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Bowling Green State University Bowling Green State University [email protected] [email protected] BG News (Student Newspaper) University Publications 2-16-1949 Bee Gee News February 16, 1949 Bee Gee News February 16, 1949 Bowling Green State University Follow this and additional works at: https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "Bee Gee News February 16, 1949" (1949). BG News (Student Newspaper). 884. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/884 This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 International License. This Article is brought to you for free and open access by the University Publications at ScholarWork[email protected] It has been accepted for inclusion in BG News (Student Newspaper) by an authorized administrator of [email protected]

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Bee Gee News February 16, [email protected] [email protected]
2-16-1949
Bee Gee News February 16, 1949 Bee Gee News February 16, 1949
Bowling Green State University
Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "Bee Gee News February 16, 1949" (1949). BG News (Student Newspaper). 884. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/884
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-No Derivative Works 4.0 International License. This Article is brought to you for free and open access by the University Publications at [email protected] It has been accepted for inclusion in BG News (Student Newspaper) by an authorized administrator of [email protected]
Weather Today:
Yes & ee
Official Student Publication Bowling Green State University. Bowling Green. Ohio
No. 57 Telephone 2631 Wednesday. February 16. 1949 33rd Year
sixth Eyas Senate Group To Visit Cleveland Goes Oh Sale ,
MEMBERS of the WRA CommillM are student co-chairman Lillian Rouow and Batty Verduin.
AUo pictured are prisea to be given away.
The s.Miii-annual rarnival spon- sored by the Women's Recreation Association will be held Saturday evening from 8 to 12 in the Wo- men's Bldg.
• * *
New Production Begins March 2
"John Loves Mary," a three-act comedy by Norman Krasna, has been announced as the next major production of the University Thea- tre. The scheduled dates of pro- duction are March 2-5 inclusive. The play is under the direction of Frederick G. Walsh.
The play was a smash hit when produced on Broadway during the season 1947-48.
The scene design and technical work is being conducted under the direction of John Nagy.
chairmen. Door prizes which will be given
away during the evening include an overnight bag, nylons, theatre tickets, and an electric broiler master. Tickets for the prizes may be obtained from any of the WRA members for five cents. Dancing and a floor show are also featured parts of the carnival.
Assisting the co-chairmen arc Ruth Murphy and Norma Wilhelm, publicity; Dorothea Ccpik, tickets; Barbara Hobensac, prizes; Bar- bara Bottenus, decorations; Betsy t'urtis, dancing; Lee Wylie, floor show; Anne Henderson, finance; and Kay Kressler, refreshments.
Miss Dorothy Fornia, assistant professor of physical education and faculty chairman of the carni- val, said that, "twenty-five percent of the profits would aid the Bowl- ing Green summer recreation pro- gram."
Associate Professors Attend Convention
Associate Professor Charles E. Stoneking and instructors I'aul Cowgill and Henry Krause of the Engineering Drawing Dept. at- tended the convention of the
American Society for Engineering Education in Columbus last week.
Sale of the winter edition of Eyas, student literary magazine, will begin tonight at organized dormitories by staff members, and will continue Thursday in the Well, according to Editor Bill Lieser.
The current issue carries 20 ar- ticles, drawings, and photographs submitted by university students.
Contributions are described in a review on this page.
Eyas was named by William Yoakani, Findlay senior, in a con- test soon after the magazine was founded. According to Yoakam, "An eyas is a young falcon taken from its nest to be trained for falconry, as contrasted to a hag- gard, a mature, untrained bird, or a ferocious one which has been captured and poorly trained in its adulthood. There exists a definite parallel between an eyas taken from its nest before it has learned to fly in the crude, untrained ways of nature and taught the niceties of a fine and cultured old sport, and the fledgling writer, who is trying his wings for the first time in the medium of the printed word."
Wilberta Gardner, art editor, designed the cover for this 28 page issue. Other editors include Bill Lieser, editor-in-chief; Margaret Kinney, essay editor, Maurice Ros- enthal, assistant; Dick Stensby. fiction editor, Joanne Beauchnmp, assistant; Gus Horvath, drama edi- tor, Betty Jane Morris, assistant; Norm Garrett, poetry editor, V. William Wagner, assistant; Caro- lyn Key, publicity, Helene Huza, assistant; Dr. Rea McCain and Mr. Fred McLeon, advisers.
GET CHEM LAB REFUND?
Chemistry laboratory deposit refunds for last semester are available at the Business Office immediately. Veterans did not pay the deposit; therefore they are not entitled to any refund.
BG Host To Cornelia Otis Skinner
Reporter Reviews Eyas Magazine By Chuck Albury
Eyas, student literary maga- zine, makes its sixth appearance tomorrow and the contents are de- pressing. I use the term "de- pressing" because after five publi- cation dates Eyas seems to be right back where it started in the spring of 1946, unsupported by all but a small group of the stu- dent body and consequently far below the quality it originally gave promise of attaining.
Not that the magazine is a com- plete failure—far from it. Yet it would seem that from a univer- sity of 4,500 students, something
should emerge of a more distinc- tive and original merit.
I am aware that Editor Bill Lieser and his staff were severely handicapped by a lack of contri- butions this year. This does not imply that they printed anything and everything that came into their hands, but it does show how much more difficult it is to pro- duce an issue of high quality when there are only a limited number of manuscripts to select from.
a • •
JUST HOW to get the latent writing talent which is most surely on our campus into production is a problem that must be solved if Eyas is to gain its rightful place among our student publications. Something must be done to' make the Bowling Green student body "Eyas conscious."
A glance through past issues of the magazine will show that a relatively small group of authors have had their contributions pub- lished semester after semester. Perhaps they were the only con- tributors but they are certainly not the only writers on campus.
Possibly the singular reward of publication is not enough to stimu- late interest. If not, a system of awards may be needed to make the .now-stilled pens of Bee Gee
write once more. • • • THERE ARE nine poems, four
short stories, two closet dramas, and two others that I would call essays. Also included are two photographs, a drawing, and an illustration.
The plays are "Casey Would Waltz," by Grayce Scholt, and "I Dreamed I Killed You," by Donald Streibig. Both arc grad- uate' assistants here.
Miss Scholt has dramatized the shadow of fear that a white man's belligerent presence may cast on a Negro. In this case the im- pact of proximity is greater than words could have produced.
"I Dreamed I Killed You" is really a play, within a play, with- in a play. The theme is a bit like that of "A Double Life" in which
an actor is so submerged in his role on stage that ho carries it into a real situation. The ending is involved and may call for a re- take by the careless reader.
"Who Can Spell Impulsive" is Janet Dunson's essay on the girl she envies, the girl who is the complete mistress of her own en- vironment. You'll have to read it yourself to find out who she is.
The short stories include "Epi- sode Eleven," by Irene Ellis; "Black Coffee In The Morning," by A. L. McClain; "The Cross Roads," by Gus Horvath; and "Barber, Barber ..." by James B. Seevers.
a a a
CARL HUSTON has drawn a "Horsey Parallel — School Year '48-49" which tells me that hap- piness and progress are not the re-
(Turn To Page 2)
Program Features Wives, Modern Characters, Drama By Allan Libba
Characters of all types and na- tionalities were portrayed by the versatile Miss Cornelia Otis Skin- ner Sunday evening in the Men's Gym.
Before a large audience Miss Skinner presented four mono- logues: "The Wives of Henry VIII" and three modern character sketches. All of the monologues were written by Miss Skinner.
The Broadway actress handled every conceivable mood during the evening, portraying everything from the disgusted chorus girl complaining about her "tight" date to one of Henry's wives awaiting execution. Her stage ac- tions added to each portrayal al- though many of the actions in- volved properties which were not
present. Although depicting only one character, she still made the audience aware of the other per- son's actions and replies.
"The Wives of Henry VIII" was Miss Skinner's chief presentation. In the 6-scene monologue she por- trayed the six wives of this notori- ous 16th century king of England. Henry played an important role in English history because of his break with the Catholic Church after the Pope would not grant him a divorce from his first wife.
Her first monologue was "An American Lady in Paris" in which Miss Skinner depicted an Ameri- can traveler who was plagued with Frenchmen who for some reason couldn't understand her perfect French.
CORNELIA OTIS SKINNER talks to u.haratta. in the Auditorium during her recant visit hare.
