of 6 /6
Bowling Green State University Bowling Green State University [email protected] [email protected] BG News (Student Newspaper) University Publications 1-16-1935 Bee Gee News January 16, 1935 Bee Gee News January 16, 1935 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 January 16, 1935" (1935). BG News (Student Newspaper). 274. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/274 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]

Bee Gee News January 16, 1935 - [email protected]

  • Author

  • View

  • Download

Embed Size (px)

Text of Bee Gee News January 16, 1935 - [email protected]

Bee Gee News January 16, [email protected] [email protected]
Bee Gee News January 16, 1935 Bee Gee News January 16, 1935
Bowling Green State University
Recommended Citation Recommended Citation Bowling Green State University, "Bee Gee News January 16, 1935" (1935). BG News (Student Newspaper). 274. https://scholarworks.bgsu.edu/bg-news/274
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]
During Christmas vacation, the present |and alumni students of Bowling Green I state college, who live in greater Cleveland,
I organized a club to be known as the Bowl- j ing Green College Club. The purpose of the club is to promote a closer bond between the individual and his college, and to re- new and form friendships with other pre- sent and alumni students of the college, who live in greater Cleveland.
The first meeting was in the form of a I luncheon at the Spanish Room of the May
Co. in Cleveland. At this time the follow- ing officers were elected: Junerose Bader, president; Carolyn Carman, vice president; Mrs. Cecile Brown, alumni, secretary-
I treasurer. All present and former men and women
I Bowling Green students of greater Cleve- land are cordially invited to join the club. Names and addresses of interested people
| may be sent to the officers. The next meeting will be a luncheon
[during the spring vacation. Mr. Franklin Moss, class of '32, of West
[ Unity, Ohio, now a Junior high school tea- cher, was our guest at the first meeting.
[Delegates From Bee Gee "Y" Attend Tri-State Conference
Y. M. C. A. delegates from 23 colleges land universities of Indiana, Michigan, and 1 Ohio met in Fort Wayne, Indiana, this last I week end to bring together for discussion [the problems concerning voluntary Christ- ian efforts on the respective campuses.
The delegates from the Bee Gee State I College Y. M. C. A. were Fred Whiteman, I Lawrence Ringenberg, Franklin Belding, Harley Barnette, and Prof. L. E. Fauley,
| sponsor. The program of the conference included
[talks by T. W. Graham, dean of Oberlin [college; Dr. Frank D. Slutz, Dayton, 0., [industrialist; and A. R. Elliot of New York [city; besides discussion forums in which [experiences on individual campuses were I shared and discussed.
This first attempt to hold a tri-state [college and university Y. M. C. A. confer- ence waa very successful. It has planned to [continue to share in building a New Student [Christian Movement for our present-day
The Freshmen members of the Y. W. C. A. led by Mary Gray conducted the New Year's program for the meeting of Jan. 10. Violet Peoples presented a number of beatitudes to serve as guides to the mem- bers for the year. Annabelle Lee entertain- ed with a piano solo, Mary Gray read a selection on the passing of the old year and the coming of the new. The program for the next meeting on Jan. 24 will be a discussion of world peace.
Delhis Sponsor Prosperity Dance
Saturday night, Jan. 12, the Delhi Fraternity broke tradition and instead of the usual Depression dance sponsored an all-college Prosperity dance. Dim lights, very delicious punch, and colorful balloons all made the evening enjoyable. The event of the evening was the distribution of money, one bill of which was marked and entitled the finder to a real dollar from the Delhis. Music for the successful evening was furnished by Loe's Ambas- sadors.
Last Thursday evening Dr. Bourne spoke at the regular Y. M. C. A. meeting on the possibilities of world peace. A logical, com- mon-sense analysis of the problem of se- curing international confidence was pre- sented.
Dr. Bourne emphasized the fact that peace cannot come with preparedness, but there must originate and develop in each individual the sincere desire for world peace. As long as people, and the nations they make up, do not comprehend the in- trinsic causes of war it will be impossible for peace to be assured.
