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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 31 January 1940
FOR REAL MILDNESS AND BETTER TASTE... mmmm. Thousands thrill with pleasure to the flashing blades of ROY SHIPSTAD and BESS EHRHARDT ...star performers of the Ice Follies. W" - ill. What you want in a smoke you GET in CHESTERFIELD'S RIGHT COMBINATION of the world's best cigarette tobaccos \ These tobaccos, and the Chesterfield way of blending them, is why Chesterfields SMOKE COOLER...TASTE BETTER ...and are DEFINITELY MILDER than other cigarettes. For more pleasure, make your next pack Chesterfield. " \ - Copyright 1948, LIGGETT k MYERS TOBACCO CO.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
The Kent Stater Read the STATER advertisements for a place to buy that sweater for the Soph Sweater Swagger tomorrow night. WEATHER—CIoudy, warmer today followed by light snow; snow, colder tomorrow. High yesterday, 30; low, 12. Kene State University, Kent, Ohio, Thursday, February 1, 1940 Whole Number, 620 "Volume XV, Number 46 Z 568 The Kent Stater Kent State University, Kent, Ohio The KENT OTATER is published three times a wees, Mflfiday, Wednesday and Friday during the regular university year and weekly during the summer term. Publication suspended during vacations. Entered as second class matter, October 111, 1®27, at the Pofift Office at Kent, Ohio, tinder the act of ISTO. Printed by thgrP. Be "Bonsail Printiug Co., .138 H. Main St., Kent, Ohio. I- "■ . .iMawiy -■ A ■ The Kent Stater is &amp; member of the Associated Collegia to and OoHegtate Digest. Eepcasented by National Advertising Service, Inc., 420 Majfiison New Yotk. , ■ ' Subscript ian Price—. $e7S Per Year ji|...
Comedy, Sweaters, and Shaggers Will Be Features of the Swagger [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Comedy, Sweaters, and Shaggers Will Be Features of the Swagger In technical terms—probably one of the most colorful dances of the school year will be staged tomorrow night when the Sophomore class of Kent •State university holds the second annual Sweater Swagger in Wills gym, 10-1 p. m. The dance will be a climax to "Sweater Day," as Friday has been termed by the Sophomore class, a day when sweaters reign supreme to every other form of attire. In calling the "Sweater Day," the eophomores have been aided by the Kent Booster club and the merchants of the city as well as the professors of the university. A shag party, put on in floor show form, will draw contestants from the attendance. Winners, one hoy and one girl, of the shag will receive a five and one-half inch silver trophy. Those wishing to participate in " the dance should contact Dick Hill before the dance. Stanley Mouse and Bill Guisewhite, comics, will add more color to the show, giving out with a short informal surprise ski...
Curtains Part at 8:15 For 'Beggar on Horseback' [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Curtains Part at 8:15 For 'Beggar on Horseback' When the curtains part on tonight's first performance of "'Beggar On Horseback," it will mark the second major production of the current season in the University Theatre's tenth year. One of the largest casts in the history of the dramatics department went through their final rehearsal last night following the lecture in the "auditorium, and put on the finishing touches in full costume and make-up under the direction of Prof. E. Turner Stump. Tonight's performance will also mark the initial appearance of many students in the cast, which boasts eight freshmen. The production, a Pulitzer Prize winner, is unique in that it is a broad and good natured satire on modern institutions. The original New York performance used a newspaper form of program, satirizing Gotham tabloids. This type of program has stuck to the show during the years, satirizing local and college newspapers where ever the show has appeared. The Kent State program will be ...
Women Should File Applications [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Women Should File Applications Women desiring to do part time work in the city of Kent are requested to call at the dean of women's office immediately and fill out an application stating their free hours and the type of work they desire. Work is already available for girls desiring to care for children during the afternoon and check coats at dances.
