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Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 October 1939
Hamburgers Large Sized Made daily from fresh meat. Served on hot, toasted buttered bun. Try one —they're tenderly tasty! 10c DICK'S DINER Dinners - Luncheons - Sandwiches Sodas - Sundaes - Banana Split Ravenna, Ohio n , Our Colonial Room is With our new Banquet _ , Hall we have facilities for ope " and Sa ' ur J da &gt; r private parties ranging from s 0 epu IC ' as ' , Sundaes and Sandwiches. 10 to 300. Dancing.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
The Kent Stater Vol. XV, No. 8 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Monday, Oct. 9, 1939 Whole No. 582 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., .138 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 $2.75 Per Year Jack Watts Editor-in-Chief Joseph S. Blair, Jr Business Manager Robert Seese Edition Editor Assistant edition editors: George Fleischer and John Mine; society editor, Natalie Floersheimer; sports editor, Bob Kenyon; promotion manager, Winona Eyre; religious editor, Ruth Killgrov...
State's Linemen Capture Limelight in 19-0 Trouncing of Heidelberg Student Princes [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
State's Linemen Capture Limelight in 19-0 Trouncing of Heidelberg Student Princes The jinx is dead! Kent's Golden Flashes, blessed with a smart, capable line and a brilliant, quick-moving backfield, made their first bid for Ohio conference honors Saturday as they routed a stubborn Heidelberg crew, 19-0. Pushing over a hard-earned score in the second period and breaking loose with a pair of quick touchdowns in the final quarter, the Flash outfit put an end to an old Student Prince jinx that has wrecked title aspirations of former Kent teams. Heavier, faster, Coach "Rosy" Starn's grid machine outclassed the lighter conference foe. Flashes Fumble on 1-Yard Line Opening with a rush, Kent bungled an early scoring chance when they ran to the Tiffin oneyard stripe and then fumbled. Mickey Mittiga, Kent's will-of-the-wisp, returned a midfield punt to the Heidelberg 22 and a pass, Jones to Boliantz, made a first down on the eight. Jones belted down to the one but fumbled on the next play and...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
Have Your Shoes Repaired With Invisible Half Soles and Heels Your shoes will look new again at very reasonable prices. Central Shoe Shop 616 N. Mantua Nick C. Biasella, Prop. JOSEPH LUCEK Student Representative Chestnut Burr Senior Pictures Senior pictures for the 1940 Chestnut Burr will be taken starting Tuesday at 9 a. m. in the Southeast basement of the library. First come, first served. Later on pictures will be taken according to last initial only. You will be offered four proofs from which to choose and there will be no charge. Chestnut Burr.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
WITH jW'.i" i 4H5 r.sam. iSpSxml j^b* OTtCr. ,/ Long distance telephone talks with friends and relatives keep you informed on happenings back home. For lowest rates, phone after 7 o'clock any evening or any time on Sunday. It's quick and easy. It costs little. For example: 112 miles 35c 180 miles 50c 260 miles 65c 300 miles 70c These are night and Sunday rates fot 3- minute Station-to-Station calls. THE OHIO BELL ffJLj TELEPHONE CO.
Other Schools Gain on Kent Registration [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
Other Schools Gain on Kent Registration Latest enrollment figures from the three other state universities of Ohio, excluding Ohio State, show that Kent State still holds the highest percentage increase from the year 1934, over Bowling Green, Ohio university, and Miami university by 125 percent. Although Kent still clings firmly to the claim of being America's fastest growing university, figures show that the university loosened its grip on enrollment supremacy this fall as Bowling Green, Miami, and Ohio U wound up their fall enrollment showing greater percentage increases for 1939 over 1938 than Kent. Correct total figures for Ohio State have not been received, mainly because of the school's late fall-quarter registration. Bowling Green figures show a 15.1 percent increase this year over last, giving them the largest jump in percentage over the other three schools including Kent. Their enrollment this year is 1486 as compared with last year's figure of 1290.