B. G. Girl Debaters "Take" Kent Tournament
Returning Students e second semester will see a number
•>rmer students returning to complete thei, studies. Among them are Bessie Fox of Fostoria, Marie Jones of Van Wert, (Helen Wyse of Bucyrus, Archie King of Pelphos.
Diploma in Elementary Education
Bader, Junerose Millicent Banning, Virginia Fredonia Fix, Audra M. Frank, Edna Marie Gratz, Violet M. Joice, Ramona McClellan, Laura Lucille Moore, Helen Grace Perrell, Mildred B. Phillips, Rosemary Patricia Robertson, Velma M. Russell, Margaret Schwartz, Irene A. Shade, Winona M. Spengler, Gretchen
Degree—Bachelor of Science in Education General
* Herbert, Gale A. Elementary Education
Holt, Margaret Ruth Special in Commercial Education
Titus, Edward Wayne Special in Industrial Arts
Hanna, George Degree—Bachelor of Arts
♦Herbert, Gale A. * Two degrees
Kent State College was host to repre- sentatives of five institutions at a debate tournament for women, Jan. 11 and 12. Schools taking part were Heidelberg, To- ledo, Manchester, Ind., Kent and Bowling Green.
There were four rounds of debate, each debate judged and criticized by a coach of debate. B. G. girls won 5, tied one and lost 2, thus "stealing the show".
Kent arranged a dinner, furnished rooms for the girls of each college, and served a delicious breakfast to students, coaches and chaperones. They also issued cards for the all-campus party on Friday evening.
Scholastically and socially, the tourn- ament was a decided success.
DEBATE PROGRAM Jan. 23 our friends from Teachers Col-
lege, Cape Giraideau, will visit our cam- pus for one or two debates. Professor Rose is bringing a woman's team.
Jan. 24, a split-team debate will be held at the American Legion hall, Bowling Green. Bowling Green and Baldwin-Wal- lace will furnish the speakers.
Commerce Corner Its last business meeting and regular
program of this semester was held by the Quil-Type on Jan. 9, in the Practical Arts building. Those on the program and their numbers were:
Miss Swartz—Review of the book "Dic- tionary of American Slang."
Mr. Shafer—"Current Events". Miss Binert—Paper on the "Shakesperian
Stage". Mr. Babione—Talk on the "New Deal". It was decided that the next meeting
would be a social one, and further inform- ation on it will be given next week.
on* * y\c
Dale C. Kellogg --JQ^SSS Helen Hastmgs "iS^late Editor Llord Vcilk Soclal Editor Linda D»J; Society Beportor Sally Gerding..^ g«g Reporter Homer Schilling..... Sports Editor Royce Hutchinson Women'* Sports Klizabeth Frost « Men's Sports Merritt Burke. Feature Writer
east us$g3PgS write" SUWiiKr'n' MOrr^1:..."::.DormiVory News CYo..*Sn'te
Norris The Valiant
mire this gray-haired statesman from the
Nebraska prairies. His name has been
connected with every piece of liberal legis-
lation in Congress for the last quarter of
a century. It was Senator Norris who pushed a
Muscle Shoals bill through Congress seven times before his dream was realized in the TVA of the New Deal. It was this pro- gressive Nebraskan who brought about the abolition of the "Lame Duck" sessions of Congress by the Twentieth Amendment.
Some time ago, Senator Norris ex- plained the results of his latest victory. Nebraska, last Nov. 6, amended her con- stitution to provide for an unicameral legis- lator elected on a non-partisan ballot. He listed the benefits, benefits which our own State Government classes have worked out often. We hope that Ohio will some day adopt this far-sighted reform.
Senator Norris has already laid plans for his next battle—the abolition of the electoral college, which has cut-lived its usefulness. There are few men today who have given so much in public service. We only wish that men of his stature could be gifted with immortality. But as it is, there are many years ahead for Norris the statesmen, the liberal. We hope that his battles of the future will be as successful as those of the past, and that some day he will receive his just reward.
