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Matmen to Try for Third Saturday Against Akron Y [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 19 January 1940
Matmen to Try for Third Saturday Against Akron Y Kent's grunt and groan artists of the mats will face a potentially strong aggregation when the Akron YMCA wrestling team furnishes the opposition tomorrow night in Wills gym. The meet will open at 7:15 p. m. The YMCA team boasts of several men Who are from being noA r ices on the mat. John McCort, 145- pounder, is a former Kent varsity man and interstate champion, and should give Fred Swasey of Kent much opposition. Ed Engler, 121 pounds, former state high school champion from Wadsworth will put Kent's Don Sinn to his first test since his loss to Akron U.
Alliance College Courtmen Oppose Flashes Saturday [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 19 January 1940
Alliance College Courtmen Oppose Flashes Saturday Kent's Golden Flash basketball quintet returns to the home court tomorrow night after two games on foreign hardwoods ta face Alliance college of Alliance, Pa. This is the secpnd Pennsylvania foe that the Kent five has faced. Earlier in the season, the Penn State Nittany Lions drop- ped the Flashes 36-21. &lt; Coach Rosy Starn will probably return to the starting lineup which he used against Mount Union earlier this year. Joe Price and Wayne Griffith will probably be at the forward positions, Harold Andreas at center, and Max Conner and Dan Gulgin at guards. Bill Boliantz, letterman from last year's court team, played good ball against the conference-leading Muskies and should see more action against the invaders. Boliantz was out in the early part of the year with a bad knee. * This is the first of five non-Ohio Conference teams that the Flashes will meet in a row. They do not play another conference team until they meet Find...
BOX SCORE [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 19 January 1940
BOX SCORE KENT G F T Griffith 5 3 13 Davidian 4 0 8 Andreas 113 Conner 0 -2 2 Gulgin 0 2 2' Decker 0 1 1 Boliantz 10 2 Feduniak 113 Helmick 10 2 Boyle 0 0 0 13 10 36 FINDLAY G F T Sprague 7 10 24 Plank 5 1 11 Scobey 237 Richcreek 168 Shively 0 11 Dutka 10 2 16 21 53
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 19 January 1940
FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE ROLLER SKATE AT MILTON GARDENS LAKE MILTON. OHIO —East on Route 18— Let's Have Fun Tonight. . . 9 Go with the K. S. U. Crowd out to COOLEY'S MUSIC, DANCING, EATS Route 14 Streetsboro ery and ervice Carburetors Starters Generators Motor Tune-up lone 4522 Rear Hotel Kent Hurry, Buy Your Sweater Now The Sweater Swagger's Gonna' be a WOW! • All Colors • All Styles Coat or Slipover $2.50 - $3.50 - $5.00
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
The Kent Stater ROMAN WOJNO unofficially clipped 3.6 seconds off Ohio conference mark as he helped whip fcenn swimmers. Pg. 4. WEATHER —Fair, rising tem- .... perature today; cloudy, warm and * rain or snow tomorrow. Yesterday's high 29; low 22. Volume XV, Number 45 z 568 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Wednesday, January 31, 1940 Whole Number, 649 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 yujftr ahd 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 ttp" P. B. Bonsall Printing Co., 138 E. Main St., Kent, Ohio. The Kent stater is % -member of the Associated Collegiate Press and Collegiate Digest. ' - " ■&lt; Represented by National Advertising Service, - Inc., 420 Madison sve., New York. Subscription Price $2.75 Per Year J...
And 79 Flunked Out Before, During, and After Those Exams [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
And 79 Flunked Out Before, During, and After Those Exams —Photos by Fern Exams are over and you know who's glad is the happy trio skipping out the door from the last one on Friday. Upper left shows, "Butch" Lifton taking the Tri-Sig gals a bit of nourishment to relieve the strain of studying. "Doric" Snyder, above right, is about to hiber- nate for a few hours of the grind, and she does mean hibernate. Lower left, the radio in Engleman hall lounge seems to relieve the tension that only cramming will bring, and, right, Lillian Foote graciously pours a spot of tea for slightly worn examinees, what, what?
Color Will Reign On Campus Friday For Sweater Day [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
Color Will Reign On Campus Friday For Sweater Day Kent State students were preparing today to parade their multicolored sweaters over the campus Friday in observance of "Sweaterday." The day has been designated to advertise the Sweater Swagger dance Friday night in Wills gym. The dance is sponsored by the sophomore class. Announcement that the hours of the dance had been changed from 10 to 1 with 2 a. m. permits has spurted ticket sales, according to class officers. Features of the affair are a skit fey Stanley Mouse and Bill Guisewhite, Alf Bottomley's orchestra, and a shag contest. Dick Hill, chairman of the en&gt;tertainment committee, urges all contestants for the Shag contest to notify him. Chaperones for the dance are Dr. and Mrs. John Cuber, Dr. and Mrs. Harry Wolfe; Dr. and Mrs. Henry M. Dater, and Clarence A. Slocum and guest. Tickets are 75 cents a couple.