OPEN LETTER TO THE MAYOR [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
OPEN LETTER TO THE MAYOR Kent State university students are citizens of the city of Kent while they attend the university. As citizens, they have the inalienable right to demand Clean city government. But Kent citizens are not receiving conscientious civic government when gambling is allowed to flourish in the city as it does. The situation is not a new one. Three years ago, the Kent Stater crusaded against the invidious horde of slot machines. A cleanup was made immediately and for about a year, the "one armed bandits" mysteriously disappeared. But the reform wasn't lasting and the machines soon stood in their familiar corners. Look at it this way, Mr. Mayor. The average student at Kent is not wealthy He has barely saved enough through sacrifices on his part and his family's, to pay for the essentials of a college education. Kent is no longer the railroad town that it once was. Kent has developed into a modern semi-residential and college town. We, here at the university, are proud...
Musicians Prepare For All University Sing Tomorrow [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
Musicians Prepare For All University Sing Tomorrow University musicians and students alike will gather in the auditorium tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock to take part in the third annual all-university sing featuring both old and new songs. All student organizations, including sororities, fraternities, clubs, and groups of various kinds have been invited to participate. Each group will present a song of its own choice, and possibly more than one if time permits. The complete assembly will join in singing at various intervals during the program. Mimeographed song sheets will be passed out to everyone attending. Prof. Fred H. Denker, head of the department of music, will be in charge of the program. The Tri-Sigs and Delts were the first organizations to accept the' invitation. Other groups who have not accepted may still do so by seeing Professor Denker immediately. The entire student body, regardless of whether or not they are affiliated with any particular group, are invited to atten...
SPEECH DEPARTMENT SPONSORS BROADCAST [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
SPEECH DEPARTMENT SPONSORS BROADCAST The second in a series of broadcasts by the university speech department, over station WTAM was presented in the form of a round table discussion of the topic "Orientation and Adjustment in College," October 1. The speakers were: Dean R. E. Manchester, Dean Mary L. Smallwood, Registrar E. C. Stopher and Prof. L. H. Munzenmayer, director of teacher placement bureau.
One-armed Bandits Take Toll [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
One-armed Bandits Take Toll By Robert Seese Gamblers Enjoy Peaceful Regime As "Slots" Flourish University Students Victims of Robbers That approximately 40 slot machines, innumerable punchboards and cigarette machines are daily ravaging university students of pennies, nickles, dimes and quarters was revealed today as a survey conducted by the Kent Stater showed gambling to have full and uncontested sway in the city of Kent. ' Supposedly respectable establishments, in the heart of the fcity, house most of the gobbling one-armed bandits. A check at one of the downtown business places proved that many university students carelessly play hard earned room and board money. In fact, one university student late Friday night, enhanced by the metallic click of the machine, played three dollars worth of nickels before leaving one of the town's leading confectionary stores. Mayor, Police Avoid Questions The machines have had a serene existence in the city despite the fact that few businessmen a...
WAA MANAGERS MEET [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
WAA MANAGERS MEET Women who have been elected athletic managers or representatives from each house and organization in the city of Kent are requested to attend an important meeting in the WAA room at 6:45 p. m. tomorrow. A complete explanation of the new sports program and zoning system will be given at that time.
It Is Worth While [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
It Is Worth While A certain student is disgusted. He is thinking about quitting school. It isn't fun to hurry from class to work, and back to class. There isn't much time at night to go to a dance or sit around with the other fellows. His heavy schedule demands many hours for study. Why, even football games have to be neglected. He decides that a college education may not be worth all this effort. Then, he meets an older friend who talks to him. From this conversation, he realizes that anything worth while must be fought for. He learns that, a college education is worth while. A suggestion for budgeting his time contributes towards brightening a dark horizon of work. He also learns that relaxation is very important to a college student.—CP ' —K—
A Man's University [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 9 October 1939
A Man's University Kent State has definitely grown from a university of women to one of men. The last Wednesday night dance held by the HPE department was evidence of this fact. For, there were at least two men to every woman. A long list of stag men eagerly looked over the few women. Several times, the stags had to be pushed back. Moreover, this mob of men had to be restrained from cutting in on several dances.—CP —K—