We Beg to Remark
suit the nearest psycho-analyst. Otherwise you may wake up some day to the unpleas- ant realization that you haven't had an original thought in some time, for the ef- fects of the disease are rather long in
wearing off. Let's see some more fellows out for vol-
ley ball. It is not a bit unlikely that this may be a major inter-collegiate sport in ?. few years, and it sure is good, stimulat- ing exercise. Are we going to let Lima beat us for the rest of time? State champs aren't so hard to get if you have the goods.
X-45 Equals What?
The mysterious equation, X-45 equals What?, was simplified by Pres. Williams in last week's chapel. Two solutions were offered: one in terms of cash, the other in terms of resultant personality.
The first solution offered by Pres. Wil- liams was that the X represents an in- vestment by the State of Ohio of over $320 —an investment divided so that about $10 for maintenance and around $260 for sa- laries is furnished by every student in Bowling Green State College. Interpreted in illustrative amounts, the maintenance cost includes about $3 per month for electricity, three tons of coal per year for each student, etc. This amount places B. G. S. C. in the upper tenth of the colleges in the Northwestern Assn| as judged by per capita expenditures.
But this investment, made by the state is also in educational effort. The result is relative—"What?" then becomes a result to be measured in terms of growth in char- acter, in ability to think for oneself, to live socially with others, and in wholesome per- ccnality.—Holind.
From the Training School
Fifteen days to Exams! About time to start hitting the line hard.
"Ignorance is Bliss"; if you know how little you know.
Orchid Epidemic Few have noticed that a great epidemic
of Orchid Fever is raging on this very campus. The symptoms are a great desire to sling orchids, verbally or otherwise, and v. deceptive and powerful sensation of brotherly love. Look yourself over, and if you seem to be coming down with it, con-
Notice Examination schedudes are posted en
the bulletin board.
Jan. 23—Emerson Taffy-Pull.
Jan. 24—"Joan of Arc" will be present- ed by Bee Gee Players.
Jan. 24—Y. M. C. A. Meeting. All men invited.
Dates for Plays
The Bee Gee players have set the dates for their two productions which have been earlier described. "The Swan" will be given Jan. 17. "Joan of Arc" will be presented on Jan. 24.
Cheerleaders Seek Aid
Students! The cheer leaders would like to receive some more cheers. If you arc able to furnish any please seo one of us at once. Also—have you any criticism on the cheering at the Otterbein game? If so, please submit it for consideration. We wish to make this "Onward Bee Gee' movement a student movement. We wish to receive all criticism and suggestions that you have. Thanks for the wonderful spirit! Make it better next time! Remember—Marietta, Jan. 19. How about it?
A Cheer Leader
The first grade is making a study of transportation by boat, by train, and bv sir. Thru this they will start to think of the inter-dependence of people and along the lines of world peace.
The second grade is very much inter- ested in how the mail travels and has writ- ten for permission to visit the post office.
Friday, the Third grade went to the Practical Arts building to see the drums; there Mr. Church demonstrated the dif- ference in drums and their music. The class will make primitive drums to be used in their rhythm work. Miss Bader has ar- ranged new music so that a duet may be played in the marimba. On Tuesday after- noon Miss Beattie and the student teachers entertained the mothers at a get-acquaint- ed tea. Miss Beattie explained the manu- script writing used in the third grade.
The fourth grade is composing a poem which will be set to music.
The sixth grade pupils are coloring maps of the world which show the climatic re- gions. They are making boolets for liter- ature, history, and geography. They are now very much interested in the Saar basin.
Paris Cleaners and Dyers Phone 8
Expert Operators Always Glad to See You
Shampoo and Finger Wave 50c Phone 468 124 S. Main St.
Get a Hot Beef or Pork Sandwich and try a Hot Fudge to satiny your hungry appetite.
The Home Economics Club held its monthly meeting last Wednesday evening
B the studio of the Practical Arts build-
There were approximately sixty present at this meeting, the speaker for which was Miss Marjorie Muggy from Radcliffs in Toledo. Miss Muggy is an interior decor- ator and she spoke regarding this profes- sion as a possible one for women with Home Economics training.