Usharettea abova include Muffi Caaini and Mary McGuire.
Faculty Recital Students Must
To Be Sunday Faculty recital devotees will
hear Asst. Prof. Warren Allen, baritone, when ho gives a voice recital Sunday in the Main Audi- torium at 8:15 p.m. lie will bo accompanied on the piano by Asst. Prof. Wayne E. Bohrnstedt.
Prof. Allen has divided his pro gram into five parts, the first of which will include "The Truth is Suspected" from "A Life For a Czar," by the Russian composer Glinka. "Over the Steppe" by GretchaniotT, "The Goal" by Mous- sorgsky and Rachmaninoff's "0 Thou Billowy Harvest Field."
Part Two will feature two com- positions by Hugo Wolfe, "Biter- ocf" and "Und Willst Du Deinen Liebsten Sehen." Mr. Allen will then switch to two French com- posers and will render Poulenc's "Prioz Pour Paix" and Duparc's "Chanson Triste."
After the intermission Prof. Allen will sing "The Lament of Ian The Proud" by Charles Griffcs and the American contemporary com- poser, Samule Barber's "The Daisies." He will round out this part of his recital with "Thou Art Risen, My Beloved" by the English poet Samuel Coleridge Taylor.
Two of the world's most famous German composers will be featured by Prof. Allen in the third part of his recital; Mozart's "Serenade" from "Don Giovanni" and "0 Mein Holder Abendstern" by Wagner from "Tannhauser.
The last part will be taken from Ralph Vaughn Williams' "Songs of Travel," Part I, and will include "The Vagabond," "Bright Is The Ring Of Words" and "Roadside Fire."
ROTC Receives Two Howitzers
The local division of the Reserve Officers Training Corps has re- ceived two 105 Millimeter How- itzers for training of the cadets. An improvement that has been made at the local ROTC base is the addition of a new reading room and library.
An informal University ROTC inspection was held for the benefit of Col. William R. Irwin, second aftny representative.
The first ROTC Military Ball will be held April 9. Arrange- ments are under the chairmanship of Carlton P. Davenport and the dance will be open to members of the ROTC.
Last Opportunity To View Pictures
America's last opportunity to view the famous "salt mine" col- lection of paintings from German Museums will begin at the Toledo Museum of Art on March 22.
Take Exam All students who failed to take
the Academic Aptitude (psycho- logical) examination are being re- quested, by Rogistrur John W. Ilunn, to attend one of the test periods next week.
These examinations can be tak- en Saturday, Feb. 19, at 10 a.m. in the Commons; Wednesday, Feb. 23, at 4 p.m. in the Science Bldg.; or Thursday, Feb. 24, tit 4 p.m. in the Science KIdg.
Mr. Bunn warned that this test must be completed as part of the admission requirements. Failure to do so will result in the delin- quent student's classes being halt- ed, and the absences incurred will be classified as unexcused.
Members of the Student Union Advisory Committee plan to visit Case Institute of Technology in Cleveland this Saturday to view its-Student Union Bldg.. which is new this year. They will go by car with expenses paid by Student Senate.
Those going are Nels Alexan- der, Ray Yeager, Hob Kit-hardson, Anthony Stecre, and Kenneth Sai- lor. They hope to obtain ideas for suggestions in the planning of the new Student Union Bldg. for this campus.
Nels Alexander, who is in charge of the Senate Suggestion Box in the "Well," urges that stu- dents use the box for making sug- gestions to Senate and to the committee regarding the new building. • • •
NEW REGULATIONS for cam- pus drivers were adopted in Sen- ate Monday night:
All students, employees of the University, and faculty members must report their new license tag number to the office of Dean of Students the morning of the day they are put on the car.
Every driver should be certain that his Registration sticker num- ber is visible at all times.
Anyone not complying with one of the two above-printed regula- tions is subject to a $5 fine by Student Court.
Parking maps and regulations were mailed to all registered car owners by the Student Court and the Alpha Phi Omega service fra- ternity.
Insofar as possible, all car own- ers received them, but address changes and incorrect registration information may have caused fail- ure in having every person receive the information.
Any driver that did not receive the campus parking map should stop in Dr. Frank J. Prout's office and obtain it. This map is also posted in the "Well.' It is neces- sary for all drivers to be acquaint- ed with this information since sev- eral new anas are being restrict- ed.
Legal Books Offered Dean K. H. McFall has an-
nounced the pamphlet, A Brief of Prelegal Information, by William F. Cooper may be borrowed from his office or the library by stu- dents interested in the profession.
Now a senior student in absen- tia, attending Western Reserve Law School, Mr. Cooper wrote the brief for the Prelaw Club of Bow- ling Green State University. He was aided by Dr. B. L. Pierce, chairman of the Business Admin- istration Dept., and II. E. Muntz, instructor in English, who was consulted on the construction of the paper.
Written in 1918 and mimeo- graphed at Bowling Green State University, the brief was first an- nounced in the national magazine, Higher Education. Since then
this 27 page report has been re- quested by and sent to colleges and universities throughout the
United States. Mr. Cooper states, "This study
is not an attempt to make n guide for the prospective lawyer or to supplant either the individual's own investigation or his need for good counsel. Rather the study is an attempt to supply general in- formation and a bibliography of material which is not widely known."
Students may also borrow from Dean McFall's office two books; Careers in Engineering and Scrap- book on Vocation!. These books list the requirements and oppor- tunities of the various vocations and would be useful to persons who are undecided about their majors.
• • • Court Meets Today
Student Court meets at 4 p.m. every Wednesday in the Rec Hall tions of the Student Senate.
The Court reviewed three traffic violation cases on Feb 9.
Chapel Will Be Built In Western Reserve Style
Plans are underway for the con- struction of a BGSU chapel in the area behind the Falcon's Nest.
Style of architecture will pre- serve the 140-year-old tradition of the "Western Reserve." A photo of this type of church was recently published in "Think" magazine.
The area behind the Nest (pro- posed building site) blends in per- fectly as a setting. The rail fence, the log cabin, the haw- thorne and rose shrubbery, modi- fied colonial sorority houses—all preserve the traditions of the "Western Reserve."
The chapel will have no stained glass windows, the interior will be a dull white finish, and the outside
will be white clapboard. A tall spire completes the chapel.
Cost of the building, furnish- ings, and organ is expected to reach $45,000. A $5,000 gift from Sidney Frohman has begun the fund.
Student marriages could be per- formed in the chapel. This is the same tradition maintained at Yale and Michigan Universities.
Dr. F. J. Prout states, "a pure replica of the 'Western Reserve' style will be built; all faiths are welcome to use the chapel for ser- vices."
The "Western Reserve" is that part of Ohio given to soldiers from Connecticut in payment for service in the Revolutionary War.
Dire Consequences Valentin*' Day again Is goo*,
so put your ring* back In pawn.
KINGS AND QUEENS:
Bright spots of the week—ring from Tom Pow- ell to Tina Weaver and one from Bob Sharpe, Ohio Wesleyan to Barb Jump ... advent of Gam- ma Theta Nu pins caused additions to the list— Lu Noblli pinned to "Maas" (after the Indian of the same name) Weber ... Pat Moon pin from Gene Kallay . . . Marjorle Charles and Cliff Branard, Ohio State . . . Colleen Ruggles and Wayne Bums . . . and the glittering gilts from Wayne Bloker, of Bee Gee Football fame to Mary lo Bowman .. .and more rings—Ethel Marie Hall, '47 and Frank Huntley ... Bill Hungling of Cellna to Van Lou Rhoads, Bee Gee Frosh . . . Faculty nnd others department—Fransue Oqgley of For- eign Language section ringed to Louis Knowles—minister of Oberltn—both met there as students . . . Jeanne Michel pinned to Fred Boggs . . . Bob Zlek, of masked marvel Ivy Hall fame, pinned Jeanne Clark of Tampa, Fla. . . . BUI Miller pinned Carol Boyer . . . Tom Galvln pinned Shirley Norman . . .
CHECK:
I'm Just a modest little girl, I do not smoke or drink. Or dare to sit at night Upon the pond's brink— So my parent* think.
