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Letters to the Editor [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Letters to the Editor Editor: You will agree with me that the college student, especially a Kent student, has as much intelligence as the average American citizen. If you agree to this statement, you cannot help but agree that a Kent student and the average American citizen knows what he or she desires or does not desire. With these two facts in mind, I believe that if a student cares to speculate hard, earned money in slot machines it is his business. One other thing, I believe Kent students, as youthful as they are, have learned somewhere that the slot machines in Kent's various business places have not been placed there for the benefit of increasing weekly allowances. I felt as many of my friends felt that it would have been much wiser just to inform the students that they're plain suckers and let it go at that. I don't believe the Stater has any business exposing local city administration. It is none of our business, because we are only students at KSU, and not citizens of Kent,...
The Other Side [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
The Other Side Elaine Downs: Red-ribboned, black-haired, lovely, lovely, lovely threat to normal breathing—red socks, red sweater, dark hrown eyes and red lips; and, chewing happily on a chocolate ice cream cone. * * * Roman Wojno: Big talk, not-much-say guy in a gray tweed suit —"I'm a swimmer —I swim." But the boy can swim. If there were an ail-American puddling team (and there may be for all we know, Roman would be one of the splashers. "Don't you ever dare print what I'm telling you tonight! I'll pin back your ears!" Take a dive, bud. Pursuer of cute Peggie Davis from down Canton way. * # * Ernie -Williams: Good-natured, baby-faced blimp ... an ear for everyone's troubles . . . been here for years but has never bought a book . . . "Are yuh gonna graduate this year, Tub? And, Ernie, a sweet, bland, dust- be-my-destiny look on his chubby pink face: "Gosh! I hope so . . * * * Sex Disappears: Would the dear ones or one unknown who so cleverly and charmingly purloined Exner's "The Se...
Cease Firing [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Cease Firing By Bob Seese "Punmail" to a Pal-ooka Like Hanson of old . . . anyhow not too young . . . received a letter from most worthy colleague and secretary saying: Dear PAL . . . ooka, Please don't be angry with me if I say my constitution has been lowered (being very weak after a weekend jaunt to Mt. Union or should we say Alliance? . . . however, I blame for the most part, these uneatable meals for the present state of mind (and physical propensities) . . . my how they do dish out the stuffs since I came to just like a ward heeler voting for one of his leader'si pet bills . . . why only yesterday they tried to shove a plate of spagett under the nosal, or what have you, but I fooled them PALooka ... I had been to the anti-anti-anti pure tea league last week and I just couldn't hold another one . . . but don't worry jellyfish, I shall go on eating these peutrid meals just to make mama and papa believe we have real honest to goodness handouts up here . . . never would I let papa...
Study Men’s Rush Rules [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Study Men’s Rush Rules Rushing plans were discussed and new rushing rules explained by President Lester Morato at the interfraternity council meeting held last week. A social calendar tentatively scheduled, was also discussed and includes plans for an Interfraternity banquet, open smokers for each fraternity, and an assembly program. Committee chairmen appointed to serve during the coming year are: Howard Ressenger, social committee; Dick Wiland, assembly committee; Thomas Bates, publicity and Paul Hazen, finance committee. Walter Holmes, of Kappa Sigma Chi fraternity took his place in the council.
Social Dancing Progresses [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Social Dancing Progresses Social dancing classes held in the gym on the evenings of October 11 and 18 will be under the direction of G. J. Altmann and Mrs. Marie Apple, who have asked Clement Browne, noted dance master of Akron, to conduct a beginner's and advanced class in dancing. The beginner's class will begin at 8 p. m., and the advanced at 9 p. m. Tickets may be obtained from Mr. Altmann, Joseph Begala or Mrs. Virginia Harvey.
Some Say [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Some Say By Nat Floersheimer Here it is the middle of football season, but to date most of the wrangling has been done over sororities. People are still reading last Wednesday's Stater and mumbling, "My, I simply can't understand why she pledged the GETTA NUTHA SAPPA sorority. Don't see why anyone pledges in her freshman year anyway. Now my mother told me . . ." While this goes on I'll bet many a prof, is .staying awake nights, preparing a "fair" test. You know one of those things that you're fairly sure of flunking. Undoubtedly you'll run across some of those questions that give the first line and then ask "Who said that? where? why? on what page?,. . . and so on into the night. Just to offer a little variety here are a couple of famous last lines heard around the campus: With or without onions? . . . Shall we sit this one out? ... I may be crazy, but I ain't no fool ... Quiet, please ... I won't call a cab, a brisk walk will do us good . Tune in at this same time tomorrow ... Of c...
BLOOM JOINS NOTABLES IN AUTHORING BOOK [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
BLOOM JOINS NOTABLES IN AUTHORING BOOK Dr. Leonard Bloom of the department, of sociology has recently been invited to write a,chapter for a forthcoming book, which is to be a symposium on various aspects of the problem of anti-Semitism. Other prominent contributors include: Sir Arthur Keith and Dr. Arnold J. Toynbee of England; Dr. Maurice Halbwachs and Dr. Andre Siegfried of France; Dr. Talcott Parsons, Harvard; Dr. Joyce O. Hertzler, head of the department of sociology at the University of Nebraska; Dr. Clark Wissler, curator of the American Museum of National History; Dr. Leonard Doob, Yale Institute of Human Relations.
