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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
The Kent Stater Complete News Coverage of America's Fastest Growing University Volume XV, Number 14 z 568 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Monday, October 23, 1939 Whole Number, 589 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 Business staff: Assistant Business Managers: Mark Treat, William Schraegle; Advertising Assistants: Wal...
Dr. Leebrick’s Public Record Is Impressive [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Dr. Leebrick’s Public Record Is Impressive Keeping Kent State university's academic standards, national recognition, construction program and student participation in tune to the university's unusual growth has been one of the accomplishments of Dr. K. C. Leebrick during his first year as president of Kent State. Building on the solid background of his predecessors during 19 years of teacher's college, six years of liberal arts college, and three years of university status, Dr. Leebrick has strengthened the scholastic rating of Kent State materially by increasing admission requirements, by placing the summer session under a deanship, and by placing emphasis on a "balanced" educational development. His greatest problem upon taking the chair of president was to solidify and augment the many new ramifications of university curriculum and social activity created by the rapid growth of Kent State since 1934. His own reputation as a scholar, as an authority on international affairs and as...
Students Tally College Expenses [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Students Tally College Expenses Exact data concerning money spent by a college student during one year at school will be known next June when members of the home economics clubs of the various colleges hand in their complete monthly reports. This new project brought out at the home economics conference held at the university last Saturday, is being sponsored by all the universities and colleges in Ohio. Its purpose is to accurately tally the exact cost of attending an Ohio college.
Plan to Entertain Alumni At Annual Homecoming [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Plan to Entertain Alumni At Annual Homecoming Preparations to make Kent's Homecoming a gala event for the hundreds of alumni and friends expected to visit the campus are speedily going ahead, as the program progresses for the four-day celebration, starting November 1. The homecoming will be climaxed by the gridiron battle with Bowling Green and the dance which will follow in Wills gym Saturday night. Nov. 4. Thespians of the university theatre will put the finishing touches on "Ethan Prome" this week and next, in preparation for their presentation of the play November 1, 2, and 3."Players to fill in extra parts in the play, supporting the six major roles were announced late last week by Prof. G. Harry Wright. They are the following: Jack Bammerlin, Fred Prasse, Russell Langs, Betty Line, Enola Christian, Mary Jane Rowles, June Arnold, Bob Cook and Betty Rogers.
Blue Key Honor ary Taps Eighteen Men [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Blue Key Honor ary Taps Eighteen Men Eighteen men have been tapped by Blue Key, national honorary fraternity. The fraternity which pledges men on the basis of character, scholarship and leadership, annually taps men whom they consider outstanding campus figures. Those men who received bids are: Kenneth Adolph, vice-presi-dent of Delta Kappa Psi, business fraternity; Thurman Artz, editor of the Chestnut Burr; Louis Cardinal, president of Kappa Mu Kappa and football captain; Milan Frase, member of the debate squad; Jack Harris, Duchess editor; Max Johnson, vice-president of the Art club; A1 Kieselbach, president of the Art club; Leonard Kramel; Vincent McDevitt, junior Dean's scholar; Don Miller, varsity football player; Lester Morato, president of the Inter-fraternity council; Leonard Opeil, member of the University theatre; John Powell; Harold Serne, junior Dean's scholor; Bob Stockdale, Student council member; Mark Treat, assistant business manager of the Kent stater; Fred Vacha, m...
Students Celebrate Prexy's Anniversary Today [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Students Celebrate Prexy's Anniversary Today Dedicate Special Assembly To President K. C. Leebrick University students and faculty alike will join this morning in the auditorium at 11 o'clock to observe the first annual celebration of the president's induction. According to the student committee in charge of the President's Day assembly, final arrangements have been made to celebrate the first anniversary of Dr. K. C. Leebrick's induction as university president. Besides students and faculty, invitations have been extended to residents of Kent to attend the assembly. - At 10:45 a. m., the university band will gather in front of the atrium to play until assembly time when they will march into the auditorium. With the assistance of the A Capella choir, the assembly will open with the students singing the alma mater, after which Woodrow Barkett, chairman of the assembly, will give the official opening followed by a talk "What President's Day Means" by Gordon Hostettler. Presentation of...
Wheels of Progress Grind [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Wheels of Progress Grind Dr. K. C. Leebrick became the president of Kent State university a year ago. Kent State has progressed and grown during the first year of his presidency. In his first message to the university, President Leebrick promised to give the best in him for the welfare of the school. This promise has been kept. Campus and classrooms show the long hours that the president spends on the problems of the university. He spoke of the rapid but sound growth of the university, and pledged himself to bring the then present dreams of the future into splendid realization. His dreams for Kent State are developing into reality. We can boast proudly of an increased enrollment, additional classroom space, and a modern, when completed, science building. A university should be a friendly community of students and faculty, he said. Repeatedly, attempts have been made to unite students and faculty in success for the individual and community of Kent State. He strives to develop leaders...
Professors Should Wonder [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Professors Should Wonder The half way mark of the first nine week's period suddenly looms before the student. Grades become an important topic of conversation. The professor must soon decide the fate of his class. At this same time, professors are discussed and evaluated. At this half way mark their teaching ability is on trial. After the grades come out, the student has his professor "sized" up. More than that, the students in no uncertain terms criticizes his professor. Some of this criticism is unfounded. But, some of it is basically good.
Letters to the Editor [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Letters to the Editor Editor: As an answer to your article "Claim Cheerleaders are Undependable," I would like to inform you of a few things connected with that work that you evidently do not know about. First, there are no letter awards given for cheerleading. Other than that we have no equipment whatsoever. We went all last football and 'basketball seasons using a megaphone from an Akron high school. This is not because we did not ask for them. Instead we practically begged for some and through the course of a year we finally were given three megaphones. We have no sweaters or pants to signify that we are cheerleaders. We wear dirty, smelly basketball jerseys that fit like burlap sacks, and at Mt. Union we even had to pay admission. In spite of this you expect us to practice, learn to turn flip-flops and be a "Big Ten" cheerleader for a college that doesn't even yell when its team makes a good showing. Now, Mr. Editor, why don't you do some constructive work around the school. Why...
Having Talked It Over [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 23 October 1939
Having Talked It Over Editor's Note: The opinions expressed below are purely those of the writer and do not reflect that of the Kent Stater). 'TOGETHER WE STAND, DIVIDED WE FALL' The old adage "together we stand, divided we fall" proved not to be so fictional last Friday. While it may be another of the many campus rumors, the little birdie who perches on the window sill every morning says—of last Friday's game—it seems that in modern football some teams are trying to get away from the 11 man idea. The Findlay game evidently proved that it takes 11 men working together to make the wheels go around on the green turf. Maybe some day these 11 men will hold a little conference and get together . . . maybe someday we will have a few players who place honor and glory of; their alma mater before personal honor . . . maybe we could get a couple of good blockers . . . maybe they will organize several new plays to the five or six we do have . . . but of course this is all maybe and we must lea...