PRAISE AND SUCH:
The bucket o' suds and carton of tobacco flow- ers to Charlie Share for: (1) being Charlie Share, (2) for his sportsmanship as shown at the games, and (3) for donating his three lost teeth as sou- venirs . . . and to Alpha XI Delta for fine dance and theme even though the themo walked off early In the evening . . .
DIRE'S DESIRE:
Decked out in a brown suede jacket, brown skirt and saddle shoes topped by red hair- Marge Henry—on a late Sunday eve trudging homeward ...
DIRE'S IRE:
Breaking precedent once more this year and declaring open warfare on dance decorations de- bauchers—ashes in the coffee—placed there by Herb Hyal and friends—who had seven indi- vidual items for the Alpha XI dance before the crowd was held there—items which represented the many hours of labor and were not the hearts meant to be taken as remembrances of the affair. ..
MORE KINGS AND QUEENS:
Belated department—about a year late, as a matter of fact—Lowell McClary of former North Dorm fame engaged last May to Pat Brewster of the University of Clnn . . . and a pin—Ray Roob to Anita Jewell... Stan Nadelmann pinned Bemlce Chldekel of NYC . . . Bob Buchanan and Marian Calloway . . . Interesting Item to end all Interesting Items—after spending three days try- ing to analyze limestone, students were informed that the substance was fertilizer—Student: I won- dered why it turned black when I burned li- the school is looking for a new limestone buy- er .. . PASS:
Oh, here's th* place Dean W. said to Stay away from—Thought w* would never find ill
NEWS ARITHMETIC
1 ordinary man plus 1 ordinary life equals 0. 1 ordinary man plus 1 extraordinary adven-
ture equals NEWS. 1 ordinary husband plus 1 ordinary wife
equals 0. 1 husband plus 3 wives equals NEWS. 1 bank cashier plus 1 wife, plus 7 children
equals 0. 1 chorus girl plus 1 bank president minus
$10,000 equals NEWS. —from "Editing the Day's News" by George C. Bastion and Leland D. Case.
/See Q— NiU
MMIIINTIB row NATION* nvi-'i«i-
National Advertising Service, Inc. CtlUst PmUiihtn K*pr,t*nutn<*
4IO MADIMN AVI NBW YO"« N. Y. • IN Aallltl • hi PMMNM
associated Cblefiiate Press Official Stsdtnt Publication
Published Each Wednesday of the Year Office—I IB Administration Bide.— Telephone 26S1
Bjr the Student* of Bowling Green State University
Harold Flan. Editor-in-Chief Kappa Sterna House, Telephone 4S72
Bill Day.. Managing- Editor Sigma Chi House, Telephone 12811
Kathy Arnold, John Pay Associate Editors T. 3. Loomia NO* Iindqutat Jim Limbacher John Dyer
Sports Editor ..Photography Editor Copy Editor Feature Editor
Pat Hof mean Warn Dan Kassit Jot* Mire*.
Baelaeas SUB National Advertising Circulation Manager
i Bnsiness Manager Faculty Adviser
Dear Editor: Our thanks go to all students
and faculty who attended the Off- Campus Club "First Nighter Ball."
We especially want to thank the Sophisti-Kats for their fine music and cooperation.
Also our sincere thanks to Joe DeSantis who put on a wonderful floor show for us.
We want to assure you that if we find cooperation like this all the time, we will be able to bring you a fine Off-Campus Club.
Bill Metiga Vice President
Dear Editor: I was quite pleased and im-
pressed, when I read the edi- torial, "Make Democracy Live," in the Feb. 9 issue of the BEE GEE NEWS. It showed an overt concern in one of the major prob- lems of the day. But permit me to make two observations. The Winston Dictionary defines toler- ance as the "willingness to bear with others, especially those whose views differ from one's own; the act of putting up with, or permit- ting to go on without Interference, something not wholly approved." Would it not have been better terminology to have substituted the word "understanding" for the aforementioned? It seems to me that "understanding" is a much more desirable goal.
My Becond observation is this. Why should we limit ourselves to practicing brotherhood for only one short week a year? If our dealings with people of other racinl origins and religious beliefs were compressed into this one "Brotherhood Week" set aside by the president then well and good . . . but such is not the case. Therefore I suggest that we carry on a perpetual program of trying to understand those whom we al- ready . . . tolerate. This is one of the necessary keys to a living Democracy.
Myron E. Jackson
Anyone Lose A
Wedding Ring? Found: one wedding ring. Digging into a drawer filled with
scarves, mismatod mittens, a pair of shell-rimmed glasses, their frames striped with nail polish, numerous papers and other arti- cles, we made a surprising discov- ery.
At the bottom, in a box filled with bracelets, class rings, and other jewelry is a man's wedding ring, size 8.
We won't quote many-told tales of absent-minded profs (which can also .be applied to students it seems) but we wonder if the "shmoo" who left it has missed it yet.
If he has, he can claim it at the bookstore. If not, we advise each married man on campus to look on the third finger of his left hand and see if anything is missing.
FOUR OF MANY COUPLES who "Sweetheart Swing" are pictured above, the background.
attended Saturday Decor«tiom can be
night's >een in
By Flo Beatty
Life may get tedious sometimes, but not for the women of Kohl Hall. These freshmen have no peace and quiet for the housing storage has affected Kohl too. Four women, plus booka and clothes, arc packed in each room that was originally intended for two men students.
In addition to the rooms upstairs, 32 women who call themselves "cave dwellers," live in the base- ment annex. At 1 an alarm clock jingled loudly. One frosh thinking it was 7 woke everyone up for breakfast. She is now a complete social outcast. Kohl Kin 18 Marilyn.
One of the sweetest things you can say to a woman is: There is a gentleman for you in the lounge. However some of these gentlemen are very exasperating. One asked the 'frosh' on parlor duty for Mari- lyn. There are 18 Marilyns in Kohl but this particular one lived either on the second or third floor. She "forgot" to tell him her last name so both spent a dateless eve- ning.
The first floor smoker is usually filled to capacity with both fresh- men and smoke. You needn't bother to buy your own cigarettes, just walk in the smoker and inhale deeply a few times. The next morning you will probably have cigarette hangover in your "T- Zone." The card sharks also meet here for everything from bridge to poker, minus the stakes of course.
Some daily calamities are: frosh falling out of upper bunks; cold showers; and demerits; but don't get the wrong impression.
Personality Portrait!
Bill Prentice Has Hopes For Dramatics Career By Jane Carlton
Among the June graduates this year will be a young fellow on his way to the New York stage.
Bill Prentice has had dramatics "on the brain" since the time he forgot his part in a comedy farce and ad libbed five pages ahead of the script. Partly because of this incident, he has had the determina- tion to get ahead in dramatics, and since he has been here in Bowling Green, he has proved this to be true.
Although he spent his earlier years in Lima, his present home is in Sandusky, where his father is a chemical engineer. Bill went to Fenn College in Cleveland for three semesters where he made the change from a chemical engineer- ing major to dramatics.
• • • IN THE ARMY, he was radio
announcer for the American Forc- es Network in London and Munich and also worked with special serv- ice groups in England putting on a repertoire of shows.
During the past two summers, Bill has studied at Camden Hills Theater in Maine. Last year while he was there, a talent scout from RKO offered him a screen test. Although he is mostly inter- ested inethe stage, he plans to keep this in mind following graduation.
Hi* summers in the East were extremely interesting, and one of bis best experiences was eating lobsters on the Atlantic ~Wch with fishermen of that region who had
innumerable tales and stories to tell.
Listening to music is Bill's
BILL PRENTICE
favorite way of spending the little leisure time he finds in a day, but he steers clear from the Hawaiian or hillbilly varieties which are his pet peeves.
He is president of Thota Alpha Phi, national dramatics honorary,' a member of Pick and Pen, and Kappa Sigma fraternity.
Of all the roles he has played. Bill favors a serious part in a re- alistic drama.
EYAS REVIEWED (Continued From Page 1)
suit of segregation and oppression, by others but it should at least
Miss Ellis has described a brief scene in a starved, war-ravaged town, when a hungry Loyalist and his former mistress, now a col- laborationist, face each other in the kitchen of her husband's tav- ern.
"Black Coffee . . . "tells of a woman who could easily be loved, but never possessed, and the ter- minating point of one of her af- fairs.
'The Cross Roads" captures the moment when a man learns that his drinking companion is also his rival in love.
