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Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 8 November 1939
I The First Church of Christ Scientist of Kent, announces a free lecture on Christian Science by John Randall Dunn, C. S. B. of Boston, Massachusetts, at Roosevelt High School auditorium Friday eve~ning, November 10, 1939 at 8:15 p. m. Students of Kent State university are cordially invited to attend. —adv. FOR RENT. Large room with private bath and kitchen. Room for 3 boys. 147 Crain Ave. Dial 4264. IT'S COLDER! Give your car a chance by putting in Everready ..Prestone. The price per gallon has been cut 30c. BUY NOW. FOR SAFE AND COMPLETE SERVICE Come to University Service E. Main and Lincoln
K.S.U. Band Ranks High ... Sadie Is Loose [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 8 November 1939
K.S.U. Band Ranks High ... Sadie Is Loose SECOND ONLY to Ohio State's is the Kent State university 70piece marching band. Directed by Roy D. Metcalf, the band has an exceptionally good reputation for its special formations and all around marching ability. The organization takes its marching directions from Drummajor Norman Uhl. 'AH'S OUT TO GET MAH MAN," says Sadie Hawkins. And she really means it men, so you'd better start running now. Above is the story of how Sadie was given an opportunity, way down in Dogpatch to catch her mai. For fifteen long years she tried hard to get a man and finally Pappy Hawkins though up the idea which the Kent Stater has used in sponsoring its men-chasing day. Below, left, is Marryin' Sam, donkey riding minister, who insists on marrying every one he sees, and right, is L'il Abner's old man, Pappy Yokum. CLAWING RED CATS from Western Reserve is an appropriate caption for the men pictured here. Two fellows who guarantee to back Gordon Cobbledick, Plain D...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
The Kent Stater Complete News Coverage of America's Fastest Growing University Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, Friday, November 10, 1939 1 Whole Number, 596 Volume XV, Number 22 z 568 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 (Phone 4325) Edijtor-in-Chief Joe Blair, Jr. (Phone 4325) Business Manager Betty Crampton Edition Editor Assistant edition editors: Tom Bates and John Mine; society editor, Nat...
Freshman Play At 8:30 Tonight In Auditorium [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
Freshman Play At 8:30 Tonight In Auditorium Jean Comerford And Stanley Mouse Share Lead Roles Tonight ALL NEW TALENT Tonight at 8:30 in the university auditorium, Freshmen players in their presentation of the season will hring to theatre goers a type of performance that is entirely new to the university stage. A psychological melodrama, making it difficult to describe accurately, the "Kind Lady" affords an excellent opportunity for the freshmen theatre group to show its ability and bring out any talent to be used in future theatre productions. Without the use of sound effects or unique scenery, depending solely on the acting ability of the players to bring the audience to the proper moods, the play has finjfe possibilities of becoming a university hit. In the heavy dramatic roles, Jean Comerford in the title role as the "Kind Lady," and Stanley Mouse in the role of Henry Abbott the thief, fit their parts adequately. Mouse, the brains of the gang, set on rdbbing the kind lady of her ...
Off To Cleveland [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
Off To Cleveland The Kent State hand has a hat full of new tricks to open the eyes of both Kent State and Reserve university fans, when they march into League park tomorrow. The band will leave the university at 11:30 Saturday morning for the game. They are supposed to be in the park and ready to play at 1:50 in the afternoon. As is the custom, the visiting band will have the duties of the flag raising ceremonies, which Director Roy D. Metcalf is prepared to direct. Preparations for the half-time show have been well worked out by the band, and they are ready to pull some new formations for the crowd. Having to share the period with the Reserve band, only seven minutes will be alloted to them, but Prof. Metcalf will use one of his formations before the game starts if the time does not allow for a full drill at the half. The 70-piece band should give its best performance of the year in the park, since the spectators will have a better vantage point than afforded on our own field. . . ...
They Just Can't Do It [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
They Just Can't Do It V The migration to the Western Reserve game by train has been called off because of a "lack of student participation." Students who study and work part time know that $1.75 puts an awful dent in one's pocketbook. It takes about seven hours of work to make the pricei of an excursion. On top of that, students must eat while in Cleveland. If they spend money for nothing else except things mentioned above, the trip would cost at least $2.50. And then;, if young Kent Stater ■would like to take his new "lil Sadie Hawkins" to the game he will need $5.00. ' ■■ There were a lot of students enthusiastic and desiring very much to go to the Reserve game. They wanted to give their team the much needed support, but they just couldn't do it. Can't some arrangement be made to lower the price of such excursions and put them within the reach of every student at Kent State? —CE
Weitzel Chooses Best Lil Abner And Daisy Mae [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
Weitzel Chooses Best Lil Abner And Daisy Mae Kyle Smith's Orchestra Plays Swing for Hilbillies Li'l Abner characters climb,ed out of the comic strip and attended the Sadie Hawkins dance in full force Wednesday night in the gym. , Approximately 1,500 students dressed to represent the various characters from the comic strip, gathered in Wills barn to attend the party sponsored by the 'Kent Stater. Numerous properties were in evidence as nearly all of those present were dressed to fit the occasion. Guest squire of Dogpatch, Tony Weitzel, chose celebreties as the grand march was in progress. Winners included Kay Suits as Daisy Mae, Joe Aschauer as Li'l Abner, Agnes Bowles as Sadie Hawkins, Myron Lawrence as Lonesom' Polecat, John Watson as Marryin' Sam, and Howard Resseger as Hairless Joe. Additional honors went to Elaine Lattin, Jean Marie Johnston, Ernie Williams, Bob Harrington, Dorothy Rychlik and Betty Rogers for their clever costumes. Prizes included three gallon jugs of cider, do...
