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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 3 November 1939
COTTAGE ICE CREAM 134 E. Main St. Phone 3063 Donuts and Cider for your Parties. Ice Cream 25c qt. Special Candies for Parties Dinners - Luncheons - Sandwiches Sodas - Sundaes - Banana Split Ravenna, Ohio With our new Banquet I 0ur c Colonial Room is Hall we have facilities for I °P e " *' d * y Sahirfay private parties ranging from W to the P« blic - Sundaes and Sandwiches. 10 to 300. _ Dancing.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 3 November 1939
WANT A BAND? See Herman David An Orchestra for Your Purpose. Phone 5229 MON. - FRI. 6:15 - 7:00 25c 11:30 P. M. SAT. . . . SUNDAY &amp; MONDAY She puts somi Ginger in th« stuffed-shirl socialites! m m GINGER °gers MARCH OF TIMES Latest Hit • MERRIE MELODY 'Dangerous Dan McFoo' • Verree TEASDALE • lames ELLISON LATEST NEWS EVENTS Evelyn Rees 603 E. Main Marjorie Shanks 121 University Drive 334 S. Willow Rieta Hamilton
Bee Gees Here for Homecoming [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 3 November 1939
Bee Gees Here for Homecoming Four Golden Flashes In Final Home Game; Injury Riddled Starnmen are Underdogs When leather meets pigskin to send the oval for a long arching ride toward the goal line, signifying the start of the Kent-Bowling Green fight tomorrow, an expected overflow of 5000 grid enthusiasts will be on hand, including Kent alumni from all parts of the country. Coach "Rosy" Starn's charges, although injury-riddled, have been pointing for this homecoming battle. Four Golden Flashes will an-3 swer the call of the referee's whistle on Rockwell field for the last time as this homecoming tilt marks the last home appearance of Louie Cardinal, Swede Netzen, Don Miller and George Mollica. Starters Doubtful Kent supporters are hoping that Bill Boliantz, Louis Cardinal and Joe Mileski, all victims of Old Man Injury Jinx, will be available for duty tomorrow, but all three are doubtful (starters. The Golden Flashes will be seriously handicapped without the talented toe of Mileski, w...
Bee Gee Captain [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 3 November 1939
Bee Gee Captain Captain Ed Siminski, 197-pound senior guard, will lead the Green and White-clad gridders from Bowling Green Saturday afternoon on Rockwell field. Siminski, a three-year veteran lineman, is being boomed for All-Ohio honors this year. This is the third year that he has taken the field against a Starn-coached grid team.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 3 November 1939
Homecomers, I send my welcome to you. And hope that when the week-end is thru You'l feel 'twas the grandest of the year And if during the time of your visit here You need some flowers for the dance I'll gladly do my best to enhance Your evening with rose, gardenias and such— An orchid, perhaps, for that finishing touch. Just phone Terese Green Dial 4565 414 E. Main Street, To please you I'll strive. East Market Gardens Akron, Ohio MAL HALLETT and His Orchestra Return Engagement By Popular Demand MON. NOV. 6 Admission 40c
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
KSU Mauled 34-0 Bowling Green invasion dampens Homecoming celebration. Grads, other visitors pack Wills gym for dance. / WEATHER Fair, Slightly warmer today; cloudy, warmer tomorrow. 1 The Kent Stater Vol. XV, No. 20 Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Monday, Nov. 6, 1939 Whole No., 595 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 Kftnt, Ohio, under the act of 1879. Printed by the P. B. Bonsall Printing 00., ,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 (Phone 4325) Editor-in-Chief Joe Blair, Jr. (Phone 4325) Business Manager Robe...
Queen Acclaimed Now Homecoming Is Over [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
Queen Acclaimed Now Homecoming Is Over Thousands of Saturday football fans nodded assent* to the university students choice of Peg Carper as Homecoming Queen of 1939. Riding in an open sport touring car and literally covered with flowers, Miss Carper's winning smile brightened up momentarily, the faces of Kent supporters. An inebriated alumnus added great merriment to tne cheerleading at the game. Borrowing a megaphone from one of the blue and gold cheerleaders, he proceeded to get untold success from the chilled hundreds who followed perfectly his rhythmic motions and cheers. . Referees and Ralph Braden had a merry chase on the turf during the third quarter. An orphan dog ducked, twisted and played while referees stopped the game to exit it from the field. The dog refused to leave until some kind Kentite finally called it to the^sidelines. As thousands looked on, petite and sweet Patty Metcalf made the presentation of flowers to reigning Homecoming Queen, Peg Carper. Her father, Ba...