A hog killing that ends with flowing human blood is the theme of "Barber, Barber ..."
The poems cover a wide field of thought. "A Wheel Is Not A Wheel Unless It Turns" though there are counter motions of will within, writes Polly Simpkins.
* e * IN A "BRIEF CONJECTURE"
Bill Lieser decides that the number one need of the world's males is "some cool and tailored drawers."
Dolores Fallstron's poem, "So- liloquy," concerns the barriers that the human mind can build up between itself and society until they are almost insurmountable, and it is then so much easier to remain behind them.
"Forced Labor," by William Rengaw, is a jibe at the old saw, "never put off until tomorrow, what you can do today."
Wayne M. Rilcy's "Grief" is over the death of a loved one and a desire to follow into the next world.
"Illusion" tells how the poet, in this case Ruth Hagcrty, tempor- arily puts aside her study of the past in favor of contemplating and enjoying the nature of the pres- ent.
Donald Streibig puts into verse the all pervading and eternal sta- bility of God in "Introspection."
The fleeting thought of abor- tion by a young mother-to-be is told in "Nineteen" by Jan Sindel.
James E. Lauck compares the magnitude of catastrophe if the earth were one day devoured by the sun to a cigarette butt tossed into the Pacific Ocean.
The Eyas cover, evidently a scene in a war torn European lo- cale, was done by Wilberta Gard- ner, art editor for the magazine. To me the picture shows that the peoples of Europe, now at the crossroads of recovery, hold the fate of the world in their hands.
Now High Notod
In Job Shortage Reflecting a continued rise in unemployment, the number of per- sons seeking jobs through the local offices of the Bureau of Unem- ployment Compensation as of De- cember's end reached the highest . point in nine months, Frank J. Ccllopy, administrator of the Bur- eau of Unemployment Compensa- tion, said today.
The approximately 80,000 job- seekers last month was ten percent above the figure for November when 72,600 were lookingfor work through the BUC. Though the number of men looking for work last month was up 18 percent from November, the number of women was down 7 percent.
WHITER ADVOCATES REVOLUTION
GI PROGRAM ACCENTUATES DIFFICULTIES
BEE GEE NEWS W*dn**day. February 16. 1949 VI*ws And Opinion* Pag* 2
GasuuuU.'* Revolution... We were quite Interested in a short article pub-
lished by Coronet In Its February 1949 edition and written by Dr. Harold Taylor, president of Sarah Lawrence College.
Title of the article Is "Needed: A College Revo- lution" and Dr. Taylor's main thesis is thai gov- ernment officials and educational leaders throughout the country will have to take drastic action In the-very near future to reform what he calls our "assembly line educational system."
Dr. Taylor contends that the student is be- ing cheated out of achieving the real purpose
of liberal education, which is to educate the individual lib- erally.
He believes that the prob- lem, brought on by a period of increased education for the
masses over the last 40 years, can be solved only when we "double the number of teachers and until we bring Into the teaching profession the best young college graduates." He thinks we will have to spend double the amount of money that Is now being spent on education to achieve this goal.
We agree wholeheartedly with Dr. Taylor's article, and Bowling Green students should con- sider themselves fortunate that at this university classes which need microphones so that the student can hear and machine-graded exams devoid of the personal touch are kept to an absolute mini- mum by the faculty and ad- ministration.
We believe that the GI pro- gram which accentuated the era of the education of the masses was an amaz- ingly liberal and just program. We endorse any sane attempts by Congress in Its federal aid to education program. But as Dr. Taylor pointed out we must keep our college and university standards high.
£*& <1dk£Up... A healthy Interest in campus journalism re-
vealed itself last week when the BEE GEE NEWS came out In experimental tabloid size. Much to our surprise, the consensus was heartily In favor of a permanent "tab" the same size as the one issued last week.
Opinions ranged from "best yet," "why not keep in that size," "add more pages," to "easier lo read and handle."
The 8-page lab of last week, however, is com- pletely Impractical. The waste of space was terrific. Margins necessitated the omission of all feature stories, "Personality Portraits," "IQU," and other columns and stories.
In order to become practical, the format must be enlarged to five columns In width. This Is impossible because newsprint (scarce and ex- pensive) has been ordered one year in advance. The paper could not be made to conform to tabloid size without cutting away and discarding as waste 20 per cent of our newsprint.
Hence, back to the old-size NEWS. The old 4-column tab will be used only for special edi- tions.
Our thanks for your Interest and your com- ments. We enjoyed them as much as the sug- gestions on the previous experimental "breakfast edition." (Including ham and egg perfume plus egg dribbled across the front page.)
It Is only through YOUR cooperation and in- terest that the NEWS can become a better paper.
WinduU GickuL... One department of the University which we
believe has failed to receive the recognition due for the work accomplished Is the Maintenance Department. It Is amazing, when one actually thinks about it, to note the tremendous amount of services offered by the Maintenance Department.
The lighting for all campus social affairs, dances, and other special events, and the public address system, when needed, is set up by the Maintenance Department. The broadcasting of all basketball games from the Commons and all educational and campus movies are handled by the Maintenance Department. We have only mentioned a small number of their services and we personally know that much of this work Is done at last-minute request.
F. E. Beatty, director of services, and student members Charles Codding, Frank Mendtw, Byron Powell, Richard Flockencier, Frank Hoopes, and Dave Smith are the persons respon- sible for the fine work that so often goes un- noticed by Bowling Green students.
Saaintf Seati... At the Western Kentucky game last Saturday,
many students were forced to stand or sit on the floor. Meanwhile, at a particular section in the stands, two girls were saving numerous seats for their friends. Part of these friends either had obtained a seat or never showed up. These seats were empty during most of the game. Let's be sure our friends show up before we save so many extra places.
Ve+u*i and Afuoila BEE GEE NEWS Society Note*
IRIS IRWIN — By —
Social Weekend Doris Masell, Phi Mu MM writer
of the Apollo half of this column, has left school this semester be- cause of illness in her family.
Dr. Esther McGinnis, guest speaker for the AWS marriage seminar, was entertained at din- ner by the Alpha Phis and Alpha XU during her stay here.
New officers of Theta Phi soror- ity are: president, Marge Graham; vice president, Helen Tsarones; secretary, Marie Ellis; treasurer, Helen Pugh; corresponding secre- tary, Janet Cotner; chaplain, Sally Brunk; alumnae chairman, Mary Kagy; social chairman, Sue Walsh; rush chairman, Anne McCarthy.
The SAE. war* invited into the Alpha Gamma Deltas' lounge last Wednesday evening after a sere- nade the fraternity gave for Flos- sie Beer.
Any Phi Mu would recommend Betty Lou Lorenz as a perfect scrambled eggs maker! Decorat- ing Saturday, Feb. 6, for their Enchantress Ball was hardly any task at all after one of her home- cooked breakfasts as a sendoff.
After the Villanova game, the Alpha Chit invited their dates back to the house for an informal party.
Sifma Rho Taus and Alpha Chi Omega* recently held exchange dinners with .the Siima Chit.
Chi Omega's dinner guests on Feb. 9 were: Dr. and Mrs. Frank J. Prout; Miss Martha Gesling, Chi Omega advisor; and Miss Sue Gesling.
Sunday afternoon, Feb. 6, the Phi Mu. entertained dates, friends, and alumnae who had attended their dance the evening before.
The Phi Delia fraternity is holding its annual "Joe's Place" party this Saturday night at the Legion Hall. A closed, informal party, this makes the third year it has been given.
Members of Gamma Theta Nu fraternity are sporting their new fraternity pins they received last week.
The annual Founder's Day ban- quet of Delta Tau Delta fraternity was held at its house in fraternity row last Monday night.
The 16 new actives of Kappa Sigma fraternity are: Bob Barton, Hal Ilaumle, John Burger, Vic Stefan, Roger Storck, Hal Hunt, Phil Line, Ed Littrell, George
Maragakcs, Russ Wefer, Gordon Williams, Jack Radabaugh, Bob Chambers, Dave Laurenzi, Howard Smetzer and Phil Bilboa.
Ten members of- Alpha Tau Omna exchanged dinner places with the same number of Alpha Xi Deltas last Thursday night.
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra- ternity tins papered and painted its dining room and kitchen as part of the general improvement program its members have under- taken.