Were You Too Busy Last Week to Note? [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
Were You Too Busy Last Week to Note? During examination week one of Kent's three co-ed pilots soloed for the first time, an industrial arts student died of a rare blood disease, Kent State's wrestling team took another victory, the industrial arts department was moved out of Merrill hall, and 79 students flunked out. Kent Leads Akron Again Mary Sherriff, a member of the government's pilot training program, was the first of the "Three Marys" to fly solo, and also the first co-ed student pilot to fly alone at either Kent State or Akron university. Dies of Cureless Blood Disease Charles Kimball, 22, a junior in the college of education, died January 24, at his home in Roscoe, Ohio, from the rare blood disease, mylogenous Leukima. The disease, a cancerous condition of the blood cells, which form white blood cells with such rapidity that the system cannot handle them, can cause death over a period of a few weeks, or years. So far no cure for the disease has been found. Kimball, an indust...
2450 Enrollment Expected by Stopher [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
2450 Enrollment Expected by Stopher Largest Second Semester Registration in History; 2269 Sign Applications A new high in second semester registration for the university had been reached at 4 p. m. yesterday when 2269 students were completely registered and had paid their fees. The enrollment of Kent State university is still climbing. Registrar E. C. Stopher estimates a total registration of 2450 a figure which cracks the record established last year for second semester enrollments, by 115. 4 This new figure does not include Saturday classes nor does it include figures from the Warren and Canton centers. vLast year, when 2009 students enrolled for the second semester a record was set. This former record was broken by 260 students, an increase of over five per cent. It is thought that when the complete figure has been reached that it will total more than 300 students over last year's mark. Requested resignations, financial difficulties, and mid-year gradua- tion take their annual to...
Background--- [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
Background--- In May, 1935, a law was enacted | in the 91st General assembly, signed by Martin L. Davey, then governor, changing Kent State college to Kent State university. That year the enrollment soared to 1538. The following year a gain of 297 was. realized as 1835 students registered at the university. In 1937 the registration hit the 2000 mark, enrolling 2007. In 1938, a gain of 403 placed Kent State university among the fastest growing universities in the nation, as their enrollment hit 2410. The figure expanded to 2465 at the first semester of this year. The startling rise in the size of Kent State university has been contributed to the fact that the school is placed in the center of one of the most populus districts in the United States. Within a radius of 100 miles such cities as Cleveland, Youngstown, Akron, Canton, Lakewood, Massillon, Warren, Wooster and Ashtabula are encountered.
Hitler First Forum Topic [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
Hitler First Forum Topic Does Hitler want war? The inside story of Hitler and the German nation will be told in. the Training school auditorium at 8 p. m. tonight when Margarete H. Kaiser opens a series of four lectures sponsored by the Kent Roo- tary club under the direction of Dr. K. C. Leebrick, president of Kent State university. The German economist will speak on "European Tension." A graduate of Berlin university, the lecturer was active in the promotion of the German women's movement. She has written extensively oa the state of working conditions in the German government. Recently she experienced many adventures in her detention by the French government at the outbreak of the war. No reservations are necessary for seats. . . . Margarete H. Kaiser
Welcome, Newcomer [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
Welcome, Newcomer A CERTAIN high school student comes to Kent State with the praise and admiration of his accomplishments still ringing in his ears. He has been a '/big frog in a little pond." Today, he becomes a "little frog in a big pond." Entering a university is a test of strength for this student. College is a challenge to every newcomer, for he must learn to adjust himself and cultivate new friendships. Kent State university wants each new Stater to be friendly to it. The Kent Stater, news voice of the university, extends this welcome to each new student. Make this your home, your university.—CP —K—
Why the Delay? [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
Why the Delay? fINE of man's most persistent habits is to put off until a later date something that should or could have been done immediately. To be more specific, Kent Staters may observe this failing as it has appeared at the university. Funds totalling $l9OO were donated in May, 1939. by three university groups for the improvement of the tennis courts at the rear of Wills gymnasium. This renovation of the university's tennis courts was to have been another step in the expansion of Kent State recreational facilities. Concrete tennis courts, suitable for winter skating were visioned at the time the funds were given for this purpose. These courts, however, have not been built. It is not known just who is directly responsible for the delay, but there can be no excuse of time or lack of funds offered for the failure. It is impossible to do much construction wo,rk in this severe weather. It is hoped, however, that the first break in the season will see work started on this project tha...
In the Editor's Mail [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
In the Editor's Mail Dear Editor: IF the present European conflict lasts another 12 months, we shall become involved. That is not only the essence of Will Durant's fragmentary disposal of foreign affairs when he spoke here on January 10, but it has become the alarmingly common attitude of many students and faculty here at Kent and people elsewhere too! I take the liberty to describe that attitude as "war pessimism." There Is No Winner No war has a true victor. Because of our geographical isolation it is very difficult for us to engage in an overseas war. The World War with its physical, moral and economic effects should have proved this. It is true that we were on the "winning side," but did not the depression of 1929 and its nationwide hardships overshadow our victory? Do not the consequences of Versailles make one shudder? We must rid ourselves of war pessimism. By fearing war, and believing that we will be drawn in, —that it is but a matter of time — we soon will be at war. War p...