Tickets Placed On Sale For W. Reserve Migration [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
Tickets Placed On Sale For W. Reserve Migration Migration plans swung underway today as students in charge of the trip to the Western Reserve game placed tickets on sale today at $1.75 each which includes the game ticket and transportation. A train has been sheduled to carry the migrators to Cleveland for next Saturday's grid contest. Busses will await the student migrators at Cleveland to take them to League Park. Final plans will be completed tonight in student council when Don Scullion, who is in charge of the migration submits his plans. As yet no definite organization has been obtained to sell confections on the train. , "This was the face Thai stopped a thousand clocks"
Freshmen Work On Annual Play [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
Freshmen Work On Annual Play Final polishing touches are being put on "Kind Lady," Freshman play, which will he presented in the university auditorium November 10, by 14 first year students under the direction of Prof. G. Harry Wright. Professor Wright has selected Jean Comerford for the feminine lead and Stanley Mouse in the leading male role. Other principles in. the cast are; Kitty Liptak, Dick Moloy, Arlene Chamberlin, Carol Sayers, Suzanne Martin, Joe Brewer, Francis Allen, William Guisewhite, Richard McGinnis, Robert Oosdyke, Julia Salem, and Beatrice Suskind. Technical and business work connected with the production is also being done by freshmen of the Player Group. "Kind Lady" was first presented at Booth Theatre, New York City, April 23, 1935. Grace George was in the leading role.
Kent Sadies Prepare to Catch Their 'He Men' Wednesday [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
Kent Sadies Prepare to Catch Their 'He Men' Wednesday ants at the first annual Sadie" Hawkins Day. He will judge the most typical "Sadie Hawkins couple," choosing them from the university students in general who attend the dance. Sponsored on the night regularly set aside for social dancing, the dance will be free and open to all. Kyle Smith and his 10 piece orchestra has been contracted to play for the night. Dress will be informal. Even now the atmosphere of Sadie Hawkins day is being levied on the campus. Several "hogs what escaped from them thar barns near Kent" will clutter the campus with their "oinking." Some university students have already begun their strenuous campaign to outrun the fleetfooted Sadies. They state they have "larned" that it's safer to be a hound dog than a rabbit. Decorations for the dance will center around a corn theme. Natalie Floershimer, who is in charge of Kent State's Sadie Hawkins made ready today to catch her man as the Stater prepared to give the ...
Varsity K Club To Hold Meeting [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
Varsity K Club To Hold Meeting Coach Wayne Sidinger has been officially appointed faculty advisor of the Kent State "Varsity" club which will meet in the S. E. library Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. The meeting was called by Sob Potts, president of the club. Sidinger, a newcomer to the faculty of Kent State, hopes to make the "Varsity K" one of the leading organizations on the campus. It is expected that Dr. K. C. Leebrick will attend this meeting and help outline the future plans. Dr. Leebrick alopg with Coach Sidinger is very much interested in making the "Varsity K" an outstanding organization.
University Officials see Play [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
University Officials see Play The past weeks performance of "No Time for Comedy" starring Catherine Cornell in Cleveland was well attended by university officials. Misses Mittie Smith, Jean Parrish, G. Hazel Swan, Barbara Menges, Katherine Klink, Toni Link, Elizabeth Johnson and Miss Maisch, Mrs. Alice Makinson, and Dr. Catherine McGregor attended the play.
Radio Official to Give Armistice Day Speech [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 6 November 1939
Radio Official to Give Armistice Day Speech Ellis C. Yander Pyl, sports announcer and merchandising manager of radio station WGAR, will bring the Armistice Day message to the student body at 9 a. m. tomorrow in the auditorium. To Vander Pyl, the six days he* spent with the Lost Battalion "somewhere in France" during the from the Americans who did not know of their whereabouts. Vander Pyl happened into the mix-up when detailed with comrades on a scouting expedition. His account of the Lost Battalion is in the hands of the War department. The Croi de Guerre —French decoration for service and bravery—was awarded to Vander Pyl in 1918 when he volunteered with a French soldier to repair a listening post cut by shell fire. His job in the army was to attend a listening station of the Signal Corps on the front. At the outbreak of the war, Pyl had completed studies at Phillips Andover. He was only 17 years old and weighed thumbs and thighs to make the required weight of 120 pounds to enter t...