New chapter officers for the sec- ond semester of SAE are: Leigh Kendrick, president; Dick Brown, vice president; Dave McLaughlin, secretary; Ike Swain, treasurer; Gene Dudley, warden; Clark Fol- gate, herald; Don Smith, corre- spondent; Jim Provost, chronicler; Ross Shawaker, pledge master, and Armour Winslow, house mana- ger.
The kitchen of Zata Beta Tau'. new home is now available for use by the members.
Newman Club Sponsors Forum
A marriage forum, sponsored by the Newman Club and open to all women students, will begin Sunday, Feb. 27, at 7:30 p.m. in the PA Auditorium.
The series of ton lectures will be presented by prominent speak- ers including the Monsignor A. J. Sawkins of Toledo, Dr. C. W. Mc- Namara, surgeon at St. Vincent of Mercy Hospital in Toledo, and Franklin Howkins, Toledo lawyer.
The lectures will be on the fol- lowing topics: "Ideal Wife—Hap- piness in Marriage," "Courtship and Engagement," "Feminine Psy- chology," "Civil Law and Eco- nomic Preparation," "Spirituality of Marriage," "Canon Law," "Male and Female Anatomy," "Relations Between Husband and Wife," "Hygiene and Venereal Diseases," and "What is Allowed and What is Forbidden in Mar- riage."
The lectures will be held on Sunday and Thursday nights from 7:30 to 9 in the PA Auditorium. There will be a charge of $2.26
' for the textbook. Women stu- dents may register for the forum up to and including Feb. 21 in the Newman Club Office.
This Week's
at the
tWIAPOKC rW ?AVS-
A date party was held last Fri- day night by the SAE fraternity at its house on Main St. Games, re- freshments, and dancing provided entertainment for the affair. Clark Folgate was chairman of the party.
A valentine disc dance and party for Kappa Sigmas and their dates was held at the Kappa Sig- ma house last Friday night.
Fraternity and sorority publici- ty directors are urged to send their announcements of Greek functions to the Bee Gee News of- fice. A box labeled "Venus and Apollo column" found in the news office is the place to deposit it.
SCF Elects New Officers For Spring
Robert Strippel, a senior from Cleveland, is the newly-elected
president of Student Christian Fellowship for the coming semes- ter.
Those elected to the executive committee are: Lcla Schroluckc, first vice president; Louise Long, second vice president; Joanne Mc- Cluer, Sunday evening program chairman; and Dick Lenhart, sec- retary.
Representatives for the various sponsoring denominations are: Maxine Stokes, Baptist ; Bob Whetstone. Disciples; Shirley Spoon, Evangelical and Reformed; Sibyl Bragg, Methodist; Evelyn Nash, Congregational; Dick Ma- holm, Episcopal; Ruth Dennis, Evangelical United Brethren; Pat Wickerham, Presbyterian; Marian Lang, YWCA; and Jim Galloway, YMCA.
The cabinet met Feb. 1 to ap- point interest group and adminis- trative heads, but no definite ap- pointments were made.
Radio Station Has Meeting Thursday
\TWSM, the university radio sta- tion today announced a meeting of all people interested in extra- curricular radio. The meeting will be held next Thursday, Feb. 17, at seven o'clock.
Anyone who would like to work in radio without joining a class is welcome to come. See Pat Howell if you can't come to the meeting. Auditions will be ar- ranged at this meeting.
For That
CHIPS
OFF-CAMPUS CLUB member, .pon.ored a dance in the Rec Hall Friday. In the background can be seen the "Sophi.li-KaL, local combo.
In the insert are students who attended the "Hard Time* Party" sponsored by the Industrial Arts Club.
Both events were held last Friday night.
The Women's Recreation Carni- val on Saturday night, is the main attraction of this weekend's social events. Held in the Women's Bldg., the affair lasts from 8 to 12.
There will be no dances Friday night due to the decorations in the Women's Bldg. for the carnival, but SCF in sponsoring a Box So- cial in the Rec Hall at 6:30.
Student Christian Fellowship will sponsor a box social Friday from 6 to 11 pjn. in tho Rec Hall.
Co-chairmen Bob Lanzcr and Louis Dispenza have arranged for a professional auctioneer to sell the boxes to the highest bidder.
A series of one act plays will bo presented Saturday in the PA Auditorium at 8. There is no ad- mission charge.
"The Adventures of Martin Eden" is the movie scheduled for Friday night in the PA Auditori- um. "The Naughty Nineties" will be shown Saturday in the Main Auditorium. Both shows will be at 7 and SI.
Eight Campus Organizations Schedule New Meetings To Plan Events of the English Dept., will also give a review she has written on a British book. Dues for the semes- ter will be payable at this meeting.
BETA PI THETA
Members of Beta Pi Theta, French honorary, will meet for a short business meeting tonight at 7:16 in Studio B, PA Bldg.
CHEMICAL JOURNAL CLUB
A movie, "Quality Control— From Ore to Finished Product," will be shown at tonight's meet- ing of Chemical Journal Club nt 7 in 400S. It is an open meeting.
EMERSON LITERARY SOCIETY
Richard Barnes was re-elected president of the Emerson Litcrnvy Society at its last meeting,
Other officers elected include: Dave Cox, vice president; Hetty Coen, secretary; and Wanda Mer- mer, treasurer.
The next meeting will lie. held Monday, Feb. 21, at 7 p.m. An open parliamentary practice ses- sion will be conducted.
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
"Teaching ns n Profession" will be the topic of a panel discussion held at Future Teachers of Amer- ica meeting Monday night, Feb. 21, at 7 in the PA Auditorium.
KAPPA DELTA PI
Kappa Delta Pi will meet to- night at 8:15 in Studio "B" PA Bldg. Dr. Herschel Lithcrland will present information on the "Block System." Prof. William Jordan will discuss "Professional- izing Teaching."
The Executive Committee urg- es all members and new initiates in particular, to attend tonight's meeting.
NEWMAN CLUB
There will be a Communion Prcakfust for members of the Newman Club on Sunday, Feb. 20, in the Parish Hall.
A retreat for members of tho club will begin on Friday, Feb. 25, and continue through Sunday, Feb. 27. The times of the devo- tions will be unnounced nt a later date.
On Sundny, Feb. 27, a five-week marriage forum for women stu- dents will begin.
The new officers and commit- tees for the club are: Dave Weis, president; Joe Kenny, vice presi- dent; Roy Leland, treasurer; Lil- lian Hanic, secretary; Paul Gor- don, corresponding secretary; Gene Porter, Helen Wnllen, Jim Holm, social committee; Sue Walsh, Mary Dolan, Anne Mc- Carthy, publicity committee; Joe Kenny, membership committee; and Rose Marie llutkiewicz and Jerry Ryder, breakfast committee.
SAILING CLUB
The Bowling Green Sailing Club will elect officers for the coming semester, Thursday, Feb. 17, in 201A at 7 p.m.
All members ure asked to be present and anyone else interested in sailing is urged to attend.
SIGMA TAU DELTA
A lecture was given by Dr. Tom Tuttle, chairman of the Philosophy Dept. at the last meet- ing of Sigma Tau Delta, English honorary. His talk concerned world literature and the impor- tance of being able to understand great minds.
The next meeting will be held Feb. 16 at 7 p.m. in Dr. Rea Mc- Cain's home to discuss creative writing. Dr. McCain, chairman
Randall's Bakery Quality Pastries
186 S. Main St. Phone 6471
Snappy Spring Merchandise Arriving Daily. COME IN AND SEE
FOR YOURSELF
Spring Isn't Far Away
* * •
The Campus Men's Shop Near post office
LOST: Pair of shell-rimmed glasses and case. Reward. Return to Jane Fierce, IS Shalzel Hall.
UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP
Future meetings will bo held on the first and third Sundays of each month, in Studio "II." Cokes and light snacks will continue to be served. Next meeting will be Feb. 20.
The Rev. Arthur Olscn of the First Unitarian Church, Toledo, who has spoken on the Bowling Green campus several times, is heard over station WTOL every Sunday morning from 10 to 10:15.
National Brotherhood Week will be observed at the meeting of the Unitarian Fellowship next Sunday, Feb. 20, at 7:30 p.m. in Studio B.
