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Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 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 Today Is Friday see you at Shady Lake Log Cabin Mile North of Streetsboro THE yifea* GLOVE , . . with a big future! PUNTER new square side model m tm WHEN you see AND FEEL this swanky new Hansen glove *- The PUNTER you'll never again be accused of "Pocket Hands." It's the square-side model you've read about genuine imported Capeskin with swagger stitching. Being a mid-weight, it's right for dress, right for business, right for sportswear. Choice of colors. Come in we have several other new styles. CLOTHING SHOES SENT.
Debaters to Meet In Merrill Tonight [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Debaters to Meet In Merrill Tonight Kent State university's debate squad meets the Kenyon college debators with the Kent affirmative speakers meeting in 210 M and the negative in 213 M at 4 p. m. this afternoon. The topic is, Resolved: That the United States Should Follow a Policy of Strict Economic and Military Isolation Toward all Nations Engaged in Civil or International Armed Conflict Outside the Western Hemisphere." It is to be a non-decision affair. The affirmative speakers for Kent are Ivan Immel and Richard McGinnis, and the negative speakers are Ernestine Baumgardner and Marjorie Jacot. Prof. John Black, head of the speech department at Kenyon and widely known in Ohio debate circles, will probably accompany the Kenyon team here, according to James N. Holm, university debate adviser.
Pierret Teaches Flying, Draws from Own Experience [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Pierret Teaches Flying, Draws from Own Experience By Frank Petee Flyer, ground school instructor, licensed radio-telephone operator, and aircraft and engine mechanic. These are only a few of the qualifications for which Emmanuel Pierret of Akron was chosen to act as ground school instructor for the Civilian Pilot's Training program now under way at Kent State university. With six hours of the course behind the aspiring pilots and the prospect of flying just ahead, Pier- ret looms as the formulative factor of the students' flying careers. Upon him will depend the likes and dislikes which will be formed, and from him will come much of the theoretical and practical knowledge which has to be absorbed before the students venture forth alone. 11 Year's Experience Pierret has been flying for approximately 11 years. In this time he has accumulated more than 600 flying hours, of which 372 were gathered and certified under a limited commercial license. In 1932 he was involved in a glider acci...
Four Grid Seniors Play Last Game Against B-W [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Four Grid Seniors Play Last Game Against B-W Four men who will play their last game of football for Kent State, Saturday against BaldwinWallace are: Louis Cardinal, captain and back, George Mollica, hard hitting tackle, Les Swede Netzen, signal calling back, and Don Miller, always a good man to have at the center post. The Flashes, according to most predictions, are slated for a sound drubbing Saturday, but may pull a surprise with a new type defense, which has been the basis for their drill during the past week.
Flashes Face Finale as B-W Game Ends Hectic Season [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Flashes Face Finale as B-W Game Ends Hectic Season Tomorrow evening, sometime about 4:30 p. m., at the end of the Baldwin-Wallace-Kent State game, the sound of a gun will put a period to the season's varsity football maneuvers. It will be the last intercollegiat* football game for four graduating seniors: Don Miller, center; Swede Netzen, halfback; George Mollica, guard; and Louis Cardinal, quarterback. B-W has an impressive record this year and will be top-heavy favorites to take the Flashes. The Yellow Jackets hold victories over Western Reserve and Hiram, twe of Ohio's better teams this year. Kent's loss to Western Reserve 380 against the 8-7 win for the Jackets over the same team does not add any feeling of safety to the Starn-coached outfit. Face Veteran Lineup This year's Brown and Gold team displays a galaxy of stars. Besides the 11 veterans who returned from last year's regular outfit which bowled the Flashes over 26-6 in the homecoming tilt here, Coach Ray Watts has a host ...
Revise the Blue Book [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Revise the Blue Book Numerous problems arising from the recent elections suggest a revision of the Kent State Blue book. There are no specific qualifications for class officers. There should be a clear deflation of the number of offices an individual can hold. Point average and classification should be thoroughly investigated before any campaigning is begun. The book should specify the minimum number of meetings a Class will hold during a semester. In the matter of queenship, there should be written student opinion on the question of whether one individual should be allowed to run for more than one queenship during her college career. If students decide they want an individual to have just one queenship, provision for this should be made in the Blue book. A committee should be held responsible for the qualifications of each candidate. This committee should be composed of faculty and students who will investigate the eligibility of the candidate and his or her classification. The cha...
Laugh—It's Good for You [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Laugh—It's Good for You Syndicated cartoons such as ''Grin and Bear It" provide one of the quickest laughs and are one of the most widely read parts of many metropolitan papers. This points to the fact that was emphasized a few years ago. The funnies are read more than any part of the newspaper. Everyone needs a laugh once in a while. In fact, if moire persons realized this, life as a whole would -be much pleasanter. We are not suggesting that the funnies or comic cartoons are the best and only parts to a newspaper, but more persons ought to learn to "grin and bear it." A laugh has made more than one day a "swell day." Laugh, it's good for you.—CP —K—
Letters to the Editor [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Letters to the Editor Dear Editor: Perhaps this is just a pet peeve and doesn't merit much attention; hut I have got to get it out of my system. When I came to Kent last year, I was very much surprised at the bad grammar that came forth from the students here. It seems that when a person is old enough and supposedly well-educated enough to be in college, he should certainly be able to speak proper English. I'm not referring to any "fancy" speaking, but merely to everyday talk. It makes me wince to hear someone say "I done," or "I ain't got nothin'," or "I seen." These are things which we are supposed to have learned in grade school. Yet a great number of persons use these bad expressions in their ordinary conversation. What's wrong? Have they become careless? Or is our educational system not right? Something should be done to impress upon young people the necessity of speaking correctly. Often wrong l word usage prevents promotion in a job, or even getting a job in the first place, ...