It is the purpose of the club this year to bring to our meetings speakers repre- senting the many fields open to Home Economics graduates other than the teach- ing- field. Mrs. Wagner, Home Demon- stration Agent, spoke at the meeting in December. In times such as these in which specialization is being stressed, this type cf program offers many suggestions to those interested in professions for women.
Shatzel Hall Notes
Surprise! About four-fifth of Shatzel girls stayed the past week-end. It certain- ly was nice to see the dorm so lively over u week-end. We might suggest that there bo more basketball games and dances to hold the girls here.
Shatzel was proud to have one of its girls play in the college band Friday night at the basketball game. Good work on that drum, Misr. Mary Jane Bernath.
Miss Martha Decker was called home a few days because of the death of her aunt.
Miss Virginia Banning was not able to ccmc back to school till Wednesday on ac- count of illness.
Williams Hall News
Diamonds, for which so many girls yearn, Are now on the fingers of Betty and Fern.
During vacation some of the girls Treated themselves to a headful of curls.
Cutting up rats, for some, is great fun, As for me, I must say, I'll be glad when it's
On Wednesday night we heard a great noise, And he dorm soon was overflowing with
bo;r s.
New windows the rooms in the eastern wing got.
And : 11 of the girls seem to like them a lot. "The Scandelmongers"
CLEARANCE SALE j On all Watches, Diamonds, Silver-
Vl,e, etc. for 10 days. Big discounts.
H. G. STRAWSER & CO. Wood County's Reliable Jewelers
115 N. Main St.
Saturday evening Phratra pledges enter- tained the members, Miss Beattie, adviser, rnd Mrs. Forrest, house mother, with a theatre party. After returning to the house, the pledges showed originality and in- itiative by singing a clever song in honor of the sorority after which refreshments were served. The sorority colors, green and yellow, were carried out in a delight- ful manner. Distinctive favors were pre- sented to each. The evening was brought to a close by attending the Prosperity Dance. The pledges deserve much praise for their efforts and we also thank Mrs. Forrest for her willing cooperation and help.
Since today is the second anniversary of our sorority, we shall celebrate with a formal banquet at the Woman's Club to- night. We are hoping to have several of the alumnae with us.
Skol Skrols Tuesday night, Jan. 15, the Skol pledges
entertained the active chapter with an at- tractive bridge supper at their home. Dain- ty refreshments were served and the tables were decorated with black and gold to carry out the sorority's colors. First prize was awarded to Virginia Young and the consolation prize went to Mary Cramer. Mary Kirk, president of the pledges, had charge of arrangements. The actives take this opportunity to thank the pledges for the lovely party—we certainly enjoyed our- selves.
Nice dance, Delhis! —«»—«»—
Girls of the dormitory who have com- pleted their duties as proctors for the past two weeks are Geneva Michener, Violet Peoples, Maureen Jellison, and Helen Hitch- cock. The house board members include Dorothy Pace, Mary Ellen Wittenbrink, Jean Nevins, and Amy Kennedy.
They Come Out . . LIKE NEW
RAZOR BLADES Drink that delicious Chocolate Milk for only 6c a pint at ^the
Linco Service Station | E. Wooster St. near Campus
Bread -- Milk -- Candies - Tobacco H •<♦:♦
LOG CABIN Tasty Food
The Commoners
Last Tuesday evening, Jan. 8, the Com- moners gave the first degree to their pledges. They are to be complimented on their earnest endeavor and good sports- manship with which they are fitting them- selves for membership to the fraternity.
Friday there was the basket ball game too. Nice work, fellows! You have wonder- ful team work and great possibilities. Let's go places in the conference this year. Be- fore this will have been printed we shall have played Toledo—the great question mark of the season. Regardless of the out- come we're with you—Beat Toledo!
Congratulations, Delhis for the wonder- ful dance. Who said the depression wasn't over? We all paid our debts Saturday eve- ning and the treasurer reports unusual financial circumstances for the week end- ing Jan. 12. Our greatest difficulties were encountered in trying to find "change".