Dr. Samuel H. Lowrie, professor of sociology, will lead the discus- sion.
All interested people from the- student body, faculty, and vicinity of Howling Green will bo welcome. Refreshments will be served.
WORLD STUDENT ASSOCIATION
World Student Association has scheduled a welcome party for new foreign students Friduy eve- ning at 7 in tho Faculty Room of the Nest
Ana Luisa Kriegcr, president, has requested that all members wear the dress of their native country.
• • * Housing Shortage
Campus housing is still short while the construction of new
dormitories is at a stand still, Dean Arch B. Conklin said today.
HUT Treat yourself to our
Hamburgers Sandwiches
Open 11 a.m. - 11 p.m.
RADIO SALES and SERVICE
EAT AT ADAH'S KITCHEN
STEAKS — CHOPS — FISH
CATERING PARTY SERVICE
Shop at the
ADAH'S KITCHEN Large aeeortment of Quality Delicatessen Foods and
Liquid Refreshments
By John R.d.b.ufh
The recent formation of the Off-Campus Hub hag brought some discussion on what should be the goals of the organization. So the question asked was, "What do you think the students expect from the newly-formed Off-Cam- pus Club?"
Jack B r i g - ham, a junior from Pcrrys- burg, said "The club should pro- mote friendship and fellowship among olf-cnm- pus stud e n t s, due to the fact that they urc a mom important cog in the wheel Jack Brig-ham
of university activities." "I think the
club should try to gain reprc- c n t ation for the people not living on cam- pus," stated Mary II o r s t, whose home is at South Bend, Ind. "At the present time,"
Mary Hortt she continued, their only voice in campus ntTnirs is through the SCF representa- tive."
Dean Ren- wand, a third year man whoso home is San- dusky, believed the club should help to get the sludents better acquainted, be- cause he said, "by not living on cumpus they are limited in Dean Renwand
developing new friendships."
Announcements Orders for commencement an-
nouncements for all seniors ached- uled for June graduation will be- gin on Monday, March 7, and con- tinue through Friday, March II.
A table will be set up in the Well and advance orders will bo taken from 10 a.m. to -I p.m. This is the ONLY lime that orders will be taken. Announcements will be nine cents each.
VET FLIGHT TRAINING
Veterans interested in flight training will meet tomorrow in Jill ,\ at 4 p.m.
"I think their main objective should be to draw the stu- dents togeth- er," deel a r c d Carol Hohlfel- dcr, a sopho- more who comes from Madison. "Because," she said, "they don't get thcCarol Hohlfeldar
feeling of campus organization, derived from dorm living, or be- longing to Greek organizations."
John Brcit- hnupt, a junior whose home- town is Marion, said, "I think it should help so- cially those stu- dents thnt don't have any other type of recrea- tion. It is eas- ier for on-cam-
Jolni Breithaupl us students to take part in school activities, while the ones not in direct con- tact with campus life arc left to wander by themselves."
English Dept. Gets New Records
Records of 23 different American dialects have been added recently to a large collection maintained by the Knglish Dept. The records were made by persons living in parts of the country where these dialects arc spoken.
The purpose of theso records is to show students the variations in dialect throughout the United States.
The record collection, which is used exclusively in Knglish courses, also contains examples of Old and Middle English to show the de- velopment of the language. These records are used in the sophomore literature courses.
Also in the collection arc nine albums of Shakespearean plays, records of other English writers, Harvard records of modern poetry, several imported English records and English and American ballads.
Vet Enrollment In College Drops
Veterans enrollments in colleg- es and universities under Federal I raining programs on Nov. 30, 19-18, dropped 16 per cent below enrollments on Nov. at), IM7, VA said today.
TRY A—
BAR-B-QUE LUNCH 115 W. Wooster St.
Martha Graham Dances Complex And Artistic By Libby Earn.it
If the audience came to Martha Graham's dance recital here on the evening of Feb. 10, expecting the "Slaughter on 10th Avenue" type of ballet, they were rightfully disappointed, for the art form shown them was more complex, more subtle, and more aesthetically portrayed than that.
Miss Graham, "the undisputed star of our modern dance world," and her 9-member com-
BEE GEE NEWS Columnists
Wednesday, January 12. 1949 Page 4
pany presented four dance crea- tions, all containing that inter- pretation of inner emotion so characteristic of the Graham choreography.
Some students in the audience complained that portions of the program were unintelligible. Per- haps they were expecting the su- perficiality of a western movie, for they did not seem to remember that pure beauty and grace need not be explained in every detail to be enjoyed. The dance is much less abstract than music and can recall a more intense feeling if the spectator does not ex|H-ct to an- alyze each individual movement.
Entree Number
The entree number, "Diversion of Angels," was without Miss Graham. It was presumed to be the subtle imagery of the love pu- lton in its purer aspects. But the production was so cleverly ar- ranged and communicated that it was about as subtle as a woman in a smock, knitting pink booties. Remarkable precision of motion and perfect synchronization with the ecstatic background music made this a tlcflightful ami fanci- ful piece of art.
A symphony of black hate and treachery, "Cave of the Heart," marked Miss Graham's appearance as the wicked sorceress. This number was described as "a dance
Photography Dept. Gets New Equipment
The Photography Department has nindo the purchase of a new cnlarger and dryer, which will en- able a quicker turnout of pictures. A new Speed Graphic press cam- era has been ordered to enable the staff to get more photographs of various groups in a limited amount of time. Nils Lindquist is student ussistant in charge of the Pho- tography Department and Donald Peterson, the acting department
A new dark room has been com- pleted in the basement of the Laboratory School. One of the in- novations of this room is a light trap, which completely eliminates the use of doors, thus allowing a technician to leave or enter at will without turning off the light or opening a series of doors. The new dark room will bo used jointly by the Beo Gee News and the Key staff. The old dark room is to be used as an auxiliary room for the development of publicity photo- graphs.
More Teaching Jobs Available
Greater opportunities for teach- ers and prospective teachers in the field of rural education are pre- dicted in the years ahead as the result of a two year study recently completed by the National Com- mission on School District Reor- ganization.
Findings and conclusions of the study have been released in a 280- page report, entitled "Your School District," in which the commission urges reorganization of school dis- tricts throughout the nation and sets up a program of action for achieving improved districts.
The one-room school house, operated by thousands of districts today at a high per-pupil cost, will gradually disappear when the com- mission's plans for reorganization are put into effect. In their place, educators predict, will be some of the finest schools in the nation.
of possessive and destroying love," in which Miss Graham aptly por- trayed impatience during the weaving of her spell and then fiendish glee at its climax. A cop- per wire tree-altar, a red ribbon, and a stone seat of four stumps, gave the scene proper weird sig- nificance, further enhanced by the coordination of the chamber or- chestra.
"Lear" Magnificent Erick Hawkins, in the title role
of "Lear," gave a magnificent in- terpretation of the gropings of the mind of the white-headed king who was searching for the true emo- tions of his three duughtcrs. The phantasy created by the ridicu- lous entrances and departures c.f the dancers contained the right element of madness. The high leaps and turns were executed with case and finesse.
Perhaps the last creation. "Ev- ery Soul is a Circus," was the most understandable for the au- dience. They were very receptive to the comedy of Miss Graham in this satiric exemplification of the emotions of n foolish woman. She skillfully showed the stubborn willfulness of the female and at the same time, the inner desire to be dominated by man. to play with his feelings, and to be queen of the act all at once. Her every movement spoke more clearly than a hundred words could hnvc done.
The entire dance company was superb. It was composed of some of the leading dance soloists in the country. The musical score for the program was especially noteworthy. This type of dance is fast introducing a new form of emotional translation of American aesthetics, and Martha Graham has her by-line on every part of it. The students at Bowling Green were fortunate to be able to see her unparalleled artistry.
The LION STORE
COLLEGE SHOP Presents
Also, try our delicious Chili, 20c
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OPEN MON., THURS., 11 s.m.—12p.m. OPEN FRI., SAT., 11 a-m.—1 a.m. OPEN SUNDAY, 4:30 p.m.—12 p.m.