Location Kent's Drawing Card [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Location Kent's Drawing Card Kent State university's geographical location is its chief drawing card, according to the results of a poll taken of the factors which induced students to choose Kent as their university. The results of the poll, released today, give "nearness to home" 224 votes, a margin of HQ votes over the nearest factor, "low expense," which dictated the choice to 134 students. A total of 133 students picked Kent because of the excellent course in teaching it offers, and 128 came here because of the recomendation of a high school teacher. Women students selected Kent mainly because of the teacher's course, the poll revealed. All 133 votes for this factor were cast by women. Nearness to home came next among the feminine element, garnering 107 votes. Men followed closely the complete results of the survey. Nearness to home came first with 137 votes, followed by low expense, with 91, and recomendations from high school teachers, with 27. The poll was taken -at the begin...
Kent Karousal [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Kent Karousal By Bill Lloyd Sometime when you're sitting in the Hood or Brady, look about and notice the lack of manners among members of both sexes in the student body. You'll be amazed to see how slack some of them really are, believe it or not, they are supposed to be educated. * Being a lady or a gentleman is merely a subtle way of proving the point. Note, as you glance around, how many fellows remain seated when a girl comes and joins the group, never rising and seeing that she is seated. Those same fellows who let them sit for themselves, so to speak, will watch a girl light her own cigarette, and calmly sit there. Some few remain seated even when a woman they have just met gets up, says goodbye, and leaves the group. These things are enough to make or break them in company where they would be more sternly judged. ** * - No one would advocate the campus turning into a den of male editions of Emily Post, but a little more evidence of a few of the fundamental things would do no ...
-- Briefs -- [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
-- Briefs -- Tomorrow will see Virginia Andes, president of the YWCA and Gene Kirkpatrick, finance chairman, accompanied by Miss Jeanne Parrish, leaving Kent for Cleveland where they will attend a Northern Ohio area conference at the Central YWCA building. Mark Treat, president of the junior class, is calling an important meeting of the entire junior class in the University auditorium this afternoon at 4p. m. Plans for the Junior Prom are to be discussed and committees announced. Dr. Edgar Packard, of the English department, will address the Men's brotherhood of the McDonaldsville Evangelical church this evening at 7:30 p. m. He will speak on "The Bible." Harry Summers, senior, is student minister at the church. v
Ah! Spinach Popeye's Favorite Food King At University Dining Hall [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Ah! Spinach Popeye's Favorite Food King At University Dining Hall As the tiny note from the silver triangle stills the five-hunderd voices in the university dining hall, a period of 60 seconds silence rules. One might, on seeing the number of students accomodated at the hall, wonder just how, the dietition, Mrs. Elizabeth Fellers, manages to satisfy the cravings of football players, and the demands of co-eds, one striving for mental strength and the other for streamlines. The answer to all this is, with the redoubtable spinach! In spite of the aversion to spinach in J. Q. Public's mind, students at Kent State university are very much in favor of the "green grass." Once a week, at least, king spinach is dished out by the all-men waiter staff and consumed by students ... 22 and a half gallons, or bushels . . . for each meal! The problem of acclimating a student to "mass feeding" after he has spent his life accustoming his gastric system to mothers biscuits is not as great as would app...
Some Say [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Some Say By Nat Floersheimer Since the national social situation is so important to Kent's Greek organizations, thought it would be interesting to note that all the chapters of the Alpha Delta Theta sorority will unite with Phi Mu, honorary music fraternity. Miss Alice Miller, national president of Phi Mu, is on a tour of the country installing the new chapters. The Alpha Omega sorority alumnae have recently formed a new Akron chapter. Officers include: Priscilla Grieme, president; Marge Dunfee, vice president; Billie Biedler, secretary and Mrs. William! Kinsinger, treasurer. The group now has an enrollment of 40 members. At the last Sigma Tau Gamma meeting Whitlaw "Doc" Show, was elected sergeant-at-arms. Seems that this selection was not only unanimous but so fast that it violated speed laws. Benefit bridges seem to be on tap. Tonight at the Polsky Tea room in Akron, Theta Sigma Upsilon members will have their party and a style show too. Those modeling will be : Faye Chapman, Jean...
Pi Kaps Celebrate [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Pi Kaps Celebrate In comemoration of the fortyfifth anniversary of the founding of Pi Kappa Sigma sorority, the active chapter will have a formal dinner tonight at the Hotel Kent . Betty Kirk and Katherine Forbes, in charge of arrangements, have invited Mary Heidelbaugh, president of district one, to address the group. Her subject will be "Founders Day." Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wannemacher, Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Munzenmayer, Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Altmann, Miss Jeanne Parrish, and Dean Mary L. Smallwood will serve as chaperones.
Cardinal Key Votes [Newspaper Article] — The Kent Stater — 17 November 1939
Cardinal Key Votes V, Dean Mary D. Smallwood will lbe the honored guest at the Cardinal Key luncheon to be held tomorrow at 12:30 in the Robin Hood. On Monday at 4 p. m. the honorary will meet to vote on new members to be taken into Cardinal Key, at which time eligible women will receive a vote from the group for membership. President Jean Ulmer asks that all of the inquiry blanks sent out by Cardinal Key be returned before the deadline at 3 p. m. on Monday. Each woman who possesses one of these blanks is requested to observe this deadline.