Elephind.com contains 50,562 items from Kent Stater, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 13 October 1939
PROBABLE STARTING LINEUP Game Time—2:3o P. M. KENT MOUNT UNION Dick Kilbourne, 178 LE Dave Reed, 170 Jim Blackstock, 185 LT Ed Sabo, 207 Ed Kordinak, 165 LG Dick Paxson, 180 Don Miller, 188 C George FYeetage, 201 Ed Chesleski, 195 RG William McCrea, 182 Walt Porowski, 195 RT Walt Raber, 201 Bill Boliantz, 170 RE ' Alan Hobbs, 185 Mickey Mittiga, 144 QB John Cabas, 166 Louis Cardinal, 160 LH Clyde Vaneman, 165 Ransom Horwedel, 170 R}H Ralph Lutz, 188 Jim Jones, 187 FB Martin Lovell, 167
Reporter Presents Forecast of 1939 Football Season [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 13 October 1939
Reporter Presents Forecast of 1939 Football Season With the playing of the world series, the baseball season of 1939 has made its exit and king football is coming in to capture this sports minded country for the next three months. In the east it looks like Fordham, Dartmouth, Holy Cross and the always powerful Pittsburgh Panthers will be the standouts. The west this year will have Notre Dame, Minnesota, Purdue, Michigan, Northwestern and Ohio State. Down south, North Carolina, Duke, Tulane, Alabama and Tennessee are considered the cream of the crop. Down in the southwest where footballs fly fast and furious through the airlanes Texas Christian, Southern Methodist, Baylor, Texas A. &amp; M., and Rice will have strong teams. Out on the west coast, the home of the Rose Bowl, it will be Southern California with plenty of competition from U. C. L. A., California and Santa Clara. Allowing for upsets that are bound to occur and the defeats that the powers will inflict upon each oth...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 13 October 1939
Dinners - Luncheons - Sandwiches Sodas - Sundaes - Banana Split Ravenna, Ohio „ J Our Colonial Room is With our new Banquet „., , _ , . Tr .. , , ..... , open Friday and Saturday Hall we have facilities fori :, , , ... _ , J . . ~ . nights to the public. Sodas, private parties ranging from _ , r _ ... * , Sundaes and Sandwiches. 10 to 300. Dancing.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
The Kent Stater Complete News Coverage of America's Fastest Growing University Volume XV, Number 11 z 568 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Monday, October 16, 1939 **£|ggfe&gt;l Whole Number, 585 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, 1327, at the Post Office at Kent, Ohio, under the act of 1873. 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, Natali...
Kent, Mount Battle to 6-6 Tie [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Kent, Mount Battle to 6-6 Tie By Mickey Dover Tilt Features Kicking Duel 3000 Attend Game Mount Union's record of never having lost a football game to Kent State remained intact today after the two teams battled to a 6 to 6 deadlock Saturday at Alliance. A homecoming crowd of 3000 watched the two teams employ the old Michigan formula, "pass, punt, and pray!" The game was primarily a kicking duel between Kent's Joe Mileski and Mount Union's Johnny Cabas, with both teams kicking on first or second down and hoping for a break. Cabas Outstanding Cabas, a 166-pound back, was easily the outstanding player on the field. He did most of the kicking and passing for Mount Union, and personally accounted for fourfifths of the total yardage gained, averaging nearly eight yards per try. He also played a good defensive game. The Purple Raider's received the first break early in the first quarter when Bill Boliantz's attempted field goal from the 35-yard was blocked and recovered by Dave Reed, Moun...
NEW TRADITION SEEN IN ‘LEEBRICK DAY’ [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
NEW TRADITION SEEN IN ‘LEEBRICK DAY’ Leebrick Day, in celebration of Dr. K. C. Leebrick's first anniversary as president of Kent State, has been set for next Monday, Oct. 23. The Leebrick Day speaker is to be Prof. Clyde Miller, head of the institute of Propaganda Analysis at Columbia university. While the assembly is sponsored by the Stater, it is to be an all-university affair, with representatives of the Blue Key, Cardinal Key and Student Council participating in the program. It is hoped this Leebrick Day will be the start of the newest tradition.
City Council to Take Final Action on Parking Issue [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
City Council to Take Final Action on Parking Issue Final and definite action will be taken on the student parking problem along Main street when the Kent council meets in the city hall this evening. The anti-student traffic campaign, brought to its height several weeks ago when the town officials talked of restricting parking along Main street to the south side only, grew out of complaints from several north side residents that stu- dents were parking in front of driveways. Mayor W. I. Harvey and Chief St. Clair West then conducted a poll of the north side residents, claiming that 90 percent were opposed to student parking along the street. However when the Stater conducted a poll they found the citizens were evenly divided on the issue.