112 West Wooster Street
Sfio>Ut 9n Sliositi By K.thy Arnold
S a t u r d ay night will be Carnival Time. Dancing, c o n - cessions, floor shows, and door prizes have been planned for the [ evening by Bel- r ty Verduin and I Lillian RosspW, I student c o - chairmen. Kathy Arnold
Intramurala
Volleyball tournament is sched- uled to start Feb. 21. Organized teams may practice every after- noon at 4.
Independents captured the vol- leyball trophy at the University of Toledo by defeating Delta Delta Delta.
Badminton Club
A future in the Badminton Club will be in the making tonight for that's when the new officers will take over. Recently elected offi- cers of the club include Irma Baron, president; Bonnie Nicholls, vice president; and Joyce Kamps, secretary.
Members arc urged to come to the North Gym ut 7 p.m. Meet- ings will be held every week.
Rated Officials
Betty Verduin received a Na- tional Basketball Rating last Fri- day while Lillian Rossow passed the National Intramural Rating.
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On Easy T.
Miss Dorothy Fornia, assistant professor of physical education, renewed her National Rating.
AFCW Convention
Athletic Federation of College Women have scheduled their na- tional convention at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin from April 27 through 29.
Local Art Chosen By Art Institute
The works of two Bowling Green State University Art Department faculty members are currently on display in the Annual New Year's Show at the Butler Art Institute, Youngstown, O.
Representing Bowling Green in the show are the works of Willard Wankelman, assistant professor of art, and Karl Richards, instructor of art.
Mr. Wankelman's work is a water color painting entitled, "Television Tower." Mr. Richards' painting entitled, "And One Man in His Time," is an oil painting figure.
The art display, which runs through the month of January, is made up of the works of artists throughout the country.
Rappaports GREETING CARDS
for all occasions
you are always welcome"
CIAZH Open 12:45 Daily
Fri., Sat. Feb. 18-19
Pint BIG CARTOON SHOW
Ann Baxter
Claire Trevor Plut
"The Amazing Mr.X"
Open 2:15 Sat.
"Hills Of Old Wyoming"
"Music Man" with Freddie Stewart
Plus
Tue., Thur. Feb. 22-24 Open 6:45
"Sinbad The Sailor"
"Johnny Angel"
BEE GEE NEWS W»dn»»day. February 16. 1949 Pag* 5
WitkUte, QaUo** Bee Gee Edges Marquette, 59-56
By Tom Loomli
After a spasmodic early season the Falcons have come back
strong In a last ditch etfort to secure a post-season bid to the
National Invitational Tournament in New York on March 12.
Since losing the two point decision to Kentucky in the Cleveland
Arena the Andersonmen have not dropped a contest. Included
among the victims have been such highly rated foes as Duquesne,
Villanova, LaSalle, and Western Kentucky.
Bowling Green's spurt has caught the eyes of the syndicated
writers in New York and throughout the country and the Falcons
are not only rising on the rating charts and in the polls, but have
been mentioned prominently as probable tournament material.
The team, despite six losses, has the advantage of being well
liked in the big city. The early season record breaking perform-
ance against LIU did much to endear us to Gotham fandom as
well as to the promoters, who know the Falcons always draw well.
There are many good clubs eager for a bid, however, and it
hardly seems possible that Bee Gee can afford another loss.
Standing in the road to glory are Ohio U, Dayton, Loyola, and TU.
The first two teams are just troublesome enough to be capable of
an upset, Loyola must stand as a definite favorite on the basis of
two previous victories over us, and Toledo is never to be consid-
ered lightly. There's still a long way to go but the team is good
enough to reach its proposed destination!
WE NEED A FIELD HOUSE
Bowling Green, in the past few years, has been a school that has grown tremendously. New additions of all kinds have been made as they became desirable. When more housing was need- ed It was built, when classroom space was inadequate more was provided. Yet, the building which we need most of all has not been added, an/i from all indications, Is not even in the planning stage.
The overflow crowd at recent basketball games, which re- sulted in dangerous as well as uncomfortable conditions, em- phasized once more that Bee Gee must have a field house. The present gym simply is not large enough to house big time cage games. Bowling Green's one claim to fame throughout the land is its basketball teams. The Harold Anderson coached squads have put this university on the map and it certainly is unfortunate that some people are reluctant to admit this and to repay the boys with a field house which will hold crowds that the Falcons are capable of drawing.
In the end a new structure would be profitable to the school and the state in that even better opponents could be scheduled right here without the home club taking a financial loss.
HARVEY'S RESTAURANT
in light snacks or full course dinners.
O. U.f Dayton Face Fa/cons This Weekend By Bab Sullivan
With eight consecutive victories under their belts, the Howling Green cagers travel south this weekend to meet Ohio University at Athens, and Dayton University at Dayton.
Bee Gee's Friday foe, the luck- less Ohio U. Bobcats bear an un- impressive record of five wins against 11 losses. With a losing streak extending over seven games the Bobcats finally jumped back in the win column with wins over Dayton and Miami.
Early hopes rested on Gene Wil- liams, 6'4" center until n knee in- jury kept him out of the starting five. Taking over in the center slot was Hob Dickey, another 6'4" boy who is the third highest scor- er for the Green and White this year.
Action nt the forward position is shared by Bob Johnson, the Bobcats' leading scorer, Gene Kinsley, and Phil McKown.
Chuck Renner and Gene Gyurko fill in at guard to round out the re- mainder of the squad. These boys arc 6'3" and 6' respectively.
On Saturday night the Falcons move over to Dayton to meet the Dayton Flyers who boast a record of 12 wins in 20 starts. Their latest victory was over a badly riddled Toledo squad when they handed the Glass City boys a 48- 42 defeat.
Headed by Brian McCall, 6'2" center and leading scorer, the Flyers will be out to accomplish what they almost did last year when they nearly upset Howling Green, here on the locnl hardwood.
Bill Ginn and Dick Campbell work in the forward spots with Bob Flynn, a great ball hawk, and Gene Joseph, at the guard posi- tions. Rip West, a veteran of last year's team, is also slated to see action.
After these games the Falcons will return to this territory to meet Loyola of Chicago, a team that holds two wins over the An- dersonmen this season. To fill out the remainder of the year's schedule the BG quintet will play two games with Toledo University.
Bee Gee Ranked Tenth In Nation
According to the poll of Asso- ciated Press Sportswriters re- leased yesterday Bowling Green's cage squad is ranked tenth in the nation.
— The Referee's Game —
iMmim'i"'***"T ...«<»•"'»Iu"""1
And...for *« •»£^ Johnny ,.y.
NOT ONE SINGLE CASE
HIKING II (MS
Kent State Wrestlers Here Tonight; Edinboro Beaten
Coach Bob Leiman's Falcon wrestlers will be aiming; for an upset tonight when they oppose a favored Kent State squad at 8 p.m. in the Men's Gym. Kent State, always one of the outstanding teams in this section of the country, has a record of four wins and one loss this year. Since Joe Begala became their coach in 1929, the Golden Flash record shows 126 victories, 22 defeats, and one tie.
Kent had an undefeated team in 1047, and one of the outstanding members of that team was Bob Leimun, present Falcon coach. He was one of two Kent State men who won National Junior AAU championships in Pittsburgh that year. Three of his former team- mates are members of the present Kent team. A victory over Kent would mean a successful season to Coach Leiman.
To date the Bee Gee grapplers have broken even by winning three out of six meets. Their lat- est encounter resulted in u victory
over Edinboro (Pa.) State Teach- ers by a 17-11 score last Friday, Ray Florian led the way by pin- ning Don Lepley of Kdinboro in 2 minutes 14 seconds. Decisions were recorded by Antonc Bonito (121 lbs.), Capt. Carmel Bonito (136 lbs.), Hob Rehark (166), and Jack Woodland (heavy- weight). Jack Morimitsu of Hee Gee was pinned by Jack Weixel in 7:28 of their 128 lb. clash, while Bowling Green's Bob Clem- mons (145) and Bob Chambers (165) dropped decisions to their Edinboro opponents.
Cage League In 3-Way Tie
Sigma Nu handed the Kappa Sig quintet its first defeat of the sea- son by edging out a 23 to 22 vic- tory in a basketball thriller Mon- day evening. •
With Bruce King setting the pace with 12 tallies, the Sigma Nu outfit had to battle all the way to insure themselves a tie for first place with the Kappa Sigs and PiKA in League II. All three teams have won three out of their four games.