Fraternities May Withdraw Coed Closed Door Policy [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Fraternities May Withdraw Coed Closed Door Policy Little Josephine College won't have to lean forlornly against a tree anymore—while her fellow dashes into the fraternity house to get those tickets he forgot. If all goes well, fraternity houses will be open to girls at the same hours at which men are allowed in women's rooming houses. This idea was put to the fraternities at a luncheon meeting last Monday of fraternity and sorority presidents. It is felt that this plan has been necessitated by the fact that girls have often had to wait outside fraternity houses, and many times in bad weather, while their escorts went in. As long as housemothers are to act as hostesses, it seems that it should be permissable for girls to accompany their 1 escorts into the houses, members of the investigating committee believe. The majority of fraternities are in favor of the idea and are awaiting final action by the university committee on sororities and fraternities early this week.
What ... When ... Where ... [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
What ... When ... Where ... Tuesday, Oct. 17 Assembly, auditorium, 2 p. m. men's union. Kappa Sigma Chi house warming, 126 Linden rd„ 8-10:15 p. m. Play rehearsal, auditorium 7:1510 p. m. Division of Natural Science and Math, meeting, 214K, 4 p. m. Debate squad meeting, 210-212-M, 4-5:30 p. m. Wednesday, Oct. 18 Big-Little Sister Tea, Moulton hall, 4-6 p. m. Play rehearsal, auditorium, 7:1510 p. m. Social dancing instructions, Clement Browne, auditorium, 8-10 p. m. Gallery talk, Prof. E. Ladislaw Novotny, Ohio water color, 4 p. m. French motion picture, Schine's theatre, 4:15 p. m.—25 cents. Play rehearsal, auditorium, 7-15-10 p. m. Kappa Sigma Chi smoker, 126 Linden rd., 8-11 p. m. Friday, Oct. 20 Play rehearsal, auditorium, 7:1510 p. m. ✓ Gamma Sigma Phi pledge dance, Hotel Kent, 9-12 p. m. University social committee meeting, 210-M, 4 p. m. Kent-Findlay football game, athletic field, 2:45 p. m. Saturday, Oct. 21 Women's Faculty club, Moulton dining hall, 6:30 p. m. Organ lesson, ...
Coeds Fete Little Sisters [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
Coeds Fete Little Sisters Big sister completed preparations to fete her darling little lister Wednesday afternoon from 4 to 6 in Moulton hall as the womens league invited freshmen women to be their guests at the annual big and little sister tea. Escorted by upper classmen, the freshmen women will be taken through a receiving line consisting of Mary L. Smallwood, dean of women; Jeanne Parrish, Jane Rothermund, chairman of the tea, and Peg Suppes, president of the women's league. Moulton hall's social room will be colorfully decorated for the touted occasion. Yellow, pink and white were chosen by the decorators as the color scheme. Chairmen of the various committees include: Jane Rothermund, general chairman; Peg Suppes, publicity; Jean Harmony, decorations; Esther Schorr, invitations; Francis Smith, hostesses; Betty Wilcott, service; Irene Osborne, maid service; Harriette Eshelman, menu and Betty Starkey, table service.
‘Bellyachers’ Find No Solace In Dining Halls [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
‘Bellyachers’ Find No Solace In Dining Halls Gastritus for the masses. Dining hall victims drop like flies and are carried off to the wards in North Moulton. Lo, the poor dietician! Mush! And we don't mean Kentucky breakfast. From whence comes this condemnation of cuisine of our campus commissariat? Not from the hospital records, for there we find only seven cases of "stomach misery" since school started. Were these dining hall patrons? Two were. Two ate at the Brady, one at the Hood, two downtown. Blame it on the weather, the doctor says, and not the campus cook, dear beefer. Censure of dining hall food is perennial. Each year one hears the old refrain. But, of course! It's a human trait to complain about our food. Praises are rare. But even the grunts and growls of a dog over his bone convey soniferous satisfaction rather than aspirate aspersion aimed to awe an audience. We'll eat a hamburger at the same place at the same time everyday. No complaints, because we have made our own ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 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 KAPPA SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Cordially Invites THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS of KENT STATE UNIVERSITY To Attend an Open House at It's New Home 126 Linden Road Tuesday, October 17, 1939 3-10:30 P. M.
BETWEEN the GOAL POSTS [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 16 October 1939
BETWEEN the GOAL POSTS By George Fleischer And a happy day was had by ail . . . accept for the extremely cold and windy weather, very tough luck on the passes, all around sloppy football, and injuries to Kent's Mc Ilvaine and Boliantz ... so ends the story of the Mount Union-Kent State homecoming game. Against Heidelberg, Kent had everything. Against Mount Union, Kent was everything but what it should have been. The ends were slow on punts, and the passes weren't clicking . . . mostly because of the windy weather. Kent really looked like Kent only once . . . during the second quarter when they staged their 50-yard drive which ended with the Flashes only score. After almost 20 minutes of nothing but Mount's Purple Raiders pounding at the Kent goal in the second half, the Starnmen again came forth with a spurt of power only to be stopped by the final gun. Coach "Rosy" Starn has finally solved the problem of arguments in the huddles. His system has been in use during the last three gam...