... Weather ... [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
... Weather ... Typical football weather should be on tap tomorrow, adding to the scene that will occur at League park as Kent's warriors take the field. The college coonskin will be the ideal coat for the occasion, taking preference over the newer campus cut clothes. Blankets will save the day for the spectator, and the warmest clothing will be necessary to keep out the November blast. The coaches, who have been wishing for rain, may get their way, if it doesn't turn to snow. Showers today may make the field somewhat muddy. The forcast for Ohio is: Showers and warmer Friday; Saturday light rain changing to snow and much colder.
Debators Meet On Campus Tomorrow [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
Debators Meet On Campus Tomorrow University Acts as Host for Practice Rounds Representatives of colleges in the Northeastern Ohio and Ohio conference debate circuits will visit Kent's campus tomorrow to participate in Kent State's invitational tournament. According to James | N. Holm, instructor of speech who J is in charge, there will be four rounds of debates, starting at 9 and 10:30 a. m., 1 and 2:30 p. m. Exact rooms where debates will be held have not yet been designated, but the university speech office has been made the official headquarters for debators wishing information. Kent debators who will take part are: Ivan Immel, John Rickey, Alice O'Sickey and Jewel Hardman. In addition to these, four others will participate. The colleges most likely to be represented are Case, Notre Dame, Western Reseiwe, Ohio U and Akron U., according to Mr. Holm. Kent's debators had their first meet of the year last night here in the auditorium, when they vied against Capitol university's debat...
BURR NOTICE [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
BURR NOTICE All seniors, fraternities and sororities who haven't had their pictures taken for the Chestnut Burr will be given their last opportunity to have them taken Tuesday in the southeast basement of the library. Pictures will be taken between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. No pictures will be taken after Tuesday.
No Cleveland Train Tomorrow [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
No Cleveland Train Tomorrow Refund To Be Made Today; Game Tickets Still Good Flashes Determined To Fight; Team Eyes Upset; Jones Out MANY TO DRIVE Official announcement of the cancellation of the train ride to the Western Reserve game at League park was made late last night by Don Scullion, committee chairman, after all efforts to provide transportation failed. Tickets for the game will remain on sale in the atrium till noon_tomorrow, but refund will be made on the transportation tickets sold. Scullion also stated that those wishing full refund may obtain their money between 11 a. m. and 4 p. m. at the desk in the atrium today. Those who purchased their tickets from Helen Rothermund, Connie Waldo, and Jack Watts are requested to obtain their refund directly fromi these persons. Only 100 Sold The cancellation of the migration was made necessary when it was learned that only 100 transportation tickets had been sold by Thursday noon. Erie railroad officials thought it unwise to count o...
Carry the Torch [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
Carry the Torch Armistice day, to university students throughout the nation, represents very little that is real. Oh yes, we have been told the horrors of war and the chaos it brought to the world. The stories repeated over and over are a part of us now, but we really know little of the heartbreak of war. Now, on the eve of another European catastrophe, we are told by some that we should step in again and save civilization. We tried to save democracy the last time and lost hundreds of thousands of men. Twenty-one years late/r, we, who were babes in 1918, face warfare in a new, modern guise, and we are on the precipice of another world war. May we avoid it. That is why it is so important that we be firm in our stand for peace. We visualize the last world war in pictures brought to us from romantic novels and movies; from the tales told us by our fathers. The youth of America have a whiphand with which to lead the nation to peace. Propagandists and munition makers can talk the older p...
Buy Them Soon [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
Buy Them Soon Snow will soon cover the campus and bring with it winter sports. This year a toboggan slide has been provided by the university. The slide, which starts on the hill to the left of Engleman hall and extends to the athletic field, should bring delightful entertainment for students. But, there isn't any use for a slide without toboggans. If the uniyersity expects to furnish these, we suggest that the toboggans be bought soon. It might be a good idea to have some colored lights strung nearby. Also, a shelter house would add merriment to the sport, and then cold fingers could be easily warmed. —CP —K—
A Matter of Course [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 10 November 1939
A Matter of Course The Akron Buchtelite stayed up late for the "first time in its history" to get the election returns for its readers, and then had to write a story to call it to their attention. "The paper 'went to bed' at 5 a. m. and so did the staff" says the Buchtelite. The Stater does these things regularly as a matter of course.—CP