Forward—???? We've beaten Toledo, Bee Gee was well represented at the game. The "Swan" is a success. Bee Gee wins over Marietta. Not impossibilities are they? Your correspondent—C'est Moi.
! 20-W BLUE
SUNOCO Mercury Made Motor Oil
Makes Starting Easier Even at Zero Corner Washington and S. Main
Coty Powder - 79c Coty Lip Stick „ —25c Djer Kiss Talcum 17c Coty Perfumes 50c Tooth Pastes -10c - 49c
Friday evening January 11, the Falcons won the third victory of the year. After win- ning two conference games from Kent and Ashland they went out on the floor with this "New Deal", in spirit and defeated our old rival, Otterbein by a score of 41 to 35. It looked in the first few minutes of play as though our opponents were going to win by a big margin. They tallied the first six points of the game. Bee Gee then took time out and looked over the situation. From that time on each team had plenty of trouble both offensively and defensively.
Practically all through the first half neither team was able to gain any ground upon the other one. Only a few points ex- isted, at any time, between the two scores. Never did either team have a safe lead.
Loucks, six foot five center for the op- ponents, appeared as though he was go- ing to give the local cagers a real handi- cap. Due to the versatality of the Orange and Brown men they managed to cope with the situation with great ease.
lewis for the Falcons, gave the oppon- ents plenty to worry about, scoring 17 points handling the ball very deceptively, and making the breaks. Weber did a beautiful j-. b of guarding another of these "Baby Giants" that are so prevalent in the Ohio Conference this year. Weber had his quota of* fcwls early in the second half and was forced to leave the game. Stevenson who replaced him is looking more colorful in each game. He also did a nice job at the guard position.
Shafer was handicapped by a sprained ankle. He opened Bee Gee's scoring list, sinking a nice shot after receiving a beau- tiful pass from Albon. Wallace went out on fowls late in the first half but chalked up eight points during his time in the game.
Conrad, sophomore varsity man, saw a lot of service and seems to ba swinging right into this Falcon aggregation.
The most colorful men on the opponents quintet were Loucks, Rutter and Holland. Otterbein can be safely regarded as a tough outfit. However, the remainder of the schedule shows that the toughest games are yet to be played. Spectators possibly have experienced more thrills at the Bee Gee games this year than they have for a long time, so come out to the following
WED. -- THURS. -- FRI.
games and help us win. Bowling Green
Shafer ,f .. Lewis, f Weber, c _ Wallace, g Albon, g Stevenson, g Wilson, g
G F T'l ...4 4 12 ...7 3 17 _2 0 4 ...3 2 8 ... 0 0 0 ...0 0 0 ... 0 0 0
Hartman, f 0 0 0 Conrad, g - - 0 0 0 Ihnat, g - - 0 0 0
Total -- --16 9 41 Otterbein
G F T'l Rutter, f 5 2 12 Holland, f -.4 2 10 Loucks, c 5 0 10 Elliot, g 0 0 0 Lane, g .0 0 0 Martin, g _ _ 1 0 2 Perry, g _. 0 1 1 Anderson, g ____0 0 0 Cheek, g .0 0 0 Ziegler, g 0 0 0 Miller, f 0 0 0
Total 15 5 35
j PATTERSON'S ( CONFECTIONERY I Ice Cream, Pints 15c; Quarts 29c
Soft Drinks, Peanuts, Candy, Papers, Magazines, Cigarettes, Tobaccos, Cigars
Corner of Wooster and Main Sts.
The Pearl Oil Co. Wooster at Prospect St.
Set can in hot water until liquiflt Then pour into pan.
Hectograph Mass 75c
Holdgraf 's Drug Stoi •**•«»«•
Parrot Restaurant 25 Cents
i GETTING TIRED OF YOUR WINTER HAT? New arrivals with a touch of spring include turbans and brim numbers Crepe, Baby Milan, Straw Cloth and Belding Ribbon.
Come in and see them
The Elaine Hat Shoi 124 S. Main St.
r Fountain Pens Pencils
Butler's Drug Store Note Books Filler Paper
Recommended Citation