalization. In church a student gets something he receives nowhere else. Attendance at church is bound to help one's peace of mind.'lt gives the student a chance to think and get acquainted with himself. It gives him a chance to weigh spiritual values.—CP —K—
Campustry [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Campustry The town crier, namely Anthony Wietzel, wasn't far wrong last week when he inferred that the world "is still definitely dizzy" ... for all we know we're dizzier than the world if we permit profiteering warlords to drag us into another bloody war." And speaking of dizzy things, something happened at the TriSig house this week that would qualify for the ranks of the dizzy ... or should we say unusual ... A certain co-ed returning from classes in the university spied a young man slipping out of her housemother's room. The aggressor, who later was disclosed as Dale Zink, seeing the bewildered look on the co-eds face, attempted to make good his escape . . . but sheer numbers overwhelmed him as many Tri-Sigs came to the rescue of their sorority sister who was making a poor job of Zink's capture. The story they wrung from the trembling troublemaker . . . Mrs. Geiger, Tri-Sig housemother locked herself out of her room and because of her attire was not able to run outside, get a la...
Calendar for the Week [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Calendar for the Week Monday, Oct. 2 Theta Sigma Upsilon rush party— Girls in at 10:30. University Social committee meeting—Room 210M, 4-5 p. m. i Tuesday, Oct. 3 Alpha Omega rush party—Girls in at 10:30 p. m. Assembly—Football pep session— Auditorium, 10:00 a. m. Wednesday, Oct. 4 Gamma Sigma Phi rush party— Girls in at 10:30 p. m. Thursday, Oct. 5 Beta Gamma rush party—Girls in at 10:30 p. m. Friday, Oct. 6 Sigma Sigma Sigma rush party— Girls in at 10:30 p. m. Saturday, Oct. 7 Kent-Heidelberg football game—■ Athletic field, 2:30 p. m. Kappa Sigma Chi wiener roast—■ American Legion park, Ravenna, 6-11 p. m.
Musicians Elect Officers for Year [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Musicians Elect Officers for Year Kent State's music club held their first meeting of the year last week and officers were elected for the coming year. These officers are: Robert Blockinger, president; Robert Orpin, vice-president; June Ratchford, secretary and Lloyd Johnson, treasurer. Robert Orpin was again assigned as representative. The club's next meeting will be held October 12 at the music house. Majors and minors in music are urged to be present.
The Other Side [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
The Other Side Jack Leggett Editor's Note: A reprint of the article of the April 26, 1939 issue of the Kent Stater It is published again because of its timeliness. It is spring again and boys and girls walk hand-in-hand over a campus made lovely by April rains. That's very nice. * * * As they walk up the steps from the library to the administration building, they pass an old howitzer. That's nice, too. The howitzer, made by the Bethlehem Steel company in &gt;l9ll, was quite active many springs ago. If it had not been manufactured years 1 back perhaps a few more young Germans would have returned from a great war to walk hand-in-hand with girls on Berlin avenues. We don't know where those boys fell nor how thoroughly they were blown to bits —we can only imagine. * * * It's all past now and as we look at the cannon we can't see phantom men, cussing and sweating and covered with that long-forgotten spring's mud; we , can only form pictures in our mind's eye and know that they ar...
Anchors as Greek Rush Parties Go Nautical [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Anchors as Greek Rush Parties Go Nautical Rush parties are going nautical this week. Tonight Theta Sigma Upsilon is giving a marine party at the Town hall from 7 to 10 p. m. Decorations will carry out the marine idea with fish nets, life preservers, fish and boats. Refreshments will also adhere to the central theme of the party. Kay Eiddy is chairman of the affair with Jean Harmony and Betty Ackley in charge of entertainment and refreshments, while Vonda Clark is in charge of decorations. Chaperones are Mrs. Ceva Osmun, Mrs. G. Harry Wright, Miss Ada Hyatt and Miss Pearl Phillips. Alpha Omega is really going nautical with a strictly ocean going gambling ship Tuesday night at the Robin Hood from 7:30 until 10 p. m. Decorations will carry out the idea of a boat with life preservers, maps and gangplank. The various gambling devices found on shipboard will supply entertainment along with other games played on the boat. Marge Thompson is general chairman of the party with Jean Ulmer in c...
Students to Hear Business Leaders [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 2 October 1939
Students to Hear Business Leaders Business and industrial executives of northeastern Ohio will lecture on commercial problems and policies at the university this year, Dr. A. E. Heer, dean of the college of business administration, has announced. The course is aimed toward bringing together graduating seniors of the college of business administration and representatives of business. During the first semester, the course will hear the business leaders discuss "What Business Expects of the University Graduate," "Business and Government" and "Personnel Policies."