Record Enrollment Climbs to 2354 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Record Enrollment Climbs to 2354 Several Former Students Return; Late Registration to 2450 The estimates of Registrar E. C. Stopher, who has been "guessing" registrations for a good number of years, looked brighter last night at 4 p. m., as 85 new applications were received yesterday. This brought the largest second-semester enrollment in the history of Kent State university to 2354, or 96 short of the Stopher estimate. A number of registration are expected to dwindle in the rest of this week, and will probably approach the registrar's figures. Just Day Students This new figure does not include the Saturday classes, nor the Warren and Canton centers. The last figures issued to the Stater the second semester of last year, including Saturday classes and the centers, mounted to 2367, or 13 to the excess of the figures so far this year, excluding these non-regular classes. Twenty-five hundred and sixtyfive students were enrolled in the combined classes the first semester of this year. O...
Kelly to Speak At Chi Pi Dinner [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Kelly to Speak At Chi Pi Dinner Eugene Kelly, publications director of the Cleveland public schools, will be the principal speaker at the winter dinner-meeting of the journalism department at the Robin Hood Saturday. The meeting, sponsored by Chi Pi, local men's journalism honorary, will be attended by high school journalists who will visit the campus for High School day. A program of novel entertainment is being planned by a committee consisting of Jack Watts, August Quattrochi, and Hube Briers. Reservations for the dinner, which will begin at 6 p. m., should be in the hands of Briers by noon Friday. Cost is 50 cents.
Death Claims Kent Graduate [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Death Claims Kent Graduate One of the oldest graduates of' Kent State university, Mrs. Ella Lamb Ingersoll, 67, died Tuesday night at the Akron St. Thomas hospital. She was one of the first students to enroll in the Kent State Normal School, where she attended for two years. She graduated from Kent in 1916 and then went to Warren where she taught for four years. Later she returned to Kent for two more years of schooling and received her Bachelor of Science degree in 1925. She also took work at Columbia university. She has been one of the district's tildest educators and many of her pupils are now prominent citizens and successful business men. Her death was the culmination of illness which lasted nearly two years.
Capitalistic Acts Shown In Forum Speech Last Night [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
Capitalistic Acts Shown In Forum Speech Last Night NAZI CANT REACH U. S. • ~ -.A'': Germany is so Highly Economic She Trades With Her Strongest Enemy Capitalists are filling their coffers by the blood of the common people, Margarete H. Kaiser warned students, faculty and townspeople last night in an auditorium lecture and for um sponsored by the Kent Rotary club. Germany today is strongly capitalistic, the lecturer said, and while at war with France, is also trading with it. It is shipping its enemies coal and in return is receiving iron. The economist said that the French are removing Jewish refugees from outgoing neutral vessels with the hopes of obtaining military information, and in. doing so, are bestially splitting up families. She also pictured her hardships suffered in getting to America and during her internment in France at the outbreak of the war.
It's a Lie [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
It's a Lie 1 » " WEAK in the brain and strong in the back. That's the usual description of athletes. But the statement doesn't always hold true. At least in the case of this year's basketball team, it definitely is erroneous. For out of all grades received by the 12 squad members, there were only three "D's" and no "F'S." Nearly half of the squad members hit over the coveted three-point mark while the average for the squad hovered close to a three-point. What is more remarkable about the grades is the fact that nearly all of the players are working their way through college in addition to playing a strenuous 2 3-game schedule and practicing on every other night including vacations. Perhaps this average is a bit high for Kent's teams, but it is a good example of the scholarship exhibited by most of Kent's athletes. / Athletes are not all dumb as these figures, prove. With the natural dropping of several students due to the law of averages, the Kent teams make grades that will rank no...
So ... [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 1 February 1940
So ... semester that recently ended gives a student much to think about. Sleepless nights of cramming and worry convince him that the "next semester will be different." Undoubtedly, he swears by this with an honest sincerity that is amazing. But . . . The second semester begins, and soon he is tossed again into a whirlpool of activity from which he cannot get out. He gets on a merry-go-round of good times, and before he knows it, the mid-term finals are upon him. Each night finds him promising himself that next night he "will study." He determines to make a "comeback" the second nine weeks. But. . . Springtime arrives with its cool breezes and inviting campus. He decides he can study outside. So, with books in hand he wanders outdoors. But, soon a friend or two joins him, and work is forgotten. Finals arrive . . . and the typical campus lad is once more wishing he would have had the "intestinal fortitude" to study. So . . . Registrar's figures show about 100 students flunk out each ...