‘Band Rates, Yellers Smell’---Students [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
‘Band Rates, Yellers Smell ’---Students Claim Cheerleaders Are Undependable Student opinion is strongly in favor of a revamping of the cheerleader system, a poll conducted on the campus this week revealed. Without exception each student interviewed disapproved of our cheerleading squad, but praised the band highly. Indicative of most interviews was the following answer: "Do I like the band? It's one of the best I've ever seen perform. They really rate. The cheerleaders? My, my, they smell!" Some students were mild in their praise of the band and mild in their criticism of the cheering squad, but the majority jumped at the chance to show pride in the band and disgust at the work of the group who they seemed to feel were responsible for the lack of coordination of cheering at the games. Many interviewees voiced constructive criticism. Some named those of the cheering squad that they felt were definitely dampening the work of the others. Some praised one leader and excoriated another. ...
Grecian Learns English Is First, M. D. Second [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Grecian Learns English Is First, M. D. Second By Gus Chigges The long arduous trail that leads to the degree, doctor of medicine, has been trod by many persevering young men who faced endless hard work ana sacrifice, but none perhaps as unassumingly, and determinedly as by Dr. Athanasius M. Barkoukis, who is now attending classes here. As you may already have gussed by recognizing the Hellenic name, Dr. Barkoukis was born in Corinth, Greece, Greek seaport, in 1909, and by one of the many strange quirks of fate that have marked his life, finds himself here at our no less humming little institution. In 1928, when he was graduated from the gymnasium (high school), his father journeyed to Greece to return home with him, but already Thomas had fixed aspirations for a medical career, and to leave the environment he had learned to know was difficult. A decision was made —he would stay in Greece and study to be a phy- sician at the National University of Athens. Following his two years in p...
Men's Union To Conduct Ace Assembly [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Men's Union To Conduct Ace Assembly Activities and organizations closely allied to the student body will be discussed in assembly tomorrow afternoon at two in the university auditorium when the men's union sponsors the first of three programs it will conduct this year. The program will open with an organ recital by George Campbell and will continue with the following talks: Ernest Williams, senior, will speak on "Kent's Traditions;" Leland Zahnizer, president of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, will talk on "Extra-curricular Activities;" and Gordon Hostettler, president of student council and varsity debater, will discuss "Student Government." Following the speeches, the alma mater will be sung, and assembly will terminate with a recessional by the organist. Woodrow Barkett, active member of men's union activities committee, and chairman of tomorrow's program, declares this assembly should prove as interesting to the students as similar ones have in the past since it deals with campus af...
Editorially Noting [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Editorially Noting The Stater editorially notes: The need for a scoreboard on the athletic field. It would be appreciated by fans who come late and also those who might wish to check the score during game time. The cobwebs that are above the entrance leading to Merrill hall should be removed. Various signs on doors are often mislead-ing-—CP —K—
It Isn't Fair [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
It Isn't Fair An honor system is used at the Rockwell library. This supposes that all students of Kent State are honorable and abide by its rules. Most of the university men and women do act accordingly. But, a few of them take advantage of the honor system. Because of the few, other students pay. For instance certain books are to be used only in the library. Yet, these books do go out,, and, upon inquiry, cannot be located. Many of the reference books that should be used by all students become a part of individual student libraries. It isn't fair to those who give up valuable time to go to the library. Reference books are to be used by everyone. No one student should monopolize these.—-CP —K—
Victory Dance [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Victory Dance A victory in any sport raises spirit and enthusiasm. What better way can students express this than by a victory dance? Some organization on campus can do a good turn for all concerned by sponsoring such a dance. This should be a dance that will have mingled through it, cheers for the victorious team. Several universities do this after football games for a good way to entertain out-of-town guests and to build university pep. Last week, students were keyed to a new high because of the fine showing of the team. They cheered long and loud for the speed and strength of the eleven. This pep could have been extended and used for a good purpose. How about a victory dance?—CP —K— Scheduled for only one home game all season, Alabama Polytech's Tiger eleven will go in for traveling . . . 7,612 miles in all. The home game comes on Thanksgiving when they dedicate the new stadium. Four teams of Tigers have amassed 5592-points against 2813 for their rivals. —K— Social calendar dates...