Undoubtedly, the hottest team on the floor wns the Sigma Chi five, who set the new scoring record for a single game by stam- peding the Phi Delta 48 to 26. Leaders of this barrage were Jack Shuck with 14 points, Joe Polk, who netted 12, and Dane Barber who chalked up 11 markers.
ATO tightened its hold on first place in League I by trouncing the Pi Thcta squad 35 to 10. Bob Mason set a new high scoring mark in this game by netting the mesh for 16 points.
Scorei of olher games played Monday nlghl are: PiKA 29, Chi Alpha 22; Zela Beta Tau 38, Gamma Thela Nu. 35, SAE 24, Beta Sigma 14.
Falcons Get Scare But Redly To Win Milwaukee Contest By Jack Savior
Two clutch free throws by EH Joyce with only 46 seconds re- maining to play gave the Falcon basketballers a hard-fought win over the Marquette Hilltoppers Monday night at Milwaukee For Bee Gee it was the eighth victory in a row.
Coach Anderson's men started fast and opened up on 11-point gap, leading 20-0 at the 12-min- ute mark, principally on the shoot- ing of Joyce and Mac Otten.
This edge was short lived as the Hilltoppers, sparked by little Sam Sauceda, Dick Peterson, and Frank McCabe, pecked away and drew within a point of the Falcons. The teams left the floor at half- time with Dee Gee on the long end of a 31-30 count. During this spurt, Marquette outscored the visitors from Ohio 10-2 in the final four minutes of the period.
The second half was a nip and tuck affair all the way, with never more than four points separating tho two teams, and the score be- ing knotted eight times.
With about five minutes remain- ing in the game, "Peanuts" Long scored on a drive-in shot and was fouled by Sauceda while so doing. Bob meshed the free toss to put tho Falcons in front, 60-40, but Sauceda returned the men from Milwaukee to the lead with another hoop. With three min- utes left. Share made it 62-61 BG, but a moment later was guilty of fouling Sauceda, who promptly sank his charity throw, and the score was even once more.
Share scored again, and John Myers matched it for Marquette. Otten put the Bee Gees ahead mo- mentarily, but Dick Peterson tied it up for the home team. Then, with the clock showing 46 seconds remaining and the score a stale- mate at 66 points, Myers fouled Joyce, who calmly made both shots good. McCabe fouled Share with 20 seconds left, and Charlie iced the contest by dropping in the shot.
Both squads proved proficient in foul shooting, BG caging 17 of 21 attempts while Marquette cashed in on 12 of 16 trys.
Bob Long, a thorn in the 'Top- pers side all evening, paced the scorers with 16 points, followed by Share with 13, and Joyce with 11, while Otten garnered 10. Dick Peterson led Marquette with 14 counters, trailed by Sauceda with 11, and McCabe who tallied 10.
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Favored Hilltoppers Fall Bee Gee Scores Before Hot Falcon Club 83-58 Over
BOWLING BEE GEE NEWS Sports
W«dnMdar< February 16. 1S49 Fagot
PI.. Won Lo.l An.
Oldham Exits Early As Bee Gee Takes W. Kentucky. 72-58
Johnny Oldham, sensational Western Kentucky guard, depart- ed on personals early Saturday night and Bowling Green rolled to its 62nd consecutive home victory and 15th win in 22 starts over his unsparkcd mates. The Falcons never lost the lead after the first minute of play and won going away, 72-68.
The visitors are rated seventh in the nation by the AP poll and the upset raised Dee Gee chances for a National Invitational bid consider- ably. For the Hilltoppers it was the third defeat in 22 outings.
Bee Gee's scoring was led by Charlie Share with 18 points. The big boy came to life in the second half after a poor start. Mac Otten netted 16, playing his usual great defensive game, and Eli Joyce, the steadily improving sophomore, hit for 12—most of them onc-handers from the side.
Western's vaunted otrense failed to get the ball in to center Bob Lavoy with any consistency and a
great part of their scoring came from outside. Unsung guard John Givens bore the brunt of the point-making duties normally as- sumed by Oldham and dropped in IB markers. Lanky Bud Cate had his set shot working for 12 and was trouble off the boards all night.
Oldham, the stellar playmaker and scoring ace, had four person- als in the first five minutes, left the contest for a time, and lasted only 20 seconds on his return. He failed to Bcore a point.
Playing a rough game through- out, the Diddlemcn also lost Lavoy and Givens in the second half on fouls. Share and Otten departed late in the game but Stan Weber and Ernie Rabcr kept the board game under control adequately for the Falcons.
The first half ended 31-25 as Red Speicher sank a long one-hand push at the horn. Share started to score in the next period but the Andcrsonmen did not put the game on ice easily. The Hilltop- pers pulled to 48-43 but Share, Long, and Joyce hit and when Share fouled out Otten, at pivot, cinched it with three tip-ins.
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John Carroll Coach Harold Anderson's Bow-
ling Green basketeer's scored their fourteenth win of the season Fri- day night against six losses and their sixth in succession by wallop- ing the Blue Streaks from John Carroll University of Cleveland, 83-68, in the Cleveland Arena. The Falcons haven't lout a game sinoe Kentucky edged them out 63- 61 on the same court January 11.
Otten, Share & company were never in danger after taking a 10-3 lead shortly after the game started. By halftime the score was 37-28 all in the Falcon's favor. The two team system was used to advantage.
Sophomore Eli Joyce led the Bowling Green scoring brigade as he chalked up 16 points Charlie Share trailed him with 13 markers although he saw action but 10 minutes. Roper led Carroll and was the game's high scorer by hit- ting the neta for 19 points.
SAE _ 52 Kappa Sigma 46 Sigma Nu 45 PiXA 29 PI Thota _.27 Sigma Chi 25 D.lla Tau Delta 24 Phi D«]ta 21 Th.la Chi 17 ATO 14
38 34 34 21 20 18 19 1? 13 11
7 II 11 24 25 27 26 28 32 34
784 792 774 722 726 724 725 713 705 715
• • * Tickets Available Now For TU Game
Tickets for the University of Toledo-Bee Gee basketball game at the Toledo Field House on Feb. 23 went on sale yesterday at the Athletic Office.
Students with Ac Cards may purchase tickets at $1.26. Seats for the general public and faculty sell for 11.76. There are 1,000 seats available in the student sec- tion and 200 of the latter.
Swimming Team Faces Stern Test
Coach Sam Cooper's high flying tonk squad invades East Lansing Saturday for its toughest meet of the season. The Falcon swim- mers will encounter the great Michigan State and Iowa State teams in the affair.
Coed Swimmers Drop 43-29 Verdict To Powerful Detroit Aggregation
BG's newly-formed women's swimming team, competing in its first dual meet, dropped a 43-29 decision to a strong Detroit Women's City Club squad at Detroit Saturday after- noon.
Inexperienced but showing great promise for the future, the Falcon mermaids racked up two firsts and three seconds in losing to the Motor City aggre- son Saturd,y ,t East Lanaing
'° „ . . when it meets the highly-regarded Nancy Kompart, a freshman
from Steubenville, led the local coeds by splashing to victory in the 60-yard backstroke and finish- ing all even with Emily Hardy of Detroit for a tie in the 26-yard freestyle event.
Also victorious for the Beegees was the 100-yard freestyle relay team composed of Jerry Meixner, Joan Culbertson, Barbara Smith, and Trudy Albinger.
The squad, coached by Qorothy Luedtke, ends its abbreviated sea-
Michigan State team.
Slaver*) 46.1 100-yd. Braartstroko: Laupp* (D). Montr
(D), Wick. (BG) 1:32.6 50 yd FiMilyls: Hardy (D). Embray (D).
MJUIUI (BG) 28.2 100-yd. Fr*«iryl«: Pvlcyn (D). Embray (D),
Alblng.r (BG) 1:10 Diving. Stavvri (D) 144 polnti.. M«ixn«i
(BG) 119 pu 50-yd. Back.trok*: Kompart (BG), Culb*it
•on (BG). Clibbon (O) 39.9 25-yd. Fr»«*tyl«: T»—Hardy (D), Kompart
(BG), Albing»r (BG) 15.4 100-yd. FrxityU Rolay: (BG) (HUlinar.
CulbvrUon, Smith. Albing«r) 60.7
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